The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01429

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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
wn
jtUME 29Number 25~
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. IUNF 94 jjsj
MCTION ATTRIBUTED TO ZU ACT OF 15CAPC
PRICE: TEN CENTS
leveal Lipsky Splits Sharply With Zionist Organize*
CEUER BLASTS BRUNDAGE
inn/sfc Embassy Spokesmen Say
Arab Viewpoint Was Top'Factor
In Barring Israel From Games
I WASHINGTON (JTA)-A spokesman for the Spanish Embassy
thai the Arab viewpoint was a factor in Spain'.-, decision to bar
' from the forthcoming Mediterranean Olympic Games at Bar- '
he -pokesman indicated that Spain felt the Aral) countries '
|hi rot wish to participate if Israel were admitted lie said that
Spanish Government has looked at Israel with good eyes" but
reed thai Israel has failed to grant full diplomatic recognition to
has otherwise indicated "unfriendlini
In New York, Col. Harry D. Henschel. chairman of the United
[- i .rnmittee for Sports in Israel and chairman of the U.S. Olym-
Ba-ketball Committee, scored the International Olympic Commit-
:ion of Israel's appeal against Spain's ban on its participa-
in BarcelOM games next month. Speaking of the IOC action in
-. i i.l. Henschel said it "makes a mockery of all the beautiful
I- th,.t the Olympics represent." He revealed that Avery Brund-
he.'ul of the IOC had previously promised U.S. Olympic commit-
ofiicials that he would aid Israel.
i vsman Emanuel Cellcr in a blast against Mr. Brundage,
cd that in 1936, Mr. Brundage. in the face of popular protests,
istcd upon American participation in the Olympic Games which
held in Hitler-ruled Berlin that year. This time, however. Rep.
r -aid. Mr. Brundage has departed from his insistance that sports
6t not be mixed with politics and has sanctioned the anti-Israel
hpaign of the Arab states which has resulted in Spain's failure to
lite Israel to the regional games.
NEW XORK (JTA)A split in the Zionist Organization of America
was revealed this week by Louis Lipsky. noted leader of the American
Zionist movement, in a statement in which he announced that he and
a number of other active leaders of the ZOA had decided not to partici-
pate in the ZOA convention now taking place in Washington Mr
Lipsky indicated that the present ZOA administration had rejected a
number of proposals offered foi"----------------------------------------------
Louis Lipsky
. shuns convention
the purpose of "restoring unity" in
the ZOA.
"I regret that I shall not attend
the annual convention of the ZOA
this year," Mr. Lipsky said in his
statement. "It was not an easy de-
cision to make, for I have attended
our conventions for over 50 years.
I feel, therefore, that I owe my
fellow Zionists an explanation.
"For some time now I have felt
that the ZOA was losing its sense
of direction, that it was being con-
fused as to its functions, that it
was pursuing a purposeless exist-
ence; that it was avoiding through
fear the courageous' tackling of a
whole by historic circumstances
over which it had no control. It
was taking up fragments of pro-
jects, trying to gtVe them a unique-
ness they did not possess, and was
being lost in a maze of activities
which did not add up to a program,
but helped to maintain the face-
lessness of what was once a great
creative Zionist organization.
"This conviction was fixed in
my mind in July. 1952. when our
annual convention, against the
strong protest of a substantial mi-
nority, adopted a resolution identi-
fying the ZOA with the Israel Gen-
I problem which was being created eral Zionist Party. This was an
for the Zionist movement as
BROWNELl DtFEXDS U.S. POLICY
IENTHAL CHARGES GROUP IS 'COERCED'
'.alls on Attorney General to Investigate Alleged
Threat Against Freedom of Speech in New York
WHITE PLAINS. N.Y. (JTA)
Wired If. Lilienthal, an anti-
lioni-t and former official of the
founcil for Judaism has called on
Mtorney General Jacob Javits to
ftvestigate an alleged "threat"
fhich he said had led the West
Chester Young Women's Republi-
can Club to cancel an address at
annual convention last month
Bronxvilk by Ohar Khadra of
Ihe Saudi Arabian delegation to
|he United Nations.
lilnnthal asserted that the
Ipeech was cancelled after the
Iroup had received warnings that
the convention would be pick-
eted. He called on the Attorney
General to investigate the threat
to freedom of speech and reveal
the name of t h e organization
which had made the threats. Miss
Margaret Calnan. vice president
of the Republican group, who re-
ceived the alleged telephone
threats, termed Lilienthal's de-
mand "ridiculous." She denied
that any organization had threat-
ened to picket the meeting
Other sources here said Kha-
President Reports We Attach Great
Importance to Friendship With Israel
WASHINGTON (WNS)President Eisenhower, in a message to
ZOA president Mortimer May on the eve of the opening here of the
58th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America, un-
derscored that the Government of the United States "attaches great
value to its firm friendship with Israel and seeks the establishment
of an enduring peace in the Middle East."
Declaring that "this peace can be achieved only through patient
and conciliatory examination of the problems which exist in the area,
-^and through the development of
understanding among its people,"
the President stressed that "we in
America can make an important
contribution to the cause of peace
by using such understanding and
forbearance."
Addressing the opening session,
Mr. May reported that the ZOA
now has a membership total in ex-
cess of last year's figures, thus re-
flecting a "reversal of the trend
daism and American Friends of
the Near East admittedly exists ^"yearly" decline which had been
between the two organizations.
Elmer Berger, ACJ's executive
director, recently appeared in the
Arab countries, was welcomed
graciously there in light of the
fact that most Jews found in the
trouble area would be detained
immediately and broadcast anti-
Israel programs over the Arab
radiosome of them immediate-
ly translated into Hebrew and
in effect since the establishment of
the state." Dwelling on the activi-
ties and programs of the ZOA. he
said the organization will increase
its efforts in helping to assure Is-
rael's security" and will "continue
to urge our government to make
the most determined efforts
rebeamed for specific Israeli con-
sumption.
act of escape. Instead of facing
its problems, the ZOA sought in
this way to lose itself in the politi-
cal struggle of Israel by taking cov-
er under the wing of one of the
political parties in Israel. Since
that fateful day in 1952, I have
been distressedas many other
ZOA liberals of standing and
friends of Zionismto witness the
ZOA leadership keeping faith with
only one of its objectivesits
identification with the General
Zionist Party in Israeland serv-
ing the interests of that party by
attacking Israel political person-
alities with whom its Israel coun-
terpart was not in agreement; and
meddling in the internal Israel po-
litical affairs which are the legiti-
mate province of the citizens of
that state.
"This concentration of zealous
partisanship and an itch for con-
troversy has inhibited the ZOA
from taking up the causes that are
its own immediate concern and
acting effectively in areas in the
United States that are within its
natural competence. Its repetitious
resolutions on education and cul-
ture have come to be regarded by
the general public as the empty
utterances of an impotent agency.
Its declared allegiance to the pro-
motion of Hebrew has remained
a dead letter. As a consequence,
the prestige of the ZOA has de-
clined with shocking rapidity. Its
membership has fallen disastrous-
ly. Its influence in Zionist circles
to' has deteriorated and its influence
| on American Jewry has never been
so feeble as it is today, although
bring about negotiations between j
Israel and the Arab states." If Is- ]the~ challenges confronting it and
rael prospers, he said, "we in the opportunities for historic
Continued on P*g A
^aKTw^oS^.^^.
^!r^l^rZ^Z'MUGATION PRtSiNTS CERTIflCATi TO MAI AN
give both side- a hearmK 00 I
controversial issue. Khadra was
later invited to speak before the
White Plain- Rotarj Club and
warned his hearer- then against
Zionist attempt- to restrict free-
dom of speech in this country.
The Weatchester Zionist Re
gion took notice of the episode
by adopting a resolution affi
ing "the traditional
Continued on Pagt 3 A
Premier Denies Jewish Issue in S. Africa
JOH\NNESBURG (JTA>"There is no such thing
as a Jewish question in South Africa." former Prem-
'.,.' Daniel F. Malan told a Jewish delegation which
visited him at his home at Stellenbosch, near Cape-
, to present him with a certificate of his .nscrip-
. (ion m the Jewish National Funds Golden Book by
doctrine of tin' speech whun. n of Jcwj>h admjrers.
pointed out, "I- consonam^wuj .ppmtotio. of the contribu-
Ziontsl pnncp.es It^strjj JJ j,. Malan pn ^ ^ ^ ^^ ..
American
that public platform
"open and unrestricted
"It is
to
Jam* Units
fMNVII f##fl
the, rue that the Jews are a particular racial group
a points of view proud of ^origin ^tLKSK
on public issues 1 Z,i racial country and the Jews are only one
Lilienthal has long been 'dent,( ^/t fmong'several others. Jewish history.
ruPs^n^'^tio^Si^l^onoHy of the Jewish race, but U umve,
tween American Council for Ju-lsal.
He pointed to the "remarkable contributions" of
the Jews to the material welfare of the country,
especially in the areas of commerce and industry. He
asserted '.hat the Jew is a "powerful influence" for
"mutual respect and goodwill fundamental to the
national unity" of South Africa. "His adaptability."
Dr. Malan continued, "makes him a good national as
well as a good Jew. and a good South African as well
as a true son of Israel."
The certificate to Dr. Malan, in Afrikaans, was
presented to him together with a silver plate on
which was engraved, also in Afrikaans, the inscrip-
tion: "To a great Afrikaner, a promoter of good rela-
tions, between Jews and Afrikaners and true friend
of the land of prophets." J



PAGE 2 A
+ 3elstncrkmn
NCRAC Resolves
No Religion in
Public Schools
ATLANTIC CITY (JTA) Oppo-
sition to all forms of religious
teaching in the public schools
other than such teaching about the
role of religion in the history of
mankind as may be intrinsic to
regular subject matter being stud-
iedwas expressed in a statement
adopted here at the closing meet
ing of the annual plenary MHkw
of the National Community Rela
Hoaa Advisory Council.
The session, which concluded
four days of meetings, also adopt
ed unanimously a comprehensive
set of recommendations for Jewish
community relations programs for
the year 1955-56. Intended as
guides to all Jewish community
relations agencies, these recom-
mendations stressed particularly
the need to support full racial in-
ti-ration in the public schools in
the spirit of the recent I'nited
States Supreme Court decrees, and
the elimination of segregation of
housing and other aspects of com-
munity I,fc Bernard H. Trager.
01 Bridgeport. Conn, was unani-
mously reelected chairman for a
third niccesshre twin.
The resolutions adopted by the
plenary session called for intensi-
fication of efforts to safeguard civ-
il liberties; urged the establish
ment of a bipartisan commission
tn study the government's security-
loyalty program: pledged support
for desegregation of the public
schools; pledged energetic efforts
toward the elimination of all forms
ol discrimination; called for elimi-
nation of the racial origins quota
system from American immigra-
tion policy; pledged support for
the United Nations, commended
the President on his opposition to
the Bnck. r Amendment
The resolution! also called for
U S ratification of the I N Geno-
C'onvention and IS support
FRIDAY
Cost of Single Copies Rim
Beginning with Ms issue of
July 1. The Jewish Floridian will
chare* twenty e*nt$ for extra
copies. The Increase comas m a
result of increased production
costs and the fact that The Jew-
ish Floridien i* now larger then
before. This new policy in no
way affects the annual sub-
scription rate for local readers,
which remains three dollars per
year and five dollars for two
years.
Ace fmployiB^j^l
R^HOROWITZ-lRMi
e*p M A T Z o H
E V
J. Gerald Lewis of Miami (right) is shown here in London at
the Consultative Conference ol Jewish Organizations with
Philip Vecht. leader of the Antwerp Jewish community. Lewis,
treasurer of the Miami Chapter ol the American Jewish Com-
mittee, was one ol the American deleqate* to the 19 nation
conierence which discussed the cultural, educational and re-
ligious problems of the Jews of Western Europe and North
Africa.
Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. DfC
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Excitingly Different Taste!
Auto Dealers Name
Jerome Hofmayer President
Miami Automobile Dealers Aagg
for human rights conventions; uru ciatton, meeting Tuesday noon at
ed the creation of new community 'he Bisca\ne Terrace hotel, elected
relations councils where needed; Jerome C. Hofmayer as president.
expressed regret that some Jewish He succeeds Pick Kincher.
community relations agencies are Hofmayer is vice president and
not cooperating in joint coordinat general manager of the I ngar
ing processes, and pledged to con Buick Co.
tinue to strive for mclusiveness in Tom Caldwell was chosen vice
this proo president; Tom McGahey. Jr..
other officers elected: Judge treasurer; P. K Hodson. H Coman
Isaac Pacht of Los Angles. David Munroe. Kdgar Jones and Fincher.
L. I'liman of Philadelphia, and members of the board of gover-
Lewia II Weinstein of Boston, vice BOH
chairmen: Louis Feirunark of New The new officers were installed
Haven, treasurer: and Julian A immediately after the election.
Riser of Indianapolis, secretary. -------------------------------
North Miami Names Pallot
Firm as City Attorneys
William L. Pallot. Miami attor-
ney, and his firm of Pallot. Silver
and Mulloy. have been appointed
city attorneys for North Miami.
Pallot is chairman of Miami's
off-street parking committee and
has been active in municipal and
civic affairs for years. He also has
been prominent in Bnai B'rith
and other activities
Other firm members are Judge
Sam I Sil\er. municipal judge of
Weal Miami and president of the
Dade County Association of Muni-
cipal Judge.s. and Gardnar Mulloy.
widely known tennis- star.
Pallot and his firm succeed John
H Wahl. North Miami city attor-
' ney for several years who resigned
at a special council session earlier
in the week.
Men's Club to Meet
Men's Club of Temple F.manu-
El will hold its next meeting on
Wednesday evening. June 29, in
the social hall, announced Allen
Goldberg, president. The agenda
will include the appointment of
new committees and chairmen
Plans will be made for a moon-
light cruise to be held in the near
future as a conclusion to the sea-
son's social activities.
Beth DavM Executive
Off to Attend Conference
Milton Balsam, executive direc-
tor of Beth David Congregation,
will leave for New York on Sun-
day morning to attend the Confer-
ence of the National Association
of Synagogue Administrators.
Conference will be held at the
Park Avenue Synagogue on Mon-
day and Tuesday. June 27 and 28.
Included on the agenda of the
conference are a number of prob-
lems facing synagogues nationally
Balsam will return to Miami on
Wednesday morning. June 29.
8 OZ
CREAMED COTTACE
CHEESE
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w^<
^AMIDCOI*'
iA
n*m.W INSJPKCTION
Call 2-1776
ml I'mI B'rMi
r
Kronengold Named Chairman
George Kronengold has been
elected chairman of the Bnai
B'rith ADL Council for Dade
County.
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)AY. JUNE 24,19S5
isky Splits
nth ZOA Over
let of Escape'
Continued from Pag 1 A
pevement were never greater,
u.ast December, Dr. Nahum
|(lm;ir.n. as leader of world Zi-
sni. after many preliminary
etings, succeeded in bringing to-
trr leaders of the ZOA admin
Vat ion and leaders of the liberal
Ini-t groups to discuss the prob-
Vs with a view to the restoration
(unity within ZOA ranks and as
liminary to the consideration
;i radically revised program,
ct ions and procedures. I per
Jally was given the assurance by
Kmanuel Neumann, chairman
[the ZOA executive, that there
a fair chance for arriving at a
konable understanding.
fPur^uant to these preliminary
cushions, a meeting of the ZOA
cutive committee was held re-
btly where it was agreed, to
fhorize Dr. Neumann to appoint
balanced subcommittee and to
Lort back to the executive com-
|tee. This committee was corn-
ed of Dr. Neumann (chairman),
raham Goodman, Harris Levine,
tin Kohn and Jacques Torctyner
the ZOA; and for the liberal
lup. Ezra Shapiro, of Cleveland,
ney Stone, of Taunton, Judge
Leventhal, of Philadelphia,
Samuel Margoshes and myself.
I the course of the general dis-
Isioo of the first meeting of the
imittee, our group proposed
Li the committee report unani-
ku- agreement to a special com-
Itee of the convention on these
Intv
fl. That a high level commission
which might be called a
Hoover Commission be
named by the convention
which would in the course of
about six months make a
thorough study of ZOA prob-
lems its organizational
forms and funds and func-
tions and submit definite
recommendations on how the
ZOA could function, what its
program would be, in the
lifht of present day clrcum-
.tances. We asked that the
naming of the commission at
the convention should be
made an occasion for a dem-
onstration of unity and of
the determination of the
ZOA to face its problems in
a comprehensive way.
|"2. In order to create the prop-
er atmosphere for the revi-
sion of certain matters that
are definitely an issue within
the ZOA. the ZOA adminis-
tration should suspend for
the period in which the com-
mission would be in exist-
enceits special propaganda
in connection with the Gen-
eral Zionist Party of Israel
and that a temporary vaca-
tion be granted to its news
bulletin 'ZINS,' which has
been a disruptive factor in
Zionist affairs.
| "3. To further the general im-
pression of a desire for a
united front, the election of
Mortimer May as president
for a second term would take
Place as planned, but that
the liberal group should be
given the privilege of nomi-
nating the chairman of the
executive committee, and
name one that would be ac-
ceptable to the present ZOA
administration.
"Our impression was that these
oposals raised a possibility of
me agreement, but as the dis-
union continued over many hours
became evident that the ZOA
Wdership was disinclined to raise
e issues involved at the conven4
on in Washington, that they were
Hamant about the identification
"Kestion, and were reluctant to
Ulld P the high level eommis-
on. feeling that the effect of the
mtment of such a commission
ould be to raise all sorts of quei
n* that would be reflected in the
nmmert Israel political cam
"W I moved to cad the dis-
us-.on at the first meeting and
' *d,urn e die. without a re-
n But d, Neumann atill fait
m would be worthwhile to con
tnue the d -on at a ^^
nwetmg. whlch he called to take
Place on Tuesday. July l4, two days
before the opening of the eonven-
"At this second and last meet-
ing, the ZOA representatives prac
tically rejected the three points
that were made. In other words,
after all the assurances that were
fIVeI1J t-lat some feasible
7Zi Un,d t0 restore unity *
hr ,Z0A' ? to help raise the
Prestige of the ZOA, in the last
analysis the ZOA administration
PAGE 3 A
was unwilling to go further in the
direction of revision which had
been indicated over a period of
about a year."

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Whether IVs in a Village or a Bustling Metropolis-
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a good bank puts honesty in its broadest
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A good bank must at all times maintain a strong
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A good bank must gear its services to meet all
modern banking needs ... must keep pace with
the growth of the community it serves... and ever
strive to improve its services ... but most at alt
times, refuse to court popular trends if they're
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A good bank must have a sincere interest in your
money business, and exert every effort to make
every transaction pleasant to you.
And a good bank must be operated by
bankers... men and women who, down through
the years, have learned the meaning of and
understand the traditions of sound banking '
principles and know how to apply them to
modern needs.
At Florida National, every employee and officer
takes a personal and sincere interest in your
every banking transaction, and here you'll find
every modern service and facility consistent
with sound banking principles. We invite you
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At Miami
Alfred I. duPont Buildinff
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MCE 4 A
+JtmH*n<***n
SgAY^U
wJenisti Meridian
Published every Friday line* 1*27 by the Jewish
Florldlan at 120 N. E. Sixth Street, Miami II, Florida
Entered at aecond-claaa matter July 4. 1830. at the Post
Office-of Miami, Fla.. under the Act of March S, lit.
The Jewith Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity
and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World-
wide News Service. National EditeYial Association. Amer.
lean Association ot English-Jewish Newspapers. Florida
Press Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET.....-.....Editoi and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN .................................. News Editoi
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Strsst
Telephones 21141 2-8212
The CJA's Cash Week
Combined Jewish Appeal leaders were this
week in the process of conducting a swift one-
week collections drive to redeem all pledges
made during the 1955 CIA campaign here.
The urgent call for funds locally was the re-
sult of the recent United Jewish Appeal confer-
ence in Washington. D. C. where national UJA
spokesmen outlined the immediate needs of
Jewry around the world.
The rapid manner in which Federation re-
sponded to the call does tribute to Miami's fund
raising and central planning agency. It is now
incumbent on local residents who have made
pledges during the 1955 CIA campaign to assist
Federation in the task of meeting this area's
responsibility.
Current overseas reguirements are emergent.
Difficulties abound for the lewish communities
in North Africa, and the scattered remnants of
Jews elsewhere in the Near East and Europe
are hardly better situated.
Their hope lies in our sense of duty to them,
as well as in our sense of justice and traditional
Jewish charity.
Israel's needs are egually immediate. The
Jewish State's economic and industrial condi-
tion, aggravated by an Arab military blocade.
looks to this nation's support for a genuine con-
solidation of its hard-fought War of Liberation
in 1948 and subseguent hard-won gains.
The United Jewish Appeal's call for funds
was made in Washington on the basis of these
facts. And Miami's "CIA Cash Week" was un-
dertaken here as an answer to that call. It is the
responsibility of each resident to make certain
that the call will not go unheeded.
Vital Jewish Communities Elsewhere
The American lewish community is certainly
the largest in the world and in terms of social
and economic postion probably the most im-
portant.
It is this kind of centralized situation that
often causes us momentarily to forget about
vital Jewsh communities elsewhere. The fact
remains, however, that an energetic Jewry ex-
ists in Great Britain, for example, and a series
of events last week in London proves the point.
In Parliament. 84-year-old Viscount Herbert
L. Samuel, who served from 1920 to 1925 as
first British High Commissioner for Palestine,
stepped down from leadership of the Liberal
Parly after many decades of active participa-
tion in the House of Lords.
Almost concurrently. Queen Elizabeth's
birthday list was announced, which included
five Jews among some 2.000 Englishmen hon-
ored by the Queen with Knight Commander
of the Order of St Michael and St. George
Commander of the British Empire, Order of
the British Empire and Order of the Royal Red
Cross. '
These Jews, leaders of their community in
government, religion, medical study and hos-
pital service, amply indicate the existence of
vital Jewries elsewhere in the family of nations.
Monuments Are Good Things
A recent dispatch from Holland reports a
resolution to establish a monument to the me-
mory of the 70,000 Jews of Amsterdam who
were slain by the Nazis during the occupation.
The course of events runs swiftly in Europe-
the tragic tendency is to forget. The Germans'
themselves, are unwilling to remember the
fiendish atrocities perpetrated by their Fuehrer
and happily accepted by them in the name of
their mythical super-race.
West Germany's newly acquired freedom
gives the German good cause once again to
consider himself an equal member in the fam
ily of nations and to object to what he considers
as "grossly exaggerated" reference to the role
his nation played in the pagan prelude of
World War U.
Such monuments as the Dutch are now con-
sidering for erection in Amsterdam are there-
fore good things. They will serve as a constant
reminder of the innocently slainthe six mil-
lion victims whose lost lives the West now
seeks to ignore in the name of political mili-
tarism.
The Jewish Florl.llan does not (" '"* Ka*h'
ruth of the mer.-han.1ii..- advert Led In IU columns.
During The Week ...as t s
*
y LIO MINDLIN

SUBSCRIPTION RAT E S :
On. Year_______WOO Two Year. ^
S5.00
Friday, June 24. 1955 -
Volume 29 Number 25
Tammuz 4, 5715 __
Tenth Anniversary of the United Nations
This month marks the tenth anniversary since
the establishment of what was then the United
Nations Organization in San Francisco.
Optimism was at its high point in 1945 de-
spite the fact that a great world leaderFrank-
lin Delano Rooseveltfailed by a handful of
weeks to live to see the end of the tragic second
World War and the realization of his dream: an
international peace organization capable of
preventing future holocaust.
Since that time, we have witnessed the
emergence of the United Nations in the face of
at least two major warsone in Korea and the
other in Indo-China. We have, as well, seen the
breaking of pledges among the Allied Powers
made at Yalta and Casablanca and the subse-
quent forging of an iron curtain severing East
from West
Other conflagrations have also marked this
decade since the establishment of the United
Nations, not the'least of which was the War of
Liberation in Israela war featuring the inva-
sion by seven Arab armies of a Jewish State
newly formed through UN decree.
Despite this dismal panorama, we feel that
the UN is the strongest force available to man
today in his struggle to achieve universal
peace. Speculation is often fruitless, but there
is little doubt that infinitely more serious cleav-
age than currently exists might have resulted
from the cold war between East and West
were it not for the United Nations.
Critics of the world peace organization
abound. A few axe learned students of interna-
tional affairs. Most are simple, honest people
who demonstrate impatience with what they
call a "debating society" but who fail to recog-
nize that talkingeven if seemingly pointless
is better than shooting. Some fear for the "im-
paired" sovereignty of their respective coun-
tries and make much of their opposition to
"world government."
Others still, are the bigots, the Anglo-Saxon
super-patriots who oppose the emerging equal-
ity among peoples everywhere without regard
to race or religion.
But none of these critics offers a single prac-
tical alternative to the United Nations short of
outright severance or the establishment of a
West-led UN which would be little better than
an inbred military alliance and which, in fact,
already exists in the form of NATO.
And few of these critics point to the invalu-
able services performed by the UN in areas of
activity other than arbitrationservices includ-
ing rescue, rehabilitation, education, scientific
and cultural research and agricultural and
technical assistance.
Our differences of opinion with regard to UN
procedure in international arbitration may be
many, but we must not fail to recognize the
significant role it has heretofore played and
will play incregsingly as a force for world
peace.
President Eisenhower today firmly identifies
the spirit of this nation with the aspirations of
the UN. It behoves us to do no less.
THE SUPREME Court's Msy 31 deciM.,n on .
public schools is eminently clear, and manv s sixteen states Involved have accepted the rul'ine *?,l '^di
at i.n They are gratified by the fact that thr 1 call ft
faith practical flexibility ... prompt ami rra nnlCa,U '
deliberate speed." They neMgte with a sen ,?& *
the court':, emphasis on the pfcr|se. "equitable DrimLUn*,l
ire that no one will urge them to enter immediately im" **L
desegregation against the resistance of decades r>! pro&W
practice. '
wf Wisfes for the Ft*ore Tears
But at the same time, it has been made apparent i >
the Supreme Court continues to reiterate its II i ^J
last year: all contradictory state constitution,! provLL n^1
ments are unconstitutional. Solicitor General Sim "^ Si
Eisenhower appointee, specifically encouraged the *L ^"M
position by the court so that excess vacillation based ZT0n liberal wording would be curtailed. n lh< ^
Opposed to these leaders is a large number of South.-
man who have vowed to ignore the Supremo court ml
among them is U.S. Senator from Mississippi James 0 Jv.i 9
on May 26. inserted into the Congressional Record an
delivered on the floor of the Senate, which brands as 1
communist-dominated the authorities cited by the court
its decision. Sen. Eastland went even further, charsim\l
Supreme Court had been indoctrinated and brainwashed K.i
pressure groups,"
rfow. as T see it. there are two issues involvedo
communism. Neither is to be confused with the other BumuI
land confused both, creating the deliberate impression thatll
gregation advocate is necessarily a communist The truth of 1
is that the Communist Party in America and CP leaders ahrra?
used to our detriment in matters of world acceptance the j
existence of racial problems here. No one will deny for m
the fact that Asians regard with a somewhat jaundiced ey* na-
tion of the Negro in the U.S.; nor would anyone question the!
which the communists have put this issue in the current
war for men's minds.'
IT IS politics at'its most cynical level, however, to deheW
Americans who favor desegregation are therefore comas
communist-dominated. It is politics at its most ambitious
allude to this "equation" where the Supreme Court is concensf
an ardent supporter of states' rights. Sen. Eastland may ml
challenge any juridical opinion which threatens the sovereignty (
people of Mississippi. But it is entirely another matter to hurl*
against the court's integrity.
Referring to the case of Brown et al. v. Board of Mfci
Topeka et al.. May 17. 1954. in which the "separate but t&r(
trine established by Plessy v. Ferguson was judged uncoojt
insofar as it applies to public school facilities. Sen. Eastland i
that the decision is based "solely and alone on psychological.!
cal and anthropological considerations.*' The introduction tf **aj|
scientific authority" into legal decisions, he said, and the em
meot of "textbooks and the works of agitators" to determine aa*fl
law find their last parallel when the high court of Gerawjfl
tained Hitler's racist pronouncements.
The difficulty here lies in the flaws inherent ia tat:
reasoning: for it would appear that he looks upon IS raos4|
equality accorded the Negroas benevolent in character. Tti
no relationship between it and the Hitlerian brand Presuraastr.i
takes such an attitude because there is clearly a difference ii i
But it is humorously short-sighted for Sen. Eastland to rise ia ksi
self-esteem in the matter of discrimination on this tenuous bus
It would also appear that Sen. Eastland questions the
psychology, sociology and anthropology as reliable systems of I
edge and that he makes no distinction between textbooks ad i
of agitators. This kind of haphazard guilt by association
offensive in the extreme, since it must follow that ill
texts are therefore agitators.
THE RULING in question concludes a footnote supptniajl
court's position with the sentence: "And see generally MJKhU
American Dilemma (1044)." According to Sen Kastland, Dr.
Myrdal "has an utter contempt for the principles upon taxi
United States was founded and for the political system to1
people adhere" and quotes the former University of Stockhots M
fessor as having stated that the Constitution of the I nited StJ
"impractical and unsuited to modem conditions (and it
was) nearly a plot against the common people."
Now. the principal charge of succumbing to left winf. Ij*j
was hurled against Chief Justice Earl Warren, another W*"<1
appointee who. Sen. Eastland stated, had not taken the tbst
trouble to refresh his memory from his own State's officially P^
reports" under his administration as Governor of Califonm*
Mississippi Senator's position is that a 1848 report on U
activities in California and a 1031 report on communi-t front tm
izations there were both presented to the legislature ***
ren's tenure in officereports that almost wholly incorporssjl
names of men who assisted Dr. Myrdal in the writing of "M^{
can Dilemma."
In addition. Sen. Eastland listed many other r*rsoiulilJ
tioned'in the Supreme Court decision as authorities who, k^
have all been cited by the House UnAmerican Activities Co"
As I see it. the Mississippi legislator may very well have P>*J
One does not expect supporting legal reference to known coraw
or sympathizers in Supreme Court decisions. But it seems to 1
his point is unfortunately obscured by a prevalent confusion
The fundamental question, it seems to me. is desegregw"1 A
It is downright intellectual obfuscation to imply that ow-j
munisu seek desegregation. It is purposeless to emphasize J
Supreme Court has usurped powers not delegated to it W A
stitution: this Sen. Eastland did when he insisted that J^y*
Supreme Court) are attempting to graft into organic '"",.
the teachings, preachments and social doctrines arising ito*J
tical philosophy (whichi ... can be traced to Karl *rV|(J
propagation is part and parcel of the conspiracy to divide ia-
this i.overnment." It is nonsense to deduce that the a*?.^.,
hadn't the right to rule on the matter of desegregation "" &
having handed down its decision nonetheless, betrayed iw
of communism _, i*_
K<>r in doing all of these things. Sen Eastland 1-*/.lMttj
on the explosive nature of his presumably central c^Jiaj*l
authorities cited by the Supreme Court arc principsW^^V
What the Mississippi failed to make clear was theJ"frL*|
the court relied on these sociologists and anthropolotu" -
reference. ~*
This is the crux of the problemmore than anytM* f


JAY. JUNE 2*. 195S
:oln Road Assn.
icts Milton Sirkin
Iton Sirkin, Miami Beach real
. investor, has been elected
Ident of the Lincoln Road As-
|tion, succeeding D. Richard
who headed the association
pic past seven years.
her new officers elected dur-
meeting of the association
a> in the DiLido hotel: Milton
Ji. first vice president; Leon-
[\\icn. second vice president;
lies L. Clement* Jr., secretary;
If. Lowry Wall, treasurer.
frkin moved to Miami Beach
Long Island, N.Y., in 1938
his father, Harry Sirkin,
Ipi'H active participation in the
gy's Florida properties. He
been a member of the Lincoln
Association for the past 17
kide from his Miami Beach
erty, Sirkin owns land in Mi-
Coral Gables, and upstate
Ida. He operates from offices
he Number One Lincoln Road
rkin, 46, is a member of Ki-
5, director of Temple Emanu-
lirector of Miami Beach Tax-
Association, director of
|t#-r Miami Jewish Community
er. director of Civic League of
Li Beach, director of Greater
hi Jewish Federation, presi-
[of Beach Band Booster's Club
liami Beach High School and
ou-El.
kin and his wife, Miriam, live
024 Bay rd. They have two
ren, Richard, a junior at the
irsity of North Carolina, and
iia. a junior in Miami Beach
School.
****/fcrfctof7
fa Myerson Club
iules Boat Ride Sunday
at ride aboard the Seven Seas
be enjoyed by Golda Myerson
of Pioneer Women Sunday.
i 26. at 4:30 p.m., with children
krael benefiting.
*s. Ralph Krieger. Child Res-
IFund chairman, has Mrs. Jack
Din< as general chairman for
|event. Committee members
|mnK entertainment and re-
nments are the Mesdames Isie
ken, Isaac Pushkin, Jacob
ifi and Oscar Zeltzer.
s. Harry Queen is in charge of
et sales. The Seven Seas will
the City Yacht Basin from
[ago Club to Meet
liicago Club will meet Sunday
Ding. June 26 at the Monte
lo hotel.
kreased Heart
search Urged
The major force in the com-
lity's effort to fight heart dis-
i" was the definition of the
prt Association of Greater Mi-
used by Dr. Morton M. Hai-
ti, retiring president at the as-
at ion's annual meeting June 22
luncheon in the Columbus ho-
fhe meeting elected the follow-
nificers: Dr. Paul N. linger,
kident; Dr. Robert V. Edwards,
sident-elect; Dr. William M.
aight, vice president; and Dr.
Bee M. Hogg, secretary.
)r. Halpern stressed the need
more heart disease research.
prevent a disease we have to
Dw how it develops. We are just
{inning to have that knowledge
but rheumatic heart disease, but
1 do not yet know the details of
origin and courses of develop-
nt of the two other outstanding
of death cornary heart
ease and hypertension."
PAGE 5 A
Mayor D Lee Powell of Miami Beach looks over election re-
suits with campaign manager Milton Sirkin, following the
recent run-off race, which brought the incumbent top position
ui a held of eight candidates vying for four vacancies on the
Beach city council.
TIM
Control!
iSUKTYi&WAIUNTYl
H M MT WtM-ITLM TUT
KITIHIIUI tlllll Mill
Wiono 82-4441
TRULY NQtFN
Hundreds are Turned Away at Jammed
Pop Concert, Gould Due Again Sunday
Hundreds of disannniniorf r.rnnt____ _1? *
Hundreds of disappointed Great-
er Miannans were turned away
Sunday evening at the opening pop
concert of tiie 1955 summer sym-
phony season. A packed house of
more than 3,000 persons heard the
University of Miami Symphony Or-
chestra in delightful perform-
ances under the baton of guest
conductor Morton Gould.
Mrs. Marie Volpe, UM concert
manager, announced Wednesday
that the Miami Beach Auditorium
is open all this week for next Sun-
day nights advanced ticket sale.
"Those who don't want to be dis-
appointed again," she said, "should
make their reservations early,
since indications are that the au-
ditorium will again be a sell out."
Scheduled for his second guest
conductor composer appearance
here in as many weeks is interna-
tionally renowned Morton Gould.
The orchestra wrll perform the
first concert hearing of Mr. Gould's
"Cinerama Holiday Suite." Also to
be heard is his Second Symphon-
ette.
Program will open with Fleder-
maus Overture, by Strauss. Other
works slated are Les Preludes.
Liszt; "To Spring Wedding Day,"
Grieg; "Carousel Suite," Rodger*
and Four Dances, by Lecuona.
Soloists for future Sunday night
concerts at Miami Beach Auditor-
ium include Robert Mueller and
Jesus Maria Sanroma, pianists;
Joan Field, violinist; and Shirley
Ward, Frederick Cushman, Ted
Morrill, Jenny Lou Corris, George
Gibson and Robert Medaris, opera-
tic soloists.
Among other guest conductors
will be world renowned Arthur
Fiedler, of the Boston Pops Or-
chestra.
fiefh David Annual Meeting
Annual meeting of Beth David
Congregation will be held Wed-
nesday evening, June 29.
Election of officers and board of
directors will take place. By-laws
committee under the leadership of
Max R. Silver will submit a report
on proposed changes for the con-
gregation.
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This superb, roas.er-fresh coffee is actual.y brew*for
you. in *e famous Maxwell House >**~"*?
^formed into millions of m.rac.e Flavor Buds .
You jusc add ho, water. and instantly the burn
ing "Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the richest,
most delicious coffee you've ever tasted ... on the
Sabbath and every day!
SAVES YOU MONEY, TOOI Economical Instant
Maxwell House saves you up to 25c compared to a
pound of old-fashioned ground coffee. v
THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH THAT GOOD-TO-THE-LAST-DROP FLAVOR!


PAGE 6 A
y*i*kncrk*nm
Miss Norma Cutler Becomes Mrs. Sol
Cantrell, Chooses Hoopskirt Ballerina
Sunday, June 12, was the date
chosen by Miss Norma Cutler for
her marriage to Mr. Sol Cantrell.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Joseph Cutler, 8 NW
62nd st. The groom is the son of
Mm. Fannie Cantrell, Brooklyn,
NY.
Rogan, Bones Wed
In Candlelight Bites
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony on Sunday. June 19, at the
Fountainebleau hotel. Miss Gail
Rogan, daughter of Mr and Mrs.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot officiated
at the 1 p.m. double ring ceremony
at an altar decorated with palms,
white peonies and white pompom
chrysanthemums. Soloist Lee Pie-
rctti offered the traditional bridal
melodies. Best man was Harold L.
Cutler, brother of the bride, and
Bernard Ellis and David Weinstein
ushered.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride chose a hoopskirt bal-
lerina of white eyelet embroidered
organdy over pale blue taffeta. The
abbreviated organdy bolero fea-
tured long, fitted point to hand
sleeves Her three quarter-length
Max Rogan. ISO South Shore dr..
Miami Beach, became the bride of triple tiered veil of ice blue French
James Manning Rones, son of Dr illusion was held in place by a calot
and Mrs. Max Rones, High Point, of blue sequins.
N I
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Tern
She carried a white ntill Bible
! centered with two white hybrid
pie Emanu-El. officiated. Decor orchids and showered with -tep-
of the wedding was ice blue
Dr. Max Rones acted as best man
hanoti-
Matron of honor and maternal
for his son. Matron of honor was'aunt of the bride. Mrs Jack Segal.
Mrs David Rogan. sister in law of
the bride. Bridesmaids were Ruth
Waldman. Joan Schwartz. Phyllis
Taylor and Sheila Tamny. The
bride's attendants were dressed
alike in blue street-length gowns,
fitted bodice and very bouffant
skirls
The bride selected a floor length
gown of ice blue in embroidered
nylon tulle with appliqued dainty
satin flowers, tiny cap sleeve and
long torso. The very bouffant skirt
who came from New York for the
occasion, wore rose pink crepe and
carried a colonial bouquet of cava-
lier roses. Mrs. Cutler, mother of
the bride, chose dusty tissue taf-
feta with iridescent sequin design,
matching accessories and pink
headpiece, and Mrs. Cantrell.
mother of the groom, periwinkle
blue lace, white acces-sories and
white headpiece. Both wore white
orchids with colored throat.
Reception and wedding dinner
VI. M Cmmtrtll
Mrs. Sfmfer ***
featured an off shoulder neckline were held at Pierre's Table decor
with matching mitts coming to a ations were white peonies, white
wrivt point. She carried white or- pompom mums and white rBMM,
chid> on ;< Bible with Shephanotis accented with the traditional "good
and lily-of-thevalley
Her fourtierred French illusion
veil fell from a cloche made en-
tirely of seed pearls. Her only
piece of jewelry was a strand of
cultured pearN. gift of bride-
groom
The bride attended Rockville
Center, NY. schools and the L'ni-
\er-ity of Vermont She is current
Ij attending the tniversity of Mi-
ami and is a member of Alpha
Fpsilon Phi sorority.
Mr Rones attended Duke Uni-
versity and the University of North c
Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he
participated on the football, bas-
ketball and track teams. He is at
present in the optical business m
New Orleans and an officer of the
National Guard in Louisiana.
The couple flew to Bahamas.
Nassau, for their honeymoon.
I pon their return, they will make |
their home in High Point.
luck blue." Mrs Harold L Cutler
took charge of the guestbook. at-
tired in peach faille and dendro
bnum orchid corsage. All floral de-
signs were executed by the Black-
stone Flower Shops.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High School and Charron-
Williams business college. The
groom graduated from New York
schools and was with the U.S.
Navy, stationed in the South Pa-
For her going away costume, the
bride chose a white wool jersey
ensemble with white accessories
and double white orchid corsage.
Upon completion of a honeymoon
trip by motor through the State of
Florida, the newlywed Mr. and
Mr- Cantrell will reside in Miami.
mn. ffcrf K.tj
19ft. JOtM jCMCVOT
Mm. I
Miss Kovler Wears
Traditional Gown
At .June 11 Wedding
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony Saturday evening, June 11.
at the Balmoral hotel. Miss Ron-
nie Linda Kovler, daughter of Mrs.
Beatrice Kovler. 4216 Alton rd..
Miami Beach, and Mr. Max Kovler.
Chicago, III., became the bride of
Alan Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Kaplan. 935 48th st. Rab-
bi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth
Sholom. performed the ceremony.
Bridesmaids were Gail Solomon,
Sandy Kasman, Marlene Turner,
Susan Kaplan and Joyce Adelberg
Janice Wailsman.
Li Alvin Babushka
Wed in Washington
Washington. D.C.. was the site
of the wedding of Miss Janice
Wailsman and Lt Alvin Rabushka
at evening ceremonies June 18 in
the home of officiating Rabbi
Chaim Williamowsky
Newlywed Mm. Rabushka is the
daughter of Mrs. Alice Waitsman.
10 Carmona ave. Coral Gables, and
the late Herman Waitsman. The
groom's parents are the Louis Ra-
bushkas. of University City. Mo.
Alan Waitsman. the bride's
brother, ctve her in marriage She
was attired in a satin and chan
tilly lace gown with cathedral
train. Her fingertip length two-
tierred illusion veil fell from a
crown of pearls The bride car-
ried white orchids on a Bible.
Maid of honor was Sherrill Kel-
lert, the bride's cousin, of Miami,
attired in a pale yellow ballerina-
length pure silk gown
Brother of the groom Stanley Ra
bushka. of University City, was his
best man
The bride is a graduate of Miami
High School and attended the Uni-
versity of Miami. She is a legal
stenographer.
Mr. Rabushka attended the Uni-
versity of Miami. University of Il-
linois and is a graduate of Wash-
ington University, where he be-
longed to ROTC and Zeta Beta Tau
social fraternity. He is currently
stationed with the Armed Forces
at Ft. Eustis, Va.
The couple met while students
at the UM Reception in their hon-
or followed the ceremony at the
home of Rabbi and Mrs. William-
owsky. long-time friends of the
bride's family.
all dressed alike in blue costal
lette. long toMo bouffant skirts
Maid of honor was Sara Kaplan,
sister of the groom, gowned in a
pink crystalctte long torso bouf-
fant skirt.
Best man was Jay Kovler, broth-
er of the bride. Ushers included
Charles Powell. Ronald Baron. Her-
bert Anson, Alan Kornblich and
Hern Mistrels.
The bride selected a traditional
wedding gown made of imported
chantiUy lace fitted bodice, long
sleeve-to-wrist-point, Peter Pan
collar lined with seed pearls and
long torso, outlined with teed
pearls. The very full skirt consist-
ed of tiers of tulle and lace Her
fingertip French illusion veil was
attached to a crown of matching
lace and seed pearls
She carried orchids on her con-
firmation Bible
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School and attend-
M the Lniversity of Florida The
groom is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School, attended the
University of Florida, where he
was president of Alpha Epsilon Pi
with the Army at Ft Jackson. S.C
Reception and dinner was held
friends ^ r tU*Uy "*
MissStk^J^
Stanley An^nwJ
In a 6:30 pm doub, ""
light ceremony on wj1*
12. at the Aimers h0 ft'
dy Stiegl,,,. daugC .ft1
*rs. Louis St,egl5*U*-!
Angel, son of Mr. ad wL ,
Angel, 1777 Collins"V1*1
Rabbi Leon Kronish 0f!
Beth Sholom. performed n. .
raony. Be-t man wt, jJJM
ton. Maid of honor^ffl
Herman. L'shen included .
M. Stieglitz. brother of ik, ,
and Norman Kaufman
the groom.
The bride sheeted a formal,
ding gown of French h
hand clipped lace over \,
satin fashioned with tiny
waist, finished in a V neu
cap sleeves The voluminous!
sweeping skirt featured a tn
alternate billow) ruffles of |
nylon tulle and -calloped
tilly lace cascading from the i.
Matching elbow-length mitts \
toned at the wnst completed!
gown. Her double illusion t|I
from a coronet crown encrwuil
rhinestone and simulated pea
She carried white orchidn
heirloom Bible 55 yean
longing to her maternal
mother. Her only piece of,
was a strand of cultured
gift from her lather.
The bride attended Miami |
High School and received
gree in education at the i
sity of Miami.
The groom is also a yjgj
Miami Beach High Sen.
ceived his degree at the1
sity of Florida At present]
attending the University off
law school.
Mrs. Kate Levine,
grandmother, and Mr. i
Louis Kaufman, groom's
grandparents, attended I
ding and reception and danal
the Algiers hotel.
The couple flew to NastH.1
Montague Beach hotel f I
honeymoon. I pon their n
they will motor to New Yet*]
Kahn, Scheuer
To Live in Ohio
Nancy Jane Kahn bettatj
bride of John Phillip ScheanJ
day in a doublerinfc
ceremony in the RootyL-
Dr. Joseph Narot officiated.'
Miss Kahn is the daari*
Mr. and Mrs Arthur S. MM
SW 26th rd. The bridegrooail
son of Mr. and Mrs. LetJ
Scheuer, Cincinnati.
She wore a nylon tdle
over white taffeta with t\
skirt. Her miniature ctw"
seed pearls and sequins
three-tier veil of French 4
She carried her mothers
with white orchids and '
the-valley.
Mrs. Alan S Kahn. the
sister-in-law. was matron o
or. She and Mn charto
and Miss Patricia Ten
attendants, wore melon i
Ion organra gowns a no
garlands of unite |laineU*|
stephanotis i
Lee B. Scheuer. Jr. J
man for h.s brother IsaML
brothers of the bnde. -^
James Kahn.
&>1
Wallers. Katz
Off to Europe
A wedding tnp t &
following the marriage i"^.
Miss Barbara Jail waiter*"
ert Henry Kat2 Atam\
The bride i- the *P"j
Louis E. Walters, who PJ-
marriage. and Miv
New York Cit> "1 l
Bay rd.. Miami Be**.1* ,
groom is the son of i" ^
4701 North Meridian -
" wedding **\
ed by her utter. J*^?LrwH
Mr. Katt was his ~*~t\
The wedding go** J^m
heath of Italian ttt
a .ilk Bomaeiitwde*-^
drwm A *"*.'LSI
.t^ched to a c">***JT
valley n* P**/' 'JTmIW'^
bgturfly ordud. H
formed the bouquet


sen Becomes Ken Rosen's Fiancee-
Met at High Holiday Services
le
Jene 0. Olsen. 23 SW 21st
liami. announces the en-
it of her daughter, Patri-
fiii1. to Kenneth D. Rosen,
|i. and Mrs. Jack M. Rosen,
Mass.
)lsen attended Miami Sen-
School, where she was a
of the National Honor So-
tirls Council and accom-
|or the Miami High Glee
he .-.tudied piano with the
conservatory for seven
ad won State-wide music
cgan her college career
Diversity of Pennsylvania,
schooled at the Univer-
,'isconsin and received her
cc in Fine Arts from the
v of Michigan at Ann Ar-
vpent three months in
is part of her curriculum.
Iscn is a registered real
;r>woman with the office
G. Olsen, her late father.
elect, a former model,
nth started her own nov-
jfacturing company.
osen is a graduate of
: High School and receiv-
S degree in Business Ad
ion from Boston Univer-
re he was a member of
Ion Pi fraternity. He serv-
Ide
Judy Pinkie Weds
Dr. Martin Lieblftig
VVeddinR of Miss Judy Kay Fin-
kle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Fmklc St. Louis, and Dr. Martin
t. Liebling, of Miami, took place
Sunday, June 12, in St. Uui,
Following the ceremony which
was witnessed by the immediate
families, a buffet supper was held
at the home of the bride's parents
The young couple and their fam-
ilies received friends at a recep-
tion given at the Calesworth no-
te I that evening.
Dr. Sidney Grossberg, of Miami,
and Durham, N.C.. was best man.
Dr. Liebling is the son of Mrs
Clara F. Liebling, 1236 SW 22nd
ave. He is a University of Miami
and Washington Medical School
graduate. Dr. Liebling and his
bride will live in Durham, where
he will intern at Duke University
Hospital.
PAGE 7 A
Mitt Patricia Helena Often
ed with the Adjutant General's De-
partment of the Army in the Euro-
pean Theatre.
Before coming to Miami two
years ago. Mr. Rosen was formerly
sales manager and vice president
of David Probinsky Co., real estate,
Wildwood, N.J. Mr. Rosen is a Mi-
ami real estate broker and presi-
dent of his own company, the
Greater Miami Realty, Inc.
The couple met on the High
Holidays at Beth David Synagogue
last September and plan to be mar-
ried this mid-September.
**
?*



Ipients of two teenage awards happily
Vpi in the names of their respective clubs
entation made by Cecile Holly, presi-
, Tau Alpha Omega, at a dance in the
side Plaza hotel. The awards, sponsor-
by the TAO Girls' Club of the Greater
ni Jewish Community Center, went to
Lurie (left), president of Tri Beta Girls'
m Svm m j^gtL v
ft,* W ~ .-?Aj5 yszt*
ft Bj ^J% $' j V*
^ M 11 W
V 4- W ', 1
\_l W ? V
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Miller, of 9225 Dickens ave., leave Friday
for a visit to Israel. Miller, formerly of New York, is active in
the Zionist movement. As first Israel Bond chairman of the
Farband LZO, he sold over SI00.000 in the first month of the
first Bond issue. A resident of Miami Beach for the past four
years, he is treasurer of the Israel Histadrut committee and
treasurer of the Greater Miami Jewish National Fund. The
Millers are shown at the recent celebration of their 25th wed-
ding anniversary.
ontainebleau
u
Club, for winning the girls' volleyball cham-
pionship at the Center's Town Branch, and
Janice Katz (second from left), president, Phi
Sigma Tau, for outstandinq work in commu-
nity service. Looking on at right is Mrs.
Milton Sirkin, GMJCC president, who ad-
dressed the gathering.______________________
HOTEL
has added a
strictly kosher kitchen
and service to their banquet facilities
e
For information call
Harry Harfenlsl
! v Kosher Catering Department
AW JE 8-8811
>c I tar Mitzvah
ard Lewis Donnerstein, son
and Mrs. Ben Donnerstein,
HE 4th ave., will become Bar
on Saturday morning.
at North Dade Jewish Cen-
rd is an active member of
oy Scouts and Boy's Club
I by the North Dade Jew
nter. Kc will enter the eighth
I in the fall at North Miami
High School.
BJSMtiMMMHB^tOT
SHOW rOOf COHTINUID MITH M 1M
fOTOtf Of MAIL
INVEST IN ISRAEL BONUS
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'eterencef I*
Party, picnic, snack or luncheon. w^
Once you start you can't stop munching *,
Tarn Tarn
CRACKERS 9
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MANISCHEWITZ .. 'The Greatest Name in Kosher Foods'-
*NE TROOP
AnrST-rMTOMAMM
include, Studio BtkWj
|"I* E"> Candid Wedding
A*um ,, >J0 Extrt Cm
*< Miami Be-v.
eh
J
es
the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
rag. U.S. pat. off.
. HUM MAO. ". Ul DT '"* "fl
HAVin5A_PKT ^fe'ROSEDALE
.V^T^f RESTAURANT* DELICATESSEN
: o 7906 fpeepeuviPY
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Private Dining Raont
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MIAMI
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pay nothing down ... 1/3 your balance
each month and NO CARRYIN6 CHARGE
MORRIS BROS.
,


PAGE 8 A
+Je*isWcrkmu)
FRIDAY,]
esident Reports We Attach *&*m
Importance to Friendship With Israel
Continued from Pogo 1 A
America will share in that go-xl"
;.n step of every American Jew would
surely falter also." At the same
time the ZOA president called for
the strengthening of creative Jew-
ish life outside of Israel and the
recognition of the "centrality of
Israel" as a source of strength to
world Jewry.
The Zionist Organization adopt-
ed a resolution deploring "recent
actions of our State Department"
in arming Iraq and making other
offers of "arms or military ar-
rangements" which "have only en-
couraged the Arab governments to
believe that an Arab-Israel peace
is not imperative and that they
may continue to provoke tensions
and outbreaks along Israel's bor-
ders with impunity."
The ZOA called on the United
States "to alter this policy, par-
ticularly in view of the fact that
no arms or mutual security pact
have yet been offered to Israel "
The resolution said the ZOA was
"deeply disturbed by the unabated
tension."
Attorney General Herbert
Brownell. Jr. addressing the con
vention. assured the delegates thai
the I'nited States was "not unmind
ful" of Israel's security. "It is our
hope and our desire," he stated
"that area defense arrangements
will develop through which all
countries in the area can contrib-
ute toward their mutual protection
against ggimllill from the Com-
munist menace This is definitely
in our own interest and represents
a major element in our policy for
the Middle Ka-t and for strength
ening the defense of the free
world "
Mr Brownell said the "iSflUM "t
the Arab-Israel conflict can be re-
solved through patience and under-
standing It is the task of even
one to recognize this and to work
toward it." He cited a recent mes
sage by President Eisenhower re
queuing Congressional approval
for Mutual Security legislation, in
wjiich the President indwajed eco-
nomic aid and regional water de
velopment would do much to elimi-
'nate the causes of Arab-Israel ten-
sion.
Stating his belief that "Israel's
destiny will remain linked with
! that of the United States." Mr.
Brownell said: "Now, I am per-
suaded that in our relations with
I Israel, any differences which may
I arise from time to time will un-
doubtedly be resolved to the mu-
tual satisfaction of both countries.
Occasional differences are bound
to arise between the friendliest of
nations, and the government of
the United States has encountered
this even in it* dealings with its
closest allies. But while there are
strong ties of mutual interest, iden
tity of outlook and common aspir-
ations, the disagreements are
bound to be temporary The geo-
graphic distance between the Po-
tomac and Jordan Rivers may be
great, but there is certainly little
difference in spirit between the
two countries '
Mr Brownell' assured the ZOA
delegates that "Israel stands high
on the list of nations whose fnend-
I ship is of great importance to the
American Government and people
We see in Israel a pilot plant of
American ideas in an area of the
world that sorely needs these con-
cepts, a Mriving after goals that
are similar to our own." he stated
Sen. Hubert H Humphrey, Min
nesota Democrat, addressing the
ZOA parley, called on the Admin-
istration to conclude a defense
pact with Israel and support direct
negotiations between Israel and the
Arab states.
Hi Abba Hillel Silver, in a major
address at the opening session, as-
serted that normalization of East-
Wr-t relationships could improve
the international position of Israel.
ay
&
\v
<*
UMI
\
,
"Academy Award" night at Congregation
Beth ? honored men and women for "meri-
torious contributions" to Beth El's Academy.
Receiving "Oscars" were (top row, left to
right) Mrs. Max Rappaport, Mrs. Mary
Hirschhorn. David Singer. Abraham P. Ros-
enberg. Mrs. Jay Phillips. Mrs. William
Swimmer and Mra. Albert Zisman. i
row are Theodore J. Sakowta. chains
the Academy, Mrs. Pauline Soling* ]
S. Greenberg. Mrs. Eugene Schwartz]
B. Sands. Mrs. Edward Schlustler, Ak
Zisroan and Rabbi Shmoryahu Swiniy
CHICKEN
and
SPRINGERS
Live wt.
Referring to the forthcoming con-
ference in Geneva of the great
powers, Dr. Silver said that if the
conferees in Geneva "will succeed
in reducing tensions and the dan-
gers of an all-out war between the
free world and the Communist
world, the need for wooing ^the
Arab states to line up on one
side or the other will be greatly
diminished" and "as East-West re-
lationships are normalized, the in-
ternational position of Israel is
bound to improve." At the same
time Dr. Silver stressed the need
for "a strongly organized and con-
stantly alerted Zionist movement"
in the United States in order to
counteract the "extensive and
growing hostile Arab propaganda
which is now reaching out for col-
laborators among the reactionary
and anti-Jewish forces in Amer-
ica."
Referring to a report that an
American-Israel pact was being
considered "but only on the basis
of certain major concessions which
will have to be made by Israel with
respect to the unresolved issues of
the Arab-Israel conflict conces-
sions on boundaries, on corridors,
on refugees, on reparation." Dr.
Silver asserted that a pact linking
Israel with the United States
should be "viewed on its own mer-
its as an instrumentality for
strengthening American interests
and the interests of the free world
generally in that strategically vital
part of the world, and for restor-
ing the military balance which re-
cent Western policy in the region
tilted in favor of the Arab
Games Party Hold'
Games party for the benefit of
the Goodwill Group of Greater Mi-
welfare work was given
amis
Thursday in the Republic*.
iM7 West Klaglerst. an]
Wilchyk and Mrs. Saa
hostesses.
PHRKUUBV KOIHER
I invst lliuility Meat and Pomliru
SHOULDER STEAK.....8Sc
FOR FREEZER, wholesale cut 49c
814 S.W. 8th St.
Ph. 9-0968
Vmkmdrm min Hm'Mkmdrm
Under Supervision of
MIAMI CITY RABBINICAL CONFERENCE
Orphans to Benefit
From ZOA Barbecue
Orphans in Israel will be princi-
pal beneficiaries of the proceeds
of an annual outdoor dinner and
barbecue Sunday evening. June
26
The affair will be held in the
garden at the home of Mr and Mrs
Harry Gordon. 2201 South Miami
ave The Miami Zionist District is
sponsor of the affair.
Irving Saal. chairman of the
ticket committee, will be assisted
by Harvey Soot in. Hyman Sootin.
Abe Kssaow, Sam Levine. Louis
rinkelstein. Seymour Liebman
Sidney Sachs. A Arthur Pekelner',
Al Quadow. Sam Undow. Charles
Spingard. Allan Kessler, Stanley
fried. Lawrence Meyer. Marshall
Klein. Melvin Weinkle. Sidney
Stepkin. David Sernaker. Louis
Falk. Moses Meyer. Joseph Harris
Joseph Mecklow and Dr. Louis
Viebman
Mr. and Mrs Gordon, and Mr
and Mrs Jerome Weinkle are co-
chairmen of the event
Rummage Sole Due
North Dade Jewish Center Sis-
terhood is holding a rummage sale
on Monday. June 27. and Tuesday
Stevens Market. 82nd ,t ,nd 27th
ve Mrs Harry Schumann is chair-
man Clean rummage may be
brought to the Center. 13030 West
Dixie hway.
MOVE THE CAREFREE WITHERS WAY! PHC-
VatiLUm
unit Oldest in* Oni l the Sulk i li'|>;
I t fl[ 0 i i i : i ml Oooi-lt-Olif Min
MIAMI U
VN
L'*t
I r r-. /,
Tt tr Fr.m Aay Psiat m lb* MM
States... Cantfct*. TiaK-TttHs'
rICklRf IN M#VMf #4fVHtt$
iaOnciasiVts
i Far Evary I
fsfimofes Fvrnithtd
Without Cost or Obligation
ImtamnnUth ***** T. sef Fnw
Nm Tots w Meaty. JMseat mi CsMinai
toco/ Moving a Specially
PHONE 82-7561
llll Ntrlktul Id IitMt. Mitai
S||{cFMiteM*|
In AU Mier Ctta
Local Storage In Oar OasT
^ South Florida Waraka
li FL LmM*
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It MM
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WAREHOIiE'l
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mm'*******.
(3EQ3(& VARADERO BEACH
and HAVANAtfDO!
Both hi
fare of
cly o. ClfBAfi^
both when you Ay Cubans, VaraAjroBjj*
rra of the Americas with it. *
You get
the Riviera .
white sands and blue waters, sod Havana
exciting Paris of the Americas. Ask for Cubn>a
Romantic Circle Flight sod start off right.
ClWtAA
MSU0\
MIAMI, HOtsW


LY. IUNE 24.1953
[Same! to Head
Sinai Cardio
lonary Lab -
appointment of Dr, Philip
as clinical physiologist in
cf the cardtojjulinonary la
rv at' Mount si nil Hospital
Inounced Wednesday by Max
k. president of the hospital.
fmet will assume his post
I new physiologist is a native
K York and graduated from
pw York University College
dicine. He is a member of
Ha Kappa and Alpha Omega
>
f*H-
Or. Mlif Smmtt
honorary fraternities. After
jlernship and resident train-
Samet was associated as a
ch fellow with Dr. Andre
tnd at Bellevue Hospital car-
Jlmonary laboratory. He later
pated further in cardio pul-
research with Drs. A. C.
ii and J. Burns Amberson.
Mediately before coming to
Sinai Hospital, he estab-
I and directed the cardio pul-
laboratory at the United
Public Health Service Hos-
jin Manhattan Beach, Brook-
Y.
(new cardio pulmonary labor
lat Mount Sinai Hospital will
[on a research program in
pulmonary physiology, as
|s act as a diagnostic labora-
cardio pulmonary diseases.
Miomian Will Attend
Famed Music Camp
f,^'^,Wi" Pscnted at the
famed Nat.onal Music Camp at ,ne
telochen. M,ch.. this summer by
Snrt RosenfeId. 1500 SW
22nd st a private student of M.ss
Peggy Neighbors, and a June grad
U%"1 f*m[,S?V<>* High ScS.
Miss Rosenfeld i, pl,nning ,
pectahze ,n piano and dram! at
the camp this summer. She will
then attend the University of Penn
sylvania in September
The National Music Camp was
established at Interlochen, in 1928
to provide specialized advanced in-
vnlCi,0n f0r unusual'y talented
young musicians, and has expand-
ed its program to include actors
artists and dancers. The camp'
which runs from June 26 through
Aug. 22, boasts six symphony or-
chestras, three symphonic bands,
eight choral organizations and nu-
merous other activities which pro-
vide training and experience in
music, art, speech and dance
.kAkw- U0 s,uden the National Music Camp's regular
season where a staff of specialists
will guide and train them in their
respective arts activities. Some 250
public performances and radio
broadcasts will be presented by
the students during the eight-week
season.
-JmistinrrHi^
PAGE 9 A
Beth David Men to Hear
Court of Crimes Judge
Beth David Men's Club meet
Tuesday evening, June 28. Guest
will be Judge Ray Pearson, of the
Court of Crimes.
Judge Pearson is past president
of the Miami Junior Chamber of
Commerce, as well as the Dade
County Bar Association Junior Sec-
tion. In 1954, he was chosen out-
standing young man of Dade Coun-
ty and Florida.
He will discuss "The Value of a
Good Name." Murray Baum, chair-
man of the program committee,
will present an outline of pro-
grams for the year 1955-56.
ich Kosher Meat
Survives
mi Beach's kosher meat in-
fer, law has come through un-
|d alter a marathon legal bat-
was learned here.
kon C. McGee. assistant city
|e>. said he had been inform-
tt Circuit Judge William
i w:ll sign an order upholding
lor.viction of the owners of
Lincoln Manor restaurant for
(Ing the kosher law.
Gee carried the fight for the
ince in legal skirmishes with
Corp.owner of the res-
|>t-ever since the place was
by Frank Brickman. kosher
(inspector, last September.
rkman said he found non-
meat in an upstairs refrig-
\. and that later this same
. was being prepared in the
prj'i.t kitchen for kosher
{brought charges against the
After a seven-hour bearing
22 in which several rabbis
ped. former City Judge Law-
Hoffman found the firm
I < rdered a $150 fine.
|eoln Manor owners lost an
p>t tc have Brickman kept out
r McUee proved to then Cir-
uige Joe Eaton that Brick-
car, make inspection at "rea-
pje" times.
finally. Judge Herin. in his
firming Judge Hoffman,
C *Hh McGee's contention on
natile inspections of the prem-
"hire kosher products are ad-
ed.
ruling is regarded as an im-
n legal safeguard of the
Kosher meat law. It was de-
'> protect the prescribed
>">8 and preparation of meats
arsons who adhere to the
i*ervance of orthodox Jew-
Outstanding Miami Beach citizen of 1955 is
Baron de Hirsch Meyer (third from left). He
was cited at a meeting of the Beach Civic
League Sunday evening. Looking on are
Jfrom left) Irving Cypen, outgoing president;
Jack Ross, awards committee chairman; and
Julius Jay Perlmutter, new president. The
award was granted for "outstanding civic
leadership."
Young Adults to Dance
North Shore Club for young
adults will hold a dance Saturday
evening. June 25, at the Ritz Plaza
hotel.
'Get-Together Donee'
Sisterhood of the North Shore
Jewish Center will hold a "get-to-
gether dance" Sunday evening,
June 26. at t h e Nautilus hotel.
Chairmen are Mrs. Martin Kurz-
weil and Mrs. Benjamin Kami.
Attorney Returns from
Service; to Resume Practice
First Lt. Michael M. Tobin has
just returned home from a two-
year tour of active duty with the
Transportation Corps of the U.S.
Army to resume the private prac-
tice of law.
He will be located at 931 SW 1st
st., Miami, temporarily awaiting
completion on July 15 of new of-
fices at 1801 Coral Way.
During service with the Trans-
portation Corps, Lt. Tobin served
as trial counsel on courts martial
and as contract specialist with the
Transportation Research and De-
velopment Command at Fort Eus-
tis, Va.
Lt. Tobin is a native-born Miam-
ian who graduated from Miami
Beach Senior High School in 1948
and attended the University of
Florida and the University of Mi-
ami. He received his LLB degree
in 1953 and volunteered to enter
the service.
He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma
honorary fraternity, Tau Epsilon
Phi social fraternity, Phi Alpha
legal fraternity and Toastmasters
International. Lt. Tobin resides
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Tobin, at 5231 North
Bay rd., Miami Beach.
Bach at Library Workshop
Miami Public Library Music
Workshop will meet at the main
branch Wednesday evening, June
29, for the last class this spring.
Mrs. Hilda Steuerman, leader of
the workshop, will discuss Johann
Sebastian Bach and will practice
major and minor scales, intervals
and triads.
West Miami Barbecue
West Miami Jewish Center will
hold its annual barbecue and swim
dance Saturday evening, June 25,
at the Monterrey hotel. Beauty
contest will be among feature
events. In charge of information
is Mrs. Harold Saxe.
miomi beach
;#
concerts
By Hie
X UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
SUMMER SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
MOllOn GOUld Conductor
SUNDAY
JUNE 26th
Miami Beach Auditorium at 8:30
Prices: Reserved Seats 52.00, $1.50;
Unreserved $1.00, 7Je
Call JE 1-0477 or MO 1-4960
there's no compromise with
11 iT ill 1 D I T Y
York Air Conditioning
B-l ___________Kf- ..I." ^_ -.__.-
Refreshing sleep, in cool, dry
exhilarating air can be yours
right now! Let us show you how
we can install the right system
for your home or business; to fit
the job, the space and the budget.
The Ingenious York coils wring
more moisture out of the airbe-
cause they force the air to travel
farther in the cooling-chamber,
using no more power than units
with ordinary cooling coils.
the aua/t/y name

in avr emo6&^ri0f
HILL YORK
Hill York Sales Corp.
IMS S.W. ST*IIT
Phone 82-1411
Beach York Corp.
1441 ALTON 0AD
Phone JE 8-4716
Certified York Corp.
304 nx 7ii warn
Phone 84-7534
Dixie York Corp.
534S S.W. STBKT
Phono HI 6-1636
Hill York Broward Corp.
2125 S. ANDREWS AVE.
FT. IAUDERDALE
Phone JA 3-7396


PAGE 10 A
+Jen 1*1nvrki**n
FRIDAY
Men's Club Names
Albert Rosen Head
Albert Lester Rosen was named
president of the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach at the annual election meet-
ing of the club on Monday evening.
Other officers and board mem-
bers elected are Dr. Meyer Egg-
natz, Irving B. Kaplan and Howard
Miller, vice presidents: Zachary F
Bailey, secretary; Dr. Norman J.
Run, assistant secretary': Sol S.
Pine, treasurer; board members:
Jack A Abbott. Norman Arkin, Dr.
Ralph Cobb, I. Abe Durbin. Aaron
Parr, Charles C.ertler. Benjamin B
Goldstein. Emanuel Ooldstrirh.
.Jerome Greene. Walter Jacobs,
jj-ank Kamen, Sam Komack. Tom
C. Kravi'z. Herbert R. I.inick. Mar-
ry B. Morris. Milton Nussbaum. I>a
vid D Pollack. Marvin J Richard.
Dr. Alexander Robbins. Alexander,
Rubin. John Serbin. Philip Schlis
sel, Sydney A. Weinstock and Ben '
jamin Zimmerman ,
Rosen came to Miami Beach from
Providence. R.I.. three and a half
) ears ago. He is a graduate of
Georgetown College in Washing-
ton. DC. and Boston University
law school. He practiced law for
IS years in Providence before com
ing to Miami Beach He is pTMJ
deal of the Normandy Isle Im
provement Association and a mem-
ber of the President'^ Council, a
Shririer and a member of the Kx
< hange Club.
Before his lection to the presi
dency of the Men's Club. Rosin
served as its program chairman.
With his wife. Hope, and his three
daughters, he reside! at 675 Fair-
way dr. Normandy Isle.

4 #ff<
%
tj
Members of the confirmation class of 1955 at Coral Gables
Jewish Center include Jerry Marks. Philip Silverstone, Jona-
than Baskin. Jack Kopelman. Judith Beck. Myrna Dolinger.
Judy Flashman. Sue Hiller. Brenda Hochman. Anita Jacob-
J
son. Jackie Kamp, FJsa Levick. Jacquelyn PnH,u.
Sockloff and Miriam Frank. They are shown S',
members Rabbi Morris A. Skop. Mrs. Joel Belo
Irving Robinson and Robert Strassburg.
Las? Meeting of Season
Sunshine Rebekah Ix>dge will
meet for the last time until Sop-
tember at 1828 Alton rd.. on Tues-
day evening.
I
Frankels on Tour
George Kronengold Travel Serv
ice has arranged an extensive tour;
to the Canadian Rockies, including
Banff. Lake Louise and Jasper, for
Mr. and Mrs Abe Frankel. of Mi-
ami Beach. The Frankels will con-!
tinue on to the Pacific Northwest
and during their stay in California
will .sail on the S.S Lurline for)
several weeks in the Hawaiian
l-lands. returning to Miami in Sep-
tember.
Guests Will Honor
Donald Bruce Paul
Donald Bruce Paul, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Paul. 4911 NW
11th a\e will become Bar Mitzvah
during 9 a.m. Sabbath services on
June 25 at Tifereth Israel North-
side Center.
Rabbi Abraham Herson. spiritual
leader and Donalds teacher, will
officiate, with Cantor Albert Giant/
rendering the musical portions of
the liturgy.
Donald is a student at the Alia
i.jttah Elementary' School, where
he i entering the eighth grade. His
- *
jfc
Ardmor*
Miss Helens Isabel Degutz.
daughter cl Mr. end Mrs. Ar-
thur Degutz. 735 40th et..
Miami Beach, is attending
the Florida State University
Southern Schools Press Insti-
tute at FSU in Tallahassee
from June 19 through July 2.
Miss Degutz. a senior at Mi-
ami Beach High School, was
selected to represent the
school at this institute.
I)
s
Officers and members of the P.T.A. oi Beth
El Academy awarded "Oscars" for their
service to the school are (top row, left to
right) Clark Lazar. Mrs. Michael Libsnan.
Mrs. Joseph Krissel. Mrs. Rachel Sakowitz.
Mrs. Marvin Schwartz. Mrs. Louis Fine. Mrs.
Max Parness and Mrs. H. Moekoifcl
torn row ax* Mrs. Zelda Kunst. Mai
Temple, Mrs. Max Gettinger. Ma
Zimmerman. Mrs. Saul Penick. Ha]
Bernstein, Mrs. Emery Kemeny cmd]
Edward Schlussler.
Beach Teachers
Exchange Vows
A study hall meeting at Miami
Beach High School where both are
teachers led to the marriage Sun-
day of Miss Carol I. Wilson and
Charles Friend. They were wed at
12 noon by Rabbi Irving Lehman
in Temple Emanu-El, with a recep-
tion following at the Balmoral
hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred L. Wilson, of India-
napolis. Ind. The bridegrooms par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. L Tony-
Friend. 861 NE 163rd st.. North
Miami Beach.
The bride wore an ankle-length
dress of lace and a fingertip illu-
sion veil She carried a cluster of
white orchids on a Bible.
Mr. Friend had as his beat man
Harold A. Greene.
Following their vttfsjf
Indiana. New York tail
sey they will live in .wsl
Beach after Aug. 15.
One Year Guarantee!
WATCH REPAIR
asset rtpmir, by wwtaiatirt wits aw itmt **
Cliaslss, Stea saw Crews
Clssaief, Staff
. >ti iarllseHss riasalsa, ailm),
BsMrisa sf watch cess sad heal
chrno)rphi, calendars, automatical
Rignta nrvut t rfua any watch
tea badly damaaad
SURPSIDE JEWELERS, 9419 Harding Ave
teseM I. Pmml
hobbies are piano playing, singing
and stamp collecting.
Out-of-town guests will include
his grandfather. Mr. Hyman Srib-
ntck, aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Bogen, and uncle. Mr. G.
Stern, all of Columbia. S.C.. and
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Seidenberg and
Mr. and Mn. Sam Seidenberg, of
Augusta, Ga.
Donald is an honor student who
represented his school in the spell-
ing contest held this year.
HartiHl
Emery Donald, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Blau 231
S.W. 51st pi., will become
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
June 25. at Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center.
Rev. Leo Heim will officiate.
Emery Donald attends Kin-
loch Park Junior High School,
is a member of the Varsity
band and will enter the
eighth grade in the fall. A
reception will follow services
A Message to the Public -
Dignity Honor Tradition
demand you provide your loved ones with strict ritual rifts
at time of death
Greater Miami Chevra Kadisha
\
Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
are available on 24-hour call to provide those services with qualified
rr*oniel in accordance with Jewish law
weoeiie or iston m seism mum
ft complete inlvm*** mti service contact.
(UTIisM msi
rV.e.aant. Oraatar Miami
CHavra KaaJ.aha
mooa xmvAtTz
Chairman.
**i*al CamaMttaa
miir
tiv*
niiw* ****
CKaa.a *' *


V. TUNE 24.1955
:h Council
tints 19
Jeis!Jkr*t**n
Saperstcin became muni
idge again last weqJwai the
I Beach City Council wfittt
Li,h all 19 of CM* Man4
\. ftenshaw"s appointment-
file dissent.
f,tein was judge until two
ago. Appointed associate
js Milton Feller.
her events. Jack Woody was
Inter! recreation director.
[ir 1). Lee Powell thought it
K' time for a change in man-
at Bayshore Golf course,
df "contention and dissat-
But Artie Friedman
^appointment with six other
\ otes.
bcilman Harold B. Spaet
flried John Poulos for a
jid job" as park superin-
|t, and Hank Meyer for
ng ureat credit to the" city"
llicity director.
fe Chief Borneo J. Shepard
^appointment unanimously
tst lime in the memory of
observers that a police
bad gone in without argu-
s winning new two-year
fwere Morris N. Lipp, assist-
manager; C. W. Tomlinson,
prk: H. H. Horn, shop and
superintendent; Dock C.
It. fire chief; Vincent B.
Jtax assessor; O. M. Pushkin,
(building inspector; Earl
lifeguard captains; Arthur
Normandy golf course
r: Thomas F. Smith, con-
director; Dr. Barney Wein-
a physician; Claude D. Bit-;
bditorium manager; Michael |
petered parking system man-
Bet ion was taken on the task
suiting a city attorney. The
Ibi-nt, Ben J. Shepard. has
Te council he does not want a
frm. but he is staying on the
Dtil a replacement can be
fcrstein replaces the man who
ed him two years ago
Lawrence E. Hoffman. Fel-
jnto a job which was va-
jliay 1 by Charles Gertler.
led candidate in the May 31
lies for council election.
PAGE 11 A
Councilman Marcie Liberman (seated) discusses Miami Beach
community problems with (left to right) Howard Kane, Max
Orovitz and Joe Gardner.
Honor Student Hirseh Farr
Dies on Beach at Age of 10
Hirseh Farr, 10-year-old student
at the Hebrew Academy, died Sat-
urday, June 18.
In the fifth grade, Hirseh at-
ended the Acad-
imy since Kin-
largarten.
| He was the son
I if Mr. and Mrs.
I William Farr,
Jewish Groups
Watch Situation
In Buenos Aires
NEW YOBK (J T A) Develop-
ments in the revolt against the gov-
ernment of Juan Peron of Argen-
tina were being followed attentive-
ly by Jewish organizations here
11701 M e r idian for their possible effect on the ap-
l v e.. Miami jJroximately 400.000 Jews of Argen-
Jjeach. tina. Most of Argentina's Jews live
Services were | in the Argentine capital city
Obitiari
e s
R f ,,L-6.8T,ER WRINGER
June 13th In a local hospital. Suiviv-
i'V, ,""" ,:1--'- two daughters.
mum Louie S-pringer and Mrs. Fav
ajg"' ';"- '","u"'-. Joseph: and two
i tuT ',' ',s Ofrtrud* HIreh and Mr
I.HI'- Goldstein. Services
Into!
were
-'
n
"I Mlnml niv-i-Hiil
Ml ^.
,. *V 2JDWAOE
l>. of IS?. s\V 17th si
June ii in Mi reside!
i>y ins wife, rjertrode; one son i.-_
man: one daughter. Bstelle; two
i.r..ih.-is Irving and Harry: and one
slater, Mrs. Rose Wotoaon Services
" n held hi Miami Riverside Intel -
imiii was in Ml. Nelxi Cemci.iv
l-.ll .IW.I>
Survived
MAX GOLDMAN
K, of ii." a si,,,,-,, dr., uiaml i
f'.l", S*"1?. "? "'"' yers "K" i"""
I hlladelphla, died June 14. A build-
ing contractor, he is survived by hli
wire, Shirley, and three sons
H Miami Beach: and Max.
Bam. of Philadelphia. Service* wer,-
heid in lieaih Memorial Chapel, with
burial in Philadelphia
Robert
Jr.. an,I
MRS. MAY LF.BOW
U, of 1420 i wean dr.. died June 12.
Heath Memorial Chapel was In charge
M local arrangements with interment
m BreokUaw, kaW Km had been
fishing with friend* on Klckenbacker
Causeway when she aupped out Into
'Ii. path of an oncoming car, She Is
survived by two daughters, one In
Maryland and one In Massachusetts,
FRANK BRAMEISTER
II, Of 1731 NW Mth st.. died at home
June ii. He came lure from Palmetto,
Fla.. 11 years ago. Me was owner ami
operator of the Frank Bramelater De-
partment Store in North Miami and
a member of Tlfereth Israel North-
side Congregation. He la survived by
Ins wife, Rose: u_buii. Herbert; i,
daughter. Mrs. MiirTrfT, Bdelbtum. all
of Miami: a brother, Hack, of Pal-
metto: a sister and two grandchildren.
Services were held in the Miami Chap-
el of Gordon's Funeral Home. Burial
was in the family i>lot in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
MAX BERKOWITZ
76, of ,S20 SW :,th at., died Saturday.
A retired ambulance driver, he had
been residing her,. B years. Survived
by two daughters. Mrs. Hilda Imbel -
man. Miami: and Mrs. Yetta Bramond,
South Hamilton. NY.; two slaters and
a brother, of Cleveland.
LOUIS H. SHERMAN
52, of 221 NW 83rd St.. who came to
Miami from Pittsburgh seven years
ago. died June 16, He leaves his wife.
Florence, of Miami, and a daughter.
Marlene, of Pittsburgh. Services were
held In Riverside Miami Beach Chap-
el, followed. !> burial in Mt. Sinai
Cemetery.
OR MAURICE A. STURM
!>. Of Mil liny art/ Miami Beach.
died June IS. Services were held In
Reach Memorial's Alton Road Chapel.
Dr. Sturm was a former hotel owner,
MRS. BESSIE GILBERT
5, ,.r l&M Pennsylvania ave., Miami
Beach, who came here from New fork
EG war- ago, died June 17. Survivors
are her husband, Benjamin: two sons,
Lester, of Nice, Prance, and Monty,
..I Los Angeles, and one daughter.
Mrs. Ileuluh Sanders, of Mian,; P.eacli
Services were held al the Miami Beach
Riverside Chapel. Intel men! n
Mi Blnal Cemetery.
CHARLES KONIVER
41, an automobile salesman of 4243
Royal Pain, ave., Miami Beach, died
Friday II.- came here eight years ago
from New York City. He leaves his
wife. May; a son. Bruce: a daughter.
Sherry Lynn, all of Miami, two si--
ters and a brother. Services were held
followed by burial in Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.
x:'. of
June 1
MRS. MINNIE LEIB
110 Ocean dr.. Miami Beach,
Beach Memorial.
MRS. LOUISE ELLEN GREEN
6S. died Saturday at her home. 44s".
Collins ave. Soe had been u winter
resident for IS years. She is survived
by her husband. Jacob, and a son.
William, The Beach Memorial Chanel
was In charge of local arrangements.
IRVAN'CAHN
.-,4, Of fill lionita dr. Miami Beach.
died Sunday. He came here eight
years ago from Chicago. Mr, I':,liu
was the former owner of the Saxony
Yi.uu,- shop, and present owner of
the i 'onfidenii.il Credit Corp. He Is
survived by five sisters. Services and
bui i.il took place in Chicago. Beach
Memorial Chapel was In onarse of ar-
rangements.
Unveiling
dedication of a monument
memory of the late Rose
| formerly of 1061 Euclid ave.,
ake place Sunday, June 26,
i.m Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with
S M. Machtei officiating.
Cnhn Is survived by one son,
two .daughters, Mrs. Mollie
I and Mrs. Regina Getz, all of
I) one sister, Mrs. Tillie
of Brooklyn: ten grandchil-
land 12 great grandchildren.
Moments are in charge of
oond Monument Company.
A- and relatives are asked to
?rts Unveiling
dedication of a monument
le memory of the late Judy
Roberts, formerly of 1234
13th ave., will take place Sun-
Uune 26. 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo
llery. with Rabbi Irving Lehr-
| officiating. Judy is survived
rr grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
nberg, of Miami; her parents,
and Mrs. Joe Roberts, Balti-
I, Mil; and one sister. Arrange-
h are in charge of Thurmond
pmtnt Company.
Hirseh
Nebo Cemetery.
held Sunday at Buenos Aires, scene of most of the
Beach Memorial fig"ting. including the bombing
Chapel, with in- of rebel planes of the crowded
downtown district.
MILTON M. GETTINGER
."-.*. lawyer and financier, died Batur-
Of'day night. He lived at S15I N Bay
terment at Mount
Rabbi Leon Kro-
nish. Rahbi Alexander Gross, Acad-
emy principal, and Cantor Maurice
Mamches officiated.
In addition to his parents. Hirseh
is survived by his brother, Neal.
A Hirseh Farr Scholarship Fund
has been established at the He-
brew Academy in the honor
dent's memory.
Hader, Cafeteria Owner,
Dies at Miami Beach
Isidore Hader, 56. of 1800 10th
st., Miami Beach, died last Friday.
He came here seven years ago trom
Brooklyn and was the owner of the
Governor Cafeteria, 1225 Washing-
ton ave.
He Is survived by his wife. Lil-
lian; one son, Donald, of Miami
Beach; one daughter, Mrs. Phyllis
No information as to casualties
among the Jewish population was
available in early reports. While
the population figures with respect
to Jews in the Argentine are not
exact, the best estimate of the Jew-
ish community in Buenos Aires it-
self sets the figure for that city at
stu- about 800.000.
In addition, Jews live in more
than 100 different locations
throughout the provinces. Govern-
ment broadcasts claimed that the
country, outside the capital city,
was quiet, although rebel reports
at one point early in the course of
the fighting, claimed control of
Rosario, second largest city in the
country.
Earlier, before the outbreak of
the revolt, an incident involving
the Israel Embassy in Bueno Aires
occurred when bottles of tar were
Kami, of Bayside, N.Y.; three;thrown during a marching demon-
brothers, including Nathan, of Mi
ami Beach, and one sister
Sen-ices and burial were in
Brooklyn, with Riverside of Miami
in charge of local arrangements.
]e for Unveiling Notices
9'nnino. with its issue of
1. The Jewish Floridian
charge five dollars for the
frlion of unveiling notices in
(columns. Announcement of
"*w policy has boon the ro-
of increased production
'"d the premium placed
tpece availability. Many
|lish Jewish newspaper*
"Bhout the nation adopted
procedure some time ego.
The Jewish FlorieHen has
j**ld from charging for *>n-
^JJ insertions as long aa
in line with it* desire
readers maximum serv-
Wien Named President
Of Beach Red Feather
Leonard A. Wien, leader of the
1955 Miami Beach Red Feather
campaign, was Wednesday elected
president of the Miami Beach Di-
vision of the Community Chest of
tration against the government.
Acting on instructions from the
Foreign Minister, the Argentine
Chief of Protocol. Minister Feder-
ico Bernini called at the Israel Em-
bassy to express the regret of the
Argentine Government over the
fact that the bottles of tar had
been thrown on the embassy build-
ing during a Catholic march. Sr.
Bernini condemned the act.
The demonstration was not anti-
Jewish in character and was di-
rected primarily against the gov-
ernment, which had banned the
Catholic march. Tar bottles were
Dade County.
Wien is treasurer and trustee ol ---------
Mount Snai Hospital, member of I also thrown on the buildings of
the dtteS advisory board at the L. Yugoslav. Peruvian and Mexi-
University of Miami, on the board jean embassies.
of governors and executive com_|
mittee of Federation, member of;
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-1
merce and a member of the Flor-,
ida State Hospital Advisory Coun-
ni Miami Bfl)ach. h' cam* [ Miami
y\x year* axil from NYw York, vrhara
his company, Ctttinm -r Associate*,
owned a building; at 1407 Broadwaj
He was a practicing attorney for
ySTS, He owned properly here, lb-
was active in the motion plctlirs Slid
television Held ami helped nnan< i
eral motion pictures, n*1 was Mason
and an Klk. Surviving are his wife.
Betsy, and children, Robert, Thomas
and Ton la on, all of Miami Beach
h'ervTcea and burial were In New York.
with Riverside of Miami Beach in
charge of local arrangements.
HOUSE OF PICTURES
Miami's Newest
Large Selection of Fine Prints Oils
Engravings Modern Traditional
Framed Unlramsd
Picture Framing Dry Mounting
Repairs Open Mon. oV Fri. til 9 p.m.
6237 Biscayne Blvd. Ph. 84-9812
Roof Leak?
Call Victor Conn
Let ue reoeit it er ap-
ply a one. For free
estimate phone
9-5274
it
RUBIN ICELAND
71. of in.'i W.isIiIiikiom eve., Miami
a writer for Jewish papers, [ ----
died Saturday, lie came here tlir,.- WWWWWW
years hko. Ills wife, Mrs. Ida lee-
land, survives. Ben lees wen- hi'lil at
Riverside Memorial t'hapei. Miami
Ueaih. Ism ial will take plan- in
Brooklyn.
Acme Roof ing Co.
MRS. MINNIE S. SOLOMON
7.",. of S9I0 BW lit* hi., died Mi>n>lay
a llnnir. She tame here li' years ago
from New York City ami is Survived
by her husband. Abraham; one son.
Samuel J. Sloune. and one dautchter.
Mrs. Btoanor Troy, all of Miami. Ser-
vices were held at Miami Riverside
Chapel, with burial in Star of Davnl
i !emetery.
Ida
MARTIN ENGLEMAN
77. of 211 SW Sth st.. a retired member
of the Maater Uarbers and BeSLUtl-
elans of America. Chapter H5, died
Tuesday. He leaves his wife.
Marie. He came to Miami 17
an" from St. Louis.
MAX R. MAYER
8. of 111 SE 3rd sL, died June 17.
Services will be In Uoulsville. Ky..
with Gordon's Kunerul Home in i-harire
of local arrangements. A retired
wholesale shirt manufacturer. Mr.
Mayer came to Miami from Louisville
17 years ago. He leaves his wile.
Elsie, and a sister. Mrs. Minna Cohen
f Miami. ________
MORRIS RUDOLF
74. of 120 Collins ave.. Miami
Tuesday. Cordons
neral Home.
Miami
each.
Beach fu-
Cil.
Plans hava been made lo give a >
greater permanency to the Miami
Beach Division of the Community,
Chest of Dade County. A board ol
governors and officers are being
selected to nerve the coming year J
with Wien.
Israel's former Minister
To Moscow Dead f 56
TEL AVIV (JTAl-Shmuel Eha-
shiv. one-time Israel Minuter to
lloffcow. died at Be.linson Hospi-
tal. Monday. He was 56. Mr hl.a
,hiv. who servedI as deputy dfcrec
tor general of the Foreign Minis
try since his retirement as Min
Mer to Moscow last year.
WOMAN WANTED
TO SHARi PBIVATE HOMf WITH ME. Kher kitchen. Meal S.W. locatiar..
Half kleck fre* central k ? Ex" arraaaemeiits fer riM
party. Pkone HI 1-6022 er write M. t., Bex 2973, Miami 1, rlorioa.
BAL TFILAH
Very good Bal Tfilah would like
job as Sham is in synagogue. 174S
James Ave. Ph. JE f-5946.
LEGAL NOTCCf
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslneoa under the fictitious name of
STUDIO A. .u tSH Coral Way. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Klorlda.
AI.MKRT A. CURSON. Owner
t/17-24 7/1-8________________________,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE ISf HERKBV GIVEN that
the undemiKned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CORA'I, OATE TERRACE AIT* al
421H Ponce de l.enn Blvd.. Coral (Sab-
les. Dade County, Florida, intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JOSEPH OITTLEMAN
one-half interest
BENNE <:ITTl.KMAN
one-half interest
NORMAN E. SOI.oMoN
Attorney for Joseph < lit I lemon
and llenne Oittleman
10S6 Alton Road, Miami Ueaih. Florida
6/21 7/1-S-ir, __________.
ICC MC-tMIl
rSfek/inee ?00
DAILY PICK-UK TO NIW Y0*K
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
OF BROOKLYN, N.Y.
Local and long Distanca Movers Fire Proof Storage
MIAMI BEACH OFFICE-655 CULMS AVENUE
DIAL JE 8-8353
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, ,le>iring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
I'NITED STATES TOURIST SERV-
ICE al IT".:' N.W. 78th St.. Miami.
FU intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
,,f Dade County, PloHda.
THOMAS COSANS, sole owner
6,21 7 /1 s -1.-._____________
OF THE
IN AND
FLORIDA. IN
No. 180769
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CHANCERY.
wii.i.ia.m J. MARTIN, Plaintiff,
jo\n IDA maktin. Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: JOAN IDA MARTIN
141-St Eranklln Avenue,
h'lushlng. Long Island. New York
Voi ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your answer to the
complaint for divorce filed here ri on
the plaintiffs attorney. Kit HARD
KRIEGER KINK. 112-11 Congress
RuildliiR. Miami 3Z. Florida, and to
file the original in the office of the
clerk of the above Court on or be-
fore the 22nd day of July. UBS; other-
' wise a default will be entered ugalnst
' i "DATED: this list day of June. IKS,
f:. b. leather man.
Clerk of Court
By WM. W. STOCK INC.
Deputy Clerk
724 7/1-8-15


PAGE 12 K
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u of the best meat
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^erica's Showplace of Food Values'

I


SALK VACCINE AND
MEL'S HEALTH OUTLOOK
^tl^mfoMoMm
MIAMI, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JUNE 24. 1955
SECTION B
NEW NOVEL BY
JULIAN HALEVY

^stork past on mjimisonmmDjEA
ncient Fortress Of Roman Herod Is Unearthed At Masada
By NORA LASKY
JTA
31 i RSHEBA Massada, that
Intain chain on the Dead Sea's
fctr-n coast, has intrigued peo-
[i r hundreds of years. Jose-
s Flavius. in his seventh book
llie Jewish War, wrote about the
siege and conquest of it
ring the first century C. E A
r expedition, led by Profes-
\ hullan. investigated its an
a quarter century ago.
I hikers have been climbing
year.
. rya Gutmann, a member of
Cooperative settlement,
: (ik a youth group up the
rock, showed them the re-
in.- i f the Roman fortifications,
nd water reservoir on the
2u-acre top. told them how
ftWtt^as-wart-ja
young and old, and their
hree years ^affSS {SL^JmVtXmT
stood for 18 months the siege of' Thev 7.S .
..000 Romans around them Sh2 | J^ViSet^i Z
rock surface, and the other two,
mined to wipe them out
J* b sa shSifiu,mann',22 and 5 ^" ** i:
wim nis black and white, manej snectivelv Thou f,,i ___,
notice,, what looked to him .ik. i SBS?'eomrnVtSf^ul
Creek column planted into the I and with beautifully Vcu Ptu red
h, l^nh KCr.nCn hat Josephus had written about must have been the banqueting
the cStle Herod built for himself hall f Herod the Great. The?
It Massada. which had so far not found parts of stair cases which
been found. It intrigued him, He no doubt connected the three sec-
ret urned to the rock dozens of
times, Investigating on his own
At the end of March, finally, an
archaeological expendition spent
just under two weeks on top of the j professiona
Massada, set on finding the pal-
ace. They found part of it, right
where amateur archaeologist Gut-
3bh. Robert J. Schur, of Con-
reqetion Gemiluth Chasso-
Srr Alexandria, La., has
ee.-: appointed director of
&e Southwest Council of the
Ini of American Hebrew
Congregations, parent body
bl the nation's 507 Reform
|yncgogues. In his new post,
part-time assignment, Rab-
pi Schur will coordinate in-
n congregational activities
|mc;-.g :he Reform temples in
us crea, which encompass-
es i.ve states.
Irs. Grossman Represents
|MJCC of State Conference
i Mr- Maurice Grossman, nursery
Ihonl supervisor for the Greater
liami Jewish Community Center.
representing the Center at a spe-
conference this week, con-
noted by the Florida State Vniver
l> at Tallahassee.
Problem! of Schools for Chil-
rcn Under Six" is the theme of
lerence which started on
ue
d of this week.
Local Woman's
Play Published
National publication will be giv-
en a playlet by a Miami Beach
clubwoman, according to a letter
received here from the National
Council of Jewish Women's head-
quarters in New York. The playlet,
"Family Album." bj Mrs. Maurice
Serotta. was presented in Febru-
ary of this year to the Greater Mi-
ami section of the Council.
All sections of the national wom-
en's group will be offered copies
of the playlet lor local present.!
tion. The Council's national review
ing committee wrote of the script:
"This is a beautiful piece of writ-
ing, and can be used by many Sec
tions for many different purposes
The dialogue i- excellent, contain-
ing -ome humor and a great deal
of meat it can become any Sec
tions principal dramatic produc
tion for the year."
Mrs Jean C. Lehman is president,
of the Greater Miami Section of; Survey ShoWS Membership
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Mrs. Joseph Duntov was
the Tercentenary chairman who re-
quested the original script, and
Mrs. Ben Lond was the director for
its first performance here.
Mrs. Serotta has written another
playlet which received national
recognition in the Parent-Teacher
Association's Program and Found-
Day Manual for PT.A.'s
Presentation of an Israeli myrtle tree is made by Mrs. Abba
Eban, wife of the Israeli Ambassador to the United States, to
Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, president of the University of Maryland.
Looking on are Dr. Leah Bloch-Frankenthal (left), of the He-
brew University at Jerusalem, and Rabbi Meyer Greenberg,
director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University
of Maryland, who arranged the presentation.
tions, flanked to both sides by
walls surfaced with solid plaster.
To the 25 man and-woman ex-
pendition. made up of very few
I archaeologists, He-
brew University students and ama-
teur diggers from communal set-
tlements assisted by members of
the Army, these were fascinating
days. Working from sunrise to sun-
set each day and doing their plan-
ning and mapping work in the eve-
ning by the light of a high pres-
sure lamp, they crawled and climb- j
ed among the rubble with the ATTACK ON 'ADULT ILLiflRACY'
help of ladders, ropes and strong ----------------------------------------------------
arms, slowly removing the yard
liquifies* with a rare enthusiasm! NotlOltOl WOttietl'S LBQQUS Ht}TH
the diggers, looking dusty and j
sun tanned and unshaven, showed
us around their finds just before
they wound up the "far too short"
expendition.
"We need four seasons of two
months each to lay it all bare."
they said, "and that will cost a lot
of money which we don't have."
They have prepared detailed plans
for further operations, hopini; that
some wealthy enthusiasts will help
out. This expedition could not have
materialized without the coopera-
tion of the Army which set up a
camp at the base of the rock, pro-
vided the mules that lugged up
Continued on Pag 9 B
launches New Workshop Series;
Officers Seek Closer Cooperation
ers
throughout the country'- Entitled
High in B'nai B'rith
WASHINGTONA high percent-
age of outstanding Jews listed in a
new biographical dictionary claim
membership in B'nai B'rith. a sam-
ple study made here at B'nai B'rith
headquarters reveals.
At least one out of seven per-
sons in "Who's Who in World Jew-
ry" indicate that they are mem-
bers of B'nai B'rith. "Who's Who
in World Jewry" contains tthe bio-
Suppose it Hadn't Happened." the graDhjes 0( io,700 distinguished
play was presented at a joint meet-
ing of all Beach PT.A.'s last year.
'The Good Earth' Featured
Last program in the Miam
lie Library's series of film c
.lews here and overseas and is is-
sued by Monde Publishers of White
Plains. NY.
Of the first 288 names listed. 43
or 15 percent are listed as
Last program in the Miami Pub-
ESSSS^ ESSES'
ning, June 30, featuring "The
of
ine
four are physicians or
Earth." an early sound product.on are rabb,s r jon
based on Pearl Buck's famous nov- WJ?JJ J* JJ workers, and
el. Tickets for this program mayJ* *"" J^jf of variety of
and will conclude at the obtained at the main library and. there i
branches June 27 at 6 p.m.
I other occupations
To emphasize the educational
! program, value and services of Na-
tional Women's League, the South-
east Branch of National Women's
League of the United Synagogue
of America launched its Recipro-
city and Orientation Day Tuesday
in the social hall of Temple Emanu-
El.
Mrs. Benjamin B. Wolff, former
Branch president and chairman of
Reciprocity, announced that this
was the first of a series of work-
shops designed to bring the presi-
dents and boards of all Greater
Miami Sisterhoods affiliated with
National Women's League into
closer relationship through educa-
tional activities.
Mrs. David Shapiro, of Holly-
wood, gave the invocation. Mrs.
Henry B. Wernick, president of the
Southeast Branch, reppi-tod on the
Branch presidents' conference held
on June 6 through 8 at the Statler
hotel in New York City. A nation-
wide attack on "adult Jewish illit-
eracy" was planned as an outcome
of this conference.
Spearheaded by Dr. Evelyn Gar-
field, national chairman on educa-
tion, assisted by activity chairmen
in the fields of programming, re-
ligious observance, books and pub-
lications, the drive will be carried
on through the 612 affiliated syna-
gogue Sisterhood groups in the
Conservative movement in the
United States and Canada.
listory of American Zionism
2. An Aroused Jewry
By DR. JAKOB ROSENTHAL ond MAURICE del BOURGO
*ht. IMS. by American JiwUh Trt
AMIHICAN ZIONISTS
fOIMlO TM( VAN.
&UA*D IN AF.OUSIN*
runic "0"2JS
N(W YO **"'
AIL* Mi0 W"H
MArOlHTMlOWA-NO
h.pesioentclevi-
tANO AS SHAKWS.


UNCtd THE LIAOWSHI* Of 0.
HAY FRIEDENWALO. NOIW
PHYSICIAN OF IAITIMOM.
WHO IECAME PMSIOENT OF
THE FEDEKATION (LATH 'HE
ZOA'FUOM IWTO ll.THf
MOVEMENT IN AMEICA TOOK
U STUIOtS. IN l "YOUNG
JUOEA IS FOUN0C0-THE MST
ZIONIST YOUTH 0*OANIZA.
TION IN THt COUNT**.
EAUY ZIONIST EMIS.
SAIES TO THE U. S.
WEKE DIPLOMAT NA-
HUM SOKOIOW AND
THE OUATO* SHMA.
YAHUIEVIN.WHOHAO
A CHEAT IMPACT ON
THE DEVELOPMENT OF
THE MOVEMENT IN THI
U.S-A
Mrs. Henry B. Wernick
Participating in the workshop
were Mrs. Harold H. Berney, pro-
gram pointers; Miss Lillian Good-
man, programs for year book; Mrs.
Bernhardt Chesman. organization-
al techniques; and Mrs. Louis Co-
hen, Torah Fund.
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El
acted as hostesses.
Affiliated synagogue Sisterhoods
in Greater Miami are Zamora Jew-
ish Center, Hialeah-Miami Springs,
Temple Beth Sholem, Ft. Lauder-
dale, Temple Sinai, Hollywood.
Beth Emeth, Israelite Center, West
Miami Jewish Center. North Shore
Jewish Center and Temple Emanu-
El.
Spinoza Forum Schedules
Two Speakers Sunday
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will give
his fifth lecture on "The Art of Liv-
ing" Sunday evening at the Spinoza
Outdoor Forum. 11th st. and Ocean
ct., Miami Beach.
Also scheduled to appear is Lil-
lian Everts, author of "The Past
Burns," and recipient of the Lan-
tern Award in English and Aka-
demia Award in French transla-
tion. I


PAGE 2 B
*JewlstnerkHan
FRIDAY
IUNS
i
I
I la m I in New Histadrut Executive tettZ^*i*w5^
The first major change in top
executive positions of the nation,,!
committee for Labor Israel since
its formation in 1024 took place
this month when the board of di-
rectors, elected Isaac Hamlin to;
the post of chairman of the execu-
tive committee and named Dr. Doe
Bietfun as national sccictarv. Ye-'
huda Fibers, chairman of Greater
Miami's Histadrut committee, an-
nounced Wedneada)
Hamlin. who had served .tl years :
.1- national secretarj of the organ-
ization, which conducts the brael
Histadrut Campaign in the West
ern Hemisphere, assumes his new '
duties winch will entail dividing
h^ tune between American and
Israel. He leaves June 26 for Tel
Aviv, for the dedication of the Far
band House, which will be I center
ol activities for Americans visiting
the country Hamlin served as top
executive officer of the Histadrut _________________,__________________________^_______
Campaign since its inception, and
directed the raising of more than MiamiCM Gets Yeshiva rc,:'rv "f lho BinloS>' Society
s40.000.000 for the pioneering ef-|_ 'and a member of the Pre Medical
torts of Histadrut in the field oi Degree, to Attend Wed School SocietJ and the Soccer Team at
economic rehabilitation, medical
service, vocational training and Amon Reeenthal. 1082 SW 1 lth.,
cultural integration Miami, received the Bachelor of
Prior to accepting his position as Arti (1<,RrP0 magna cum laude
tional secretary of the Histadrut from Yeahiva. Unfeertir* at the
Dr Biegun was vice 24th annual commencemenl
lent ol th. American Israel ,,.,., TlIPs(,;,v ta ul.,,V(.rslU a
u l' \l. v.h. re lor
. ,.,. WM i center in New Yort
: i- in (he Israel ("''>
He travi e> tensivelv R
I I : Ul!
r. next fall he will nt< i U
In
nun ha> fluent
ceived the annual award for "most I recent I v emy'5 clos"<
outstanding athlete and scholar"
at the Hebrew Academy.
The 12-year-old Academy stu-
dent is the son of Mr and Mrs.
Aaron Kesnick, 455 NW 45th ave.,
Miami.
The award was presented by ath-
letic coach Don Dyrer at the He
Dr. Dov Biequn and Isaac Hamlin discuss Histadrut affairs.
Yeahiva
He is the son of Mr and Mrs
Joseph Roscnthal. of Miami
Bay Harbor Will Sponsor
'Sun Festival' Baby Contest
Bay Harbor Islands third annual
Sun Festival" baby contest has
been scheduled for July 2, Mrs.
Benjamin Newman, general chair
man of the event, announced Sat-
urad>
Any child in Dade or Broward
County, six years and under, is
eligible to enter.
The youngsters may be entered
by writing to Mrs. Irving C. Spier.
989 Fast Bay Harbor dr., Bay Har-
bor Islands. There is no entry fee.
All parents submitting entries
in the event must enclose the age
of their child in the entry letter.
Lent year, more than 300 South
Florida children competed in the
contest.
In the seventh IM
mber f Boy^',**
.t_Zamora.ChyS>
i lamnra Jewish r
c-tcher wnnThfw^^
2" League "'**[,* **
sred hi K & b Pi nl
year's sn,hwn lN* f
'**0tTjjj
BUNDERS Of u
Af M0JALS FOft T
wa mm
.i ii
a.w.
lee* far tat 2-Sttry Mfe,
THURMOHL
MONUMENT CO.
MAUEftt S44*
alti Ctmtttri Cke*
Optw Sundoyi rfcMad


(it it Bril
n i
He was
Britain lo the World
in Jerusalem m
I represents Eion-
:ent.
Dr Biegnn served in World War
II with the British armed tone- in
Prance the Lou Countries and
Norway He was a member ol the
British War Crimes Investigation
Unit ol the British Army of the
Rhine.
During and after World War II.
he raised loans in various Euro-
pean countries and Great Britain
tor the Jewish National Fund, the
Ji wish Agency, in conjunction with
the State of Israel, and has also
raised large-scale investments for
the building industry there.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
145 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone Jt 1 3S95
FE I S o KA I
Where's the best place for your whole family to save?
ZED SERVICE
AIT" "MAtftr" "MAI"
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
WMcfc, Rttoilt Bod, ,,;,, r,i,,i
H~.tsHM.MW________ ,40 ,.. m
MIAMI TITLC
iQHtractCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Titlt laureact rtlicit* of
Kmm City Title ktsereect Ca.
Caaifaf. Surptt A *tt,r,
t,e*4 $3,000,000
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE d-1892
Today, mil/ions of Americana will
tall you that the smartest place to
put your aavmg* ia in an insured
Savingi and Loan Aaaociation. Thia
ia true whether you're the family
breadwinneror juat a mtmbtr of
the piggy bank aet.
Today, nearly 50,000 Greater Miam-
iana are members of DADE FED-
ERAL'S thrifty family. They knew
the value of ayetematic laving.
Here at DADE FEDERAL they re-
ceive earninga on their aavinga
twice a year at the current rate of
3% per annum. They know their
money is saleinsured up to $10.-
000 by the Federal Saving, and
Loan Insurance Corporation, an
agency of the U.S. Government.
, If you an not already a member of
the DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS lam-
fly. why not open your account
soon? You'll find it's a pleasant and
profitable, place to do business. Yea
may open an account with as link
as S5.00 and you may do your vfi-
ina.br mail if you wish.
Remember too.'that a DADE FED-
ERAL HOME LOAN can make hoot
ownership easy for you. If you en
planning to BUY. BUILD. REFI-
NANCE. REPAIR, or REMODEL
home you should consult with our
mortgage loan officers about DADE
FEDERAL HOME FINANCING.
Tke*'e no obligation!
We Have 4 Convenient Offices to Serve You!
MAIN OfFia
*S Nt. t. A..*,.
AUAPATTAM IIANCM
U00 MW. 36* *,
Dade Federal
JOSEPH M UPTON Pre*idenl
TAMIAMI ItANCH
''*w. Be* $*.,,
ON CftHIH ItANCH
usaeat hows, m *w~ t aj '*
"Miri .. t ajk < ia ~* *"**' '7
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 76 MtUION DOLLARS


:AY. IUNE 2A. 1955
(mmunity Chest
[mes Turner
B. Turner, manager of the
State Oil Company, last
v..is elected president of the
nil) Chest of Pade County
lied Feather. iorganiation'*
:en board o{, directors. He
, B Hiram Blakey.
., who served as chairman
host's 1964 drive, has serv-
-nany key voluntary posts
c local Chest. He has been
trident, group chairman of
, ,fs hi% money division, Di-
A," and a member of the
c committee.
ig the past year, the 23 dif
health, welfare and youth
irations supported through
mda have served more than
Hade Countians. Turner
n. <| many voluntary positions
several of the agencies sup-
c through Chest funds.
r: er is vice president of the
are Planning Council, chair
.: the board of deacons of the
Shores Presbyterian Church
a director of the Miami YMCA.
tuers elected with Turner in-
ert B. Hiram Blakey, outgoing
j, .nt. who automatically be-
chairman of the executive
uttee.
_T>ed vice presidents were
Kimball and H. Warner
tnard L. Abess-was named
fcun-r and Mrs. Stanley Mil-
\i -ccretary.
executive committee elect-
lor.Mst of Abe*s. Barnhill, Blak-
liain Grogan. James L. Knight,
[j 11 Brock, Oscar E. Daoly,
McCormick. Mrs. Milledge.
P Nuehols, Ring, Shuey,
Eregor Smith. Turner, Leonard
In and Dr. U. Franklin Wil-
Y Committee Chairman,
r'r Iinance chairman, Dooly;
JV chairman, Shuey; housing
lir an. Abess: Welfare planning
fcic ,1 budget committee, William
h
felfare Planning Council dele-
; body. Mrs. Louis Glasser.
nh.ll and Roy Kitts; Welfare
j I mncil board, Kitts.
I ly and Child Care Study.
\f. joint committee to meet with
\\- Federation. Turner, Barn-
emmittee to study United
S(! Btakhill, McCormick, Kitts
Ki Her
Lon*c.ff to Head '56 Community
Chest Campaign Opening Nov. 1
A prominent Miami Pi.n i..i V ..
Atkins, of Miami Bnd ,; ^ "uu? os' ffice an< Civil Serv- I
this week by Chest president John i '' "'l'"""" and HoUse Comm* *
B. Turner to head up l2(m T n ExPendi,ures in e Execu-
Chest volunteer. ,h Ztl ?! iv Department. He was reeleeted
PAGE 3 B
volunteers who jl)ln f JoTtaSKwE?- He WM ree,ected
the first of November to campaten u T'TSS i,s mcmber
for fun.ls to continue Se wort of Us Goven><
the n i)n,i i.-...u tlons < ommit ce.
a lied heather services and
Opera-
the USO in Dade County for the
coming vear.
Lantaff. a resident of Florida
since 1921 and of Miami since 1929
graduated from Miami High School
in 1930 and received his AB and
LLB degrees from the University.
of Florida. He joined his present
law firm in 1936 and served as as '
^ Lantaff has received the Annual
ter Americana Award
"lor outstanding and meritorious
service during 1953 in the foster-
ing of understanding and closer
social, cultural and economic rela-
tions between the people of the
Americas." This year he was elect-
led chairman of the board of Cur-
sistant city judge of Miami Beach I 'ss National Bank of Miami
m 1939 and 1940. He was elected j Springs and president of the Bet-
to the Florida House of Represen
tatives in 1946 and 48. Lantaff was
a member of the Dade County dele-
gation which was voted in 1949 as
the most outstanding and most ef-
fective in the legislature.
As a member of Military Intelli-
ter Business Division, Miami Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Lantaff and his wife, the former
Betty Wilcox, of Miami Beach, and
their three children, VV. Courtland
Lantaff, II. Kent and Cathy, live in
Miami Springs.
William Lantaff (left) discusses with president John Turner
aspects of the 1956 Community Chest campaign which Lan-
taff will head beginning Nov. 1.
Maurice Survii
[ionist Council
lames Survis
Maurice Survis has been named
Min an for his second term of
|e Zionist Council of South Flor-
lil
[Others appointed to office at an
lectn n meeting last week in the
ont;. nebleau hotel were Mrs.
Cohen, honprary vice chair-
! Mrs Oscar Sineil. Hadassah
Paj' hi Seymour Liebman, ZOA
h"' n Mrs Lena Pushkin, La-
r c J airman.
Mr Alfred Stone, Mizrachi
Mirman; Mrs. Irwin Welnstein
"d Manuel Burstein, vice chair
f^n: Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, record-
's >ecretary; Miss Marguerite
Far*. corresponding secretary;
Mlhur Pekelner, treasurer; and
fr- Anna Brenner Meyers, par-
mtntarian.
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i,


PKGE4B
****** ThrkMrtr
J3AY
\RTUVR M.EWMS
Tenth Anniversary for the United Nations
Israel has a special place at the
tenth anniversary celebrations of
the United Nations, for it is a crea-
tion of this international organiza-
tionit can be called one of its
children. When the founding fath-
thers met in San Francisco, where
the commemorative meeting i- be-
ing held between June 20 and 26.
there was no Jewish State, and not
much prospect of one, judging
from the way in which the British
were behaving at the time in the
mandated territory of Palestine.
However, Israel was created,
more by the strong right arm of
the Jewish people than by any
resolution adopted here, although
t h e fighting which marked its
inrth pangs was brought to an end
through the persistent mediation
of the United Nation-
Some fifty state- took part in
the San Franc,-co Conference of
Apr to June 1945; they were the
members nf the Grand Alliance
which had defeated the Nawv Now.
ton years later, there are only
sixty member state- Some time
after the First General Ascmbly
meeting on London, the told War
closed the doors of the United Na-
tions. and it became the exclusive
organization which it i- now and
which it was never meant to be
However. Israel managed to
squeeze in. despite the Cold War
freeze on membership, poinly
because neither side thought that
its entry would give the other tide
any great advantage.
The San Francisco meeting i- not
a regular meeting of the General
Assembly, and no business will be
[transacted: it is a commemorative
ceremony and the representative
ol e\erv member -tale i- expected
to -peak, to talk of the UN, it- tag*
ce- and it- failure- Not only Is-
rael- Abba Kban. but other dele-
Kate- a- well, are expected to refer
to the event.- which occurred in
Pale-tine between 1947 and 1949
Ud led to the creation of the -tate
Of I-rael and its entry into the UN.
In looking back, the representa-
tive- may recall that the fighting
began before the British gave up
their mandate, turning it over
without any warning or prepara-
tion to the United Nations.
It is only fair to say that the
Palestine armistice agreements,
much violated and somewhat out-
of-date though they may be. are
a great UN achievement ^^^^
.^ m
m*
Thia is the San Francisco Opera House, where t
the UN Charter was born. Delegates from the 60 nil'
states of the United Nations, including the 51 orkjinal
here, are gathering here thia week to rededicate the
and their peoples to the principles embodied in the i
MtoTON 1MERMA\
Council's Elmer Berger Bores from Witl
THE YOUNG LOVERS. A novel by Julian Halevy. 313 pp. New York:
Simon and Schuster 1955. S3.SO.
By HILARY MINDLIN
SOME BOOKS CODM along, and the> are not the world's greatest
terature, and perhaps they have many flaws, but they are purely I
lelight to read Such a one i- The Young Lover-." a first novel by a
young [39 author;Julian Halevy.
The bo) i- nearly twenty, a college sophomore He shares an
apartment in Greenwich Village with two students, Doc and Tarragoo.
Hi- name i- Eddie, but they call him The Groper. because he is "al-
ays tumbling around in the dark, looking for answers" The girl he
rids .n the subway is named Pamela Oldenburg. She is his own age.
but more lost, afraid to need and afraid to be needed, with a capacity
; r allowing herself to ix destroyed which is terrifying to Eddie.
He offers her temporary sanctuary in his apartment. Then he
her permanent sanctuary -his love. But love cannot be a real
refuge il one wall is left open Pam must learn to accept his need,
and to meet without fear the conflict- which her own love imposes
her This learning to create, together, the warm partnership which
mature love this ripening of love "to include friendship." is part
ol the story
Like mo-t young people. Pam and The Groper find that the world
is too much with them Their ideals, their determination not to succumb
to what they believe is wrong, isolate them from help. Compromise
treachery, and they u>e on the fringe of tragedy caught in a web
ol their making
THE BOOK captures the self-consciousness of intelligent vouth.
the desperate groping, the pain of coming to term- with life which
required if they are to survive. Mr. Halevy writes compassionately
: tin terrible struggle to reach what i- probably life's most important
decision the term- l>> which will take place the integration of the
individual with the collectivity of civilization How much can one give
I in which area- are the compromises to be made" At what
survival become prostitution?
The fact that such decisions mu-t be made before maturity, when
one is yet a child, i- unfortunate, maturity hangs on precisely such
lecision,
Mr Halevy err- in spelling out too much for the reader: perhaps
hai DOt much confidence in him It I- better to write a subtler book
..r.d reach a smaller audience, but reach them well, than to overstate
and hand the reader answers to which he has been allowed to con-
tribute nothing. A book, like a marriage, is a two-waj affair the
relationship between book and reader must be consummated sincerely
i eh being permitted to contribute, in order for it to be meaningful
Delightful i- the great tenderness, the honest quality of the writ
ing. and the wonderful banter of youth caught like a winged bird One
could meet the character- on the street and recognise them instantly
Who. indeed, ha- not known such a love story, has not been such
8 lover or has not wished to !* m
The Damascus radio recently broadcast an attack
on l-rael and Zionism by a leader of the American
Council for Judaism, who-made himself an instru-
ment of the Arab propaganda machine.
ftlmer Berger. ACJ executive secretary, was wel-
comed in Syria because of the aid he has rendered
the Arab cause Other American Jews would be
subject to arrest merely because of their Jewish
origin Or. at best, they would be refused a visa.
The Syrian Ambassador in Washington, by ap-
pealing to anti-Jewish prejudice, has sought to turn
American newspapermen against Israel. A Syrian
visa was nevertheless granted to Berger whose many
assault*: on Israel have been widely publicized by
the Arab propaganda apparatus.
While Berger's words were carried by the Damas-
cus radio, other broadcasts told Arabs: "We. must
teach hatred of Israel in our schools and inculcate
pupils with the need for driving the Jews from
Palestine."
The Berger "interview" was in English. It was
broadcast in Hebrew to Israel by Arab propagandists
using a "divide and conquer technique." Previous
expressions by Alfred Lilienthal. who shares much
of Berger*s violent anti Zionism, have been similarly-
exploited by the Arabs.
In the Damascus broadcast. Berger said: "The
philosophy of the American Council for Judaism
has been gaining considerable headway during the
past two or three years in the United State.,
ularly since the government of the Unite) i
expressed itself rather firmly in opposition ij
Zionist philosophy."
He tried to support thi- allegation by qj,
remark by Secretary' of State John Foster |
concerning "expansionist Zionism." It is a i
public record that the American Council for]
ism" has tried to turn the State Department i
Israel. Berger is known to have met secrtujj
Carlton hotel in Washington with Henry AI
present U.S. Ambassador to Egypt, when I
was Assistant Secretary of State for Nearl
Affairs.
Speaking for the Syrian Arab radio to the)
Israel, Berger said: "You of Israel should ks*|
Mr. Dulles, our Secretary of State, has on
expressed our country's opposition to what led
ly labelled expansionist Zionism These are tktg,
convictions shared by the American Coaadj
Judaism."
Berger predicted "that if the political tail
alistic activities of Zionism continue in the 1
States, such action will eventually prove detnsgf
to the relationship between American knffl
Israel, and even between the U.S. Govtnusafi!
Israel" In the opinion of Israel circles, tat I
mentality has already proved itself "detranaaf^
the cause of peace and international unden
DAMP HOROWITZ
Peace Could be Kept-
If Observers Were Honest
MM. llraner estvtff
. ptact passible
ROR1S SMOLAR
Arab Propagandists Doing Effective Job
Increased anti Israel propaganda in thi- country, resentment amosu i,uh i.^
which is making -,,, ,,,, various par,- of d^&Jft? E
and, i- provoking uirinii* .-,..,...,- ,., i. .. .
munity leaders
i- because the a
d bj tome propagand
lean Jewry. The National Community Relation- VI
mg serious concern among Jewish to thi- country a number of \rab Z ?
I.i- who are not even Zion,-t- This tore-' gome of these \r,b lecturer L 'CC"
anti-Israel propaganda I being util- out of their wa, ... :, ,,,<:,,, [, r~
opagand,.,- for attack. Mains, Kma.......-,.,,, ,,., /','hl- co'' Z '" ,n,,,ns,f,ed
viaorj Council coordinating body of Jewish groups
engaged in fighting anti-Semitism- baa, therefore,
placed the question of anti-Israel propaganda al the
head of it- agenda It was the first question
the NCRAC took up at its annual conference which
opened June 17 in Atlantic City Jewi-h leaders
from various parts of the country reported to the
ference the experience- in their communitu-
with Arab and other anti I-rael lecturers ami props
which the NCRAC conference dealt
They reported on the impact of anti Israel propa-
ganda upon the non Jewi-h population and the Jew-
ish community in their respective cities. The dele-
gates then discussed measures to counter or offset
this anti-Israel propaganda. There is a good deal of
countrs
They spoke no. only baton students and teach-
er, in rVmeriesnui but also before men"
wean's daba and .,, pre- confei
roledo. ,h,, total Jewish Comiunit, ,' ,,u, n ,i
make a public prot ., ;in eiil| w' h '
Prai
citie An evalu
the V C"eC,n,'n'" of ** Propaganda and
the lesson to be drawn from other ant, Israel pre,
P h*'I! ,aKmt,;dS W8S 0ne f th* "** ^"jects with
wh.ch the NCRAC conference dealt
A number of UN delegates ex-
pressed the view that Egypt has
found it to her special interest to
keep the Gaza "seething-pot"
boiling They pointed out that
Premier Nasser, fearing internal
trouble from opposition ele-
ments, is keeping the Palestine
fire blazing in order to focus
Egyptian public attention away
from t h e politically unstable
home front
These same delegates, known
here as staunch advocates of an
Israel-Arab peace settlement, see
in Nasser's brazen threat of an
all-out war against Israel
should, as he stupidly feared, Is-
rael seize the Gaza stripa des-
parate attempt to bring tthe wav-
ering Arab League States to-
gether again in common action
against Israel In this, these dele-
gates maintain. Nasser -has suc-
ceeded For Iraq, which had been
looked upon by the Egyptian, as
a traitor for having joined the
IS.-sponsored defense pact with
Turkey and PakiUn. immediately
-nt word to Cairo that she would
join Egypt in a n y all out war
agalfaal ;he leagok State. Iraq, of
course, would not hesitate to use
the military weapons which her
good I'ncle Sam has sent her.
The situation at the Gaaa fron-
tier ought now to be more than
clear even to thoseamong them
many Jewswho have to date
naively wondered just where to
Place the responsibility for the
recurrent hostilities along the
Egyptian-held strip.
Here is the picture: Egypt con-
(,<
tinues to mine Israeli roak
and shoot at Jewish settlo
patrols. When the Israeli'*
tect themselves by dnnif
marauders back. Cti"5*
accuse Israel of affrea*
by the time the UN
arrive on the scene that
definite way of proving <*
fired first Egypt fully a**
this strange situation, is tj
couraged to continue to
dangerous game.
On a few occasions.
it so happened that sew*
observers chanced to be
spot and the Egypt'"*
caught redhanded in the*
cative act'; of >niping^*"
condemnation follow*
somehow the dipk
UN conveniently forget
however. ,n favor of W*
raeli defensive acts*
aggression is never for***
true (acts, ol course,
known 10 most diplomat-
ing US. delegate Henrj
Lode*. Jr., who "P"*^
the Security Council W
month Of June, ha- wn*
Israel and Egypt that uaW
_ad here he **,
Israel in the same cstefW
,, asc BgWh* M ,
call the Co"**
bvtW
Egypt
forced to
session Now. judging
formanc. ol 'he lad I*
ings. such s convoy
m
mean ingles.*-f"' i"^
As Eleanor too***
ed-thelS dJ*i
only wanted to, couM *,
to the Middle Ead **'


U Y. JUNE 24. 1955
-Jewlslfhrkiian
ILIGIOUS DIRECTORY
H ISRAEL CONGREGA-i AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW
will hold Friday evening
?o- ti 7. Saturday morning
are at 9. Mineha will be
o.iii.. (olltiwetjby .Si.
INSTITUTE WU] hold Friday eve-
ning lerylce. a\ 7. Saturday mom
ing sprvices are ;,t <). Rabbi Isaac
vur will oli.cj;,ie. Lecture ,,
1#62
U HEBREW SCHOOL AltifMly sei '{'{. ajft^*,
low. Saturday morning services'
are at 9, with Rev. Mordechai Haal-
man assisting Kabbi Shapiro. Kid-
dush will follow. Daily
services are al u.
PAGE 5 B
morning
or the ,s sthedukvi
LEGATION will hold Friday 7 p.m
ln^ services at 6:30. Saturday 9 a.m.
Jn| services are at 8:30. Ser-
fwill be based on the Weekly
on Daily services are at 7:30
and 6:30 p.m.
IAELITE CENTER will con-
ntidajf evening services at 6.
M.iv morning services arc at
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will
h (in the Weekly Portion, with
li Samuel Salkow rendering
nusical portions of the liturgy.
h,, will be at 6:45 p.m.
*
IkMORA JEWISH CENTER will
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz dis-
Sou of the Torah" during
Hal morning services at 8:30.

LAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH
AUNITY CENTER will hold
I evening services at 6:45.
day morning services are at
Emery, son of Mr. and Mrs.
fees Blau, will become Bar
yah. Rev. Leo Heim will offi-
, and chant the liturgy. Mineha
7 [iin., followed by Maariv.
*
JESETH ISRAEL CONGRE
hON ill hold Friday evening
In-- al 6:30. Saturday morning
in are at 8:30. Class in Eth-
kf the Fathers will be held at
[pm. followed by Mineha and
ri\ al 7:35.

)RTH DADE JEWISH CEN-
|ill hold Friday evenim; serv-
at 8 15. with Rabbi Henry
pica officiating and discussing:
Bit lo be Different." Choir will
fcider the direction of Lucille
with Cantor Maurice Neu
fcrinu the musical portions of
liturgy Oneg Shabbat will fol-
[with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Don-
lein as hosts in honor of their
IRichard. who will become Bar
vah during Saturday morning
Ices at 9. Rabbi Okolica will
s- the Weekly Portion. Daily
Res are at 7:30 a.m. and 7
30 p.m., fc.!lowed.
vice :
with Sunday servici
JLFE,RE ISRAE>- NORTH-
SIDE CENTER wUI hold Friday
evening services at 8:30. Rabbi
Abraham Herson will officiate and
Candlelighting Time
TAMMUZ 4 6:53 P.M.
EMPLE EMANU-EL will hold
B] evening services at 6. Sat-
ly morning services are at 9.
bi Irving Lehrman will preach
Ithe Weekly Portion. Cantor
|ip Brummer will render the
cal portions of the liturgy.
service* are in the chapel at
and 7 p.m.

TH EMETH CONGREGA-
v.ill hold Friday evening
lices at 7:30. Herbert Buchwald
officiate and discuss: "Your
(I and Religion."

|ETH DAVID CONGREGATION
hold Saturday morning serv-
at 8:45, with Harry Simons
Mating. Daily services will be
1:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m.
discuss: -The Blessings of a Good
Name." Cantor Albert Glantz will
render the musical portions of the
liturgy. Saturday morning services
are at 9. Donald Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Paul, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah. His parents will
be hosts at Riddush following, as
well as at the Oneg Shabbat Fri
day evening.
TEMPLE SINAI of Hollywood
will hold Friday evening services
at 8:30. Rabbi David Shapiro will
officiate. Oneg Shabbat will fol-
fancd." At 5:30 p.m.. Rabbi Rack-
ovsky will preach on Ethics of the
Fathers. Mineha is at 6, followed
by Shalos Seudos and Maariv. Daily ] scheduled Tuesdays at 6 p.m
services will be at 7:30 a.m., fol-
lowed by a class in Mishna. Min-
eha is at 7, with a class in Talmud
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will
noi.i Friday evening sen ices at
B:J3 Rabbi Joseph Narel will of-
ficiate-.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening si rvice
at 7. Saturday mornini
arc at 8:30. Mineha will be at 6:30
p.m. L. Blum will be (he host al
Shalos S( udofl Morris Moscowitz
will discuss the Weekly Portion,
Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and
6:30 p.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY will hold
Friday evening services at 6:30.
Saturday morning services are at
9. Rabbi Alexander Cross will
preach on the Weekly Portion.
Mineha is at 6:15 p.m.. followed by
Shalo.s Seudos, Daily services will
be at 7:30 a.m. and 6:35 p.m., with
Sunday morning services slated for
8.
DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE will
hold Friday evening services at 7.
Saturday morning services are at
8:30. Mineha will be at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by Shalos Seudos. Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Swartz will be
ll()s|s.
BETH TFILAH CONGREGA-
TION will bold Friday evening
services at 7. Saturday morning
services are at 8:30. Rabbi Joseph
Rackovskv will officiate and dis-
cuss: "Sanctity Must Not be Pro-
Bernie Saffer's
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MEMBER DINERS CLUB JEfftrson 8-71


PAGE 6 B
klstJUrMtoiL
Europe,
\ Israel Tour
Sets Sail July 2
The second annual summer stu-
dent tour to Europe and Israel,
sponsored by Camp Blue Star of
Hendersonville. N.C., will get un
der way July 2 from Quebec, Can-
ada, when the group of six stu-
dents and their tour leader. Mrs.
Elsie Levin, of Gainesville, sail on
the SS Castel Felice for a 68-day
tour abroad.
Plans for the 1955 tour |
nounced by the sponsors. Herman
and Harry Popkin. of Atlanta and
Hendersonville. include a month
in England. France. Switzerland
and Italy and two weeks in Israel
There will also be sight seeing in
Quebec and Athens. Greece.
Members of the 1955 group, in
addition to Mrs. Levin, are Stephen
C'hanin. Macon. Ga ; Alan Duke.
University Heights; Arlene Green
berg. Atlanta; Jeannie Rosenberg.
Atlanta: Renee Romick (Israel
only), Dallas. Tex; Beverly Stem.
Atlanta: and Stephen Zager.
(ireensboro. N.(.'.
Designed to meet the intercut
and needs of young people, Blue
Star's tour offers young people an
exciting, educational and adven-
turous experience" under the guid-
ance and direction of an outM.md
ing educator and youth worker.
The Popkin- also pointed out that
it- purpose is to train young peo-
ple tor leadership roles in the com-
munity and to "inspire the mem
bera with a willingness to learn
and t<> ten e
This year's tour will return to
New York City M Sept 7 alter
having visited Le Havre. Paris.
-Marseilles, Haifa. N.ihuiu, Tiber.
Kfar Gileadi. Tel Aviv. NY
Jerusalem, Piraeus, Naples.
.Sorrento Amalfi, Pompeii, Isle of
Capri. Rome, Florence, Venice, In
terlaken, Lucerne. Geneva, Loa-
n. Shakespeare country. Canter-
bury and Southampton
Fascell Named to Committee;
Will Probe News Sources
S.nd your fovorite r.cipt to The Jewish FlarWan. together with
your name and address. If you have a recent B*oro*reph. you may
include it with your antry. Should your rocipo appoar In tMa column,
you will bo presented with a copy of "The Book of Jewish MpH,
Containing 500 kothar recipe* and a Foreword on tha principle* of
cookary.
Try these little tricks with food: browns in one minute. Use a deep
Preliminary Meeting Slated
By Women Voters League
As a preliminary for their year's
study oi the tax structure of Miami
Beach ;,- described in its city char-
ier, members and friends of the
I-eague of Women Voters of Mi
ami Beach will gather at the home
I Mrs Herbert Bromberg. local
government chairman. 8035 Nore*
mac ave on Tuesday morning.
June 28.
Later plans for this committee
include a visit to the tax equaliza-
tion board meetings next month.
The earlier meeting is scheduled
to give the women an opportunity
to familiarize themselves with the
tax provisions of the city charter
and to organize their committee
work for the year.
For Fruit Soup*- cherries, peach-
es and or apricots, dried fruit
combinationsadd a couple of
drops of almond extract for that
special flavor.
Applesauce looks and tastes better
with i few drop- oi green rage
table coloring, and -ome lemon
juice to taste Of course use dark
brown sugar for sweetening.
Add a little cinnamon to chocolate
or cocoa used in frosting slid
fillings for cakes Bring out real
chocolate flavor
Butter inside of cup in which JTOU
measure honey, molasses or
other syrup and get the full
benefit of these sweetenings.
Try honey for sweetening hot bev-
erages Richer and better for
young and old.
Baking soda added to egg white*
makes a fluffier meringue use
teaspoon baking soda for 2 to 4
egg whites.
Whipped cream thet does not whip
easily can be stirred to action by
adding a little lemon juice Add-
ing a teaspoon of honey gives it
special flavor. For whipped
cream topping of almost any
dessert, add a little rum. bran-
ch or liqueur your favorite
brand. Or, use the syrup from
maraschino cherries
Beat Egg Whites at room tempera-
ature for best results
Salted butter makes the cake
stick to pans (Jm unsalted but-
ter or vegetable shortening for
greasing pan^
Fried Birds' Nest*
(Hungarian Dessert |
SVi cups sifted all purpose flour
la cup sugar
12 tsp salt
1 cup milk
1 cup sweet sherry or wine of
your choice
6 eggs
Melted shortening for frying
Confectioners' sugar
Maraschino or preserved cher-
ries
Sift flour, sugar and salt togeth-
er into a mixing bowl. Add milk
and '-{ cup of sherry or wine by
stirring till smooth before adding
remaining wine and unbeaten eggs.
Continue stirring till well blended
batter results. Make a funnel of
heavy paper held together with
scotch tape, leaving a very small
opening at the tip. Heat shorten-
ing till a little drop of batter
kettle for this purpose, or a deep
heavy frying pan. Fill the paper
funnel with batter half way up and
press lightly so that batter runs
in a thin but steady stream, moving
funnel in circles slowly enough for
mounds to form in the hot fat
The stream of hatter need not stick
together as it falls into place Cook
Beer moderate heat only till the
"noodles" begin to turn yellow or
very light brown and lift each out
h> twirling a fork so that "nests
are formed. Arrange on serving
plate dusted with confectioners'
sugar When cold, place a bit of
cherry preserves in the center of
each. Dust with more confection-
ers sugar if desired before serv
ing. Serves 6 to 8.
Me Box Jamboree
Slated Here Sunday
A Juke Box Jamboree dance will
be sponsored by the newly reor-
ganized Young Adult League of the
Greater Miami Jewish tenter on
Sunday evening. June 25. at 450
SW 16 ave, it was announced by
Jerry Rothbard. president.
Serving on the dance committee
are Man in Zalis. David Kolodny.
Daisy Tibor, Miriam Rushall. Aviva
Kaminetzky. Ed Susskin. Howard
Kldot. Marvin Shaberman. Leonard
Goux. Howard Hecker. Sam Bel-
link-df. Jerry Phillips and Sonny
Freeman.
WASHINGTON Congressman
Dante Fascell has officially receiv-
ed notice of his appointment to
the special government informa-
tion .subcommittee of the House
government operations committee.
In appointing Fascell to this im-
portant three-man subcommittee,
chairman Dawson advised the Con-
gressman: "Charges have been
made that government agencies
have denied or withheld pertinent
and timely information from the
press, radio, television and maga-
zines, to research experts and to
the Congress, thereby denying the
public necessary information, re-
sulting in a weakening of the Dem-
ocratic processes of our form of
government.
"Accordingly, I request your
subcommittee to conduct such an
investigation as will verify or re
fute these charges."
Fascell, in accepting the appoint-
ment, wrote the chairman: 'Cor-
| tainly on matters as important as
freedom of the press and the free
flow of information, we should eli-
minate conjecture, fear, and doubt.
This subcommittee has the oppor
tunity to render an incalculable
service for the people of the Unit-
ed States."
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Ly, JUNE 24. 1955
hJ<**lsHk>rt ilk Vaccine an* IsraeTTHedtfe
By EMIL ADLER
1SALEM The news from
jiitcil States that the anti-
faccine, developed by Dr.
5,,ik and his co-workers, has
80 to 90 per cent effective
Renting the crippling disease
ctrified the world.
is a peculiar disease, strik-
iy in countries having high
fds of hygiene. In Israel,
epidemic. In the neighbor-
ab countries, it is virtually
W. Until 1950. the number
cases in Israel was neglig-
that year it came upon us
without warning, like the
ilaguc in ancient Egypt. Six-
(unrired and four children
tricken. over 80 per cent of
[became paralyzed. That was
of 14.5 cases per 10,000
Itinn. as against an average
incidence in the United
I of two to three cases per
I persons.
then, there have been
600 new cases of polio in Is-
le ry summer, an incidence of
\v 10 (MX) (taking into account
grease in population). That is
vire the rate in the United
eculiarity of polio in Israel
[fact that it has struck with
lil.ir iorce the very youngest
up Whereas, in America,
t: <>i the first grades in
[are the most affected, in Is-
ilmn-t all the sufferers are
Sevintynine per cent of all
[beted children are under 3
Df age and 92 per cent were
15 >cars.
pri'haWy too much to hope
^rael will be able to import
ent Salk vaccine to inoccu-
children under 3 before
kmmer's polio season is upon
pi by next year, we shall be
actunng our own vaccine ac
to the Salk formula. Pre-
ry ui>rk is currently going
four virus laboratories in
kunlry. including that of the
tv I I i versity Hadassah Medi
hool. The Ministry of Health
negotiating for the services
American expert who will
here to supervise production.
Hebrew University-Hadas-
ledical School virus research
Itory. headed by Dr. H. Bern-
Ireeently received a research
lfrom the World Health Or-
Ition and was named the
J Regional Polio Research La-
pry for the Eastern Mediter-
n With the aid of Drs. J. Paul
I. Melnik, both of Yale Uni-
V- I he Medical School labor-
has achieved valuable re-
|bi identifying various strains
polio virus and in working
procedure for confirming
(agnosis, not only of the var-
rpes of -polio but of other
| diseases as well.
many other countries, Is-
ns caught unawares by the
oness and the severity of the
[epidemic. The Ministry of
took immediate steps to
the minimum requirements
-pitalization and isolation
disease* ThVT' ?ule Siages of*
disease The few iron lungs in the
country (Hadassah has one iron
lung and an elec.rophrenic respir
.tor) were put at the disposal of
the Government .and other devices
iii*!?'na,ure were *5
wim bi?rivatc Philanthropy,
WHO and UNICEF. In the course
of time, a system was developed to
concentrate the acute cases in a
Jew hospuals. in order to ensure
proper supervision and follow-up
In Jerusalem, where a very
severe outbreak occurred in 1953
(220 cases were reported among a
population of 150.000) the acute
cases are cared for in the special
isolatum station of the Shaare Ze-
dek Hospital, under my -upervi-
Although there is reason hope
that the Salk vaccine will soon'
make polio the world over u rare
as smallpox or yellow fever, much
remains to be done for the thou
sands of crippled children who
contracted the disease before the
vaccine was developed. As in the
United States, the modern meth-
ods of treatment are being utiliz
ed in helping these toddlers
many of whom have never walked
to overcome their affliction. Ha
dassah's Department of Physical
Medicine and Rehabilitation, which
I head, cares for ambulatory pa-
tients in Jerusalem and Beersheba.
Severely handicapped children are
admitted as in-patients to the Hos-
pital for Crippled Children in Jeru-
salem, headed by Dr. E. Heilbron-'
ner, who is also associated with
Hadassah. .
With the aid of Hadassah s So-
cial Service Department and visit-
ing nurses, we have been success-
ful in teaching mothers and other
members of the family to repeat
three times a day. when the pa-
tient returns home, a part of the
treatment for rejuvenating para-
lyzed muscles. Every fortnight the
young patients are taken to Ha-
dassah's Outpatient Department
for an evaluation clinic attended
by the whole staff of doctors, nurs-
es, physiotherapists and occupa-
tional therapists, in close coopera-'
lion with the Orthopedic Depart-
ment of Hadassah. headed by Dr. j
M. Makin.
Accustomed as we are to suf-
fering and disease, it is some-
times difficult to restrain one's.
emotions as the crippled children
hobble down a mat between two |
rows of staff members to show the j
progress they have made since the )
previous clinic. In consultation, we
decide on further treatment, on
what corrective or reconstructive
surgery is to be given at the appro-
priate time, and other relevant
matters. At these meetings the so-
cial worker is invaluable, especial-
ly if the child under care comes
from a new immigrant family bur-
dened with social and economic
problems. The best medical care in
the world would often be useless
without the help of the social
worker.
Of further assistance are the
volunteer workers of the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
n Israel Ulanshil), who have given
much constructive help both dur-
ing the acute stage of the disease
and in rehabilitation. And when
he patient is ready for re-training,
trie well-equipped rehabilitation
centers conducted by the Govern-
ment Hospital at Sarafand and by
the Kupat Holim clinic in Ramat
nasnavim are vital.
Roughly, our results are these-
In 20 per cent of the cases paraly-
sis is prevented. Of the paralytic
cases. 16 to 20 per cent recover
completely; about 17 per cent die
during the acute stage of the dis-
ease; and 30 per cent, aided by con-
servative methods of treatment.
Even with a supreme effort of re-
habilitation of these people, the
prospect of their becoming self
sustaining individuals is severely
limited. Their psychological and
social problems have to be attacked
very cautiously and methodically
in order to prevent psychic inval-
idism on top of the physical inca-
pacity. We have achieved some
progress in this sphere too.
These results are evidence of the
Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman, of
Congregation Beth Sholom,
Lawrence. N.Y., has been ap-
pointed chairman of the 1955
national convention of the
Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica. The 19th annual conven-
tion will be held July 11
through 14 at the Pine View
hotel in Fallsburg, N.Y.
0/
/0>
on your
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sometime* combined with minor
surgical interventions during the
first two years, recover sufficiently
to be able to participate in normal
activities, with obvious limitations.
About 15 per cent are left severely
crippled; their rehabilitation re-
quires careful planning and a sus-
tained effort over many years,
great strides we have made in Is-
rael in the past few years in ortho-
pedic services and in physical
medicine. We have had the invalu-
able assistance of physicians from
abroad, particularly from the Unit-
ed States. We still lack some of the
implements necessary for rehabili-
tation. In Jerusalem, we particu-
larly need a brace shop.
But let us hope that the Salk
vaccine will ultimately prove to be
100 per cent effective so that
braces will soon be a thing of the
past. One by one we are gradually
conquering the dread diseases

PAGE 7B
which are the destroyers of man-
kind.
T
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Famifur* Topi, Beveltd Mirror* and ffesifvtring Our Specialty
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Phone MO 1-8201
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Serving the Jewish Community
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with
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for
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GORDON FUNERAL HOME
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1333 Bade Blvd.
Phone JE 1-7677
IN MIAMI
710 S.W. 12th Ave.
Phone 3-3431
IKE GORDON, license* Fairer.! Director


PAGE 8 B
+ y*nincrkui
IN THE MAIL
Editor. The Jewish Floridian:
Not too long aRo Dr. Earl C Kel
ly. Profeuor of Edueation at
Wayne University, wrs invited to
speak '' the Association for Child-
hood Education group in Miami.
He mad- reference to M V Ash
lej Montagn'a now book. "The Di-
rection of Human Devolopmeni.
(Harper and Bros. 10551.
I ordered the book and alter hav-
ing read it consider it t" be valu-
able contribution toward making
clear to humanity the course we
must take if we are to not only
survive, hut survive meaningfully
b) directing OUr development" .
toward the attainment of the op-
timum degree of health and happi-
ness."
As taken from the covtf, '"The
Direction of Human Development"
is m essence "a scientific valida-
tion of the eternal belief of poets
and prophets in the importance of
love m all human affairs "
As a book reviewer for The Jew
ish Floridian. 1 think it would be
the reader's privilege and j-ood.
fortune to have tins book reviewed
by Hilary Mindlm in relation to
what its contents have meant to
JudMsm in the past and in relation
to what it means to Judaism in the
present and future in terms of ap-
plication. I add "in terms of ap-
plication'' because I continue to
be impressed with "hat 1 read in
Mea-urement in Today's School-.'
by (' C. ROBS 'Prentice Hail, 1954
that knowledge ma) exist and
function mi at least four different
els The lowest level involves
. nition The ?< \t
higher level involves recall \
still higher level oi knowledge in
volves the abilit) to it and
i v aluate 'I lie highest level of
all ii \ ahc- .., i hi pi rson
who i- able i<> utilize information
nr< d in one situation and bo
applies It to the intelligent solu-
tion i i the problems in new iet-
tiny ha- arrived at true master]
again for your fine
contributions which l n id weeklj
FLORENCE BIRCHANSKY
Editor, The Jewish Klondian:
I have just i< arned that you ha\e
awarded a bronze plaque for
leadership and service to the Jew-
ish community and I want to ex-
tend to \ou my heartiest congra-
tulate i -
DANTE B. FASCELL, M.C.
House ol Representative-
Washington, i> '
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
I'd like to thank you for the
beautiful award 1 received from
the Floridian 1 hope in the fu-
ture. when 1 have left the Hebrew
Academy. I will continue working
on school newspaper staffs
This award boosted my morale
to the extent that 1 \e chOMfl jour
nalism .is my future career 1
Will never forget The Jewish Flor-
idian for giving me something to
look forward to.
HARVEY FINKELSTEIN
Recipient ot the Journalism
Award ,
SAFETY
FIRST
Hake sure your valuables
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RENT A MERCANTILE
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today on yearly contract as
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Mercantile Safety Deposit
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at
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Recent death of Prof Albert Einstein recalls an incident that occurred during the American
tour oi the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra presented by the American Fund for Israel Insti-
tutions. Before the tour began, fund and orchestra representatives visited Prof. Einstein at
his home in Princeton. N.J.. to present him with the manuscript of the Symphony "David."
dedicated in his honor "for his inspiration to the Jewish people and to all humanity." The
Symphony was composed by the Israel composer Menahem Avidom. Left to right are Oscar
M. Lazrus. fund trustee; Dr. Jean Norman, fund director; Mr. Avidom; Herbert Katzman.
director; Prof. Einstein; Harry C. Oppenheimer. fund vice president; and Erich Toeplitz. flutist
in the Israel Philharmonic.
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IN counT7^^7t~->j
D*DE COUNT?CF\5n3
,:,: BfrTATFV"*^
I
NOTICE OF INTENT,* J
N-OT..K D:^A"" '"%
I
i .\, e
i
< :;:
I- HOl.MI
Thl
llll IIAI
Hi- I.
:
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In I .1. .
.il. ri-l.i
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HARM El
Attorn*) I
1(0 Lincoln I! Mi M* >
'. I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CM
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUrtRtJ
FOR DADE COLATY. FLORIDA]
CHANCERY ,. I
i-m\iu>,.-i: .MIT'
l.u
\ -
I'AMKI. \\ KRV -i* 4
VIRUINI \ Ii AVKR1
., k i \ n. k M AVER!
W!i40fl
NOTICE BY PLBLICT
in VIKiMMA I: AVKI
V'IROINIA M AVRRI
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Id.in. s: I'.ri-.khn. kWjOJ
V.r ARK HKREBT V
lh.it .. Kill '
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QBOROE J TAI.IANOF1
Attornei for llaiaiM
h ti
NOT.CE BV PURUC*"B
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT or-J
ELEVENTH ^OlCiAtWf'^ta
FLORIDA IN AND FW M
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. Wffl
KUZAIIK'I II i: u
SHKIU4AN cil.KNN ''AJ^f
tU,T FOR DIV0RCI
TO WHKHMAN vVi*l
, ,, I
Ml N i Sll
m]_
Of r.,m|,l..iT., :,*J|
nir.i, i. >m
d io i*r-- 'r'-BuiiiM1
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?AY. TUNE 24. 1955
?^i*isMhrtdton
lent Fortress of Roman Herod is UneartheiaTMasa^
,.,u.d from P.O. 1 B mains ot leather soles thon*. ,: .. ,u,*
PAGE 9B
CcnHnued from Pag* 1 B
and water along the narrow
j, i\ Path" which the Rom
i i 2.000 years before them,
also the camp and its services
I fort The diggers have
r, the slogan, "A million
nds) for Massada," and they
In make next spring their
.. aaon.
ijfling down the cliff from one
!i the next, they showed us
[t, ;u-trade which surrounded
l,,,nqueting hall, painted in
11,: lured frescos, various orna-
is and marble imitation made
jln-ler. On the top tier they
,aid bare well preserved
,,nd white mosaic floors
Earliest me.saics found in Israel
far, and the only Hellenistic
nd further below they
( Roman soldier on guard
|t, ed drawings, and around
th we found date kernels, re-
wood, testifying .hat the besK"l
Jews, before they committed 5!
s. ed down the place, as well as ai|
other buildings on the Massada
They have not yet found th.> act,
ual living quarters, and only part
of the secret passage" leading to
the top of the rock, of wh.ch Jose-
fh^u SJWr',,en Bu' ,he>- '"ink
that Herod must have spent some
of his leisure time at this palace
for what has come to light so far
shows that much effort was -pent
in carving the edifice into the rock
Herod died in 4 B C.E. The 900
various treasurers government,
university and othersdon't feel
justified in allocating thousands of
pounds to such research, and the
diggers have to plead and argue
to get on with the work. There is
no doubt that Massada is a fascin-
ating place for yoeth studying the
country's history, for archaeolo-
gMU and for tourists alike.
From whatever part of the top
you look down, you see some of
the 11 camps which the Remans
established for their men to lay
siege to the fort; you see the ela-
borate water supply network, with
w|a score of reservoirs inside the
Jews took possession of the Mas-: r ,an,d bcneaih the palace which
sada 70 odd years later Surely 'C0Uld hold 40-000 eub'c metres;
they also used the palace which T-j sec the wide road ,he Romans
laid to Eingedi, further north on
the Dead Sea shore, and the wind-
ing path to Jerusalem, 40 miles
--------J-----' "itl. OUKMV,
they also used the palace which
offered such a wide view over the
area.
Unfortunately, digging up old
nally built to conquer the rock
and the remain*; of the buildings
themselves, incloding a small By-
zantine church which must have
served a handful of monks a "few
centuries after the fall of the Mas-
sada.
Here history comes alive as al-
most nowhere else. And even
though the access is still hazardous
a four to five-hour drive from
Beersheba. and an hours climb
with the last bit real rock scaling
once one stands on the flat top
the reward is unique.
Some say it would be fine if the
011 rig at the base of the Massada,
See or Phone /We
NAT GANS
Ph. 3-4616 HI 6-9981
lift INSURAHCl NEEDS
Metropolitan life Insurance Co.
13200 S.W. 3rd ove.-"f 5 Peiiifi"
whose humming is clearly discerni-
ble from atop, would yield the pre-
cious gold; for then Massada would
once again be drawn closer to the
rest of the country. Others say it
would be a pity, for the romantic
atmosphere would vanish with it
There are those who would like to
have the ascent made more com-
fortable, but others hold that as
you climb the 300 odd yards as
the Romans climbed them, you
feel transplanted into times long
gone by.
are&as& a a^gg-.s
kit's Many Departments Speed Solution to Knotty Building Problems
m do -'.me companies grow?
, -wer is simple, a company
[k- because it gives its custom
| hi nest value for money re-
ex. Integrity is the magnet
I the customer, and if one I
il .ike care of increased vol-
[here i- no alternative but to
bi:(, the operation." This is the
It,, ol Steve Raymond, presi
Giffen Industries.
U a company attracts custom-1
so it appeals to employees." ,
I business executive feels that it
pe most human of desires to be
ciiited with success and that
c of achievement can be
|\ realized by being a part of a
rinjj and progressive company.
Ifter all, a company is notn-
J mi re than the sum total of all!
(employee-,a closely integrat-
jrhcle that is dependent on the
Ihir.ed abilities and effort of
[personnel."
\- at (iiffen are proud of the
lirued growth of both the par-
[ci mpanv and the seven subsid-
lor.unued Raymond. "The
fcri we have made, we know,
Km to customer acceptance but
J|m -peaks well for the calibre
bur employees who, by an un-
ppn misiog attention to detail,
ured the quality of work-
Itl p so important to our prog-
Ptbough the Giffen organiza-
large. Raymond says it de-
es the same relative care and
bni en to the small job as it
the big one. The roofing
psion, as an example, engages in
ny big operations applying
\t to huge commercial or indus-
f\ ''inklings. Yet the individual
ni owner can expect and obtain,
me service, the same pains-
ri workmanship, that would
di manded by the large con-
i't,
t.\ liond or guaranty issued by
(fen or its subsidiaries is not
a piece of paper but the ac-
Mance of an obligation by an
lar.ization that has been in ex
istance for many years and which
expects to continue for man y
more."
As sub-contractor specialists,
the Giffen organization is engaged
in many facets of the building
trade and has offices ranging from
Key West to Jacksonville. The par-
ent concern, located in Coral Ga-
bles, is divided into three major
divisions, which, in turn, are fur-
ther subdivided into departments.
Largest, from the point of vol-
ume, is the Roofing Division en-
compassing new construction, re-
roofing and repairs, and the solar
water heating departments.
Next there is the sheet metal
division, which is primarily en-
gaged in the fabrication of metal
items allied to the building trade.
Within this unit can be found the
stainless steel department that has
as its province fabrication of res-
taurant, underbar. and commercial
equipment.
"Finally we have the metal fab
rieation and engineering division,
a job shop working in heavy gauge
metals .that will undertake almost
any project regardless of size. In-
creased volume on two specialities
has necessitated a departmental
breakdown for Storm Shutters and
Miscellaneous Metals," Raymond
explained.
Also at Coral Gables are three
subsidiaries Ray-Hof Agencies,
American Steam Company and
Eagle Insulation Company. Ray-
Hof Agencies, with a branch at
Jacksonville, specializes in the
pouring of gypsum roof decks, as
well as the erection of structural
steel beams, joists and columns.
An integral part of this company is
the accoustical division. According
to Raymond. Ray-Hof. Inc. of Or-
lando, with a branch at Tampa, en
gages in the same type of work
that does its counterpart Ray Hot
Agencies.
American Steam Company, a
fairly recent addition to the ('.if
fen family, is a mechanical and
utility piping contractor with a
wide experience throughout Flor-
ida. For the handling of insulation
problems up to and including cold
storage plants. Eagle Insulation
Company is the Giffen subsidiary
indicated.
At South Dixie hyway. in Miami
is situated the wholesale building
and industrial supply subsidiary
Coral Gables Supply Co. Possessed
of a double-end railroad siding and
I a large warehouse, this company
carries a large and diversified
stock for the benefit of its custom-
ers. Coral Gables Supply has
branch warehouses at Ft. Lauder-
dale and West Palm Beach.
"Patent Tile Company, located
in Ojus. is reputed to be the
world's largest manufacturer of
machine-made roof tile," Raymond
revealed. "Making tile in all styles
and colors and with a capacity of
36.000 pieces a day LMs company
too maintains a large and a well
rounded stock."
Last is the newest Giffen ac-
quisition, Henderson, Inc., of West
Palm Beach. "An old established
concern, it can offer their custom-
ers a greatly expanded service cov-
ering roofing, sheet metal, gypsum
| roof decks, insulation and acousti-
cal tile installations as well as air
conditioning ventilating and heat-
ing systems.
"Giffen Industries, itself, has
I branches in Key West, Homestead,
I Miami Beach, and Ft. Lauderdale,"
j Raymond said, "which, when taken
I in conjunction with the other
offices, represents comprehensive
coverage for Florida.
"Our products are many, our
sen ices too. and, in consequence.
jwe can offer the general and build-
; ing contractors a comprehensive
package price on many of their re-
! quirements. Our central estimating
department under John Hunter.
Giffen Vif.e-President is always
available for consultation with the
architect, builder or contractor on
iany matters where we can be of
service."
Dade
Monuments, Inc.
3223 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 4-201S
Catering Exclusively to the
Jewish Clientele
We art one of Miami's leading
Jewish Monument Deafen
NEW TIME FOR 4
YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR *
Nasatir's Yiddish Classical Hour
amII be heard every Sunday from
12 noon to 1:30 p.m.
Two New Features
"THEATRE NEWS"
Featuring Simon Wolff
"FROM A WOMAN TO A
WOMAN"
Featuring Shushana Spector
STATION WWPB
1450 on Your Dial
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
414 S.W. 22nd AVE. Ph. HI 6-5860 I
Have your roof repaired now; you
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lorraine convalescent
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310 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE
24-Hour Registered Nurse
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Mrs. Rita Fortman, Manager
Phones 82-5*16 82-5617
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
Every Sunday10:00 to 11:00 a.m.
Station: WMIE (1140 on dial)
With Various ftaturtt
Produced and Directed by
SIMON SEIDEN
503 S.W. 17fh *.__ Ph. 82-5410
listen to
SCHACHTER'S
New
Yiddish Program
Every Sunday, WMIE, 2 p.m.
and
Saturday, 11 a.m.
THIS PROGRAM IS THE FIRST AND HAS
THE LARGEST LISTENING AUDIENCE
WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Friday thru Monday
MORNING
frioaV"
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY
7:00
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Today
Test Pattern
Show; Weather
I Mm iiintc Show
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8:001 DinK Dong School Morn. Western Sign On
8:15' I
8:30' On Your Account I I "
8:45 Cartoon Show I "______________I What's Trouble
11:00 Gary Moore I Capt. Midnight I Lamp I.'nto Ft. I Gary Moor*
9:15' | I "
9:301 To Be Announced I Super Circus Look Up. Live I Arthur Godfrey
0:4*1 I I "_________
10:00 Del Russo
10:151
10:301 Strike It Rich
10:461
Space Patrol | Tills Is the Life I
Buffalo Bill Christophers I Strike It Rich
11:00
11:151
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Search P. T'm'row
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g Top
Winky Dinky
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AFTERNOON
12:00,
12:151
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I've Got News
Love of Life
Welcome Traveler
L' O'clock High
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1:00
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Living Faith I
I Rond of Life
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I Noon Edition
Brunch Wflh Judy Baseball Game Big Picture I Menu Magic
Art Llnkletter I I'M Review | Houseparty
Induatry Parade "________ I
gaea
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2:161
2:30'
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Big Payoff
Jack Cobb
Baseball Game i Top Flight
I
I Take a Trip
.,KT. ..*
mtS INOUSTWi*;
3:00
S:15
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3:45'
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4:151
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Jackie's House
Valiaftt Lady
Secret Storm
I
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Dollar a Sec. I "
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j Bob Crosby
I Br"ch W. Judy
I On Y. Account
I Secret ftorm
Alec Gibson
To Be Ann'red Life W.. Father I Jackie's House
Preakness
You Are There I Alec Gibson
5:00
5:15
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Glenn aV Mickey I Willy I The Lucy BhowOlenn & Mickey
Superman I I II Caooldy
I Capt. Gallant I Constitution I "
I News Picture I Shopper'? i.nMe
Shopper's Guide___J_
EVENING
2-v- J^'
6:00
6:10'
6:15!
6:30
6:45
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Political
Weatherman
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Jack of Sports Private Sec. I Doug Edwards
News____________I Renlck Reports I Renlck Reports
Jackie Gleason | Toast of Town I Burns & Allen
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iriwvi,!...**-*^
8:00
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9:00
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9:30
9:45
10:00
10:15'
10:30
11:00
M:16l
11:30
11:45
Pla> house of Star.--
Our Miss Brooks
Two for Money I Ronald Reagan I I EjOTO Lucy
Fav. Husband I TV Theatre
The Line Up
Person to Person
I Profee, Father
Bon Istand
Adventure
What's M. Line
Favorite Story
Studio One
Perry Como
Night Story
Masquerade Party
Eddie Cantor I Sunday News I Perry Corao
I Req. Perform. I Hollywood
I I I*d 3 Lives Call the Play I Captured
News. Weather
Topper
Sign Off _
Runyon Thcat.
I BlgTown
To be Ann'eed I News; Weather
I Stage Seven
s*"ott is.;: off
12:001
12:151
Giffen on the job.
I Mid. Theatre
I Sign Off


PAGE 10 B
+Jtni*tncr*Min
Families Welcome
At JWV Convention
Families will be more than al-
ine at Miami Beach during the
Jewish War Veterans 60th national
encampment, scheduled lion' Oct.
25 to 31.
According to Marry H. Cohen,
iresidenl of the Convention Cor-
toration, "special famity plans
now are being worked out between
ihe hotels and the JWV bj which
i i~ expected thai hundred* oi the
5.000 delegates anticipated for the
convention can give wives and
children an extr i vac Uou Re
quests alread] have been received
for loo babysitters during conven
uon week."
The famil) plan is an el
lion "i the special summer vaca
lion "package" tours that h
ieen so popular here during the
last few ..ear- I nder it, lodgings
nay he reserved in advance, a cer-
tain amount of free entertainment I
such as sightseeing trips, water
-.hows and cocktail parties is in
eluded, and transportation to and
irom railroad station or airport is
.rranged
Lost Rifts for Mover
Edelman Dead at 57
FRIDAY
Meyer N Kdelman. 57. of 61
Hci Slst at., Miami Beach, died
Monday oight. June 13 in a Miami
hospital. He had lived here 13
years
A manufacturer of ladies' dress
e.. he was a member of tihe Hi ish Com
Center Seeks
i forUnderpriv
biscus Ma ionic Lodge 273, the Mi nor a
ami Beach Klk.s Lodge 1601, and | Home M
;the Amaranth Flamingo C'ourf No 7th ave
TOglW: u
WopportumtyMSN
,h'' '' the H '
m''"" : ^cSfia
, mun'y Center
m niKht m
Miami Beach Councilman Sam Halperin (center), elected to a
two-year term in his first bid for public office, poses with (left
to right) campaign director Gerald Schwartz, women's division
chaiimcn Rose Weiss, and cabinet members Phil Salmon and
Paul Sriderman at Pumpernik's restaurant. ^_^_____
Mo: nt sine! staff 600 Attend Hebrew
Sund!nat0prlaram ACademy ExerCJSe$
Building Program A mamm'm mo ,.,, m .
Physicians and surgeons of the fended the fourth graduation exer-
An.ninv.it.nn* niv I.ter credit Mo"nl Smai HosPi,al s,:,ff BMt CtM of the Hebrew Academy
rriniren n wl,h ^cm.ect- a n .1 eonaulUnto|Thunttaj evening, June 9. at Hi-
M, o Jmv|,e proal ,hl~ wt* '" dbcUSa WtM wh,ch i Discus Auditorium Guest speaker
hrUIhVvea bv veU r,n' h lhe> """" '" havr ***?** '" was Dr Homer F. Marsh. Dean.
"Vh i. 11 ',1". '". !"* ?*} h":>",al School ..f Medicine. imvers.tv of
12
Surviving are his wife, llollie;
two ions, l>r. Eugene J. and Philip,
both of Miami Beach: two listers,
Mr-. Bertha Wolff and Mrs. I.ena
Kaplan, both of New York; and
three grandchildren.
Masonic services were held June
15 in the Riverside Chapel, Miami
Beach Interment followed in
Mi Sinai Cemetery.
Hi,
Uncedh>SAi
28. it wa
Horowit;
camp committee,
"! the <
Fund-
similar
through tfc,
nave
Gomes Party Dm
Games party was held by the
Sisterhood of Tifereth Israel
Northside Center the evening of
June 22. On the committee were
the Mesdames Morris Laster, Wil-
liam Altman. George Weissbaum
and Milton I'erlman
used
iffain
Mrs Hoi / sajd
Work,,,, nthisproJW
Mesdame. Morris sIt
Spool. Ernest Paul. ArthJ
Seymour s.,!r,mon and W.i
verman
Masonic Cornerstone Ah
ceremony
ior .NurlMdi
AM
held for Surf side LodjeJiJ
. "" ',lin" 18 for the mm
tion s nev Temple at 92ndTj
tailing ,,.. Most Wor^S
Lord. Grand Master ol
Honda, officiated.
in
might
economi-
cal!) inconvenient to bring their
amilies with t h e m to Miami
K ;l
and medical center to be construct-
eil immediate!) adjoining the pres-
ent hospital lite
Dan B Ruskin. chairman of the
\ room for two in an ocean- hl,.,t;i| building and planning
iron) hotel ran be obtained for a- c^,,,,,,,.. .;ni) thai ,(-... doctors
little as m:> tor seven days and -i\ W(,ri, |nvited to attend a series of
nights Special rate- as Ion as
--,:. fi'i -a I put ,i delegate and his
,i!c in some Oi the finest hotel*
'err and at a pi ice ranging from
'HA lo $119 "><) a couple can
k with breakfast and dinner
.i the h .t* 1 included 'lien re
led.
("oil! The JWV, in in
sugurating the famil) vacation
plan t'ir its forthcoming conven
tion. b> > I it i- establishing a
thai mil (h- followed bj
Dupa in httun
rlj il Miami Beat h
Isant and inex-
mil) 1.1 reati n .
Miami
Greetings were extended by B I.
Binder, president of the Academy,
and Dr, Irwin H. Makovsky. chair-
man of the Academy board of edu-
cation.
twardl presented were the
will be contained on the first floor
of the building and will be group-
ed [or maximum efficiency and
economy of motion The patients"
will be on the upper floors
of the tower-tike structure Private
elevator- for staff and patient! will
prevent cross traffic vv,th hospital
\ isiton
Modern laboratories will be pro-
vided for research and study II
operating roomi aill l>e
Mr James Hani! newt) .;. ted quipped with closed circuit tele-
'; SI tort......t Tif ion a that student nurses, phy-
-reth Urael Northside l l riant and other qualified n
it the I f the personnal can watch operating
Monda) technique from an adjoining audi-
torium
meetings scheduled with Dr. Her Rose Hitter Scholarship, for excel-
man Smith, nationally recognised lency in all subjects, to Seymour
hospital consultant, architects Don- Spoiler, valedictorian, by Sigmund
aid B Smith and Irvin Korach and Weintraub: the Rose and Harry
hospital executives. Genet Hebrew Scholarship, for ex-
Attending the meetings area celknea .n Hebrew studies, to Mel
docton ,-re told ol the man) in- V|n ("intent, by Saul Genet; for
novation* alread) incorporatnd in Servian, to Nathaniel Lauer. by
the basu hospital pUn All tan ices Jacob Kaufman, vice president of
the Academy; Social Studies to
0SCE0LA LAKE INN*
HINDtlSONVTUf, NORTH CAROLINA j,e 0ln-r J
State* Jan* 1st t. Octaaar 1st Reatanablt tittt
Nm Dane* ana" Recreatta* Nail
Swimming Paal ma* ChlMrta't Woatna Poet
Jwih American Caisint 3 Meals Daily
All Raaau with Saawar ar Rath
i^.M,*k!rird'I piR"'-f. ItaadtolL Rawiaa, fishia,. G.II, H^u
R>4ia|, Wicait Raatti. ttc.
CALL OR WRIT!: P. 0. MI 744. HINDIRSONVIUE, N.C. ffssj J
Mrs. Harris to Preside
trat
June ^7
Nathaniel Zemel. by Mrs. Irving
Kirtel. president of Hebrew Acad-
emy Women; Science, to Irving
Wolfe, by Mrs Miriam Pell Sol-
koff. president of The Hebrew
Academy P.TA.
The annual Journalism award.
sponsored by Jewish Hondian. was
presented to Harvey Finkelstein.
Americanism awards. annually
presented to sixth graders by the
Miami Beach Elk's Lodge by Mau
rice Klein, were given to Jay Mir-
melli and Carl Sonntag
Chairman of the evening was
Valerie Mamches
(ithers graduating were Victor
Azrak. James Dublin, George Gold-
ring. Helen Ilerz. Ira Imberman.
Sandra Katz. Irving Kelemer,
Peter Klein. Herbert Rubinstein
Melvin Bafm, Sidney Shapiro.
Robert Simon
Hebrew diplomas were distrib-
uted by Rabbi Jox-ph Rackovsky
and English diplomas by Samuel
Reinhard, Academy vied president
rha final charge to the gradu-
ates was made b) Rabbi Alexander
S Ggoaa. principal.
DUNCRAGGAN INNriBtSL
WarUj Faaaaat Coisiat Stason May 30tktiOd.il
American Plan Beginning of $60.00 a Hfeei
COUNSELOR FOR CHILDREN
Mew Recreation Building Orchestra ani Due*
Writ* far Fraa laaklit Tear Haiti, Blanche oaf M Ink
la NM a*aaVas HlHDttSOVV/llf N.C.
LEARN SHORTHAND
IN (}\ WEEKS
^-^w^^^^v^*
----"----'W-
Saend yaar vocalian in the
Slat Rieac Maantaias
Thv Horowitz
Kotther Inn
331 First Avt., W
H*na*ranille, N.C.
3ir4 SMSON
Fine Kath.r lood.. prapar.d ,n in*
*""" Mr'* **t>*rx coohi.
VVr.tt or phone Jo for rtllrvi.
tion. All rooms with p-.yjte ,na
conntcting bathi
i n
Mfl A II.....Mill


SHORTHAND
FAMOUS ABC SYSTEM
SpeedwritinP
^s TTHMQ AVAllAaU_________fw)-Q
flfc-f**! NO SIGNSNO SyMBOtSUSfS obc i
fjtt Speedwritlqg
CHARRON WILLIAMS
111 S. MIAMI AVE.
COMMERCIAL
COLLEGE
PHONE B*
Trvc
Capital
nwti..
^ INTRODUCING
^"family puh
Children, under K
FREE with pri"
Vitamin No. 15,000,000 is presented by former Miss Miami.
Shirlee Young of Florida Power < Light Co.'s treasury depart-
ment, to Robert L. Oils. 80, senior retired employe in the
Miami area. Free vitamins go to active and retired personnel
as part of the company's health and safety program. Cele-
brating the 15-million mark this weok. FPL introduced a light-
weight plastic bottle which will halve mailing costs of the
"Powercapa."
[Camp High Land
SERRINC. FIORIDA
"to ffce oc..oi ,i FlarieV'
I0"'/ 24 Mrs. from Miami
MAIM FtORIOA'S OVTSrANDtNC
STt CATf ro* >rs *TK
fits ctmplilt camainf praaram
Nfa% S. Ckaita.
Iwllh y.tr, of Jt,wh Educ.t.an
I Camp Etpananct, Camp Oirtctar
Capibl*. Matura Starr
Phoftt PI MM
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
Tka BURLINGTON HJJ
100V. parfacf.. ***'
aarvica, connin**v
faealntceomW,1
warm, friendfy *R*F^ j
urlingtoi
HOTEL
Vermont Avt**1'
tt Thoma dd
W \MI |\,(, K)\. 0i
anal "


IAY. JUNE 24. 1955
LEGAL NOTICE
.a.
"JMMnorktoxn
.COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
>AOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 32430
(STATE <>F
1AHAM RUBIN, I'. .
E OF INTENTION TO MAKE
IpPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
E Is hereby given that I
If I final repon and i 111 -ii
In. 1 Discharge M Ancillary Ad-
lr. |<,r of the c-ti.t. / AURA-
fliClil.S. dei-citsed: and thai on
It ilmy of August, 1135, III applj
Honorable PRANK B. Dowi..
nunty Judge > a. for approval of said final
. nd for final discharge as An-
Mlmlnlstrator of the EMate "f
y.' \.M RUBIN, deceased
14 day of June, m:,:..
OEOROE .1 TALIANOFF
. Ancillary Adminlatratoi
|<,i: i tai.ia.noff
i for Ratate or Abraham Rubin
; l-x-i:.
ti
IFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
HE NAME AND BY THE
HORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
I. TO WHOM THESE I'RKS-
-'i \i.i- COME, <;i:i:kti.\.is.
ON It. MANNHEIMki:
.MIAMI BEACH, FLORID \
ii: l' K< IVNER,
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
ETTK HERSTi IFF.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
the nth day of September,
.'i4, cause to be Incorporated
i- provisions of Chapter t"s
Statin.-. SKYLINE TER-
APARTMENTS, INC., a cor-
with its principal place of
at Miami. Dade County, In
of Florida, and whereas the
era of such coronation did
:(th dnv of June, A.Ti |t55,
o.- filed In. the office of the
,.r start.- of ihe state of
ttoasgnj of alrth> stuck!
tiinluf*' tie provision* of said
:os pi.iri.'o Statin-Si BhotV-
dlasolutlon of such i orpora-
. fore, the Si i retarj of
cerl If) to the f.....
i, .i thai he Is satisfied thai the
ents of law ha\ been i om-
Ml.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF I
in-: eunto sel m) hand
h rflxed I he I
s.al "f ti" Btati of Florida,
Talbthassei I he 'apltal,
the ilin teem ii da
.. i. n
A URAY,
I)
riCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
: IS HEREBY IS1VEN
Ing to i ngage In
nder ti n ime of
| Mi'- i sili IP .'. TRAVEL
V\ at ::.".", C |h| Ave Hlali si
: said nu..... nil the
f th. Cin nit Conn of I lade
. Florida.
BARBARA l-- EDWARDS
.il 7 I
TICK UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
llii: is 111:iti-n:v i;ivk.v timt
-ixwnuil. desiring to emcuaa
undei Hi.- fictitious lunn
iL PALM LAI M >lt Y ETTK.
N.B. 2nd- Ave.. Miami. Fla,
to register said name with
ark of the Circuit Court of Hade
r. Florida.
.IK-WHITE LAUNDRY. INC.
a Florida Corporation
[NELSON and S.OOPMAN
> for Applicant
- 7/1-8
LEGAL NOTICE
PAGE 11 B
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY (HVEN that
"' underalgi...... desiring to engage In
'.', T- .,'-AvT, '-' -HMi \ ft |,a in;
N n l"i Til i- \ 11: intends t
sglster'Hid a. a,|t|i the Clerk
fUi^,. uU ''.....! "' "...... ''"'"">
HADE Cin-NTV la.VK 1-11 il.ri,
I.KAln.Ks ASSMilATIu.N
morT(5niffia'fe-'*.........Wa,UM"
Utorne) for Applicants
"i Blaoayne I'.IiIk
1/17-24 ; i-s
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ens
business undei ihe fictitious name of
Hi rZ HOTEL si Miami, Florida, In-
tcii.K to register said name with iho
< lerk of the Circuit Court ol Dads
< ount). Florida,
DAVID BASS
MIRIAM I'.ass
MAX OROVITZ
HITII OROVITZ
AARON M KANNER
Alt.mi. > f.,r David llass. Miriam
Us -. Mas Orovltt, Ruth Orovlti
6/17-24 T 1-J
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
M _, NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
tn undersigned, deab-tng to encage m
bUBlneas under the fictitious name of
fONORESS INSFRANCB AQRNCY
at P. O. II leW, Miami g. intends to
.i,'i.-t.T s.ii.1 name \>nh tin- clerk of
he Circuit Court of Dade Coantv,
norl.ia.
c/io.n-,, 2ft/MAN '' T,,OMA8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engi
business under the fictitious name "f
HiiYAl.TO.N hotel. .,i Miami, Flor-
ida, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of li.ul,. County, Florida.
FLAGLER LEASES, INC.,
a Florida i oi pbratlon
AARON M KANNER, Esq.
Attorney for Flagler Leases, Inc.
1/17-24 ;-!-.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN .AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PRQBATE, No. 35488B
In Re: ESTATE OF'
JOSEPH CH1NICH. Dt i eaat-d
To All Creditors' and All W-rSons Ha v.
ink Claims ,,i Demands Agalnsl Said
Estate:
"i I ari hereby
notified ami iciiuiici lo uresenl any
claims ami den.amis whlfl Of
cither of von. ma> hove ultMin^l the
estate of JOSEPH i III.Mc II
ad late of Dade County, I
the Honorable L'oant) .IuUkc- >.i Dad*
County, and file the same In their
offices in the I'nm ni'ci.iiih.,ii., in
iade c 'ount). t lurj la, vsitlttn right
calendar months from the date .a the
first publlcal Ion hereof. Said i lalmd
oi di mands t.. contain thi legal so-
hwoip
lirescnted
will be barred,
i late June ISth, A.D, 19
SE1 M"l l; CIIIM.'II
As Kx.-i in ii Hi. La t w II
and Testament of
JOSEPH CHINICH, Dec.
ntwiN i: KOTT
..f Myers, Helman a.- Kaplan
.\itin n.> s for Executor
., L7-Ji ; 1-s
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, .-lesiriug to engage in
bUSlneas under the fictitious name of
VINCENT hanna A.M. PETER
DANNA t/a SELECT TOMATO CO
at IL'IT N.W. (lal Street. Miami, in-
tend to reglstei said name with the
ileik of ihe Circuit c.ain ol Dade
County, Florida.
VINCENT I.ANNA, partner
,.,., PETER i'anna, partner
KURT WKI.I.ISi'ii
Mloi n,\ fur Applli ants
I 10-17-Si 7/1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
th,. undersigned, desiring to engage in
huslnesK under the fictltloiiH.aaine of
HILTON SISTERS BNACK BAB, at
311 SB. 1st St In'-nd to r.-ci-iei
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Iiade County, Florida
I'AISY HILTON
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney lor Applicant
(-.is BTaat" st.
6/10-17-24 7/1 ""
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Notice i- hereb) given thai
MORRIS ,v CAROL ZIPPER, and
HARRY & FANNIE 8PRINO
aie no longer connected with
TULIP TREE FAHM
and iii nol be responsible for nnv
lei.is .-.am.ii ted on or after Mac 1st,
in.'.."..
I/S-MM7-M
^TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
hCE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
Bderslgned, desiring to engage In
ss under the flctntoiis name of
HIS JUVENILE BHOE BTORE
ri'ART'K BTL'RDT SHOES, at
'tiKhington Avenue and 7746 Col-
\\- Miami Beach, Intends to
^r said nume with the Clerk of
rircult Court of l'ade County,
LHERBBRT N. STEEI.K. Owner
14 7/1-8

ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
K Is HKKKHY OIVEN lhat
rsigneii, iie-iiniK to engage in
under tile fictitious name of
K CORSET AND LINOER1E
ii IH Mlrai I. Mile. Coral
ititenils to register said name
clerk of the circuit Court
County, Florida.
IDA K. si-lKl.man. owner
10 & FRIED
v- for Applicant
...in RoM
: 1-8-15
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
"tlOA IN AND FOR DADE
|NTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 167028
^1 IE MILLER. Plaintiff,
\. MILLER, Defendant.
suit for divorce
tf:r a. mii.i.kh
I H. sldeiic,. and Addion l'iikn..n
nig himself within ihe
c,.nn (,f Hade, Mate ol l i.'i.d...
Ifruni Service of l'ro.-ess.
pu ai.. hereb) notified thai Bin
'omplalm for idvorce ha- fs i n
agalnal > ou, a mi > ou *
ed to -,i\, a oopy of your Ann-
Pll sdlng to the Hill Of Com-
hi on the piamiiff'x Attorney,
IR1 \i cain. Kit W Hagler
Miami, Florida, and ftta Uie
Hn.ii \nsei in Pleading In the
el the Cl-ll, ol the Circuit
kt on or before the imIi da) of
I. I''.". If yon fall to do SO, .Indu-
s' default win be taken agalnsl
l"i the relief demanded in the
of Complaint.
hli notice shall be published once
I w. ,-k r.,r foui consecutive weeki
I'11 IK\\ ISII FMIHIDIAN
Nl. \N|. t>RDERBD at Miami.
* "os HO, pay ol June. A.I'.
E. B. LHATHKHMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
l>,de County. Flotilla
L N.M.KHKN.
','nt Heal) Deputy Clerk
M. CAIN
'foe Piiiintlff
Hagler Street. Miami. Florida
7/1-1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 35494-B
In II,. ESTATE OF
I.KNA MOSKIN. Di eased
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Hemamls Against Maid
Estate:
You. and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demand.* which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of LENA MOSKIN. deceased
late of Dade County, Florida., to tin-
Honorable County Judges of -Iiade
County, and file the same in their
offices In the County Courthouse in
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the dale of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be
sworn to and presented as aforesaid,
or same will be barred. Ste Section
733.16 of the IMS Probate Act.
Dale June Srd. A.D. 1935.
SHIBLEY HASH
As Executrix of the Last Will
and Testament of
IJJNA MOSKIN. deceased
OEOROE J. ALBOUM ......
As Executor of the l"ist Will
and Testament of
LENA MOSKIN. deceased
OEOROE J. ALBOUM
Attorney for Executors of
Estate of Lena Moekin
f,u;, Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, ki.
6 10-17-34 7/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADECCC-UNTY.' Fiig2i
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 180469
WINNIE HiiVKI-KH HKYKS ^
CARLOS MORALWRBTlg^
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: CARLOS MORALES REYES
Oenovg 30 A
Colonla, Juareg
YOUARED- HEREBY NOTIFIED
,hat a Complain! foi Divorce^s be*"
filed auainst VOU, ami VOU are
I.',! ', rv. a* cop) of your anweror
pleadlna to said CotmWnt on Plaln-
fc^rviaSrEJ! sis
I'l., and nl- [he original AM
taken agalnsl you for the relief m
-Si^Nl^^S a. v
".....'""',:I,:I;:,';\t!,'i:^v;'
t'U 'k. Clri uit Court
pade County, Floi
,i, ,. KNEF.DEN
Oeput) '
M. CAIN
"" rl'.....h1,'. Miami, Florida
bun
pnv
fn."
\v
?24 -
HENRY
Atlornei --
j II \\,.st Flagler
IT-'I -
N0T,CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
N"ci, IS^H-eUb^OIVEN .ha,
aaSrssMgRSS5?
viti iltril \ M-NoBMAN HOTEL, "
MhlmVl'la.H. Fl.....''.'"'c'ier'k'^M'n;
ister Id nain. with the OatifW
l^eiil, Court of I....... Cmmo. I^rida
AARON M KANNER
Attorney for l>nvid Bass
a/17-24 7/1-1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
Hi,, undersigned, rteslrlnK to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTHERN CHtcll.AH DISTRIBU-
TINO SERVICE, at : L't; N. Miami Ave-
nue. Miami, I'll Intends to register
said name witli the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Hade County, Florida.
SOUTHERN POLDER
DIKTRD3UTINC, COMPANY, INC.
A I 101 Ida Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER ft MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
7"l Congress Bldg.
17 24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAIV4E LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
th,. miller.signed, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TIMETABLE DISTRIBUTORS. at
>2t N. Miami A\enue, Miami, l-"ia .
int. nds to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
SOUTHERN F'OLIiKB
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC
A Florida Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
Tin Congress Bldg.
J/J-1Q-1.-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desii ing to engage In
.is name of
THE SOUTHERN COAIPANY, at 926
N. Miami Avenue. Miami, Ma., Intends
later saId name iiii the 'lerk
of the Circuit Courl of Had. County,
Florida,
Siil'TIICKN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC
A Florida Corporal
PALLOT, SILVER A MULLOY
Atloi ... \ pplll .' HI ^
Tul Congress Bldg.
G/3-1U-17-24__________________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engagi In

NATIONAL DISTRIBUTORS, al 92
N Miami Avenue, Miami. Fla., In-
tend I to re i name with ti
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage in
business under the fictitious name ,,f
FLORIDA ATTRACTIONS SERV-
ICES, at 921 M. Miami Avenue, Miami.
Fla., Intends to register said name
with the clerk of the Circuit Court
of Hade County. Florida.
SOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY. INC,
A Florida Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
701 Congress Bldg.
6/3-lll-lT-UI
LEGAL NOTICE
Court oi Dade
INC.
ei salll
Clerk of tin- circuit
County. Florida
SOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY,
A Hoi Ida !orpoi I Ion
PALLOT, SILVER .>. MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
Tin Congress Bldg.
i". J-19-17-24
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 179981
DOROTHY OILMAN. Plaintiff
VS.
IRVING OILMAN. Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: IRVING OILMAN
10 State Street
Boston, Massachusetts
You, IRVING OILMAN, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against y.m.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
BUI of Complaint on Ihe plaintiff's
Attorney. OF;OKGE OHERTKoF', 607
Olympla Building. Miami. FTa.. and
file Hie original Answer or Pleading
D the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 30th day
of June. IMS. If you fall to do so.
judgment tjp- default will be taken
against von for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall M pillillsh.d once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND oRI>ERF:D at Miami.
Florida, this 1'Cth day of May, A.D.
E. It. LEATHKRMAN,
Cleik. Circuit Court.
Hade County, Florida
By HTM, W. STOCKING,
(Circuit emit s.al) Deputy Clerk
t; 3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign.mi. desiring to engagi in
business under ihe fictitious name of
FRIENDLY FROST U8ED APPLI-
ANCES at f8M N W'.Tlh Avenue. In-
tends to reglatei said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Count], Floi Ida,_______
FRIENDLY FROST
T V SERVICE, Inc.
M.\c MERMEL
Attorne) for Applicant
111 Alnsle) Bldg
6/10-17-24 1__________.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW .
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN il
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the Hctfilous name of
JACK BELLS WAYSIDE INN, 1191
N \v Slth si Miami. Intends to reg-
Id name with Ihe Clerk of '
".....^j^aa^-oKSr*
KESSLER ,; U!S
Attorneys r-r Applicant
(V Flagler St,
ii J-10-17-24 _______________,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 'il\ EN that
Aerslmed deal'lne to engage M
A Florida Corporation
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for Applicant
l:'n Lincoln Rd.
8,10-17-24 "
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HOTEL FOLDER DISTRIBUTORS,
at I'L'i'. N. Miami Avenue. Miami, l-'la .
Intends to register said name arlth the
Clerk of the Circuit Com t of Hade
County, Florida.
ROlTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC.
A l loi Ida 'oi poi a i loi
PALLOT, SILVER \: MULLOY
Attorne) i for Applicants
mi lion I '.lug.
17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OH EN
i lersiH tied, desii Ina to i
. ider the fictitious name "f
Ti; \Nsi'i iRTATH iN ADVFIRTISING
SERVK :ES, al 921 N. Miami A
Mini Fla., intend < to
name with I k of I circuit
i '..a't ol I lade i Niunl \", Floi
SI iltiii;i;N l-'i n,l >ER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY'. INC.
a Floi ds i 'orpoi atlon
PALL" IT, SILVER & Ml I.1.UY
Attorm ) for Applicants
Tin i 'nnti Bldg
I J-10- IT-l'l
1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
ATTRACTION AND RESORT FOLD-
ER DISTRIBUTORS, at 921 N. Miami
Avenue. Miami. Fla., intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC.
A Florida Corporation
PALLOT. SILVER MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
7"! Congress Bldg
1/1-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MODEL FMLDKH DISTRIBUTING
SERVICE at 926 N. Miami Avenue,
Miami. Fla., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC.
A Florldn Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER r MULLOY
Attorneys for_\ppllcnnt
701 Congress
1/3-10-17-24
r Appli
Hf.lg.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 180149
i:hn V RUBIN, Plaintiff
SAMUEL F RUBIN, Defendaiit
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: SAMUEL P. RUBIN
12 Fiist 62nd Street
N,\v York. N.Y.
You are hereby notified that a t om-
plalnt for Divorce has been filed
agalnsl you, and you are hereto r
uiiired lo serve a copy of your
awer to the Complaint for Divorce
Plaintiff's attorney, and file the orig-
inal Answer in the office of the l lerk
of the Circuit Curt, on or before
1st day "I July. !, otherwise
allegations of said Complaint P
vorce arlll he taken as
agalnal you,
Date i
An-
on
the
the
l>l-
onfessed
this 1st day of Jung' 1W5.
K it LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, circuit Conn.
Dade County. Florida
B) R. H RICE. JR. ,
Deputy Clerk
TALIaNoFF, WALLER
,. oref:nber attorneys for I'laintnf
B) .....rg J Tallanoff
120 I nieoln Bond. Mian
6 3-10-1 ." -'
fSEAL)
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTHF-.RN ADVERTISING Si:H\
ICES, at 1126 N. Miami Avenu... Mi-
ami. Fla.. Intends to regl lei .aid
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Had,. County, Florida
BOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY. .INC.
A Florida Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER \ MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
"nl Congress iiidg.
6/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deairlng to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTHERN DISPLAY SERVICES,
at 926 N Mian., Avenue, Miami. Fla .
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dai
County, Florida.
BOUTHERN F( ILI >ER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC.
a I loiida i '"i i>"i atlon
PALLOT, SILVER .v MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
7iil Congress Bldg.
8/8-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th,. undersigned, deairlng to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
FLORIDA ADVERTISING DISTRIB-
UTORS, al 926 N. Miami Ave.......
Miami, Fin., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Had.- County, Florida.
BOUTHERN FOLDER
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY,
a Florida Corporation
PALLOT, SILVER A MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicants
7m Congress Bldg.
6/3-19-17-24______________________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
th,. undersigned, desiring i, engage in
business under the flctltloui nam< pi
SOUTHERN DISPLAY DISTRIBU-
TING COMPANY, at 926 N Miami
Avenue, Miami, Fla., Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida.
SOUTHERN FOLDER
rRIBUTING COMPANY. INC.
A Floi Ida i 'orporal ion
PALLOT. SILVER & MULLOY
T 1
i: 3-10-17-24
INC.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Nl 'TH i: IS HEREBY GIVEN

-. .r.ll 1:1: X I USl'L \ V RAI "K 8ERV-
[i 'I;.-, :_; N. Mian \x< n le, Mi-
ami, l-la int.-iids 10
lerk of the i '
i
SI lUTHERN l'i ILI 'FIR
1IISTR1BI TING C( iMPANY,
A Florldi i lion
PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY
Attorm Ipi
7"1 Congress Bli
17-21
INC.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 180125
MATILDA O'MAHONY, 1'lalntlff.
BMMETT J. O'MAHONY, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BMMETT I O'MAHONY
Residence and address unknown
You are herein notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
united to serve .. copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney. HENRY
M CAIN, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the Clerk
.,f th. Circuit Court on or before tna
Mh day of July. 1*55. If YOU fail to
do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In TDK JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
AND iiRDKHEH at Miami,
this 1st day of June. A.D.
I u IN E
Florida.
1 : ."....
Peai h,
E B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDBN
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney fuv I'lauitiff !*
ISII W Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
1/8-19-17-24
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
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PAGE 12 B
*W GLOBAL SHORTS
Sen. Wiley Urges Direct
Talks for Arabs, Israel
ROCHESTER. NY. (JTA>The
Tinted State-- "should encourage
French Political and Literary
Figures Flay Anti-Semitism
PARIS iWNSi- In observance
of "National I>:i> AiMinst Racism,
direct negotiations between Israel IAnti-Semitism and (or Peace,' a
Mid the Arab st.it.!1 M as to end numbci- of leaibng French political
tension and to promote a just and am| literary Injures, including
Listing peace settlement."' Sen.' friner President Bduoard Hcrriot.
Alexander Wiley, ranking Reput> issued I declaration condemning
Mean on the Senate Foreign Rale tnti-Semil im The statement
liona Committee, told a meeting pointed oul thai people sutler
dail) "beeausa ol race, color or
religion" and thai "even i
marking political or social life i-
pretext for anti-Semitic cam-j
. n< either a-hisp. red. or v.
developed, bj a certain pre--. cre-|
thi
French Court Dismisses
Charges in Finely Case
PARIS (JTA) All charges
again.st a group of Catholic p
an.) laymen involved in the Kinaly
kidnappings have been dismissed
by a magmrate in Bayonne The
action followed withdraw.il of
charges by the aunt of the two
Jewish war orphans, who now has
both of them living with her in
Israel
Philadelphia Federation Will
Participate in Campaign
PHILDELPHIA (JTA)The Fed
.ration of Jewish Charities will be
a participant in the largest single
appeal in the history of Philadel
phia next fall the United Com
'on. which ui kT^sC;
jmnt announr.^'.,h*iLl
i 'ted Fund ^Sw
Fund anHaTSja
.can Red Cross ffrlSl
J-w,-h Charity n***|l
wh,lh ^tUrn,th,J\
' '' '<' pant
here in honor ol Hebrew
sits
timer
Minnesota Resorts to Drop
Discriminatory Advertising
Minneapolis sr PAU1 Minn
rr.\i The management ol two
esorts, Grat and
c -\ Point Lodgt haa pledged
i eliminate all discriminator] rel
. rences In advertising material. In
. letter to Milton Graj chairman
i the regional board of the Anti
mation League, t h e res

Dr. Piore Receives Ncvy's
Highest Civilian Award
I
u \SHIV ON ITA) The I
\ w \ '.I'.'bi'-t ird
were committed to a policj ol ',', ,"''1 Civilian Service
ruin;.tinn The lettt
iwed consultations between man
. m represt ntatives
Award was presented here to It
Emanuel H Bion U n d I
and ADL fhiel Scientist ol th-- Office of
Nat Ri search T h e eerem
took place at the N n il Gun 1
torj with .lames H Smith.
\s-i-t.mt Src-etarv of the NaVf '
for Air making the present;at ion
IT Piore is i son-in-lan ol Alex-;
ander Kahn general manager of
Ad Agencies Call 'Goldberg
Type' Program Bad Risk
NEW YORK ii \ Television
am- which depend on r.n
or national themeslike "1(" ',,":-h D*l]* Fwwaxi
Amos "n Andy" end "The Gold
are no longer considered
advertising risks, according
article in "Variet) -h i
trade new spaper.
Viscount Samuel Steps Dcwn
As House of Lords Leader
I ONDON .M \ Viscount Her
; Samuel
to 1089 first British r
ommissioner for Pali
ped dowi
i artj in the H
Via ounl Samuel, w ho is
- old. -.ml that he n u
e to wrtti
I the H Ill :
J ord from tit | ime
Prof. Liebmonn Hersch Dead
In Geneva at Age of 73
GENEVA (J1 v it Liebmann
Hersch, international!) promii
Swiss Jewish sociologist, died here
;t 73 Long active in Jewish ..i
Professor Hersch was i
mbar ot the secutlve council
i the World Union 11 ORT and
International Jewish Laboi
Bund.
Medicine Hat Mayor Sends
Alberta Sheep to Israel
MEDICINE HAT. Alberta (JTA]
Twelve hardy Alberta breeding
-beep will be sent to the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem by Medi-
cine hat's Mayor Harry Veiner.
Auto Insurance Forms Will
Drop Cuestion on Race
MONTREAL (JTA Automo
ms in

concernini tlv place ol
birth nt policyholders, it \>
thi N
Public Relations Committee of the
!< rith
Darius Milhaud Receives
Honorary Doctorate Degree
NEW YORE ..II v Darius Mil
i i h, French Jewish composer,
ded ;> n In n irai
nl 11 Hebrew l etters at the
fifth graduation an I e mat i
the Hebrew Union
School ol Sacred Musk a training
center f.>r cantors The degree for
M Milhaud's contributioni t" mod-
ern music and particularly the
of th>- synagogue ..
ferred b> IT Nelson C.lueck. pres-
ident of the Hebrew I mo-
ewiah Inatitutc ol Re
Casablanca Merchants Forced
To Join Strike, Face Ruin
i ASABLANCA fJTA Finan-
cial rum facet many Jewish small
shopkeepers U the Medina quar-
ter here. ;,- a reiult of their forced
participation in a strike of Mos-
lem ahopkaapan The strike, which
wai began n- u protest afainst a
decision by French authorities to
Mayor Veiner believes that the] expel all Moslem shopkeepers
-heep will be a good breed for Ls
reel since they need less grazing
who had participated in an earlier
strike which followed, in turn, the
-pace. The dozen sheep will be deposition of the Sultan, has been
used for experimental purposes. | in progress since Mav 17
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Full Text

PAGE 1

wn jtUME 29—Number 25~ Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. IUNF 94 jjsj MCTION ATTRIBUTED TO ZU A CT OF 15CAPC PRICE: TEN CENTS leveal Lipsky Splits Sharply With Zionist Organize* C EUER BLASTS BRUNDAGE inn/sfc Embassy Spokesmen Say Arab Viewpoint Was Top'Factor In Barring Israel From Games I WASHINGTON (JTA)-A spokesman for the Spanish Embassy thai the Arab viewpoint was a factor in Spain'.-, decision to bar from the forthcoming Mediterranean Olympic Games at Bar' he -pokesman indicated that Spain felt the Aral) countries |hi rot wish to participate if Israel were admitted lie said that Spanish Government has looked at Israel with good eyes" but reed thai Israel has failed to grant full diplomatic recognition to has otherwise indicated "unfriendlini In New York, Col. Harry D. Henschel. chairman of the United [i .rnmittee for Sports in Israel and chairman of the U.S. OlymBa-ketball Committee, scored the International Olympic Commit:ion of Israel's appeal against Spain's ban on its participain BarcelOM games next month. Speaking of the IOC action in -. i i.l. Henschel said it "makes a mockery of all the beautiful Ith,.t the Olympics represent." He revealed that Avery Brundhe.'ul of the IOC had previously promised U.S. Olympic commitofiicials that he would aid Israel. i vsman Emanuel Cellcr in a blast against Mr. Brundage, cd that in 1936, Mr. Brundage. in the face of popular protests, istcd upon American participation in the Olympic Games which held in Hitler-ruled Berlin that year. This time, however. Rep. r -aid. Mr. Brundage has departed from his insistance that sports 6t not be mixed with politics and has sanctioned the anti-Israel hpaign of the Arab states which has resulted in Spain's failure to lite Israel to the regional games. NEW •XORK (JTA)—A split in the Zionist Organization of America was revealed this week by Louis Lipsky. noted leader of the American Zionist movement, in a statement in which he announced that he and a number of other active leaders of the ZOA had decided not to participate in the ZOA convention now taking place in Washington Mr Lipsky indicated that the present ZOA administration had rejected a number of proposals offered foi" Louis Lipsky shuns convention the purpose of "restoring unity" in the ZOA. "I regret that I shall not attend the annual convention of the ZOA this year," Mr. Lipsky said in his statement. "It was not an easy decision to make, for I have attended our conventions for over 50 years. I feel, therefore, that I owe my fellow Zionists an explanation. "For some time now I have felt that the ZOA was losing its sense of direction, that it was being confused as to its functions, that it was pursuing a purposeless existence; that it was avoiding through fear the courageous' tackling of a whole by historic circumstances over which it had no control. It was taking up fragments of projects, trying to gtVe them a uniqueness they did not possess, and was being lost in a maze of activities which did not add up to a program, but helped to maintain the facelessness of what was once a great creative Zionist organization. "This conviction was fixed in my mind in July. 1952. when our annual convention, against the strong protest of a substantial minority, adopted a resolution identifying the ZOA with the Israel GenI problem which was being created eral Zionist Party. This was an for the Zionist movement as BROWNELl DtFEXDS U.S. POLICY IENTHAL CHARGES GROUP IS 'COERCED' '.alls on Attorney General to Investigate Alleged Threat Against Freedom of Speech in New York WHITE PLAINS. N.Y. (JTA)— Wired If. Lilienthal, an antilioni-t and former official of the founcil for Judaism has called on Mtorney General Jacob Javits to ftvestigate an alleged "threat" fhich he said had led the West Chester Young Women's Republican Club to cancel an address at annual convention last month Bronxvilk by Ohar Khadra of Ihe Saudi Arabian delegation to |he United Nations. lilnnthal asserted that the Ipeech was cancelled after the Iroup had received warnings that the convention would be picketed. He called on the Attorney General to investigate the threat to freedom of speech and reveal the name of t h e organization which had made the threats. Miss Margaret Calnan. vice president of the Republican group, who received the alleged telephone threats, termed Lilienthal's demand "ridiculous." She denied that any organization had threatened to picket the meeting Other sources here said KhaPresident Reports We Attach Great Importance to Friendship With Israel WASHINGTON (WNS)—President Eisenhower, in a message to ZOA president Mortimer May on the eve of the opening here of the 58th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America, underscored that the Government of the United States "attaches great value to its firm friendship with Israel and seeks the establishment of an enduring peace in the Middle East." Declaring that "this peace can be achieved only through patient and conciliatory examination of the problems which exist in the area, -^and through the development of understanding among its people," the President stressed that "we in America can make an important contribution to the cause of peace by using such understanding and forbearance." Addressing the opening session, Mr. May reported that the ZOA now has a membership total in excess of last year's figures, thus reflecting a "reversal of the trend daism and American Friends of the Near East admittedly exists ^"yearly" decline which had been between the two organizations. Elmer Berger, ACJ's executive director, recently appeared in the Arab countries, was welcomed graciously there in light of the fact that most Jews found in the trouble area would be detained immediately and broadcast antiIsrael programs over the Arab radio—some of them immediately translated into Hebrew and in effect since the establishment of the state." Dwelling on the activities and programs of the ZOA. he said the organization will increase its efforts in helping to assure Israel's security" and will "continue to urge our government to make the most determined efforts rebeamed for specific Israeli consumption. act of escape. Instead of facing its problems, the ZOA sought in this way to lose itself in the political struggle of Israel by taking cover under the wing of one of the political parties in Israel. Since that fateful day in 1952, I have been distressed—as many other ZOA liberals of standing and friends of Zionism—to witness the ZOA leadership keeping faith with only one of its objectives—its identification with the General Zionist Party in Israel—and serving the interests of that party by attacking Israel political personalities with whom its Israel counterpart was not in agreement; and meddling in the internal Israel political affairs which are the legitimate province of the citizens of that state. "This concentration of zealous partisanship and an itch for controversy has inhibited the ZOA from taking up the causes that are its own immediate concern and acting effectively in areas in the United States that are within its natural competence. Its repetitious resolutions on education and culture have come to be regarded by the general public as the empty utterances of an impotent agency. Its declared allegiance to the promotion of Hebrew has remained a dead letter. As a consequence, the prestige of the ZOA has declined with shocking rapidity. Its membership has fallen disastrously. Its influence in Zionist circles to' has deteriorated and its influence | on American Jewry has never been so feeble as it is today, although bring about negotiations between j Israel and the Arab states." If Is] the ~ challenges confronting it and rael prospers, he said, "we in the opportunities for historic Continued on P*g • A ^ a KTw^oS^.^^. ^!r^l^rZ^Z' MU GA TION PRtSiNTS CERTIflCATi TO MAI AN give both sidea hearmK 00 I controversial issue. Khadra was later invited to speak before the White PlainRotarj Club and warned his hearerthen against Zionist attemptto restrict freedom of speech in this country. The Weatchester Zionist Re gion took notice of the episode by adopting a resolution affi ing "the traditional Continued on Pagt 3 A Premier Denies Jewish Issue in S. Africa JOH\NNESBURG (JTA>—"There is no such thing as a Jewish question in South Africa." former Prem'„.,.' Daniel F. Malan told a Jewish delegation which visited him at his home at Stellenbosch, near Cape,„„•„ to present him with a certificate of his .nscrip. (ion m the Jewish National Funds Golden Book by doctrine of tin' speech whun. n of Jcwj>h adm j rers pointed out, "Iconsonam^wuj • .ppmtotio. of the contribuZiontsl pnncp.es It^strjj JJ j,. Malan pn ^ ^ ^ ^^ .. American that public platform "open and unrestricted "It is to Jam* Units • • • fMNVII •f##fl the, rue that the Jews are a particular racial group a„ points of view proud of ^origin £^tL£KSK on public issues 1 Z,i racial country and the Jews are only one Lilienthal has long been 'dent, ( ^/ !" t fmong'several others. Jewish history. ruPs^n^'^tio^Si^l^onoHy of the Jewish race, but U umve, tween American Council for Ju-lsal. He pointed to the "remarkable contributions" of the Jews to the material welfare of the country, especially in the areas of commerce and industry. He asserted '.hat the Jew is a "powerful influence" for "mutual respect and goodwill fundamental to the national unity" of South Africa. "His adaptability." Dr. Malan continued, "makes him a good national as well as a good Jew. and a good South African as well as a true son of Israel." The certificate to Dr. Malan, in Afrikaans, was presented to him together with a silver plate on which was engraved, also in Afrikaans, the inscription: "To a great Afrikaner, a promoter of good relations, between Jews and Afrikaners and true friend of the land of prophets." J •



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PAGE 6 B klstJUrMtoiL Europe, \ Israel Tour Sets Sail July 2 The second annual summer student tour to Europe and Israel, sponsored by Camp Blue Star of Hendersonville. N.C., will get un der way July 2 from Quebec, Canada, when the group of six students and their tour leader. Mrs. Elsie Levin, of Gainesville, sail on the SS Castel Felice for a 68-day tour abroad. Plans for the 1955 tour | nounced by the sponsors. Herman and Harry Popkin. of Atlanta and Hendersonville. include a month in England. France. Switzerland and Italy and two weeks in Israel There will also be sight seeing in Quebec and Athens. Greece. Members of the 1955 group, in addition to Mrs. Levin, are Stephen C'hanin. Macon. Ga ; Alan Duke. University Heights; Arlene Green berg. Atlanta; Jeannie Rosenberg. Atlanta: Renee Romick (Israel only), Dallas. Tex; Beverly Stem. Atlanta: and Stephen Zager. (ireensboro. N.(.'. Designed to meet the intercut and needs of young people, Blue Star's tour offers young people an exciting, educational and adventurous experience" under the guidance and direction of an outM.md ing educator and youth worker. The Popkinalso pointed out that itpurpose is to train young people tor leadership roles in the community and to "inspire the mem bera with a willingness to learn and t<> ten e This year's tour will return to New York City M Sept 7 alter having visited Le Havre. Paris. -Marseilles, Haifa. N.ihuiu, Tiber. Kfar Gileadi. Tel Aviv. NY Jerusalem, Piraeus, Naples. .Sorrento Amalfi, Pompeii, Isle of Capri. Rome, Florence, Venice, In terlaken, Lucerne. Geneva, Loan. Shakespeare country. Canterbury and Southampton Fascell Named to Committee; Will Probe News Sources S.nd your fovorite r.cipt to The Jewish FlarWan. together with your name and address. If you have a recent B*oro*reph. you may include it with your antry. Should your rocipo appoar In tMa column, you will bo presented with a copy of "The Book of Jewish MpH, Containing 500 kothar recipe* and a Foreword on tha principle* of cookary. Try these little tricks with food: browns in one minute. Use a deep Preliminary Meeting Slated By Women Voters League As a preliminary for their year's study oi the tax structure of Miami Beach ;,described in its city charier, members and friends of the I-eague of Women Voters of Mi ami Beach will gather at the home • I Mrs Herbert Bromberg. local government chairman. 8035 Nore* mac ave on Tuesday morning. June 28. Later plans for this committee include a visit to the tax equalization board meetings next month. The earlier meeting is scheduled to give the women an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the tax provisions of the city charter and to organize their committee work for the year. For Fruit Soup*cherries, peaches and or apricots, dried fruit combinations—add a couple of drops of almond extract for that special flavor. Applesauce looks and tastes better with i few dropoi green rage table coloring, and -ome lemon juice to taste Of course use dark brown sugar for sweetening. Add a little cinnamon to chocolate or cocoa used in frosting slid fillings for cakes Bring out real chocolate flavor Butter inside of cup in which JTOU measure honey, molasses or other syrup and get the full benefit of these sweetenings. Try honey for sweetening hot beverages Richer and better for young and old. Baking soda added to egg white* makes a fluffier meringue use teaspoon baking soda for 2 to 4 egg whites. Whipped cream thet does not whip easily can be stirred to action by adding a little lemon juice Adding a teaspoon of honey gives it special flavor. For whipped cream topping of almost any dessert, add a little rum. branch or liqueur — your favorite brand. Or, use the syrup from maraschino cherries Beat Egg Whites at room temperaature for best results Salted butter makes the cake stick to pans (JM unsalted butter or vegetable shortening for greasing pan^ Fried Birds' Nest* (Hungarian Dessert | SVi cups sifted all purpose flour la cup sugar 1 2 tsp salt 1 cup milk 1 cup sweet sherry or wine of your choice 6 eggs Melted shortening for frying Confectioners' sugar Maraschino or preserved cherries Sift flour, sugar and salt together into a mixing bowl. Add milk and '-{ cup of sherry or wine by stirring till smooth before adding remaining wine and unbeaten eggs. Continue stirring till well blended batter results. Make a funnel of heavy paper held together with scotch tape, leaving a very small opening at the tip. Heat shortening till a little drop of batter kettle for this purpose, or a deep heavy frying pan. Fill the paper funnel with batter half way up and press lightly so that batter runs in a thin but steady stream, moving funnel in circles slowly enough for mounds to form in the hot fat The stream of hatter need not stick together as it falls into place Cook Beer moderate heat only till the "noodles" begin to turn yellow or very light brown and lift each out h> twirling a fork so that "nests are formed. Arrange on serving plate dusted with confectioners' sugar When cold, place a bit of cherry preserves in the center of each. Dust with more confectioners sugar if desired before serv ing. Serves 6 to 8. Me Box Jamboree Slated Here Sunday A Juke Box Jamboree dance will be sponsored by the newly reorganized Young Adult League of the Greater Miami Jewish tenter on Sunday evening. June 25. at 450 SW 16 ave, it was announced by Jerry Rothbard. president. Serving on the dance committee are Man in Zalis. David Kolodny. Daisy Tibor, Miriam Rushall. Aviva Kaminetzky. Ed Susskin. Howard Kldot. Marvin Shaberman. Leonard Goux. Howard Hecker. Sam Bellink-df. Jerry Phillips and Sonny Freeman. WASHINGTON — Congressman Dante Fascell has officially received notice of his appointment to the special government information .subcommittee of the House government operations committee. In appointing Fascell to this important three-man subcommittee, chairman Dawson advised the Congressman: "Charges have been made that government agencies have denied or withheld pertinent and timely information from the press, radio, television and magazines, to research experts and to the Congress, thereby denying the public necessary information, resulting in a weakening of the Democratic processes of our form of government. "Accordingly, I request your subcommittee to conduct such an investigation as will verify or re fute these charges." Fascell, in accepting the appointment, wrote the chairman: 'Cor| tainly on matters as important as freedom of the press and the free flow of information, we should eliminate conjecture, fear, and doubt. This subcommittee has the oppor tunity to render an incalculable service for the people of the United States." WITS TO* TO A"T NO OTHER IC60 ^ UK E TITUY' SO DELICIOUS-' 60 REFRESHING! In 1 f* ugonne NOW Tea) CM Drtafc AH The Seed, Tea Tea Want WITHOVT Oateasc A Beagle DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE FOR DIABETICS. OVERWEIGHTS AND LOW CALORIE DIETS .Guaranteed Non-Fattening Osewea the teMe—eae M I 4-Ox Size Bottle.. Only 75c At food and Drug Stores Everywhere KOSHER LOOK FOR IT ON THE PACKAGES YOU BUY These Products have Rabbinical Supervision ARE YOU FA RBLUN J E T ? *-— FREE %  Send ladsy far year free copy el the wonderful new Jewisa-teflish "Hoedeoek ef Familiar Jewish Words end Express leas". Sea "FarMawfar" en pa*c 34; else 'Trafcfceppenesh". See "Heelten A Caeiaiir" a* page 6. See 222 Jewish wards, expressions, definitions, asas, etc. Fun, loughs, educational far tha whale family. Fee your free ceay, write fat • J. F. — TUBIE RESNIK CALVERT DISTILLERS COR*. mt 405 LEXINGTON AVENUE [NEW YORKJ7, NEW YORK Mather^ OLD-FASHIONED BORSCHT KOSMIi Q PAREVI for quick, cool, lummtr dining yOi/ll also enjoy rWoffieriS OEFILTE FISH 5*p ••••••*••• WftcfcMi •* SMhoT-l Feed FteeeeU. let, to.** I. J. %  dk %  • i i one* be son it's FLORIDA DAIRIES hWMOCfJtfZfO Vrtomin "D" Milk "Milk Products" ••WO FVeretfrd TEL. 2-2621 "eter hUo.l M | (w ASK FOR IT BUY IT CHICAGO'S No. 1 KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Pickled. Cooked and Smoked U.S. Government Inspected Est. Ho. I fxctesrvf Msremirrots or xm SOUTH COASTLINE PROVISION CO, INC 855 BISCAYNE ST., MIAMI BEACH PHONES: 5 "* 1 51 4232 HUMAN F-IAtl Fall TO your 900c/ health HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK ARKANSAS World-lentous natural tharmal waters — / only Spe in U.S.A, I 1 r ^ R.E.McEchin. •* %  ** ton HOTEL. ft BATHS Renew your health at one ef the South'* finest resort hotelsl Guest con go directly from room m robe and slippers to our own Beth House located within hotel. Bath House under regulation of tha Department of the MorUr. Al soorh eveaabU—wonderful M**' SeO Room, 70% AIR-CONDITION*^ Al wr* both or teuet.



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PAGE 6 A • y*i*kncrk*nm Miss Norma Cutler Becomes Mrs. Sol Cantrell, Chooses Hoopskirt Ballerina Sunday, June 12, was the date chosen by Miss Norma Cutler for her marriage to Mr. Sol Cantrell. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Joseph Cutler, 8 NW 62nd st. The groom is the son of MM. Fannie Cantrell, Brooklyn, NY. Rogan, Bones Wed In Candlelight Bites In a double ring candlelight ceremony on Sunday. June 19, at the Fountainebleau hotel. Miss Gail Rogan, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot officiated at the 1 p.m. double ring ceremony at an altar decorated with palms, white peonies and white pompom chrysanthemums. Soloist Lee Pierctti offered the traditional bridal melodies. Best man was Harold L. Cutler, brother of the bride, and Bernard Ellis and David Weinstein ushered. Given in marriage by her father, the bride chose a hoopskirt ballerina of white eyelet embroidered organdy over pale blue taffeta. The abbreviated organdy bolero featured long, fitted point to hand sleeves Her three quarter-length Max Rogan. ISO South Shore dr.. Miami Beach, became the bride of triple tiered veil of ice blue French James Manning Rones, son of Dr illusion was held in place by a calot and Mrs. Max Rones, High Point, of blue sequins. N I Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Tern She carried a white ntill Bible centered with two white hybrid pie Emanu-El. officiated. Decor orchids and showered with -tepof the wedding was ice blue Dr. Max Rones acted as best man hanotiMatron of honor and maternal for his son. Matron of honor was'aunt of the bride. Mrs Jack Segal. Mrs David Rogan. sister in law of the bride. Bridesmaids were Ruth Waldman. Joan Schwartz. Phyllis Taylor and Sheila Tamny. The bride's attendants were dressed alike in blue street-length gowns, fitted bodice and very bouffant skirls The bride selected a floor length gown of ice blue in embroidered nylon tulle with appliqued dainty satin flowers, tiny cap sleeve and long torso. The very bouffant skirt who came from New York for the occasion, wore rose pink crepe and carried a colonial bouquet of cavalier roses. Mrs. Cutler, mother of the bride, chose dusty tissue taffeta with iridescent sequin design, matching accessories and pink headpiece, and Mrs. Cantrell. mother of the groom, periwinkle blue lace, white acces-sories and white headpiece. Both wore white orchids with colored throat. Reception and wedding dinner •VI. M Cmmtrtll Mrs. Sfmfer **§* featured an off shoulder neckline were held at Pierre's Table decor with matching mitts coming to a ations were white peonies, white wrivt point. She carried white orpompom mums and white rBMM, chid> on ;< Bible with Shephanotis accented with the traditional "good and lily-of-thevalley Her fourtierred French illusion veil fell from a cloche made entirely of seed pearls. Her only piece of jewelry was a strand of cultured pearN. gift of bridegroom The bride attended Rockville Center, NY. schools and the L'ni\er-ity of Vermont She is current Ij attending the tniversity of Miami and is a member of Alpha Fpsilon Phi sorority. Mr Rones attended Duke University and the University of North c Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he participated on the football, basketball and track teams. He is at present in the optical business m New Orleans and an officer of the National Guard in Louisiana. The couple flew to Bahamas. Nassau, for their honeymoon. I pon their return, they will make | their home in High Point. luck blue." Mrs Harold L Cutler took charge of the guestbook. attired in peach faille and dendro bnum orchid corsage. All floral designs were executed by the Blackstone Flower Shops. The bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High School and CharronWilliams business college. The groom graduated from New York schools and was with the U.S. Navy, stationed in the South PaFor her going away costume, the bride chose a white wool jersey ensemble with white accessories and double white orchid corsage. Upon completion of a honeymoon trip by motor through the State of Florida, the newlywed Mr. and MrCantrell will reside in Miami. mn. ffcrf K.tj 19ft. JOtM JCMCVOT MM. I Miss Kovler Wears Traditional Gown At .June 11 Wedding In a double ring candlelight ceremony Saturday evening, June 11. at the Balmoral hotel. Miss Ronnie Linda Kovler, daughter of Mrs. Beatrice Kovler. 4216 Alton rd.. Miami Beach, and Mr. Max Kovler. Chicago, III., became the bride of Alan Kaplan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Kaplan. 935 48th st. Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom. performed the ceremony. Bridesmaids were Gail Solomon, Sandy Kasman, Marlene Turner, Susan Kaplan and Joyce Adelberg Janice Wailsman. Li Alvin Babushka Wed in Washington Washington. D.C.. was the site of the wedding of Miss Janice Wailsman and Lt Alvin Rabushka at evening ceremonies June 18 in the home of officiating Rabbi Chaim Williamowsky Newlywed MM. Rabushka is the daughter of Mrs. Alice Waitsman. 10 Carmona ave. Coral Gables, and the late Herman Waitsman. The groom's parents are the Louis Rabushkas. of University City. Mo. Alan Waitsman. the bride's brother, ctve her in marriage She was attired in a satin and chan tilly lace gown with cathedral train. Her fingertip length twotierred illusion veil fell from a crown of pearls The bride carried white orchids on a Bible. Maid of honor was Sherrill Kellert, the bride's cousin, of Miami, attired in a pale yellow ballerinalength pure silk gown Brother of the groom Stanley Ra bushka. of University City, was his best man The bride is a graduate of Miami High School and attended the University of Miami. She is a legal stenographer. Mr. Rabushka attended the University of Miami. University of Illinois and is a graduate of Washington University, where he belonged to ROTC and Zeta Beta Tau social fraternity. He is currently stationed with the Armed Forces at Ft. Eustis, Va. The couple met while students at the UM Reception in their honor followed the ceremony at the home of Rabbi and Mrs. Williamowsky. long-time friends of the bride's family. all dressed alike in blue costal lette. long toMo bouffant skirts Maid of honor was Sara Kaplan, sister of the groom, gowned in a pink crystalctte long torso bouffant skirt. Best man was Jay Kovler, brother of the bride. Ushers included Charles Powell. Ronald Baron. Herbert Anson, Alan Kornblich and Hern Mistrels. The bride selected a traditional wedding gown made of imported chantiUy lace fitted bodice, long sleeve-to-wrist-point, Peter Pan collar lined with seed pearls and long torso, outlined with teed pearls. The very full skirt consisted of tiers of tulle and lace Her fingertip French illusion veil was attached to a crown of matching lace and seed pearls She carried orchids on her confirmation Bible The bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and attendM the Lniversity of Florida The groom is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, attended the University of Florida, where he was president of Alpha Epsilon Pi with the Army at Ft Jackson. S.C Reception and dinner was held friends ^ £ r tU Uy "* MissStk^J^ Stanley An^nwJ In a 6:30 p m doub "" light ceremony on wj 1 12. at the Aimers h0 ft' dy Stiegl,,,. daugC .ft 1 *rs. Louis St,egl5*U*-! Angel, son of Mr. a „d wL Angel, 1777 Collins"V 1 1 Rabbi Leon Kronish 0 f! Beth Sholom. performed n. raony. Be-t man wt, JJJM ton. Maid of honor^ffl Herman. L'shen included M. Stieglitz. brother of IK, and Norman Kaufman the groom. The bride sheeted a formal, ding gown of French h hand clipped lace over \, satin fashioned with tiny waist, finished in a V neu cap sleeves The voluminous! sweeping skirt featured a tn alternate billow) ruffles of | nylon tulle and -calloped tilly lace cascading from the i. Matching elbow-length mitts \ toned at the wnst completed! gown. Her double illusion T|I from a coronet crown encrwuil rhinestone and simulated pea She carried white orchidn heirloom Bible 55 yean longing to her maternal mother. Her only piece of, was a strand of cultured gift from her lather. The bride attended Miami | High School and received gree in education at the i sity of Miami. The groom is also a yjgj Miami Beach High Sen. ceived his degree at the 1 sity of Florida At present] attending the University off law school. Mrs. Kate Levine, grandmother, and Mr. i Louis Kaufman, groom's grandparents, attended I ding and reception and danal the Algiers hotel. The couple flew to NastH.1 Montague Beach hotel f I honeymoon. I pon their n they will motor to New Yet*] Kahn, Scheuer To Live in Ohio Nancy Jane Kahn bettatj bride of John Phillip ScheanJ day in a doublerinfc ceremony in the RootyLDr. Joseph Narot officiated.' Miss Kahn is the daari* Mr. and Mrs Arthur S. MM SW 26th rd. The bridegrooail son of Mr. and Mrs. LetJ Scheuer, Cincinnati. She wore a nylon tdle over white taffeta with t\ skirt. Her miniature ctw" seed pearls and sequins three-tier veil of French 4 She carried her mothers with white orchids and the-valley. Mrs. Alan S Kahn. the sister-in-law. was matron o or. She and Mn charto and Miss Patricia Ten attendants, wore melon i Ion organra gowns a no garlands of unite |laineU*| stephanotis i Lee B. Scheuer. Jr. J man for h.s brother IsaML brothers of the bnde. -^ James Kahn. &>1 Wallers. Katz Off to Europe A wedding tnp t &• following the marriage i"^. Miss Barbara Jail waiter*" ert Henry Kat2 Ata m\ The bride ithe *P"j Louis E. Walters, who PJmarriage. and Miv New York Cit> "1 £l Bay rd.. Miami Be**. 1 groom is the son of i" ^ 4701 North Meridian wedding *£*\ ed by her utter. J *^?L rw H Mr. Katt was his ~*~ t \ The wedding go** J^M •heath of Italian ttt a .ilk Bomaeiitwde*-^ drwm A *"*£.'LSI .t^ched to a c">***JT£ valley n* P**/' 'JTMIW'^ bgturfly ordud. • H formed the bouquet



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PAGE 8 B + y*nincrkui IN THE MAIL Editor. The Jewish Floridian: Not too long aRo Dr. Earl C Kel ly. Profeuor of Edueation at Wayne University, WRS invited to speak %  the Association for Childhood Education group in Miami. He madreference to M V Ash lej Montagn'a now book. "The Direction of Human Devolopmeni. (Harper and Bros. 10551. I ordered the book and alter having read it consider it t" be %  valuable contribution toward making clear to humanity the course we must take if we are to not only survive, hut survive meaningfully b) directing OUr development" toward the attainment of the optimum degree of health and happiness." As taken from the covtf, '"The Direction of Human Development" is m essence "a scientific validation of the eternal belief of poets and prophets in the importance of love m all human affairs As a book reviewer for The Jew ish Floridian. 1 think it would be the reader's privilege and j-ood. fortune to have tins book re vi e we d by Hilary Mindlm in relation to what its contents have meant to JudMsm in the past and in relation to what it means to Judaism in the present and future in terms of application. I add "in terms of application'' because I continue to be impressed with "hat 1 read in Mea-urement in Today's School-.' by (' C. ROBS 'Prentice Hail, 1954 that knowledge ma) exist and function mi at least four different els The lowest level involves nition The %¡ < \t higher level involves recall \ still higher level oi knowledge in volves the abilit) to it and i v aluate 'I lie highest level of all ii \ ahc.., i hi pi rson who iable i<> utilize information nr< d in one situation and bo applies It to the intelligent solution i i the problems in %  new iettiny haarrived at true master] again for your fine contributions which l n id weeklj FLORENCE BIRCHANSKY Editor, The Jewish Klondian: I have just i< arned that you ha\e awarded a bronze plaque for leadership and service to the Jewish community and I want to extend to \ou my heartiest congratulate i DANTE B. FASCELL, M.C. House ol RepresentativeWashington, i> Editor, The Jewish Floridian: I'd like to thank you for the beautiful award 1 received from the Floridian 1 hope in the future. when 1 have left the Hebrew Academy. I will continue working on school newspaper staffs This award boosted my morale to the extent that 1 \e chOMfl jour nalism .is my future career 1 Will never forget The Jewish Floridian for giving me something to look forward to. HARVEY FINKELSTEIN Recipient ot the Journalism Award SAFETY FIRST Hake sure your valuables and important papers an really safe. RENT A MERCANTILE SAFETY DEPOSIT BOX today on yearly contract as low as $4 pins Federal Tax. Mercantile Safety Deposit Corporation at MERCANTILE NATIONAL SANK Of MIAMI SIACH Recent death of Prof Albert Einstein recalls an incident that occurred during the American tour oi the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra presented by the American Fund for Israel Institutions. Before the tour began, fund and orchestra representatives visited Prof. Einstein at his home in Princeton. N.J.. to present him with the manuscript of the Symphony "David." dedicated in his honor "for his inspiration to the Jewish people and to all humanity." The Symphony was composed by the Israel composer Menahem Avidom. Left to right are Oscar M. Lazrus. fund trustee; Dr. Jean Norman, fund director; Mr. Avidom; Herbert Katzman. director; Prof. Einstein; Harry C. Oppenheimer. fund vice president; and Erich Toeplitz. flutist in the Israel Philharmonic. NORTON TIRE (0: TUBELESS TIRES All Major Brand Original Equipment Tires LIST PRICI NO EXCHANGI 670 x 15 28.55 20.95 710 x 15 31.35 22.95 760 x 15 34.35 25.35 800 x 15 38.20 28.15 WHITEWALL TUBELESS SLIGHTLY HIGHER EVS1 CREDIT YOU NAME THE TERMS! :\_ All credit handled by I Norton Tiro Co. You f ~ "ore not "formed out" %  """ to a finance company. REMEMBER TOU f*T IHI FULL U.S. RUBBER CO. GUARANTEE WH0N YOU UY FROM NORTON TIRE IXCHANGI 18.95 20.95 23.35 26.15 PLUS TAX THOUSANDS OF i GOOD USED TIRES SIZI 590 x 640 x 670 x 710 x 760 x 15 800 x 15 600 x 16 650 x 16 U.S. ROYAL AIR RIDE tlACKWAU WHITIWALL 13.52 — 15.17 18.57 15.90 19.47 17.60 21.55 19.25 23.59 21.17 25.93 14.24 17.43 18.91 23.16 15 15 15 15 INCLUDING YOUR OLD T*I PLUS TAX Over 30 Y..„ ot R.puUbU Dealing • uutti YOU of I • BETTER VALUE BETTER SERVICE ir BETTER CREDIT TERMS NORTON TIRE MIAMI 500 W. FIOQIT MIAMI 4900 N.W. 2n4 A v. MIAMI BEACH Norton Pollot Tiro Co. 14S4 Alton Rood NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avo. mm SOUTH MIAMI 5930 S. DixU Highway US. ROYAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS ~Eo *^T %  IN COUNT7^^7T~->J D*DE COUNT? C F \ 5 n 3 ,:,: BfrTATFV"*^ I NOTICE OF INTENT,* '• J N-OT..K D :^ A "" '"% I i .\ %  e %  i < •:; %  • % %  : %  %  IHOl.MI Thl llll IIAI HiI. : %  3 H MTKI. KISHXKR fW— i T A 11 pZ? MK I : noiifi. i ( "' • it i,. ; la Hi. II 11 nl. i %  In I • .1. • .il. ri-l.i • | -.il.l I tali HARM El Attorn*) I 1(0 Lincoln I! Mi M* > '. I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CM 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUrtRtJ FOR DADE COLATY. FLORIDA] CHANCERY ,. I i-m\iu>,.-i: .MIT' l.u \ I'AMKI. \\ '• KRV -i* 4 VIRUINI \ Ii AVKR1 ., k i \ n. k M AVER! W!i40fl NOTICE BY PLBLIC T in VIKiMMA I: AVKI V'IROINIA M AVRRI .. \, Id.in. s: I'.ri-.khn. kWjOJ V.r ARK HKREBT V lh.it .. Kill • %  I... II i. ;*f b Ml UK.III"! you, INK I" H -i,, l! Ailmni >. ilKi il'.'iK 1 % %  Ida. .mil '13 lk ";, a Ih. I'lr. ,II %  % % %  ?.T .--• > %  >"jJ | ,,, ,. || i ,.i i*ot PWr. I. wui< ,,,,. ,,| |. pgMhMH ...I, ..k %  %  I" Th.1. ','.u.n.il l-i.VK AM' i Florid., thl ..-j,^ %  .\rr i:. I! H QBOROE J TAI.IANOF1 Attornei for llaiaiM h ti NOT.CE BV PURUC*"B IN THE CIRCUIT COURT or-J ELEVENTH ^OlCiAtWf'^ta FLORIDA IN AND FW M COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. Wffl KUZAIIK'I II i: u SHKIU4AN cil.KNN '' A J^f tU ,T FOR DIV0RCI TO WHKHMAN v Vi*l ,, I Ml N %  i Sll m]_ Of r.,m|,l..iT., : ,*J| nir.i i. >m •d io i*r-•' 'r'-BuiiiM 1 ,... th|.l.. < % %  <' % %  ,. rOH Ml: Mil -i^, AvMittc. M %  on ,i. *.m j.ii. ,iM ,wi*f )<>II ( %  i Tin' ,<2^F UUNM N ii ii i • %  i* .r



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:AY. IUNE 2A. 1955 (mmunity Chest [mes Turner B. Turner, manager of the %  State Oil Company, last v ..is elected president of the nil) Chest of Pade County lied Feather. iorganiation'* :en board o{, directors. He B Hiram Blakey. ., who served as chairman host's 1964 drive, has serv-nany key voluntary posts • c local Chest. He has been trident, group chairman of ,fs hi% money division, DiA," and a member of the c committee. ig the past year, the 23 dif health, welfare and youth irations supported through mda have served more than Hade Countians. Turner n <| many voluntary positions several of the agencies supc through Chest funds. r: er is vice president of the are Planning Council, chair .: the board of deacons of the Shores Presbyterian Church a director of the Miami YMCA. tuers elected with Turner inert B. Hiram Blakey, outgoing j, .nt. who automatically bechairman of the executive uttee. _T>ed vice presidents were < the n i) n ,i i.-„...u tlons < ommit ce. a lied heather services and Operathe USO in Dade County for the coming vear. Lantaff. a resident of Florida since 1921 and of Miami since 1929 graduated from Miami High School in 1930 and received his AB and LLB degrees from the University. of Florida. He joined his present law firm in 1936 and served as as ^ Lantaff has received the Annual ter Americana Award "lor outstanding and meritorious service during 1953 in the fostering of understanding and closer social, cultural and economic relations between the people of the Americas." This year he was electled chairman of the board of Cursistant city judge of Miami Beach I 'ss National Bank of Miami m 1939 and 1940. He was elected j Springs and president of the Betto the Florida House of Represen tatives in 1946 and 48. Lantaff was a member of the Dade County delegation which was voted in 1949 as the most outstanding and most effective in the legislature. As a member of Military Intelliter Business Division, Miami Chamber of Commerce. Lantaff and his wife, the former Betty Wilcox, of Miami Beach, and their three children, VV. Courtland Lantaff, II. Kent and Cathy, live in Miami Springs. William Lantaff (left) discusses with president John Turner aspects of the 1956 Community Chest campaign which Lantaff will head beginning Nov. 1. Maurice Survii [ionist Council lames Survis %  Maurice Survis has been named Min an for his second term of |e Zionist Council of South Florlil [Others appointed to office at an lectn n meeting last week in the ont;. nebleau hotel were Mrs. Cohen, honprary vice chair! Mrs Oscar Sineil. Hadassah P a j' HI Seymour Liebman, ZOA h n Mrs Lena Pushkin, Lar c J airman. Mr Alfred Stone, Mizrachi Mirman; Mrs. Irwin Welnstein "d Manuel Burstein, vice chair f^n: Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, record's >ecretary; Miss Marguerite F ar *. corresponding secretary; Mlhur Pekelner, treasurer; and f r Anna Brenner Meyers, par•mtntarian. -<, ....-. ->— %  •„ ..., „.. annou n cin.g %, /a Whole new World 6f\ VACATION PLEASURE 4 K HATEAU -combining the most unique architectural setting with the most beautiful of interior design. Creating a new high in Resort Living Featuring Thousands of Square feet of play area—including TV, Game and Card Room, Cocktail Lounge, Dining Room, Swimming Pool, and spacious Beach and Patios... Barbecue, Shuffle Board, Varied Entertainment... Full Sized Guest Rooms and Kitchen Apartments. Centrally Air-Conditioned and Heated, each with individual Free Parking at your door. PHONE NOW FOR RESERVATIONS! Congratulations to Sol Taplin and the Courskons— Arthur, Jack and Gilbert We were pleased to play a part in achieving this beautiful Vacation Paradise e Norman M. Giller & Associates, Architect/ • William Simmons, Interior Design • i • Giller Cont. Co., General Contractors / e Miami Rug Company e Jack Conkle, Inc., Bar Equipment • Electro Neon Sign Company/ e Alexander Carpet Company ( e Best Pillow & Mattress Company | e Sid Lewis & Son, Furniture f /* e Roman Furniture Service • Airko Air Conditioning Co. • Dade Linen Company • Dawson's Interiors e Morton Textile Company e Miami Glass Company | u fflit STREET and COUINS AVENUE • PHONE 816-4486 i ii,


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PAGE 10 A +Jen 1*1nvrki**n FRIDAY Men's Club Names Albert Rosen Head Albert Lester Rosen was named president of the Men's Club of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach at the annual election meeting of the club on Monday evening. Other officers and board members elected are Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, Irving B. Kaplan and Howard Miller, vice presidents: Zachary F Bailey, secretary; Dr. Norman J. Run, assistant secretary': Sol S. Pine, treasurer; board members: Jack A Abbott. Norman Arkin, Dr. Ralph Cobb, I. Abe Durbin. Aaron Parr, Charles C.ertler. Benjamin B Goldstein. Emanuel Ooldstrirh. .Jerome Greene. Walter Jacobs, jj-ank Kamen, Sam Komack. Tom C. Kravi'z. Herbert R. I.inick. Marry B. Morris. Milton Nussbaum. I>a vid D Pollack. Marvin J Richard. Dr. Alexander Robbins. Alexander, Rubin. John Serbin. Philip Schlis sel, Sydney A. Weinstock and Ben jamin Zimmerman Rosen came to Miami Beach from Providence. R.I.. three and a half ) ears ago. He is a graduate of Georgetown College in Washington. DC. and Boston University law school. He practiced law for IS years in Providence before com ing to Miami Beach He is pTMJ deal of the Normandy Isle Im provement Association and a member of the President'^ Council, a Shririer and a member of the Kx < hange Club. Before his lection to the presi dency of the Men's Club. Rosin served as its program chairman. With his wife. Hope, and his three daughters, he reside! at 675 Fairway dr. Normandy Isle. 4 #ff< % tj Members of the confirmation class of 1955 at Coral Gables Jewish Center include Jerry Marks. Philip Silverstone, Jonathan Baskin. Jack Kopelman. Judith Beck. Myrna Dolinger. Judy Flashman. Sue Hiller. Brenda Hochman. Anita JacobJ son. Jackie Kamp, FJsa Levick. Jacquelyn PnH,u. Sockloff and Miriam Frank. They are shown S', members Rabbi Morris A. Skop. Mrs. Joel Belo Irving Robinson and Robert Strassburg. Las? Meeting of Season Sunshine Rebekah Ix>dge will meet for the last time until Soptember at 1828 Alton rd.. on Tuesday evening. • I Frankels on Tour George Kronengold Travel Serv ice has arranged an extensive tour; to the Canadian Rockies, including Banff. Lake Louise and Jasper, for Mr. and Mrs Abe Frankel. of Miami Beach. The Frankels will con-! tinue on to the Pacific Northwest and during their stay in California will .sail on the S.S Lurline for) several weeks in the Hawaiian l-lands. returning to Miami in September. Guests Will Honor Donald Bruce Paul Donald Bruce Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Paul. 4911 NW 11th a\e will become Bar Mitzvah during 9 a.m. Sabbath services on June 25 at Tifereth Israel Northside Center. Rabbi Abraham Herson. spiritual leader and Donalds teacher, will officiate, with Cantor Albert Giant/ rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. Donald is a student at the Alia i.jttah Elementary' School, where he i entering the eighth grade. His jfc Ardmor* Miss Helens Isabel Degutz. daughter cl Mr. end Mrs. Arthur Degutz. 735 40th et.. Miami Beach, is attending the Florida State University Southern Schools Press Institute at FSU in Tallahassee from June 19 through July 2. Miss Degutz. a senior at Miami Beach High School, was selected to represent the school at this institute. I) s Officers and members of the P.T.A. oi Beth El Academy awarded "Oscars" for their service to the school are (top row, left to right) Clark Lazar. Mrs. Michael Libsnan. Mrs. Joseph Krissel. Mrs. Rachel Sakowitz. Mrs. Marvin Schwartz. Mrs. Louis Fine. Mrs. Max Parness and Mrs. H. Moekoifcl torn row ax* Mrs. Zelda Kunst. Mai Temple, Mrs. Max Gettinger. Ma Zimmerman. Mrs. Saul Penick. Ha] Bernstein, Mrs. Emery Kemeny cmd] Edward Schlussler. Beach Teachers Exchange Vows A study hall meeting at Miami Beach High School where both are teachers led to the marriage Sunday of Miss Carol I. Wilson and Charles Friend. They were wed at 12 noon by Rabbi Irving Lehman in Temple Emanu-El, with a reception following at the Balmoral hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Wilson, of Indianapolis. Ind. The bridegrooms parents are Mr. and Mrs. L TonyFriend. 861 NE 163rd st.. North Miami Beach. The bride wore an ankle-length dress of lace and a fingertip illusion veil She carried a cluster of white orchids on a Bible. Mr. Friend had as his beat man Harold A. Greene. Following their vttfsjf Indiana. New York tail sey they will live in .wsl Beach after Aug. 15. One Year Guarantee! WATCH REPAIR •asset rtpmir, BY ww ta iatirt wits aw itmt ** • Cl ias l s s, Stea saw Crews • Clssaief, Staff >ti iarllse H ss ri asa l sa, ailm), BsMrisa sf watch cess sad heal


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JAY. JUNE 2*. 195S :oln Road Assn. icts Milton Sirkin Iton Sirkin, Miami Beach real investor, has been elected Ident of the Lincoln Road As|tion, succeeding D. Richard who headed the association pic past seven years. her new officers elected durmeeting of the association a> in the DiLido hotel: Milton Ji. first vice president; Leon[\\icn. second vice president; lies L. Clement* Jr., secretary; IF. Lowry Wall, treasurer. frkin moved to Miami Beach Long Island, N.Y., in 1938 his father, Harry Sirkin, Ipi'H active participation in the gy's Florida properties. He been a member of the Lincoln Association for the past 17 kide from his Miami Beach erty, Sirkin owns land in MiCoral Gables, and upstate Ida. He operates from offices he Number One Lincoln Road rkin, 46, is a member of Ki5, director of Temple Emanulirector of Miami Beach TaxAssociation, director of |t#-r Miami Jewish Community er. director of Civic League of Li Beach, director of Greater hi Jewish Federation, presi[of Beach Band Booster's Club liami Beach High School and **~"*? ^formed into millions of m.rac.e Flavor Buds You jusc add ho, water. •• and instantly the burn ing "Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the richest, most delicious coffee you've ever tasted ... on the Sabbath and every day! SAVES YOU MONEY, TOOI Economical Instant Maxwell House saves you up to 25c compared to a pound of old-fashioned ground coffee. v THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH THAT GOOD-TO-THE-LAST-DROP FLAVOR!



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IAY. JUNE 24. 1955 LEGAL NOTICE .a. "JMM norktoxn .COUNTY JUDGES' COURT >AOE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 32430 %  (STATE <>F 1AHAM RUBIN, I'. %  E OF INTENTION TO MAKE IpPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE E Is hereby given that I If I %  final repon and i•• %  111 %  • -ii In. 1 Discharge M Ancillary Adlr. |<,r of the c-ti.t. „/ %  AURAfliClil.S. dei-citsed: and thai on It ilmy of August, 1135, III applj Honorable PRANK B. Dowi.. nunty Judge > stuck! tiinluf* tie provision* of said %  :os pi.iri.'o Statin-Si BhotVdlasolutlon of such i orpora. fore, the Si i retarj of cerl If) to the f i, .i thai he Is satisfied thai the ents of law ha\ • %  been i omMl. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I „ in-: eunto sel m) hand h rflxed I he I s.al "f ti" Btati of Florida, Talbthassei I he %  'apltal, the ilin teem ii da .. i. n A URAY, I) riCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW %  : IS HEREBY IS1VEN Ing to i ngage In nder ti n ime of | Mi'i sili IP .'. TRAVEL V\ at ::.".", C |H| Ave Hlali si : said nu nil the %  f th. Cin nit Conn of I lade Florida. BARBARA lEDWARDS %  .il — 7 I TICK UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW llii: is 111:iti-n:v I;IVK.V timt • -ixwnuil. desiring to emcuaa undei Hi.fictitious lunn iL PALM LAI M >lt Y ETTK. N.B. 2ndAve.. Miami. Fla, to register said name with ark of the Circuit Court of Hade r. Florida. IK-WHITE LAUNDRY. INC. a Florida Corporation [NELSON and S.OOPMAN %  €•> %  for Applicant 7/1-8 LEGAL NOTICE PAGE 11 B NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NOTICE IS HEREBY (HVEN that "•' underalgi desiring to engage In '.', T.,'A v T '-' -HMi \ ft |, A in; N n l"i Til i\ 11 : intends t sglster 'Hid „a„„. a,| t |i th e Clerk FUI^,. uU '' "' ''"'"">• HADE Cin-NTV la.VK 1-11 il.ri, I.KAln.Ks ASSMilATIu.N MOR T (5NI ffia'fe-'* Wa,UM Utorne) for Applicants "i Blaoayne I'.IIIK 1/17-24 ; i-s NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to ens business undei ihe fictitious name of Hi rZ HOTEL si Miami, Florida, Intcii.K to register said name with iho < lerk of the Circuit Court ol Dads < ount). Florida, DAVID BASS MIRIAM I'.ASS MAX OROVITZ HITII OROVITZ AARON M KANNER Alt. mi. > f.,r David llass. Miriam Us -. Mas Orovltt, Ruth Orovlti 6/17-24 T 1-J LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS M _, NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that tn undersigned, deab-tng to encage m bUBlneas under the fictitious name of fONORESS INSFRANCB AQRNCY at P. O. II leW, Miami g. intends to .i,'i.-t.T s.ii.1 name \>nh tinclerk of he Circuit Court of Dade Coantv, norl.ia. c/io.n-,, 2ft/ MAN '' %  T,,OMA8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engi business under the fictitious name "f HiiYAl.TO.N HOTEL. .,i Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of li.ul,. County, Florida. FLAGLER LEASES, INC., a Florida i oi pbratlon AARON M KANNER, Esq. Attorney for Flagler Leases, Inc. 1/17-24 — ;-!%  NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN .AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PRQBATE, No. 35488B In Re: ESTATE OF' JOSEPH CH1NICH. Dt i eaat-d To All Creditors' and All W-rSons Ha v. INK Claims ,,i Demands Agalnsl Said Estate: "i %  • I %  ari hereby notified ami iciiuiici lo uresenl any claims ami den.amis whlfl Of cither of von. ma> hove ultMin^l the estate of JOSEPH i III.Mc II ad late of Dade County, I the Honorable L'oant) .IUUKC>.I Dad* County, and file the same In their offices in the I'nm ni'ci.iiih.,ii., in iad e c 'ount) t lurj la, vsitlttn right calendar months from the date .a the first publlcal Ion hereof. Said i lalmd oi di mands t.. contain thi legal soHWOIP lirescnted will b e barred, i late June ISth, A.D, 19 SE1 M"l l; CIIIM.'II As Kx.-i in II Hi. La t w II and Testament of JOSEPH CHINICH, Dec. ntwiN i: KOTT ..f Myers, Helman A.Kaplan .\itin n. %  > s for Executor ., L7-Ji ; 1-s NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, .-lesiriug to engage in bUSlneas under the fictitious name of VINCENT HANNA A.M. PETER DANNA t/a SELECT TOMATO CO at IL'IT N.W. (lal Street. Miami, intend to reglstei said name with the ileik of ihe Circuit c.ain ol Dade County, Florida. VINCENT I.ANNA, partner ,.,., PETER i 'ANNA, partner KURT WKI.I.ISi'ii Mloi n,\ fur Applli ants I 10-17-Si — 7/1 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that th,. undersigned, desiring to engage in huslnesK under the fictltloiiH.aaine of HILTON SISTERS BNACK BAB, at 311 SB. 1st St In'-nd to r.-ci-iei said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Iiade County, Florida I'AISY HILTON HENRY M. CAIN Attorney lor Applicant •(-.is BTaat" st. 6/10-17-24 — 7/1 ••"" NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Notice ihereb) given thai MORRIS ,v CAROL ZIPPER, and HARRY & FANNIE 8PRINO aie no longer connected with TULIP TREE FAHM and iii nol be responsible for nnv •lei.is .-.am. II ted on or after Mac 1st, in.'..".. I/S-MM7-M ^TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW hCE IS HEREBY OIVEN that Bderslgned, desiring to engage In ss under the flctntoiis name of HIS JUVENILE BHOE BTORE ri'ART'K BTL'RDT SHOES, at 'tiKhington Avenue and 7746 Col\\. Miami Beach, Intends to ^r said nume with the Clerk of rircult Court of l'ade County, LHERBBRT N. STEEI.K. Owner 14 — 7/1-8 ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW •K Is HKKKHY OIVEN lhat rsigneii, iie-iiniK to engage in under tile fictitious name of K CORSET AND LINOER1E ii IH Mlrai I. Mile. Coral ititenils to register said name • clerk of the circuit Court • County, Florida. IDA K. si-lKl. MAN. owner 10 & FRIED vfor Applicant ...in RoM : 1-8-15 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF %  "tlOA IN AND FOR DADE |NTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 167028 ^1 IE MILLER. Plaintiff, \. MILLER, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TF:R A. MII.I.KH I H. sldeiic,. and Addion l'iikn..n nig himself within ihe c,.„nn ( ,f Hade, Mate ol l i.'i.d... Ifruni Service of l'ro.-ess. pu ai.. hereb) notified thai • Bin 'omplalm for idvorce hafs i n agalnal > ou, a mi > ou %  • • •* ed to -,i\, a oopy of your AnnPll sdlng to the Hill Of Comhi on the piamiiff'x Attorney, IR1 \i CAIN. Kit W Hagler Miami, Florida, and ftta Uie Hn.ii \nsei in Pleading In the el the Cl-ll, ol the Circuit kt on or before the IMII da) of I. I''.". If yon fall to do SO, .Indus' default win be taken agalnsl l"i the relief demanded in the of Complaint. hli notice shall be published once I w. ,-K r.,r foui consecutive weeki I' 11 IK\\ ISII FMIHIDIAN Nl. \N|. t>RDERBD at Miami. %  "os HO, pay ol June. A.I'. E. B. LHATHKHMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. l>,de County. Flotilla L N.M.KHKN. ','nt Heal) Deputy Clerk M. CAIN 'foe Piiiintlff Hagler Street. Miami. Florida 7/1-1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 35494-B In II,. ESTATE OF I.KNA MOSKIN. Di eased NOTICE TO CREOITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Hemamls Against Maid Estate: You. and each of you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demand.* which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of LENA MOSKIN. deceased late of Dade County, Florida., to tinHonorable County Judges of -Iiade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the dale of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. Ste Section 733.16 of the IMS Probate Act. Dale June Srd. A.D. 1935. SHIBLEY HASH As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of IJJNA MOSKIN. deceased OEOROE J. ALBOUM As Executor of the l"ist Will and Testament of LENA MOSKIN. deceased OEOROE J. ALBOUM Attorney for Executors of Estate of Lena Moekin f,u;, Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, KI. 6 10-17-34 — 7/1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR D ADE C CC UNTY .'„ F iig2i IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 180469 WINNIE HiiVKI-KH HKYKS ^ CARLOS MORALWRBTlg^ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To: CARLOS MORALES REYES Oenovg 30 A Colonla, Juareg YOUARE DHEREBY NOTIFIED ,hat a Complain! foi Divorce^s be*" filed auainst VOU, ami VOU are I.',! ', £rv. a* cop) of your anweror pleadlna to said CotmWnt on Plalnfc^rviaSrEJ! sis I'l., and nl[he original AM taken agalnsl you for the relief m -Si^Nl^^S a. v '" %  ',: I : I ; :,';\T!,'I:^V;' t'U 'k. Clri uit Court pade County, Floi ,i, ,. KNEF.DEN Oeput) M CAIN "" rl H 1 ,'. Miami, Florida bun pnv fn." \v % 24 HENRY Atlornei -j II \\,.st Flagler IT-'I N0T ,CE UNDER FICTITIOUS N "ci, IS^H-EUB^OIVEN .ha, aaSrssMgRSS 5 ? viti iltril \ M-NoBMAN HOTEL, %  MhlmVl'la.H. Fl %  '.'"'c'ier'k'^M'n; ister —Id nain. with the OatifW l^eiil, Court of I Cmmo. I^rida AARON M KANNER Attorney for l>nvid Bass a/17-24 — 7/1-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that Hi,, undersigned, rteslrlnK to engage In business under the fictitious name of SOUTHERN CHtcll.AH DISTRIBUTINO SERVICE, at :• L't; N. Miami Avenue. Miami, I'll Intends to register said name witli the clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County, Florida. SOUTHERN POLDER DIKTRD3UTINC, COMPANY, INC. A I 101 Ida Corporation PALLOT, SILVER ft MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants 7"l Congress Bldg. 17 24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAIV4E LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that th,. miller.signed, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of TIMETABLE DISTRIBUTORS. at >2t N. Miami A\enue, Miami, l-"ia int. nds to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SOUTHERN F'OLIiKB DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC A Florida Corporation PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants Tin Congress Bldg. J/J-1Q-1.-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desii ing to engage In .is name of THE SOUTHERN COAIPANY, at 926 N. Miami Avenue. Miami, Ma., Intends later saId name iiii the 'lerk of the Circuit Courl of Had. County, Florida, Siil'TIICKN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC A Florida Corporal PALLOT, SILVER A MULLOY Atloi ... \ pplll .' HI ^ Tul Congress Bldg. G/3-1U-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engagi In %  NATIONAL DISTRIBUTORS, al 92 N Miami Avenue, Miami. Fla., Intend I to re i name with ti NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t" engage in business under the fictitious name ,,f FLORIDA ATTRACTIONS SERVICES, at 921 M. Miami Avenue, Miami. Fla., Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida. SOUTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY. INC, A Florida Corporation PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants 701 Congress Bldg. 6/3-lll-lT-UI LEGAL NOTICE Court oi Dade INC. ei salll Clerk of tincircuit County. Florida SOUTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, A Hoi Ida !orpoi %  I Ion PALLOT, SILVER .>. MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants Tin Congress Bldg. i". J-19-17-24 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 179981 DOROTHY OILMAN. Plaintiff VS. IRVING OILMAN. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: IRVING OILMAN 10 State Street Boston, Massachusetts You, IRVING OILMAN, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against y.m. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on Ihe plaintiff's Attorney. OF;OKGE OHERTKoF', 607 Olympla Building. Miami. FTa.. and file Hie original Answer or Pleading D the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 30th day of June. IMS. If you fall to do so. judgment tjpdefault will be taken against von for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall M pillillsh.d once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN DONE AND ORI>ERF:D at Miami. Florida, this 1'Cth day of May, A.D. E. It. LEATHKRMAN, Cleik. Circuit Court. Hade County, Florida By HTM, W. STOCKING, (Circuit emit s.al) Deputy Clerk t; 3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersign. MI. desiring to engagi in business under ihe fictitious name of FRIENDLY FROST U8ED APPLIANCES at f8M N W'.Tlh Avenue. Intends to reglatei said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count], Floi Ida, FRIENDLY FROST T V SERVICE, Inc. M.\c MERMEL Attorne) for Applicant 111 Alnsle) Bldg 6/10-17-24 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN il the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the Hctfilous name of JACK BELLS WAYSIDE INN, 1191 N \v Slth si Miami. Intends to regId name with Ihe Clerk of '•• "• ^j^aa^-oKSr* KESSLER • ,; U!S Attorneys r-r Applicant (V Flagler St, ii J-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 'il\ EN that Aerslmed deal'lne to engage M A Florida Corporation BURNETT ROTH Attorney for Applicant l:'n Lincoln Rd. 8,10-17-24 — NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of HOTEL FOLDER DISTRIBUTORS, at I'L'i'. N. Miami Avenue. Miami, l-'la Intends to register said name arlth the Clerk of the Circuit Com t of Hade County, Florida. ROlTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC. A l loi Ida 'oi poi a i loi PALLOT, SILVER \: MULLOY Attorne) i for Applicants • MI lion I '.lug. 17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OH EN i lersiH tied, desii Ina to i ider the fictitious name "f Ti; \Nsi'i IRTATH IN ADVFIRTISING SERVK :ES, al 921 N. Miami A Mini Fla., intend < to name with I k of I circuit i '..a't ol I lade i Niunl \", Floi SI il TIII;I;N l-'i n,l >ER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY'. INC. A Floi ds i 'orpoi atlon PALL" IT, SILVER & Ml I.1.UY Attorm ) for Applicants Tin i 'nnti • Bldg I J-10IT-l'l 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol ATTRACTION AND RESORT FOLDER DISTRIBUTORS, at 921 N. Miami Avenue. Miami. Fla., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SOUTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC. A Florida Corporation PALLOT. SILVER MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants 7"! Congress Bldg 1/1-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MODEL FMLDKH DISTRIBUTING SERVICE at 926 N. Miami Avenue, Miami. Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SOUTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC. A Florldn Corporation PALLOT, SILVER r MULLOY Attorneys for_\ppllcnnt 701 Congress 1/3-10-17-24 r Appli Hf.lg. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 180149 I:HN V RUBIN, Plaintiff SAMUEL F RUBIN, Defendaiit NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: SAMUEL P. RUBIN 12 Fiist 62nd Street N,\v York. N.Y. You are hereby notified that a t omplalnt for Divorce has been filed agalnsl you, and you are hereto r uiiired lo serve a copy of your awer to the Complaint for Divorce Plaintiff's attorney, and file the original Answer in the office of the l lerk of the Circuit Curt, on or before 1st day "I July. !•, otherwise allegations of said Complaint P vorce arlll he taken as agalnal you, Date i Anon the the l>l%  onfessed this 1st day of Jung' 1W5. K it LEATHERMAN, Clerk, circuit Conn. Dade County. Florida B) R. H RICE. JR. Deputy Clerk TALIANOFF, WALLER ,. OREF:NBERER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC. A I loiida i '"i i>"i atlon PALLOT, SILVER .v MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants 7iil Congress Bldg. 8/8-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that th,. undersigned, deairlng to engage in business under the fictitious name of FLORIDA ADVERTISING DISTRIBUTORS, al 926 N. Miami Ave Miami, Fin., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Had.County, Florida. BOUTHERN FOLDER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, A Florida Corporation PALLOT, SILVER A MULLOY Attorneys for Applicants 7m Congress Bldg. 6/3-19-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that th,. undersigned, desiring i, engage in business under the flctltloui nam< pi SOUTHERN DISPLAY DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, at 926 N Miami Avenue, Miami, Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida. SOUTHERN FOLDER rRIBUTING COMPANY. INC. A Floi Ida i 'orporal ion PALLOT. SILVER & MULLOY T %  %  1 i: 3-10-17-24 INC. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl 'TH i: IS HEREBY GIVEN • -. .r.ll 1:1: X I USl'L \ V RAI "K 8ERV[i 'I;.-, • : %  _•; N. Mian \x< n le, Miami, l-la int.-iids 10 • lerk of the i i SI lUTHERN l'i ILI 'FIR 1IISTR1BI TING C( iMPANY, A Florldi %  i lion PALLOT, SILVER & MULLOY Attorm Ipi 7"1 Congress Bli 17-21 INC. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 180125 MATILDA O'MAHONY, 1'lalntlff. BMMETT J. O'MAHONY, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: BMMETT I O'MAHONY Residence and address unknown You are herein notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are reunited to serve .. copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. HENRY M CAIN, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk .,f th. Circuit Court on or before tna Mh day of July. 1*55. If YOU fail to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall he published once each week for four consecutive weeks In TDK JEWISH FLORIDIAN. AND iiRDKHEH at Miami, this 1st day of June. A.D. I u IN E Florida. 1 :• ."..•.. Peai h, E B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida Bv L. SNEEDBN (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk HENRY M. CAIN Attorney fuv I'lauitiff %  —!* %  ISII W Flagler Street. Miami. Florida 1/8-19-17-24 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Phone 2-4366 lor messenger service ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida CoJl the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-43*6



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PAGE 8 A +Je*isWcrkmu) FRIDAY,] esident Reports We Attach *&*m Importance to Friendship With Israel Continued from Pogo 1 A America will share in that go-xl" ;.n; I t fl[ 0 i i i : i ml Oooi-lt-Olif Min MIAMI U VN L'*t I r r. /, Tt tr Fr.m Aay Psiat m lb* MM States... Cantfct*. TiaK-TttHs' rICklRf IN M#VMf #4fVHtt$ iaOnciasiVts i Far Evary I fsfimofes Fvrnithtd Without Cost or Obligation ImtamnnUth ***** T. sef Fnw Nm Tots w Meaty. JMseat mi Cs Minai toco/ Moving a Specially PHONE 82-7561 llll Ntrlktul Id IitMt. Mitai • S||{cFMiteM*| • In AU Mier Ctta • Local Storage In Oar OasT ^ South Florida Waraka li FL LMM* i:i5riajta0m It MM Tw,MsOT--*! WAREHOIiE'l F„ H ,HI CosM*; 1 mm'*******. (3EQ3(& VARADERO BEACH and HAVANAtfDO! Both hi fare of cly o. ClfBAfi^ both when you Ay Cubans, VaraAjroBjj* rra of the Americas with it. You get the Riviera white sands and blue waters, sod Havana exciting Paris of the Americas. Ask for Cubn>a Romantic Circle Flight sod start off right. — ClWtAA MSU0\ MIAMI, HOtsW



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PKGE4B ****** ThrkMrtr J3AY \RTUVR M.EWMS — Tenth Anniversary for the United Nations Israel has a special place at the tenth anniversary celebrations of the United Nations, for it is a creation of this international organization—it can be called one of its children. When the founding faththers met in San Francisco, where the commemorative meeting ibeing held between June 20 and 26. there was no Jewish State, and not much prospect of one, judging from the way in which the British were behaving at the time in the mandated territory of Palestine. However, Israel was created, more by the strong right arm of the Jewish people than by any resolution adopted here, although t h e fighting which marked its inrth pangs was brought to an end through the persistent mediation of the United NationSome fifty statetook part in the San Franc,-co Conference of Apr to June 1945; they were the members nf the Grand Alliance which had defeated the Nawv Now. ton years later, there are only sixty member stateSome time after the First General Ascmbly meeting on London, the told War closed the doors of the United Nations. and it became the exclusive organization which it inow and which it was never meant to be However. Israel managed to squeeze in. despite the Cold War freeze on membership, po—inly because neither side thought that its entry would give the other tide any great advantage. The San Francisco meeting inot a regular meeting of the General Assembly, and no business will be [transacted: it is a commemorative ceremony and the representative ol e\erv member -tale iexpected to -peak, to talk of the UN, ittag* ceand itfailureNot only IsraelAbba Kban. but other deleKateawell, are expected to refer to the event.which occurred in Pale-tine between 1947 and 1949 Ud led to the creation of the -tate Of I-rael and its entry into the UN. In looking back, the representativemay recall that the fighting began before the British gave up their mandate, turning it over without any warning or preparation to the United Nations. It is only fair to say that the Palestine armistice agreements, much violated and somewhat outof-date though they may be. are a great UN achievement ^^^^ .^ m m* Thia is the San Francisco Opera House, where t the UN Charter was born. Delegates from the 60 nil' states of the United Nations, including the 51 orkjinal here, are gathering here thia week to rededicate the and their peoples to the principles embodied in the i MtoTON 1MERMA\ — Council's Elmer Berger Bores from Witl THE YOUNG LOVERS. A novel by Julian Halevy. 313 pp. New York: Simon and Schuster 1955. S3. SO. By HILARY MINDLIN SOME BOOKS CODM along, and the> are not the world's greatest terature, and perhaps they have many flaws, but they are purely I lelight to read Such a one iThe Young Lover-." a first novel by a young [39 author;Julian Halevy. The bo) inearly twenty, a college sophomore He shares an apartment in Greenwich Village with two students, Doc and Tarragoo. Hiname iEddie, but they call him The Groper. because he is "alays tumbling around in the dark, looking for answers" The girl he rids .n the subway is named Pamela Oldenburg. She is his own age. but more lost, afraid to need and afraid to be needed, with a capacity ; r allowing herself to ix destroyed which is terrifying to Eddie. He offers her temporary sanctuary in his apartment. Then he her permanent sanctuary -his love. But love cannot be a real refuge il one wall is left open Pam must learn to accept his need, and to meet without fear the conflictwhich her own love imposes her This learning to create, together, the warm partnership which mature love this ripening of love "to include friendship." is part ol the story Like mo-t young people. Pam and The Groper find that the world is too much with them Their ideals, their determination not to succumb to what they believe is wrong, isolate them from help. Compromise treachery, and they u>e on the fringe of tragedy caught in a web ol their making THE BOOK captures the self-consciousness of intelligent vouth. the desperate groping, the pain of coming to termwith life which required if they are to survive. Mr. Halevy writes compassionately : tin terrible struggle to reach what iprobably life's most important decision the terml>> which will take place the integration of the individual with the collectivity of civilization How much can one give I in which areaare the compromises to be made" At what survival become prostitution? The fact that such decisions mu-t be made before maturity, when one is yet a child, iunfortunate, maturity hangs on precisely such % % %  lecision, Mr Halevy errin spelling out too much for the reader: perhaps • hai DOt much confidence in him It Ibetter to write a subtler book ..r.d reach a smaller audience, but reach them well, than to overstate and hand the reader answers to which he has been allowed to contribute nothing. A book, like a marriage, is a two-waj affair the relationship between book and reader must be consummated sincerely i eh being permitted to contribute, in order for it to be meaningful Delightful ithe great tenderness, the honest quality of the writ ing. and the wonderful banter of youth caught like a winged bird One could meet the characteron the street and recognise them instantly Who. indeed, hanot known such a love story, has not been such 8 lover or has not wished to !* %  M The Damascus radio recently broadcast an attack on l-rael and Zionism by a leader of the American Council for Judaism, who-made himself an instrument of the Arab propaganda machine. ftlmer Berger. ACJ executive secretary, was welcomed in Syria because of the aid he has rendered the Arab cause Other American Jews would be subject to arrest merely because of their Jewish origin Or. at best, they would be refused a visa. The Syrian Ambassador in Washington, by appealing to anti-Jewish prejudice, has sought to turn American newspapermen against Israel. A Syrian visa was nevertheless granted to Berger whose many assault*: on Israel have been widely publicized by the Arab propaganda apparatus. While Berger's words were carried by the Damascus radio, other broadcasts told Arabs: "We. must teach hatred of Israel in our schools and inculcate pupils with the need for driving the Jews from Palestine." The Berger "interview" was in English. It was broadcast in Hebrew to Israel by Arab propagandists using a "divide and conquer technique." Previous expressions by Alfred Lilienthal. who shares much of Berger*s violent anti Zionism, have been similarlyexploited by the Arabs. In the Damascus broadcast. Berger said: "The philosophy of the American Council for Judaism has been gaining considerable headway during the past two or three years in the United State., ularly since the government of the Unite) i expressed itself rather firmly in opposition ij Zionist philosophy." He tried to support thiallegation by qj, remark by Secretary' of State John Foster | concerning "expansionist Zionism." It is a i public record that the American Council for] ism" has tried to turn the State Department i Israel. Berger is known to have met secrtujj Carlton hotel in Washington with Henry AI present U.S. Ambassador to Egypt, when I was Assistant Secretary of State for Nearl Affairs. Speaking for the Syrian Arab radio to the) Israel, Berger said: "You of Israel should ks*| Mr. Dulles, our Secretary of State, has on expressed our country's opposition to what led ly labelled expansionist Zionism These are tktg, convictions shared by the American Coaadj Judaism." Berger predicted "that if the political tail alistic activities of Zionism continue in the 1 States, such action will eventually prove detnsgf to the relationship between American knffl Israel, and even between the U.S. Govtnusafi! Israel" In the opinion of Israel circles, tat I mentality has already proved itself "detranaaf^ the cause of peace and international unden DAMP HOROWITZ — Peace Could be KeptIf Observers Were Honest MM. llraner ••estvtff ptact passible ROR1S SMOLAR — Arab Propagandists Doing Effective Job Increased anti Israel propaganda in thicountry, resentment amosu i,u„h i„.^ which is making „-,,, ,,,, ,„ various par,of „ d^&Jft? E and, iprovoking uirinii* .-,. %  .,...,-„ %  !" „.,„ i. .. munity leaders ibecause the a d bj tome propagand lean Jewry. The National Community RelationVI mg serious concern among Jewish to thicountry a number of \rab „ Z „? I.iwho are not even Zion,-tThis tore-' gome of these \r,b %  lecturer L CC anti-Israel propaganda I being utilout of their wa, ... : „,„ ,,,<:,,, [, r ~ £"• %  • opagand,.,for attack. Mains, Kma -,.,,, ,,„., /','hlco '' Z '" ,n,,,ns,f,ed viaorj Council %  c o ordinating body of Jewish groups engaged in fighting anti-Semitismbaa, therefore, placed the question of anti-Israel propaganda al the head of itagenda It was the first question the NCRAC took up at its annual conference which opened June 17 in Atlantic City Jewi-h leaders from various parts of the country reported to the ference the experiencein their communituwith Arab and other anti I-rael lecturers ami props which the NCRAC conference dealt They reported on the impact of anti Israel propaganda upon the non Jewi-h population and the Jewish community in their respective cities. The delegates then discussed measures to counter or offset this anti-Israel propaganda. There is a good deal of countrs They spoke no. only baton students and teacher, in rVmeriesnui but also before men" •wean's daba and .,, preconf ei roledo. ,h,, total Jewish Comiunit, ,' ,,u, n ,i make a public prot ., ;in eiil| w h Prai citie An evalu the V C eC,n, n '" of ** Propaganda and the lesson to be drawn from other ant, Israel pre, P H* 'I! a K m t ; dS W8S 0ne f th "** ^"jects with wh.ch the NCRAC conference dealt A number of UN delegates expressed the view that Egypt has found it to her special interest to keep the Gaza "seething-pot" boiling They pointed out that Premier Nasser, fearing internal trouble from opposition elements, is keeping the Palestine fire blazing in order to focus Egyptian public attention away from t h e politically unstable home front These same delegates, known here as staunch advocates of an Israel-Arab peace settlement, see in Nasser's brazen threat of an all-out war against Israel — should, as he stupidly feared, Israel seize the Gaza strip—a desparate attempt to bring tthe wavering Arab League States together again in common action against Israel In this, these delegates maintain. Nasser -has succeeded For Iraq, which had been looked upon by the Egyptian, as a traitor for having joined the IS.-sponsored defense pact with Turkey and PakiUn. immediately -nt word to Cairo that she would join Egypt in a n y all out war agalfaal ;he leagok State. Iraq, of course, would not hesitate to use the military weapons which her good I'ncle Sam has sent her. The situation at the Gaaa frontier ought now to be more than clear even to those—among them many Jews—who have to date naively wondered just where to Place the responsibility for the recurrent hostilities along the Egyptian-held strip. Here is the picture: Egypt con(,< tinues to mine Israeli roak and shoot at Jewish settlo patrols. When the Israeli'* tect themselves by dnnif marauders back. Cti "5* !" accuse Israel of affrea* by the time the UN arrive on the scene that definite way of proving <* fired first Egypt fully a** this strange situation, is tj couraged to continue to dangerous game. On a few occasions. it so happened that sew* observers chanced to be spot and the Egypt'"* caught redhanded in the* cative act'; of >niping^*" condemnation follow* somehow the dipk %  UN conveniently forget however. ,n favor of W* raeli defensive acts* aggression is never for*** true (acts, ol course, known 10 most diplomating US. delegate Henrj Lode*. Jr., who "P"*^ the Security Council W month Of June, hawn* Israel and Egypt that uaW a „d here he **, Israel in the same cstefW ,, asc BgWh* M call the Co"** bvtW Egypt forced to session Now. judging formanc. ol 'he lad I* ings. such s convoy m mean ingles.*-f"' i "^ As Eleanor too*** ed-thelS dJ*i only wanted to, couM %  *, to the Middle Ead **'



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PAGE 10 B +Jtni*tncr*Min Families Welcome At JWV Convention Families will be more than •aline at Miami Beach during the Jewish War Veterans 60th national encampment, scheduled lion' Oct. 25 to 31. According to Marry H. Cohen, iresidenl of the Convention Cortoration, "special famity plans now are being worked out between ihe hotels and the JWV bj which i i~ expected thai hundred* oi the 5.000 delegates anticipated for the convention can give wives and children an extr i vac Uou Re quests alread] have been received for loo babysitters during conven uon week." The famil) plan is an el lion "i the special summer vaca lion "package" tours that h ieen so popular here during the last few ..earI nder it, lodgings nay he reserved in advance, a certain amount of free entertainment I such as sightseeing trips, water -.hows and cocktail parties is in eluded, and transportation to and irom railroad station or airport is .•rranged Lost Rifts for Mover Edelman Dead at 57 FRIDAY Meyer N Kdelman. 57. of 61 Hci Slst at., Miami Beach, died Monday oight. June 13 in a Miami hospital. He had lived here 13 years A manufacturer of ladies' dress e.. he was a member of tihe Hi ish Com Center Seeks i forUnderpriv biscus Ma ionic Lodge 273, the Mi nor a ami Beach Klk.s Lodge 1601, and | Home M ;the Amaranth Flamingo C'ourf No 7th ave TOglW: u WopportumtyMSN ,h '' %  %  the H %  m ''"" : ^cSfia mun 'y Center m niKht m Miami Beach Councilman Sam Halperin (center), elected to a two-year term in his first bid for public office, poses with (left to right) campaign director Gerald Schwartz, women's division chaiimcn Rose Weiss, and cabinet members Phil Salmon and Paul Sriderman at Pumpernik's restaurant. ^_^_____ Mo: nt sine! staff 600 Attend Hebrew Sund!n a t0 prlaram ACadem y ExerCJSe$ Building Program A „ mamm m mo „ ,„.,, m „. Physicians and surgeons of the fended the fourth graduation exerAn.ninv.it.nn* niv I.ter credit Mo nl Smai Hos P i,al s,:,ff BMt CtM of the Hebrew Academy rriniren n wl,h ^cm.ecta n .1 eonaulUnto|Thunttaj evening, June 9. at HiM, o Jmv|,e proal ,hl ~ wt '" dbcUSa WtM wh,ch i Discus Auditorium Guest speaker hrUIhVvea bv veU r,n' h lhe > """" '" havr ***?** '" was Dr Homer F. Marsh. Dean. "Vh i. 11 ,1 ". '". %  "* ?* } h ":>" ,al School ..f Medicine. imvers.tv of 12 Surviving are his wife, llollie; two ions, l>r. Eugene J. and Philip, both of Miami Beach: two listers, Mr-. Bertha Wolff and Mrs. I.ena Kaplan, both of New York; and three grandchildren. Masonic services were held June 15 in the Riverside Chapel, Miami Beach Interment followed in Mi Sinai Cemetery. Hi, Unced h >SAi 28. it wa Horowit; camp committee, "! the < Fundsimilar through tfc, nave Gomes Party Dm Games party was held by the Sisterhood of Tifereth Israel Northside Center the evening of June 22. On the committee were the Mesdames Morris Laster, William Altman. George Weissbaum and Milton I'erlman used iffain Mrs Hoi •/ sa j d Work,,,, „ nthisproJW Mesdame. Morris SIT Spool. Ernest Paul. ArthJ Seymour s.,!r, mo n and W.i verman Masonic Cornerstone Ah ceremony ior .NurlMdi AM held for Surf side LodjeJiJ "" ,lin 18 for the MM tion s nev Temple at 92ndTj %  tailing ,,.. Most Wor^S • Lord. Grand Master ol Honda, officiated. in might economical!) inconvenient to bring their amilies with t h e m to Miami K ; l and medical center to be constructeil immediate!) adjoining the present hospital lite Dan B Ruskin. chairman of the \ room for two in an oceanhl ,.,„ t;i | building and planning iron) hotel ran be obtained for ac^,,, !" ,,,,.. ;ni) thai ,(-... doctors little as M:> tor seven days and -i\ W( ri | nv ited to attend a series of nights Special rateas Ion as --,:. fi'i -A I put ,i delegate and his ,i!c in some Oi the finest hotel* 'err and at a pi ice ranging from 'HA lo $119 %  "><) a couple can k with breakfast and dinner .i the h T *• 1 included 'lien re %  led. ("oil! The JWV, in in sugurating the famil) vacation plan t'ir its forthcoming conven tion. b> > I it iestablishing a thai mil (Hfollowed bj Dupa in httun rlj il Miami Beat h %  Isant and inexmil) 1.1 reati n Miami Greetings were extended by B I. Binder, president of the Academy, and Dr, Irwin H. Makovsky. chairman of the Academy board of education. twardl presented were the will be contained on the first floor of the building and will be grouped [or maximum efficiency and economy of motion The patients" will be on the upper floors of the tower-tike structure Private elevatorfor staff and patient! will prevent cross traffic vv,th hospital \ isiton Modern laboratories will be provided for research and study II operating roomi aill l>e Mr James Hani! newt) .;. ted quipped with closed circuit tele' ; • SI tort t Tif ion a that student nurses, phy-reth Urael Northside l l riant and other qualified n it the I f the personnal can watch operating Monda) technique from an adjoining auditorium meetings scheduled with Dr. Her Rose Hitter Scholarship, for excelman Smith, nationally recognised lency in all subjects, to Seymour hospital consultant, architects DonSpoiler, valedictorian, by Sigmund aid B Smith and Irvin Korach and Weintraub: the Rose and Harry hospital executives. Genet Hebrew Scholarship, for exAttending the meetings area celknea .n Hebrew studies, to Mel docton ,-re told ol the man) inV| n ("intent, by Saul Genet; for novation* alread) incorporatnd in Servian, to Nathaniel Lauer. by the basu hospital pUn All tan ices Jacob Kaufman, vice president of the Academy; Social Studies to 0SCE0LA LAKE INN* HINDtlSONVTUf, NORTH CAROLINA j, e •„,„ 0ln-r J State* Jan* 1st t. Octaaar 1st Reatanablt tittt • NM Dane* ana" Recreatta* Nail • Swimming Paal ma* ChlMrta't Woatna Poet • Jwih American Caisint — 3 Meals Daily • All Raaau with Saawar ar Rath • i^. M, k !r i rd I pi R"'-f. ItaadtolL Rawiaa, fishia,. G.II, H^u R>4ia|, Wicait Raatti. ttc. CALL OR WRIT!: P. 0. MI 744. HINDIRSONVIUE, N.C. ffssj J Mrs. Harris to Preside trat June ^7 Nathaniel Zemel. by Mrs. Irving Kirtel. president of Hebrew Academy Women; Science, to Irving Wolfe, by Mrs Miriam Pell Solkoff. president of The Hebrew Academy P.TA. The annual Journalism award. sponsored by Jewish Hondian. was presented to Harvey Finkelstein. Americanism awards. annually presented to sixth graders by the Miami Beach Elk's Lodge by Mau rice Klein, were given to Jay Mirmelli and Carl Sonntag Chairman of the evening was Valerie Mamches (ithers graduating were Victor Azrak. James Dublin, George Goldring. Helen Ilerz. Ira Imberman. Sandra Katz. Irving Kelemer, Peter Klein. Herbert Rubinstein Melvin Bafm, Sidney Shapiro. Robert Simon Hebrew diplomas were distributed by Rabbi Jox-ph Rackovsky and E ngl ish diplomas by Samuel Reinhard, Academy vied president rha final charge to the graduates was made b) Rabbi Alexander S Ggoaa. principal. DUNCRAGGAN INNriBtSL WarUj Faaaaat Coisiat Stason May 30tktiOd.il American Plan — Beginning of $60.00 a Hfeei COUNSELOR FOR CHILDREN Mew Recreation Building — Orchestra ani Due* Writ* far Fraa laaklit Tear Haiti, Blanche oaf M Ink la NM a*aaVas HlHDttSO VV/llf N.C. LEARN SHORTHAND IN (}\ WEEKS ^-^w^^^^v^* 'WSaend yaar vocalian in the Slat Rieac Maantaias Thv Horowitz Kotther Inn 331 First Avt., W H*na*ranille, N.C. 3ir4 SMSON Fine Kath.r lood.. prapar.d n in* *"•"•" Mr'* *• **t>*rx coohi. VVr.tt or phone Jo for rtllrvi. tion. All rooms with p-.yjte na conntcting bathi i n Mfl A II Mill SHORTHAND FAMOUS ABC SYSTEM SpeedwritinP ^s TTHMQ AVAllAaU fw)-Q fl fcf**! NO SIGNS—NO SyMBOtS—USfS obc i fjtt Speedwritlqg CHARRON WILLIAMS 111 S. MIAMI AVE. COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PHONE B* Trvc Capital nwti.. ^ INTRODUCING ^"FAMILY PUH Children, under K FREE with pri" Vitamin No. 15,000,000 is presented by former Miss Miami. Shirlee Young of Florida Power <£ Light Co.'s treasury department, to Robert L. Oils. 80, senior retired employe in the Miami area. Free vitamins go to active and retired personnel as part of the company's health and safety program. Celebrating the 15-million mark this weok. FPL introduced a lightweight plastic bottle which will halve mailing costs of the "Powercapa." [Camp High Land SERRINC. FIORIDA "to ffce oc ..oi ,i FlarieV' I 0 "'/ 24 Mrs. from Miami MAIM FtORIOA'S OVTSrANDtNC STt CA T f ro >rs *TK •fits ctmplilt camainf praaram Nfa% S. Ckaita. Iwllh y. t r, of Jt wh Educ.t.an I Camp Etpananct, Camp Oirtctar Capibl*. Matura Starr Phoftt PI MM LIMITED ENROLLMENT Tka BURLINGTON HJJ 100V. parfacf.. •***' aarvica, conni n **v faealntceomW 1 warm, friendfy •*R*F^ j urlingtoi HOTEL Vermont Avt** 1 tt Thoma dd W \MI |\,(, K)\. 0i anal %  % % % 



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)AY. JUNE 24,19S5 isky Splits nth ZOA Over let of Escape' Continued from Pag 1 A pe v e m ent were never greater, u.ast December, Dr. Nahum |(lm;ir.n. as leader of world Zis ni. after many preliminary etings, succeeded in bringing totrr leaders of the ZOA admin Vat ion and leaders of the liberal Ini-t groups to discuss the probVs with a view to the restoration (unity within ZOA ranks and as liminary to the consideration ;i radically revised program, %  ct ions and procedures. I per Jally was given the assurance by Kmanuel Neumann, chairman [the ZOA executive, that there a fair chance for arriving at a konable understanding. fPur^uant to these preliminary cushions, a meeting of the ZOA cutive committee was held rebtly where it was agreed, to fhorize Dr. Neumann to appoint balanced subcommittee and to Lort back to the executive com|tee. This committee was corned of Dr. Neumann (chairman), raham Goodman, Harris Levine, tin Kohn and Jacques Torctyner the ZOA; and for the liberal lup. Ezra Shapiro, of Cleveland, ney Stone, of Taunton, Judge Leventhal, of Philadelphia, Samuel Margoshes and myself. I the course of the general disIsioo of the first meeting of the imittee, our group proposed Li the committee report unanikuagreement to a special comItee of the convention on these Intv fl. That a high level commission —which might be called a Hoover Commission — be named by the convention which would in the course of about six months make a thorough study of ZOA problems — its organizational forms and funds and functions — and submit definite recommendations on how the ZOA could function, what its program would be, in the lifht of present day clrcum.• %  tances. We asked that the naming of the commission at the convention should be made an occasion for a demonstration of unity and of the determination of the ZOA to face its problems in a comprehensive way. |"2. In order to create the proper atmosphere for the revision of certain matters that are definitely an issue within the ZOA. the ZOA administration should suspend — for the period in which the commission would be in existence—its special propaganda in connection with the General Zionist Party of Israel and that a temporary vacation be granted to its news bulletin 'ZINS,' which has been a disruptive factor in Zionist affairs. | "3. To further the general impression of a desire for a united front, the election of Mortimer May as president for a second term would take Place as planned, but that the liberal group should be given the privilege of nominating the chairman of the executive committee, and name one that would be acceptable to the present ZOA administration. "Our impression was that these oposals raised a possibility of me agreement, but as the disunion continued over many hours became evident that the ZOA Wdership was disinclined to raise e issues involved at the conven4 on in Washington, that they were Hamant about the identification "Kestion, and were reluctant to Ulld P the high level eommison. feeling that the effect of the mtment of such a commission ould be to raise all sorts of quei n* that would be reflected in the nmmert Israel political cam "W I moved to cad the disus-.on at the first meeting and d, urn e die. without a ren But D, Neumann atill fait m would be worthwhile to con tnue the d on at a ^^ nwetmg. whl ch he called to take Place on Tuesday. July l 4 two days before the opening of the eonven"At this second and last meeting, the ZOA representatives prac tically rejected the three points that were made. In other words, after all the assurances that were f IVe I 1 J t -lat some feasible 7Zi£ £ Un d t0 restore unit y h r Z0A !" ? to help raise the Prestige of the ZOA, in the last analysis the ZOA administration PAGE 3 A was unwilling to go further in the direction of revision which had been indicated over a period of about a year." %  WHAT A Good Bank Anywhere in America Whether IVs in a Village or a Bustling MetropolisMeans Many Things to Many People lut — of utmost importance to everybody — a good bank puts honesty in its broadest sense, and the safety of its depositors' money, above all else. A good bank must at all times maintain a strong capital structure in ratio to its deposits and loans. A good bank must gear its services to meet all modern banking needs ... must keep pace with the growth of the community it serves... and ever strive to improve its services ... but most at alt times, refuse to court popular trends if they're financially unsound. 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% AY. TUNE 24. 1955 ?^i*isMhrtdton lent Fortress of Roman Herod is UneartheiaTMasa^ ,„.,„u.d from P.O. 1 B mains ot leather soles thon*. ,„„ ,: .. ,u, PAGE 9B CcnHnued from Pag* 1 B an d water along the narrow j, i\ Path" which the Rom i i 2.000 years before them, %  also the camp and its services I %  fort The diggers have r the slogan, "A million nds) for Massada," and they In make next spring their .. aaon. ijfling down the cliff from one !i the next, they showed us [t, ;u-trade which surrounded l,,,nqueting hall, painted in 11,: lured frescos, various ornais and marble imitation made jln-ler. On the top tier they ,aid bare well preserved ,,nd white mosaic floors— Earliest me.saics found in Israel far, and the only Hellenistic nd further below they ( act, ual living quarters, and only part of the •secret passage" leading to the top of the rock, of wh.ch Josefh^u S J Wr ,,en Bu ,he >'"ink that Herod must have spent some of his leisure time at this palace for what has come to light so far shows that much effort was -pent in carving the edifice into the rock Herod died in 4 B C.E. The 900 various treasurers government, university and others—don't feel justified in allocating thousands of pounds to such research, and the diggers have to plead and argue to get on with the work. There is no doubt that Massada is a fascinating place for yoeth studying the country's history, for archaeologMU and for tourists alike. From whatever part of the top you look down, you see some of the 11 camps which the Remans established for their men to lay siege to the fort; you see the elaborate water supply network, with w| a score of reservoirs inside the Jews took possession of the Mas: r an d bcneaih the palace which sada 70 odd years later Surely C 0Uld hold 40 000 eub 'c metres; they also used the palace which T-J sec the wide road ,he Romans laid to Eingedi, further north on the Dead Sea shore, and the winding path to Jerusalem, 40 miles J ••' "itl. OUKMV, they also used the palace which offered such a wide view over the area. Unfortunately, digging up old nally built to conquer the rock and the remain*; of the buildings themselves, incloding a small Byzantine church which must have served a handful of monks a "few centuries after the fall of the Massada. Here history comes alive as almost nowhere else. And even though the access is still hazardous —a four to five-hour drive from Beersheba. and an hours climb with the last bit real rock scaling —once one stands on the flat top the reward is unique. Some say it would be fine if the 011 rig at the base of the Massada, See or Phone /We NAT GANS Ph. 3-4616 HI 6-9981 lift INSURAHCl NEEDS Metropolitan life Insurance Co. 13200 S.W. 3rd ove.-"f 5 Peiiifi" whose humming is clearly discernible from atop, would yield the precious gold; for then Massada would once again be drawn closer to the rest of the country. Others say it would be a pity, for the romantic atmosphere would vanish with it There are those who would like to have the ascent made more comfortable, but others hold that as you climb the 300 odd yards as the Romans climbed them, you feel transplanted into times long gone by. are&as& a a^gg-.s kit's Many Departments Speed Solution to Knotty Building Problems m do -'.me companies grow? -wer is simple, a company [kbecause it gives its custom | hi nest value for money reex. Integrity is the magnet I • the customer, and if one I il .ike care of increased vol[here ino alternative but to BI :(, the operation." This is the It,, • ol Steve Raymond, presi Giffen Industries. U a company attracts custom-1 so it appeals to employees." I business executive feels that it pe most human of desires to be ciiited with success and that c of achievement can be |\ realized by being a part of a rinjj and progressive company. Ifter all, a company is notnJ mi re than the sum total of all! (employee-,—a closely integratjrhcle that is dependent on the Ihir.ed abilities and effort of [personnel." \at (iiffen are proud of the lirued growth of both the par[ci mpanv and the seven subsidlor.unued Raymond. "The fcri %  we have made, we know, KM to customer acceptance but J|M -peaks well for the calibre bur employees who, by an unppn misiog attention to detail, ured the quality of workItl p so important to our progPtbough the Giffen organizalarge. Raymond says it dees the same relative care and bni en to the small job as it %  the big one. The roofing psion, as an example, engages in ny big operations applying \t to huge commercial or indusf\ ''inklings. Yet the individual ni owner can expect and obtain, me service, the same painsr i workmanship, that would di manded by the large coni't, %  t.\ liond or guaranty issued by (fen or its subsidiaries is not a piece of paper but the acMance of an obligation by an lar.ization that has been in ex istance for many years and which expects to continue for man y more." As sub-contractor specialists, the Giffen organization is engaged in many facets of the building trade and has offices ranging from Key West to Jacksonville. The parent concern, located in Coral Gables, is divided into three major divisions, which, in turn, are further subdivided into departments. Largest, from the point of volume, is the Roofing Division encompassing new construction, reroofing and repairs, and the solar water heating departments. Next there is the sheet metal division, which is primarily engaged in the fabrication of metal items allied to the building trade. Within this unit can be found the stainless steel department that has as its province fabrication of restaurant, underbar. and commercial equipment. "Finally we have the metal fab rieation and engineering division, a job shop working in heavy gauge metals .that will undertake almost any project regardless of size. Increased volume on two specialities has necessitated a departmental breakdown for Storm Shutters and Miscellaneous Metals," Raymond explained. Also at Coral Gables are three subsidiaries Ray-Hof Agencies, American Steam Company and Eagle Insulation Company. RayHof Agencies, with a branch at Jacksonville, specializes in the pouring of gypsum roof decks, as well as the erection of structural steel beams, joists and columns. An integral part of this company is the accoustical division. According to Raymond. Ray-Hof. Inc. of Orlando, with a branch at Tampa, en gages in the same type of work that does its counterpart Ray Hot Agencies. American Steam Company, a fairly recent addition to the ('.if fen family, is a mechanical and utility piping contractor with a wide experience throughout Florida. For the handling of insulation problems up to and including cold storage plants. Eagle Insulation Company is the Giffen subsidiary indicated. At South Dixie hyway. in Miami is situated the wholesale building and industrial supply subsidiary Coral Gables Supply Co. Possessed of a double-end railroad siding and I a large warehouse, this company carries a large and diversified stock for the benefit of its customers. Coral Gables Supply has branch warehouses at Ft. Lauderdale and West Palm Beach. "Patent Tile Company, located in Ojus. is reputed to be the world's largest manufacturer of machine-made roof tile," Raymond revealed. "Making tile in all styles and colors and with a capacity of 36.000 pieces a day LMs company too maintains a large and a well rounded stock." Last is the newest Giffen acquisition, Henderson, Inc., of West Palm Beach. "An old established concern, it can offer their customers a greatly expanded service covering roofing, sheet metal, gypsum | roof decks, insulation and acoustical tile installations as well as air conditioning ventilating and heating systems. "Giffen Industries, itself, has I branches in Key West, Homestead, I Miami Beach, and Ft. Lauderdale," j Raymond said, "which, when taken I in conjunction with the other offices, represents comprehensive coverage for Florida. "Our products are many, our sen ices too. and, in consequence. jwe can offer the general and build; ing contractors a comprehensive %  package price on many of their re! quirements. Our central estimating department under John Hunter. Giffen Vif.e-President is always available for consultation with the architect, builder or contractor on iany matters where we can be of service." Dade Monuments, Inc. 3223 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 4-201S Catering Exclusively to the Jewish Clientele We art one of Miami's leading Jewish Monument Deafen NEW TIME FOR 4 YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR Nasatir's Yiddish Classical Hour AMII be heard every Sunday from 12 noon to 1:30 p.m. Two New Features "THEATRE NEWS" Featuring Simon Wolff "FROM A WOMAN TO A WOMAN" Featuring Shushana Spector STATION WWPB 1450 on Your Dial GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS 414 S.W. 22nd AVE. Ph. HI 6-5860 I Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" NOW OPEN LORRAINE CONVALESCENT HOME 310 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE 24-Hour Registered Nurse Supervision Mrs. Rita Fortman, Manager Phones 82-5*16 — 82-5617 "Jewish Forum On The Air" Every Sunday—10:00 to 11:00 a.m. Station: WMIE (1140 on dial) With Various ftaturtt Produced and Directed by SIMON SEIDEN 503 S.W. 17fh *.__ Ph. 82-5410 listen to SCHACHTER'S New Yiddish Program Every Sunday, WMIE, 2 p.m. and Saturday, 11 a.m. THIS PROGRAM IS THE FIRST AND HAS THE LARGEST LISTENING AUDIENCE WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE Friday thru Monday MORNING FRIOAV" SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY 7:00 7:15* 7:30! 7:451 Today Test Pattern Show; Weather I Mm iiintc Show I Morning Show 8:001 DinK Dong School Morn. Western Sign On 8:15' I 8:30' On Your Account I I 8:45 Cartoon Show I I What's Trouble 11:00 Gary Moore I Capt. Midnight I Lamp I.'nto Ft. I Gary Moor* 9:15' | I 9:301 To Be Announced I Super Circus Look Up. Live I Arthur Godfrey 0:4*1 I %  I 10:00 Del Russo 10:151 10:301 Strike It Rich 10:461 Space Patrol | Tills Is the Life I Buffalo Bill Christophers I Strike It Rich 11:00 11:151 11:30 11:45' Menu Magic Search P. T'm'row Guiding Light Hi g Top Winky Dinky I I Barker Bill 1 Valiant Lady J Love of Life I Search T'mor'W I Guiding Light AFTERNOON 12:00, 12:151 12:301 12:45' I've Got News Love of Life Welcome Traveler L' O'clock High Dltsy Dean 1:00 1:151 1:30 1:45 Living Faith I I Rond of Life Komlc Korner I Welcome Trar. I Noon Edition Brunch Wflh Judy Baseball Game Big Picture I Menu Magic Art Llnkletter I I'M Review | Houseparty Induatry Parade I ga e a *:OU 2:161 2:30' 2:45! Big Payoff Jack Cobb Baseball Game i Top Flight I I Take a Trip .,KT. ..* mtS INOUSTWi*; 3:00 S:15 3:30 3:45' 4:00' 4:151 4:30' 4:451 Jackie's House Valiaftt Lady Secret Storm I ; Baseball Game I Disneyland Dollar a Sec. I I I Big Payoff j Bob Crosby I Br"ch W. Judy I On Y. Account I Secret ftorm Alec Gibson To Be Ann'red Life W.. Father I Jackie's House Preakness You Are There I Alec Gibson 5:00 5:15 5:30 5:45 Glenn aV Mickey I Willy I The Lucy BhowOlenn & Mickey Superman I •• I II Caooldy I Capt. Gallant I Constitution I I News Picture I Shopper'? i.nMe Shopper's Guide J_ EVENING 2-vJ^' 6:00 6:10' 6:15! 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 7:45 Political Weatherman Jack of All Sports Dotig. Edwards Repor ti ng Mama Hlg Playback Let's Oo Fishing I Lone Ranger Studio 57 To Be Ann'eed | | Jack of Sports Jack of Sports Private Sec. I Doug Edwards News I Renlck Reports I Renlck Reports Jackie Gleason | Toast of Town I Burns & Allen I Talent Scouts L~ !*Hl iriwvi,! .* -*^ 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:45! 9:00 9:151 9:30 9:45 10:00 10:15' 10:30 11:00 M:16l 11:30 11:45 Pla> house of Star.-Our Miss Brooks Two for Money I Ronald Reagan I I EjOTO Lucy Fav. Husband I TV Theatre The Line Up Person to Person I Profee, Father Bon Istand Adventure What's M. Line Favorite Story Studio One Perry Como Night Story Masquerade Party Eddie Cantor I Sunday News I Perry Corao I •• Req. Perform. I Hollywood I I I*d 3 Lives Call the Play I Captured News. Weather Topper Sign Off Runyon Thcat. I BlgTown To be Ann'eed I News; Weather •• I Stage Seven s *" o tt is.;: off 12:001 12:151 Giffen on the job. I Mid. Theatre I Sign Off



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SALK VACCINE AND MEL'S HEALTH OUTLOOK ^tl^mfoMoMm MIAMI, FLORIDA FRIDAY, JUNE 24. 1955 SECTION B NEW NOVEL BY JULIAN HALEVY ^STORK PAST ON mjimisonmmDjEA ncient Fortress Of Roman Herod Is Unearthed At Masada By NORA LASKY JTA 31 i RSHEBA — Massada, that Intain chain on the Dead Sea's fctr-n coast, has intrigued peo[i r hundreds of years. Joses Flavius. in his seventh book llie Jewish War, wrote about the siege and conquest of it ring the first century C. E A r expedition, led by Profes%  \ hullan. investigated its an a quarter century ago. I hikers have been climbing year. rya Gutmann, a member of Cooperative settlement, : (ik a youth group up the rock, showed them the rein.i f the Roman fortifications, nd water reservoir on the 2u-acre top. told them how ftWtt^as-wart-ja young and old, and their hree years ^affSS {SL^JmVtXmT — stood for 18 months the siege of' Thev !" 7.S ..000 Romans around them Sh2 | J^ViSet^i Z rock surface, and the other two, mined to wipe them out J* B sa s h Sif iu,mann ', 2 2 and !" 5 ^" %  i: wim nis black and white, manej snectivelv Thou f !" ,„,i !" %  notice,, what looked to him .ik. i SBS? 'eomrnVtSf^ul Creek column planted into the I and with beautifully Vcu P tu red h, l^nh K Cr nCn at Tallahassee. Problem! of Schools for Chilrcn Under Six" is the theme of lerence which started on ue d of this week. Local Woman's Play Published National publication will be given a playlet by a Miami Beach clubwoman, according to a letter received here from the National Council of Jewish Women's headquarters in New York. The playlet, "Family Album." bj Mrs. Maurice Serotta. was presented in February of this year to the Greater Miami section of the Council. All sections of the national women's group will be offered copies of the playlet lor local present.! tion. The Council's national review ing committee wrote of the script: "This is a beautiful piece of writing, and can be used by many Sec tions for many different purposes The dialogue iexcellent, containing -ome humor and a great deal of meat it can become any Sec tions principal dramatic produc tion for the year." Mrs Jean C. Lehman is president, of the Greater Miami Section of; Survey ShoWS Membership the National Council of Jewish Women. Mrs. Joseph Duntov was the Tercentenary chairman who requested the original script, and Mrs. Ben Lond was the director for its first performance here. Mrs. Serotta has written another playlet which received national recognition in the Parent-Teacher Association's Program and FoundDay Manual for PT.A.'s Presentation of an Israeli myrtle tree is made by Mrs. Abba Eban, wife of the Israeli Ambassador to the United States, to Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, president of the University of Maryland. Looking on are Dr. Leah Bloch-Frankenthal (left), of the Hebrew University at Jerusalem, and Rabbi Meyer Greenberg, director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Maryland, who arranged the presentation. tions, flanked to both sides by walls surfaced with solid plaster. To the 25 man and-woman expendition. made up of very few I archaeologists, Hebrew University students and amateur diggers from communal settlements assisted by members of the Army, these were fascinating days. Working from sunrise to sunset each day and doing their planning and mapping work in the evening by the light of a high pressure lamp, they crawled and climbj ed among the rubble with the ATTACK ON 'ADULT ILLiflRACY' help of ladders, ropes and strong arms, slowly removing the yard liquifies* with a rare enthusiasm! NotlOltOl WOttietl'S LBQQUS Ht}TH the diggers, looking dusty and j sun tanned and unshaven, showed us around their finds just before they wound up the "far too short" expendition. "We need four seasons of two months each to lay it all bare." they said, "and that will cost a lot of money which we don't have." They have prepared detailed plans for further operations, hopini; that some wealthy enthusiasts will help out. This expedition could not have materialized without the cooperation of the Army which set up a camp at the base of the rock, provided the mules that lugged up Continued on Pag 9 B launches New Workshop Series; Officers Seek Closer Cooperation ers throughout the country'Entitled High in B'nai B'rith WASHINGTON—A high percentage of outstanding Jews listed in a new biographical dictionary claim membership in B'nai B'rith. a sample study made here at B'nai B'rith headquarters reveals. At least one out of seven persons in "Who's Who in World Jewry" indicate that they are members of B'nai B'rith. "Who's Who in World Jewry" contains tthe bioSuppose it Hadn't Happened." the graDhjes 0 ( io,700 distinguished play was presented at a joint meeting of all Beach PT.A.'s last year. 'The Good Earth' Featured Last program in the Miam lie Library's series of film c .lews here and overseas and is issued by Monde Publishers of White Plains. NY. Of the first 288 names listed. 43 — or 15 percent —are listed as Last program in the Miami PubESSSS^ ESSES' ning, June 30, featuring "The of ine four are physicians or Earth." an early sound product.o n are rabb,s r jon based on Pearl Buck's famous novWJ?JJ J* JJ workers, and el. Tickets for this program mayJ* •*"" J^jf of vari ety of and will conclude at the obtained at the main library and. there i branches June 27 at 6 p.m. I other occupations To emphasize the educational program, value and services of National Women's League, the Southeast Branch of National Women's League of the United Synagogue of America launched its Reciprocity and Orientation Day Tuesday in the social hall of Temple EmanuEl. Mrs. Benjamin B. Wolff, former Branch president and chairman of Reciprocity, announced that this was the first of a series of workshops designed to bring the presidents and boards of all Greater Miami Sisterhoods affiliated with National Women's League into closer relationship through educational activities. Mrs. David Shapiro, of Hollywood, gave the invocation. Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, president of the Southeast Branch, reppi-tod on the Branch presidents' conference held on June 6 through 8 at the Statler hotel in New York City. A nationwide attack on "adult Jewish illiteracy" was planned as an outcome of this conference. Spearheaded by Dr. Evelyn Garfield, national chairman on education, assisted by activity chairmen in the fields of programming, religious observance, books and publications, the drive will be carried on through the 612 affiliated synagogue Sisterhood groups in the Conservative movement in the United States and Canada. listory of American Zionism 2. An Aroused Jewry By DR. JAKOB ROSENTHAL ond MAURICE del BOURGO %  *ht. IMS. by American JiwUh Trt— AMIHICAN ZIONISTS fOIMlO TM( VAN. &UA*D IN AF.OUSIN* runic "0"2JS N (W YO *•*"' •AIL* Mi0 W H MArOlHTMlOWA-NO H.PESIOENTCLEVItANO AS SHAKWS. UNCtd THE LIAOWSHI* Of 0. HAY FRIEDENWALO. NOIW PHYSICIAN OF IAITIMOM. WHO IECAME PMSIOENT OF THE FEDEKATION (LATH 'HE ZOA'FUOM IWTO ll.THf MOVEMENT IN AMEICA TOOK U STUIOtS. IN l "YOUNG JUOEA IS FOUN0C0-THE MST ZIONIST YOUTH 0*OANIZA. TION IN THt COUNT**. EAUY ZIONIST EMIS. SAIES TO THE U. S. WEKE DIPLOMAT NAHUM SOKOIOW AND THE OUATO* SHMA. YAHUIEVIN.WHOHAO A CHEAT IMPACT ON THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE MOVEMENT IN THI U.S-A Mrs. Henry B. Wernick Participating in the workshop were Mrs. Harold H. Berney, program pointers; Miss Lillian Goodman, programs for year book; Mrs. Bernhardt Chesman. organizational techniques; and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Torah Fund. Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El acted as hostesses. Affiliated synagogue Sisterhoods in Greater Miami are Zamora Jewish Center, Hialeah-Miami Springs, Temple Beth Sholem, Ft. Lauderdale, Temple Sinai, Hollywood. Beth Emeth, Israelite Center, West Miami Jewish Center. North Shore Jewish Center and Temple EmanuEl. Spinoza Forum Schedules Two Speakers Sunday Dr. Abraham Wolfson will give his fifth lecture on "The Art of Living" Sunday evening at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum. 11th st. and Ocean ct., Miami Beach. Also scheduled to appear is Lillian Everts, author of "The Past Burns," and recipient of the Lantern Award in English and Akademia Award in French translation. I



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LY. IUNE 24.1953 [Same! to Head Sinai Cardio lonary Lab appointment of Dr, Philip as clinical physiologist in cf the cardtojjulinonary la rv at' Mount si nil Hospital Inounced Wednesday by Max k. president of the hospital. fmet will assume his post I new physiologist is a native K York and graduated from pw York University College dicine. He is a member of Ha Kappa and Alpha Omega > f*HOr. Mlif Smmtt honorary fraternities. After jlernship and resident trainSamet was associated as a ch fellow with Dr. Andre tnd at Bellevue Hospital carJlmonary laboratory. He later pated further in cardio pulresearch with Drs. A. C. ii and J. Burns Amberson. Mediately before coming to Sinai Hospital, he estabI and directed the cardio pullaboratory at the United Public Health Service Hosjin Manhattan Beach, BrookY. (new cardio pulmonary labor lat Mount Sinai Hospital will [on a research program in pulmonary physiology, as |s act as a diagnostic laboracardio pulmonary diseases. Miomian Will Attend Famed Music Camp f,^'^, Wi •* Pscnted at the famed Nat.onal Music Camp at n e telochen. M,ch.. this summer by Snrt RosenfeId 1500 SW 22nd st a private student of M.ss Peggy Neighbors, and a June grad U %" 1 f* m[ S ?V<>* High ScS. Miss Rosenfeld i, pl, nning ,„ pectahze ,n piano and dram! at the camp this summer. She will then attend the University of Penn sylvania in September The National Music Camp was established at Interlochen, in 1928 to provide specialized advanced invnl C i ,0n f0r unusual 'y talented young musicians, and has expanded its program to include actors artists and dancers. The camp' which runs from June 26 through Aug. 22, boasts six symphony orchestras, three symphonic bands, eight choral organizations and numerous other activities which provide training and experience in music, art, speech and dance .K A KWU0 s,uden < s will attend the National Music Camp's regular season where a staff of specialists will guide and train them in their respective arts activities. Some 250 public performances and radio broadcasts will be presented by the students during the eight-week season. -JmistinrrHi^ PAGE 9 A Beth David Men to Hear Court of Crimes Judge Beth David Men's Club meet Tuesday evening, June 28. Guest will be Judge Ray Pearson, of the Court of Crimes. Judge Pearson is past president of the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce, as well as the Dade County Bar Association Junior Section. In 1954, he was chosen outstanding young man of Dade County and Florida. He will discuss "The Value of a Good Name." Murray Baum, chairman of the program committee, will present an outline of programs for the year 1955-56. ich Kosher Meat Survives mi Beach's kosher meat infer, law has come through un|d alter a marathon legal batwas learned here. kon C. McGee. assistant city |e>. said he had been informtt Circuit Judge William i w:ll sign an order upholding lor.viction of the owners of Lincoln Manor restaurant for (Ing the kosher law. Gee carried the fight for the ince in legal skirmishes with Corp.—owner of the res|>t-ever since the place was by Frank Brickman. kosher (inspector, last September. rkman said he found nonmeat in an upstairs refrig\. and that later this same was being prepared in the prj'i.t kitchen for kosher {brought charges against the After a seven-hour bearing 22 in which several rabbis ped. former City Judge LawHoffman found the firm I < rdered a $150 fine. |eoln Manor owners lost an p>t tc have Brickman kept out r protect the prescribed >">8 and preparation of meats arsons who adhere to the i*ervance of orthodox JewOutstanding Miami Beach citizen of 1955 is Baron de Hirsch Meyer (third from left). He was cited at a meeting of the Beach Civic League Sunday evening. Looking on are Jfrom left) Irving Cy pen, outgoing president; Jack Ross, awards committee chairman; and Julius Jay Perlmutter, new president. The award was granted for "outstanding civic leadership."


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U Y. JUNE 24. 1955 -Jewlslfhrkiian ILIGIOUS DIRECTORY H ISRAEL CONGREGA-i AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW will hold Friday evening % oti 7. Saturday morning are at 9. Mineha will be o.iii.. (olltiwetjby .Si. INSTITUTE W U] hold Friday evening lerylce. a\ 7. Saturday mom ing sprvices are ;,t <). Rabbi Isaac £vur will oli.cj ; ,ie. Lecture ,„, 1#62 U HEBREW SCHOOL AltifMly sei '{'{„. ajft^* !" low. Saturday morning services' are at 9, with Rev. Mordechai Haalman assisting Kabbi Shapiro. Kiddush will follow. Daily services are al u. PAGE 5 B morning or the ,s sthedukvi •LEGATION will hold Friday 7 p.m ln^ services at 6:30. Saturday 9 a.m. Jn| services are at 8:30. Serfwill be based on the Weekly on Daily services are at 7:30 and 6:30 p.m. IAELITE CENTER will conntidajf evening services at 6. M.iv morning services arc at Rabbi Morton Malavsky will h (in the Weekly Portion, with l„i Samuel Salkow rendering nusical portions of the liturgy. h,, will be at 6:45 p.m. • IkMORA JEWISH CENTER will Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz disSou of the Torah" during Hal morning services at 8:30. • • • LAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH AUNITY CENTER will hold I evening services at 6:45. %  day morning services are at Emery, son of Mr. and Mrs. fees Blau, will become Bar yah. Rev. Leo Heim will offi, and chant the liturgy. Mineha 7 [iin., followed by Maariv. • • JESETH ISRAEL CONGRE hON ill hold Friday evening In-al 6:30. Saturday morning in are at 8:30. Class in Ethkf the Fathers will be held at [pm. followed by Mineha and ri\ al 7:35. • • )RTH DADE JEWISH CEN|ill hold Friday evenim; servat 8 15. with Rabbi Henry pica officiating and discussing: Bit lo be Different." Choir will fcider the direction of Lucille with Cantor Maurice Neu fcrinu the musical portions of liturgy Oneg Shabbat will fol[with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Donlein as hosts in honor of their IRichard. who will become Bar vah during Saturday morning Ices at 9. Rabbi Okolica will sthe Weekly Portion. Daily Res are at 7:30 a.m. and 7 30 p.m., fc.!lowed. vice : with Sunday servici JL FE RE !" ISRAE > NORTHSIDE CENTER wUI hold Friday evening services at 8:30. Rabbi Abraham Herson will officiate and Candlelighting Time TAMMUZ 4 — 6:53 P.M. EMPLE EMANU-EL will hold B] evening services at 6. Satly morning services are at 9. bi Irving Lehrman will preach Ithe Weekly Portion. Cantor |ip Brummer will render the cal portions of the liturgy. service* are in the chapel at and 7 p.m. • • • TH EMETH CONGREGAv.ill hold Friday evening lices at 7:30. Herbert Buchwald officiate and discuss: "Your (I and Religion." • • • |ETH DAVID CONGREGATION hold Saturday morning servat 8:45, with Harry Simons Mating. Daily services will be 1:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. discuss: -The Blessings of a Good Name." Cantor Albert Glantz will render the musical portions of the liturgy. Saturday morning services are at 9. Donald Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Paul, will become Bar Mitzvah. His parents will be hosts at Riddush following, as well as at the Oneg Shabbat Fri day evening. TEMPLE SINAI of Hollywood will hold Friday evening services at 8:30. Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate. Oneg Shabbat will folfancd." At 5:30 p.m.. Rabbi Rackovsky will preach on Ethics of the Fathers. Mineha is at 6, followed by Shalos Seudos and Maariv. Daily ] scheduled Tuesdays at 6 p.m services will be at 7:30 a.m., followed by a class in Mishna. Mineha is at 7, with a class in Talmud TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will noi.i Friday evening sen ices at B:J3 Rabbi Joseph Narel will officiate-. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening si rvice at 7. Saturday mornini arc at 8:30. Mineha will be at 6:30 p.m. L. Blum will be (he host al Shalos S( udofl Morris Moscowitz will discuss the Weekly Portion, Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. HEBREW ACADEMY will hold Friday evening services at 6:30. Saturday morning services are at 9. Rabbi Alexander Cross will preach on the Weekly Portion. Mineha is at 6:15 p.m.. followed by Shalo.s Seudos, Daily services will be at 7:30 a.m. and 6:35 p.m., with Sunday morning services slated for 8. DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 7. Saturday morning services are at 8:30. Mineha will be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Swartz will be ll()s|s. BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION will bold Friday evening services at 7. Saturday morning services are at 8:30. Rabbi Joseph Rackovskv will officiate and discuss: "Sanctity Must Not be ProBernie Saffer's Restaurant conveniently located at 1310 N.E. Second Aye., Miami for that delicious Kosher Style Cooking featuring HOT CORNED BEEF C PASTRAMI LUNCH and DINNERS Opposite Sears. Roebuck — Free Parking Operated by JACK A JILL CATERERS Complete Catering Service Phone 2-6576 or 83-1986 15 Coffee Shop fr* Popular Prices Reopening Friday, July 1st, for its Summer Season GOOD NEWS FOR ALL MIAMIANS! ... THE ROYAL HUNGARIAN RESTAURANT fAMOUS f0 T MOST DEl/CIOUS KOSHER FOOD IN TOWN Catering to Weddings, Bar Mitivahf, Anniversaries and Parties 731 WASHINGTON AVENUE TEIEPHONE JE 8-5401 Opn 8 a.m. 'til 2 a.m. ,h and toll, fePRODUCTS fJUNE MUTTER VMARG&RINE —• %  —i incomparable? atmosphere for BIRTHDAY PARTIES WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES j FAMILY CELEBRATIONS the perfect setting for OFFICE PARTIES CARD PARTIES ; COCKTAIl GATHERINGS WE ARE NOT AFFECTED BY THE STRIKE MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA DELANO HOTEL MEMBER DINERS CLUB JEfftrson 8-71



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PAGE 12 B *W—The Tinted State-"should encourage French Political and Literary Figures Flay Anti-Semitism PARIS IWNSIIn observance of "National I>:i> AiMinst Racism, direct negotiations between Israel I Anti-Semitism and (or Peace,' a Mid the Arab st.it.!1 M as to end num bciof leaibng French political tension and to promote a just and am | literary Injures, including Listing peace settlement."' Sen.' f„ riner President Bduoard Hcrriot. Alexander Wiley, ranking Reput> issued I declaration condemning Mean on the Senate Foreign Rale tnti-Semil im The statement liona Committee, told a meeting pointed oul thai people sutler dail) "beeausa ol race, color or religion" and thai "even i marking political or social life i%  pretext for anti-Semitic cam-j n< either a-hisp. red. or v. developed, bj a certain pre--. cre-| thi French Court Dismisses Charges in Finely Case PARIS (JTA) All charges again.st a group of Catholic p an.) laymen involved in the Kinaly kidnappings have been dismissed by a magmrate in Bayonne The action followed withdraw.il of charges by the aunt of the two Jewish war orphans, who now has both of them living with her in Israel Philadelphia Federation Will Participate in Campaign PHILDELPHIA (JTA)—The Fed .ration of Jewish Charities will be a participant in the largest single appeal in the history of Philadel phia next fall — the United Com 'on. which u i kT^sC; jmnt announr.^'. ,h *iLl i 'ted Fund ^Sw Fund anHaTSja .can Red Cross ffrlSl J-w,-h Charity „ n ***|l wh,lh ^t U rn, t h ,J \ '' '<' pant here in honor ol Hebrew sits timer Minnesota Resorts to Drop Discriminatory Advertising MINNEAPOLIS sr PAU1 Minn rr.\i— The management ol two esorts, Grat and c -\ Point Lodgt haa pledged • i eliminate all discriminator] rel rences In advertising material. In letter to Milton Graj chairman i the regional board of the Anti %  mation League, t h e res Dr. Piore Receives Ncvy's Highest Civilian Award I u \SHIV ON ITA) The I \ w \ '• '.I'.'bi'-t ird were committed to a policj ol • "'' 1 Civilian Service ruin;.tinn The lettt iwed consultations between man m thi N • Public Relations Committee of the !< rith Darius Milhaud Receives Honorary Doctorate Degree NEW YORE ..II v Darius Mil i i h, French Jewish composer, %  ded ;> n In n irai • nl 11 Hebrew l etters at the fifth graduation an I e mat i the Hebrew Union School ol Sacred Musk a training center f.>r cantors The degree for M Milhaud's contributioni t" modern music and particularly the of th>synagogue .. ferred b> IT Nelson C.lueck. president of the Hebrew I moewiah Inatitutc ol Re Casablanca Merchants Forced To Join Strike, Face Ruin i ASABLANCA fJTA Financial rum facet many Jewish small shopkeepers U the Medina quarter here. ;,a reiult of their forced participation in a strike of Moslem a h op k aap an The strike, which wai began nU protest afainst a decision by French authorities to Mayor Veiner believes that the] expel all Moslem shopkeepers -heep will be a good breed for Ls reel since they need less grazing who had participated in an earlier strike which followed, in turn, the -pace. The dozen sheep will be deposition of the Sultan, has been used for experimental purposes. | in progress since Mav 17 GIFFEil INDUSTRIES. INC. CORAl GABIES, FLORIDA %  tangs SUB-CONTRACTORS PECIALIST SHEET METAL FABRICATION & INSTALLATION ERECTION STRUCTURAL STEEL-GYPSUM ROOF DECKS ROOFING-COMPOSITION, ASPHALT, PITCH & TILE VENDOR, COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL BUILDING SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL, MECHANICAL & UTILITY PIPING COLD STORAGE PLANTS & INDUSTRIAL INSULATION EQUIPMENT-PROCESS ENGINEERING & DESIGN S OLAR WATER HEATING SYSTEMS & ELECTRICAL BOOSTE RS FOR 2.SJ YEARS 2u*lity-Svwtct-'P%ice FREE ESTIMATES TURN INTO*3! the last, safes way at It's surprising how quickly two dollars become three dollars in a Chase insured savings account. At Chase liberal dividends are compounded semi-annually. Whether you start with $200, $2,000 or $20,000, your savings will increase rapidly .. even if you never add to your account! Most important, your initial principal and accumulated earnings enjoy insured safety at Chase. Chase serves two kinds of savers... those adding to savings from current income...and those putting accumulated money to work earning a safe return. Any Chase saver can add to or withdraw from his account without a service charge, commission or fee of any kind. fChase FEDIRAI m\m AMD LOAN ASSOCIATION "00 LINCOLN ROAD • 7474 COLLINS AVI. 425 4*1 STKIT, MIAMI HACH frarl enjoy Adolph. Mwyou %  Foori 9 $lofy „ M<>ndBy| o# ^ ,„ „ wWi Ck j



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MCE 4 A +JtmH*n<***n SgAY^U wJenisti Meridian Published every Friday line* 1*27 by the Jewish Florldlan at 120 N. E. Sixth Street, Miami II, Florida Entered at aecond-claaa matter July 4. 1830. at the Post Office-of Miami, Fla.. under the Act of March S, lit. The Jewith Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National EditeYial Association. Amer. lean Association ot English-Jewish Newspapers. Florida Press Association. FRED K. SHOCHET E ditoi and Publisher LEO MINDLIN News Editoi OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Strsst Telephones 21141 2-8212 The CJA's Cash Week Combined Jewish Appeal leaders were this week in the process of conducting a swift oneweek collections drive to redeem all pledges made during the 1955 CIA campaign here. The urgent call for funds locally was the result of the recent United Jewish Appeal conference in Washington. D. C. where national UJA spokesmen outlined the immediate needs of Jewry around the world. The rapid manner in which Federation responded to the call does tribute to Miami's fund raising and central planning agency. It is now incumbent on local residents who have made pledges during the 1955 CIA campaign to assist Federation in the task of meeting this area's responsibility. Current overseas reguirements are emergent. Difficulties abound for the lewish communities in North Africa, and the scattered remnants of Jews elsewhere in the Near East and Europe are hardly better situated. Their hope lies in our sense of duty to them, as well as in our sense of justice and traditional Jewish charity. Israel's needs are egually immediate. The Jewish State's economic and industrial condition, aggravated by an Arab military blocade. looks to this nation's support for a genuine consolidation of its hard-fought War of Liberation in 1948 and subseguent hard-won gains. The United Jewish Appeal's call for funds was made in Washington on the basis of these facts. And Miami's "CIA Cash Week" was undertaken here as an answer to that call. It is the responsibility of each resident to make certain that the call will not go unheeded. Vital Jewish Communities Elsewhere The American lewish community is certainly the largest in the world and in terms of social and economic postion probably the most important. It is this kind of centralized situation that often causes us momentarily to forget about vital Jewsh communities elsewhere. The fact remains, however, that an energetic Jewry exists in Great Britain, for example, and a series of events last week in London proves the point. In Parliament. 84-year-old Viscount Herbert L. Samuel, who served from 1920 to 1925 as first British High Commissioner for Palestine, stepped down from leadership of the Liberal Parly after many decades of active participation in the House of Lords. Almost concurrently. Queen Elizabeth's birthday list was announced, which included five Jews among some 2.000 Englishmen honored by the Queen with Knight Commander of the Order of St Michael and St. George Commander of the British Empire, Order of the British Empire and Order of the Royal Red Cross. These Jews, leaders of their community in government, religion, medical study and hospital service, amply indicate the existence of vital Jewries elsewhere in the family of nations. Monuments Are Good Things A recent dispatch from Holland reports a resolution to establish a monument to the memory of the 70,000 Jews of Amsterdam who were slain by the Nazis during the occupation. The course of events runs swiftly in Europethe tragic tendency is to forget. The Germans' themselves, are unwilling to remember the fiendish atrocities perpetrated by their Fuehrer and happily accepted by them in the name of their mythical super-race. West Germany's newly acquired freedom gives the German good cause once again to consider himself an equal member in the fam ily of nations and to object to what he considers as "grossly exaggerated" reference to the role his nation played in the pagan prelude of World War U. Such monuments as the Dutch are now considering for erection in Amsterdam are therefore good things. They will serve as a constant reminder of the innocently slain—the six million victims whose lost lives the West now seeks to ignore in the name of political militarism. The Jewish Florl.llan does not ("•• '"* Ka h ruth of the mer.-han.1ii..advert Led In IU columns. During The Week ...A s t s •y LIO MINDLIN •• SUBSCRIPTION RAT E S : On. Year W OO Two Year. ^ S5.00 Friday, June 24. 1955 Volume 29 Number 25 Tammuz 4, 5715 Tenth Anniversary of the United Nations This month marks the tenth anniversary since the establishment of what was then the United Nations Organization in San Francisco. Optimism was at its high point in 1945 despite the fact that a great world leader—Franklin Delano Roosevelt—failed by a handful of weeks to live to see the end of the tragic second World War and the realization of his dream: an international peace organization capable of preventing future holocaust. Since that time, we have witnessed the emergence of the United Nations in the face of at least two major wars—one in Korea and the other in Indo-China. We have, as well, seen the breaking of pledges among the Allied Powers made at Yalta and Casablanca and the subsequent forging of an iron curtain severing East from West Other conflagrations have also marked this decade since the establishment of the United Nations, not the'least of which was the War of Liberation in Israel—a war featuring the invasion by seven Arab armies of a Jewish State newly formed through UN decree. Despite this dismal panorama, we feel that the UN is the strongest force available to man today in his struggle to achieve universal peace. Speculation is often fruitless, but there is little doubt that infinitely more serious cleavage than currently exists might have resulted from the cold war between East and West were it not for the United Nations. Critics of the world peace organization abound. A few axe learned students of international affairs. Most are simple, honest people who demonstrate impatience with what they call a "debating society" but who fail to recognize that talking—even if seemingly pointless— is better than shooting. Some fear for the "impaired" sovereignty of their respective countries and make much of their opposition to "world government." Others still, are the bigots, the Anglo-Saxon super-patriots who oppose the emerging equality among peoples everywhere without regard to race or religion. But none of these critics offers a single practical alternative to the United Nations short of outright severance or the establishment of a West-led UN which would be little better than an inbred military alliance and which, in fact, already exists in the form of NATO. And few of these critics point to the invaluable services performed by the UN in areas of activity other than arbitration—services including rescue, rehabilitation, education, scientific and cultural research and agricultural and technical assistance. Our differences of opinion with regard to UN procedure in international arbitration may be many, but we must not fail to recognize the significant role it has heretofore played and will play incregsingly as a force for world peace. President Eisenhower today firmly identifies the spirit of this nation with the aspirations of the UN. It behoves us to do no less. THE SUPREME Court's Msy 31 deci M ., n on public schools is eminently clear, and manv S! pro &W practice. •wf Wisfes for the Ft*ore Tears But at the same time, it has been made apparent i > the Supreme Court continues to reiterate its II i ^J last year: all contradictory state constitution,! provLL n ^ 1 ments are unconstitutional. Solicitor General Sim "^ Si Eisenhower appointee, specifically encouraged the *L ^"M position by the court so that excess vacillation based Z T 0n *J One does not expect supporting legal reference to known coraw or sympathizers in Supreme Court decisions. But it seems to 1 his point is unfortunately obscured by a prevalent confusion The fundamental question, it seems to me. is desegregw" 1 A It is downright intellectual obfuscation to imply that ow-j munisu seek desegregation. It is purposeless to emphasize J Supreme Court has usurped powers not delegated to it W A stitution: this Sen. Eastland did when he insisted that J^y* Supreme Court) are attempting to graft into organic '"",. the teachings, preachments and social doctrines arising ITO*J tical philosophy (whichi ... can be traced to Karl r V |( J propagation is part and parcel of the conspiracy to divide iathis i.overnment." It is nonsense to deduce that the a*?.^., hadn't the right to rule on the matter of desegregation "" & having handed down its decision nonetheless, betrayed iw of communism _, i*_ K<>r in doing all of these things. Sen Eastland • 1 -*/. lM ttj on the explosive nature of his presumably central c ^£Jiaj*l authorities cited by the Supreme Court arc principsW^^V What the Mississippi failed to make clear was theJ"frL*| the court relied on these sociologists and anthropolotu" reference. ~* This is the crux of the problem—more than anytM* f



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Ly, JUNE 24. 1955 h J<**lsHk>rti the first grades in [are the most affected, in Isilmn-t all the sufferers are Sevintynine per cent of all [beted children are under 3 Df age and 92 per cent were 15 >cars. pri'haWy too much to hope ^rael will be able to import ent Salk vaccine to inoccuchildren under 3 before kmmer's polio season is upon pi by next year, we shall be actunng our own vaccine ac to the Salk formula. Prery ui>rk is currently going four virus laboratories in kunlry. including that of the tv I I i versity Hadassah Medi hool. The Ministry of Health negotiating for the services American expert who will here to supervise production. Hebrew University-Hadasledical School virus research Itory. headed by Dr. H. BernIreeently received a research lfrom the World Health OrItion and was named the J Regional Polio Research Lapry for the Eastern Meditern With the aid of Drs. J. Paul I. Melnik, both of Yale UniVI he Medical School laborhas achieved valuable re|bi identifying various strains polio virus and in working procedure for confirming (agnosis, not only of the varrpes of -polio but of other | diseases as well. many other countries, Isns caught unawares by the oness and the severity of the [epidemic. The Ministry of took immediate steps to the minimum requirements -pitalization and isolation disease* ThVT' ? ule Siages of %  disease The few iron lungs in the country (Hadassah has one iron lung and an elec.rophrenic respir .tor) were put at the disposal of the Government .and other devices iii*!?' n a,ure were *5 wim b i„?r ivatc Philanthropy, WHO and UNICEF. In the course of time, a system was developed to concentrate the acute cases in a Jew hospuals. in order to ensure proper supervision and follow-up In Jerusalem, where a very severe outbreak occurred in 1953 (220 cases were reported among a population of 150.000) the acute cases are cared for in the special isolatum station of the Shaare Zedek Hospital, under my -uperviAlthough there is reason ,„ hope that the Salk vaccine will soon' make polio the world over u rare as smallpox or yellow fever, much remains to be done for the thou sands of crippled children who contracted the disease before the vaccine was developed. As in the United States, the modern methods of treatment are being utiliz ed in helping these toddlers — many of whom have never walked —to overcome their affliction. Ha dassah's Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, which I head, cares for ambulatory patients in Jerusalem and Beersheba. Severely handicapped children are admitted as in-patients to the Hospital for Crippled Children in Jerusalem, headed by Dr. E. Heilbron-' ner, who is also associated with Hadassah. With the aid of Hadassah s Social Service Department and visiting nurses, we have been successful in teaching mothers and other members of the family to repeat three times a day. when the patient returns home, a part of the treatment for rejuvenating paralyzed muscles. Every fortnight the young patients are taken to Hadassah's Outpatient Department for an evaluation clinic attended by the whole staff of doctors, nurses, physiotherapists and occupational therapists, in close coopera-' lion with the Orthopedic Department of Hadassah. headed by Dr. j M. Makin. Accustomed as we are to suffering and disease, it is sometimes difficult to restrain one's. emotions as the crippled children hobble down a mat between two | rows of staff members to show the j progress they have made since the ) previous clinic. In consultation, we decide on further treatment, on what corrective or reconstructive surgery is to be given at the appropriate time, and other relevant matters. At these meetings the social worker is invaluable, especially if the child under care comes from a new immigrant family burdened with social and economic problems. The best medical care in the world would often be useless without the help of the social worker. Of further assistance are the volunteer workers of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis %  n Israel Ulanshil), who have given much constructive help both during the acute stage of the disease and in rehabilitation. And when he patient is ready for re-training, trie well-equipped rehabilitation centers conducted by the Government Hospital at Sarafand and by the Kupat Holim clinic in Ramat nasnavim are vital. Roughly, our results are theseIn 20 per cent of the cases paralysis is prevented. Of the paralytic cases. 16 to 20 per cent recover completely; about 17 per cent die during the acute stage of the disease; and 30 per cent, aided by conservative methods of treatment. Even with a supreme effort of rehabilitation of these people, the prospect of their becoming self sustaining individuals is severely limited. Their psychological and social problems have to be attacked very cautiously and methodically in order to prevent psychic invalidism on top of the physical incapacity. We have achieved some progress in this sphere too. These results are evidence of the Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman, of Congregation Beth Sholom, Lawrence. N.Y., has been appointed chairman of the 1955 national convention of the Rabbinical Council of America. The 19th annual convention will be held July 11 through 14 at the Pine View hotel in Fallsburg, N.Y. 0/ /0> on your MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Miami Baach's oldest and largest savings institution aLincoln Rd. and Washington Ave. • 71st and Harding Ave. • 665 Washington Ave. — or save by mail FU tttt fUNBMl HOME JIWISH CENTO $ WAMM MOST afaVrJHN IIWISM rVNMAt *MU H-Nwr Imltimi Servks MWM 44414 W. FUain ' OM BANK of MIAMI III \l II 937 WASHINGTON AVENUE GLAS^ F0R EVERY PURPOSE v# aM J *J $T0R| FR0NT piAT| oj|d WIND0W 6U$S Famifur* Topi, Beveltd Mirror* and ffesifvtring Our Specialty L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-2728 Karris Orlin U/^/Ap/'WA^W\^'W^^w l 'WW^ 'W rf WA^ PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. MIAMI'S ONE AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS LARGE STOCK ON HAND FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY I SIKVIKG THE JIWISH COMMUNITY SINCE 1926 Exclusive Dealers ROCK of AGES MEMORIALS 3277-7. 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PAGE 2 B *JewlstnerkHan FRIDAY IUNS i I I la m I in New Histadrut Executive tettZ^*i*w5^ The first major change in top executive positions of the nation,,! committee for Labor Israel since its formation in 1024 took place this month when the board of directors, elected Isaac Hamlin to; the post of chairman of the executive committee and named Dr. Doe Bietfun as national sccictarv. Ye-' huda Fibers, chairman of Greater Miami's Histadrut committee, announced Wedneada) Hamlin. who had served .tl years : .1national secretarj of the organization, which conducts the brael Histadrut Campaign in the West ern Hemisphere, assumes his new duties winch will entail dividing h^ tune between American and Israel. He leaves June 26 for Tel Aviv, for the dedication of the Far band House, which will be I center ol activities for Americans visiting the country Hamlin served as top executive officer of the Histadrut ____^_______ Campaign since its inception, and directed the raising of more than MiamiCM Gets Yeshiva rc,: rv f lho Binlo S>' Society s40.000.000 for the pioneering ef-|_ 'and a member of the Pre Medical torts of Histadrut in the field oi Degree, to Attend Wed School SocietJ and the Soccer Team at economic rehabilitation, medical service, vocational training and Amon Reeenthal. 1082 SW 1 lth., cultural integration Miami, received the Bachelor of Prior to accepting his position as Arti (1<, R rP0 magna cum laude tional secretary of the Histadrut from Yeahiva. Unfeertir* at the Dr Biegun was vice 24th annual commencemenl lent ol th. American Israel ,,.,., TlIPs( ; v ta „,„ ul .,, V( rslU a u l' \l. v.h. re lor ,.,. WM i center in New Yort : iin (he Israel ( "''> He travi e> tensivelv R I I : Ul! %  r. next fall he will nt< i U In nun ha> fluent ceived the annual award for "most I recent I v emy 5 clos "< outstanding athlete and scholar" at the Hebrew Academy. The 12-year-old Academy student is the son of Mr and Mrs. Aaron Kesnick, 455 NW 45th ave., Miami. The award was presented by athletic coach Don Dyrer at the He Dr. Dov Biequn and Isaac Hamlin discuss Histadrut affairs. Yeahiva He is the son of Mr and Mrs Joseph Roscnthal. of Miami Bay Harbor Will Sponsor 'Sun Festival' Baby Contest Bay Harbor Islands third annual Sun Festival" baby contest has been scheduled for July 2, Mrs. Benjamin Newman, general chair man of the event, announced Saturad> Any child in Dade or Broward County, six years and under, is eligible to enter. The youngsters may be entered by writing to Mrs. Irving C. Spier. 989 Fast Bay Harbor dr., Bay Harbor Islands. There is no entry fee. All parents submitting entries in the event must enclose the age of their child in the entry letter. Lent year, more than 300 South Florida children competed in the contest. In the seventh IM !" mber f Boy^',** .t_Zamora.C h y S > %  i lamnra Jewish r c-tcher wnnThfw^^ 2" League "'**£[,* %  £** sred hi K & B Pi n l year's sn,„ hwn lN f '**0tTjjj BUNDERS Of u Af £M0JALS FOft T wa mm .i %  ii a.w. lee* far tat 2-Sttry Mfe, THURMOHL MONUMENT CO. MAUEftt S44* alti Ctmtttri Cke* Optw Sundoyi rfc—Ma d (it it Bril %  n i He was • Britain lo the World in Jerusalem m I represents Eion•:ent. Dr Biegnn served in World War II with the British armed tonein Prance the Lou Countries and Norway He was a member ol the British War Crimes Investigation Unit ol the British Army of the Rhine. During and after World War II. he raised loans in various European countries and Great Britain tor the Jewish National Fund, the Ji wish Agency, in conjunction with the State of Israel, and has also raised large-scale investments for the building industry there. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 145 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Phone Jt 1 3S95 FE I S o KA I Where's the best place for your whole family to save? ZED SERVICE •AIT" "MAtftr" "MAI" COULTON BROS. GARAGE WMcfc, Rttoilt Bod, %  ,,;,, •„. r,i,,i„ H~.tsHM.MW 40 ,.„. m M IAMI TITLC iQHtractCo. 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Titlt laureact rtlicit* of KMM City Title ktsereect Ca. Caaifaf. Surptt A *tt,r,„ t,e*4 $3,000,000 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE d-1892 Today, mil/ions of Americana will tall you that the smartest place to put your aavmg* ia in an insured Savingi and Loan Aaaociation. Thia ia true whether you're the family breadwinner—or juat a mtmbtr of the piggy bank aet. Today, nearly 50,000 Greater Miamiana are members of DADE FEDERAL'S thrifty family. They knew the value of ayetematic laving. Here at DADE FEDERAL they receive earninga on their aavinga twice a year at the current rate of 3% per annum. They know their money is sale —insured up to $10.000 by the Federal Saving, and Loan Insurance Corporation, an agency of the U.S. Government. If you an not already a member of the DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS lamfly. why not open your account soon? You'll find it's a pleasant and profitable, place to do business. Yea may open an account with as link as S5.00 and you may do your vfiina.br mail if you wish. Remember too.'that a DADE FEDERAL HOME LOAN can make hoot ownership easy for you. If you en planning to BUY. BUILD. REFINANCE. REPAIR, or REMODEL home you should consult with our mortgage loan officers about DADE FEDERAL HOME FINANCING. Tke*'e no obligation! We Have 4 Convenient Offices to Serve You! MAIN OfFia *S Nt. t A..*,. AUAPATTAM IIANCM U00 MW. 36* *„, Dade Federal JOSEPH M UPTON Pre*idenl TAMIAMI ItANCH '••'*w. Be* $* %  .,, ON CftHIH ItANCH •usaeat HOWS, M •*•w~ t AJ ••'* "•Miri .. t AJK <• ia ~* *—"**' % %  7 OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 76 MtUION DOLLARS



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sen Becomes Ken Rosen's Fiancee%  Met at High Holiday Services le Jene 0. Olsen. 23 SW 21st liami. announces the enit of her daughter, Patrifiii 1 to Kenneth D. Rosen, |i. and Mrs. Jack M. Rosen, Mass. )lsen attended Miami SenSchool, where she was a of the National Honor Sotirls Council and accom|or the Miami High Glee he .-.tudied piano with the conservatory for seven ad won State-wide music cgan her college career Diversity of Pennsylvania, schooled at the Univer,'isconsin and received her cc in Fine Arts from the v of Michigan at Ann Arvpent three months in is part of her curriculum. Iscn is a registered real ;r>woman with the office G. Olsen, her late father. elect, a former model, nth started her own novjfacturing company. osen is a graduate of :• High School and receivS degree in Business Ad ion from Boston Univerre he was a member of Ion Pi fraternity. He servIde Judy Pinkie Weds Dr. Martin Lieblftig VVeddinR of Miss Judy Kay Finkle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fmklc St. Louis, and Dr. Martin t. Liebling, of Miami, took place Sunday, June 12, in St. Uui, Following the ceremony which was witnessed by the immediate families, a buffet supper was held at the home of the bride's parents The young couple and their families received friends at a reception given at the Calesworth note I that evening. Dr. Sidney Grossberg, of Miami, and Durham, N.C.. was best man. Dr. Liebling is the son of Mrs Clara F. Liebling, 1236 SW 22nd ave. He is a University of Miami and Washington Medical School graduate. Dr. Liebling and his bride will live in Durham, where he will intern at Duke University Hospital. PAGE 7 A Mitt Patricia Helena Often ed with the Adjutant General's Department of the Army in the European Theatre. Before coming to Miami two years ago. Mr. Rosen was formerly sales manager and vice president of David Probinsky Co., real estate, Wildwood, N.J. Mr. Rosen is a Miami real estate broker and president of his own company, the Greater Miami Realty, Inc. The couple met on the High Holidays at Beth David Synagogue last September and plan to be married this mid-September. ** ?*• Ipients of two teenage awards happily Vpi in the names of their respective clubs entation made by Cecile Holly, presi, Tau Alpha Omega, at a dance in the side Plaza hotel. The awards, sponsorby the TAO Girls' Club of the Greater ni Jewish Community Center, went to L urie (left), president of Tri Beta Girls m Svm m j^gtL v ft,* W %  ~ .&f •Aj5 yszt* ft Bj ^J—% $' j %  V* ^ %  M 11 • W V 4W %  1 \_L£ W ? V Mr. and Mrs. Milton Miller, of 9225 Dickens ave., leave Friday for a visit to Israel. Miller, formerly of New York, is active in the Zionist movement. As first Israel Bond chairman of the Farband LZO, he sold over SI00.000 in the first month of the first Bond issue. A resident of Miami Beach for the past four years, he is treasurer of the Israel Histadrut committee and treasurer of the Greater Miami Jewish National Fund. The Millers are shown at the recent celebration of their 25th wedding anniversary. ontainebleau u Club, for winning the girls' volleyball championship at the Center's Town Branch, and Janice Katz (second from left), president, Phi Sigma Tau, for outstandinq work in community service. Looking on at right is Mrs. Milton Sirkin, GMJCC president, who addressed the gathering. HOTEL has added a strictly kosher kitchen and service to their banquet facilities e For information call Harry Harfenlsl v Kosher Catering Department AW JE 8-8811 >c I tar Mitzvah ard Lewis Donnerstein, son and Mrs. Ben Donnerstein, HE 4th ave., will become Bar on Saturday morning. at North Dade Jewish Cenrd is an active member of oy Scouts and Boy's Club I by the North Dade Jew nter. Kc will enter the eighth I in the fall at North Miami High School. BJSMtiMMMHB^tOT SHOW rOOf COHTINUID MITH M 1M fOTOtf Of MAIL INVEST IN ISRAEL BONUS Call htoythie K S-4969 DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP RELIABLE DAY WORKERS A-l Employment Service 37 H.E. 5th St. PH. %  4401 AL MEIDENBERG, Owntr .AST CALL! |ltSS*i BEST CAMTINC VAtVf CAMP CHERRYL0G FOR BOYS £•! in the maintains en HM hunti*, jrewndl •! tht Chtre|Miont. All HM MMI sprta nevntain clinking, Indian •>e hunts, trips to Civil >" war ha jt t Mt c Ml Only '••0 hr • weeks. NIOM Nl 8-7516 'eterencef I* Party, picnic, snack or luncheon—. w^ Once you start you can't stop munching *, Tarn Tarn CRACKERS 9 .. :m best friend a snack em had! ,'! MANISCHEWITZ .. 'The Greatest Name in Kosher Foods' *NE TROOP AnrST-rMTOMAMM include, Studio BTKWJ |"I* E •"> Candid Wedding A*um ,, >J 0 Extrt CM %  *<• Miami Be-v. %  eh J es the home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS' •rag. U.S. pat. off. HUM MAO. ". Ul DT '"* "fl HAVin5A_PKT


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%  V. TUNE 24.1955 :h Council tints 19 Jeis!Jkr*t**n Saperstcin became muni idge again last weqJwai the I Beach City Council wfittt Li,h all 19 of CM* Man4 \. ftenshaw"s appointmentfile dissent. f,tein was judge until two ago. Appointed associate js Milton Feller. her events. Jack Woody was Inter! recreation director. [ir 1). Lee Powell thought it K' time for a change in manat Bayshore Golf course, df "contention and dissatBut Artie Friedman ^appointment with six other \ otes. bcilman Harold B. Spaet flried John Poulos for a jid job" as park superin|t, and Hank Meyer for ng ureat credit to the" city" llicity director. fe Chief Borneo J. Shepard ^appointment unanimously— tst lime in the memory of observers that a police bad gone in without argus winning new two-year fwere Morris N. Lipp, assistmanager; C. W. Tomlinson, prk: H. H. Horn, shop and superintendent; Dock C. It. fire chief; Vincent B. Jtax assessor; O. M. Pushkin, (building inspector; Earl lifeguard captains; Arthur Normandy golf course r: Thomas F. Smith, condirector; Dr. Barney Weina physician; Claude D. Bit-; bditorium manager; Michael | petered parking system manBet ion was taken on the task suiting a city attorney. The Ibi-nt, Ben J. Shepard. has Te council he does not want a frm. but he is staying on the Dtil a replacement can be fcrstein replaces the man who ed him two years ago — Lawrence E. Hoffman. Feljnto a job which was vajliay 1 by Charles Gertler. led candidate in the May 31 lies for council election. PAGE 11 A Councilman Marcie Liberman (seated) discusses Miami Beach community problems with (left to right) Howard Kane, Max Orovitz and Joe Gardner. Honor Student Hirseh Farr Dies on Beach at Age of 10 Hirseh Farr, 10-year-old student at the Hebrew Academy, died Saturday, June 18. In the fifth grade, Hirseh atended the Acadimy since Kinlargarten. | He was the son I if Mr. and Mrs. I William Farr, Jewish Groups Watch Situation In Buenos Aires NEW YOBK (J T A) — Developments in the revolt against the government of Juan Peron of Argentina were being followed attentively by Jewish organizations here 11701 M e r idian for their possible effect on the ap%  l v e.. Miami jJroximately 400.000 Jews of ArgenJjeach. tina. Most of Argentina's Jews live Services were | in the Argentine capital city Obitiari e s R „f ,, L 6 8T ER WRINGER June 13th In a local hospital. Suivivi„' V ,""" ,:1 --'two daughters. mum Louie S-pringer and Mrs. Fav ajg"' ';"'"•," u "'-. Joseph: and two i tuT ',' ', s Ofrtrud* HIreh and Mr I.HI'Goldstein. Services Into! were •-' n "I Mlnml niv-i-Hiil Ml ^. ,. *V 2JDWAOE l>. of IS?. s\V 17th si June II in Mi reside! i>y ins wife, rjertrode; one son i %  % %  -_ man: one daughter. Bstelle; two i.r..ih.-is Irving and Harry: and one slater, Mrs. Rose Wotoaon Services %  n held HI Miami Riverside Intel imiii was in Ml. Nelxi Cemci.iv l-.ll .IW.I> Survived MAX GOLDMAN K, of ii." a si,,,,-,, dr., uiaml i f'.l", S*" 1 ?. "• %  ? "'"•' y e rs "K" i""" I hlladelphla, died June 14. A building contractor, he is survived by hli wire, Shirley, and three sons H Miami Beach: and Max. Bam. of Philadelphia. Service* wer,heid in lieaih Memorial Chapel, with burial in Philadelphia Robert Jr.. an,I MRS. MAY LF.BOW U, of 1420 i wean dr.. died June 12. Heath Memorial Chapel was In charge M local arrangements with interment m BreokUaw, kaW KM had been fishing with friend* on Klckenbacker Causeway when she aupped out Into 'Ii. path of an oncoming car, She Is survived by two daughters, one In Maryland and one In Massachusetts, FRANK BRAMEISTER II, Of 1731 NW Mth st.. died at home June ii. He came lure from Palmetto, Fla.. 11 years ago. Me was owner ami operator of the Frank Bramelater Department Store in North Miami and a member of Tlfereth Israel Northside Congregation. He la survived by Ins wife, Rose: U_BUII. Herbert; i, daughter. Mrs. MiirTrfT, Bdelbtum. all of Miami: a brother, Hack, of Palmetto: a sister and two grandchildren. Services were held in the Miami Chapel of Gordon's Funeral Home. Burial was in the family i>lot in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. MAX BERKOWITZ 76, of ,S20 SW :,th at., died Saturday. A retired ambulance driver, he had been residing her,. B years. Survived by two daughters. Mrs. Hilda Imbel man. Miami: and Mrs. Yetta Bramond, South Hamilton. NY.; two slaters and a brother, of Cleveland. LOUIS H. SHERMAN 52, of 221 NW 83rd St.. who came to Miami from Pittsburgh seven years ago. died June 16, He leaves his wife. Florence, of Miami, and a daughter. Marlene, of Pittsburgh. Services were held In Riverside Miami Beach Chapel, followed. !>•• burial in Mt. Sinai Cemetery. OR MAURICE A. STURM %  >. Of Mil liny art/ Miami Beach. died June IS. Services were held In Reach Memorial's Alton Road Chapel. Dr. Sturm was a former hotel owner, MRS. BESSIE GILBERT 5, ,.r l&M Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach, who came here from New fork EG warago, died June 17. Survivors are her husband, Benjamin: two sons, Lester, of Nice, Prance, and Monty, ..I Los Angeles, and one daughter. Mrs. Ileuluh Sanders, of Mian,; P.eacli Services were held al the Miami Beach Riverside Chapel. Intel men! n Mi Blnal Cemetery. CHARLES KONIVER 41, an automobile salesman of 4243 Royal Pain, ave., Miami Beach, died Friday II.came here eight years ago from New York City. He leaves his wife. May; a son. Bruce: a daughter. Sherry Lynn, all of Miami, two si-ters and a brother. Services were held followed by burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. x:'. of June 1 MRS. MINNIE LEIB 110 Ocean dr.. Miami Beach, Beach Memorial. MRS. LOUISE ELLEN GREEN 6S. died Saturday at her home. 44s". Collins ave. Soe had been u winter resident for IS years. She is survived by her husband. Jacob, and a son. William, The Beach Memorial Chanel was In charge of local arrangements. IRVAN'CAHN .-,4, Of fill lionita dr. Miami Beach. died Sunday. He came here eight years ago from Chicago. Mr, I':,liu was the former owner of the Saxony Yi.uu,shop, and present owner of the i 'onfidenii.il Credit Corp. He Is survived by five sisters. Services and bui i.il took place in Chicago. Beach Memorial Chapel was In onarse of arrangements. Unveiling dedication of a monument memory of the late Rose | formerly of 1061 Euclid ave., ake place Sunday, June 26, i.m Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with S M. Machtei officiating. Cnhn Is survived by one son, two .daughters, Mrs. Mollie I and Mrs. Regina Getz, all of I) one sister, Mrs. Tillie of Brooklyn: ten grandchilland 12 great grandchildren. Moments are in charge of oond Monument Company. Aand relatives are asked to ?rts Unveiling dedication of a monument le memory of the late Judy Roberts, formerly of 1234 13th ave., will take place SunUune 26. 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo llery. with Rabbi Irving Lehr| officiating. Judy is survived rr grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. nberg, of Miami; her parents, and Mrs. Joe Roberts, BaltiI, Mil; and one sister. Arrangeh are in charge of Thurmond pmtnt Company. Hirseh Nebo Cemetery. held Sunday at Buenos Aires, scene of most of the Beach Memorial fig"ting. including the bombing Chapel, with inof rebel planes of the crowded downtown district. MILTON M. GETTINGER ."-.*. lawyer and financier, died BaturOf'day night. He lived at S15I N Bay terment at Mount Rabbi Leon Kronish. Rahbi Alexander Gross, Academy principal, and Cantor Maurice Mamches officiated. In addition to his parents. Hirseh is survived by his brother, Neal. A Hirseh Farr Scholarship Fund has been established at the Hebrew Academy in the honor dent's memory. Hader, Cafeteria Owner, Dies at Miami Beach Isidore Hader, 56. of 1800 10th st., Miami Beach, died last Friday. He came here seven years ago trom Brooklyn and was the owner of the Governor Cafeteria, 1225 Washington ave. He Is survived by his wife. Lillian; one son, Donald, of Miami Beach; one daughter, Mrs. Phyllis No information as to casualties among the Jewish population was available in early reports. While the population figures with respect to Jews in the Argentine are not exact, the best estimate of the Jewish community in Buenos Aires itself sets the figure for that city at stuabout 800.000. In addition, Jews live in more than 100 different locations throughout the provinces. Government broadcasts claimed that the country, outside the capital city, was quiet, although rebel reports at one point early in the course of the fighting, claimed control of Rosario, second largest city in the country. Earlier, before the outbreak of the revolt, an incident involving the Israel Embassy in Bueno Aires occurred when bottles of tar were Kami, of Bayside, N.Y.; three;thrown during a marching demonbrothers, including Nathan, of Mi ami Beach, and one sister Sen-ices and burial were in Brooklyn, with Riverside of Miami in charge of local arrangements. ]e for Unveiling Notices •9'nnino. with its issue of 1. The Jewish Floridian charge five dollars for the frlion of unveiling notices in (columns. Announcement of "*w policy has boon the roof increased production '"d the premium placed tpece availability. Many |lish Jewish newspaper* "Bhout the nation adopted procedure some time ego. The Jewish FlorieHen has j**ld from charging for *>n^JJ insertions as long aa % %  • in line with it* desire readers maximum servWien Named President Of Beach Red Feather Leonard A. Wien, leader of the 1955 Miami Beach Red Feather campaign, was Wednesday elected president of the Miami Beach Division of the Community Chest of tration against the government. Acting on instructions from the Foreign Minister, the Argentine Chief of Protocol. Minister Federico Bernini called at the Israel Embassy to express the regret of the Argentine Government over the fact that the bottles of tar had been thrown on the embassy building during a Catholic march. Sr. Bernini condemned the act. The demonstration was not antiJewish in character and was directed primarily against the government, which had banned the Catholic march. Tar bottles were Dade County. Wien is treasurer and trustee ol Mount Snai Hospital, member of I also thrown on the buildings of the dtteS advisory board at the L. Yugoslav. Peruvian and MexiUniversity of Miami, on the board jean embassies. of governors and executive com_| mittee of Federation, member of; Miami Beach Chamber of Com-1 merce and a member of the Flor-, ida State Hospital Advisory Counni Miami Bfl)ach. H' cam* [•• Miami y\x year* axil from NYw York, vrhara his company, Ctttinm -r Associate*, owned a building; at 1407 Broadwaj He was a practicing attorney for ySTS, He owned properly here, lbwas active in the motion plctlirs Slid television Held ami helped nnan< i eral motion pictures, n* 1 was •• Mason and an Klk. Surviving are his wife. Betsy, and children, Robert, Thomas and Ton la on, all of Miami Beach h'ervTcea and burial were In New York. with Riverside of Miami Beach in charge of local arrangements. HOUSE OF PICTURES Miami's Newest Large Selection of Fine Prints — Oils Engravings — Modern — Traditional Framed — Unlramsd Picture Framing — Dry Mounting Repairs Open Mon. oV Fri. til 9 p.m. 6237 Biscayne Blvd. Ph. 84-9812 Roof Leak? Call Victor Conn Let ue reoeit it er apply a one. For free estimate phone 9-5274 it RUBIN ICELAND 71. of in.'i W.ISIIIIIKIOM eve., Miami a writer for Jewish papers, [ %  died Saturday, lie came here tlir,.WWWWWW years HKO. Ills wife, Mrs. Ida leeland, survives. Ben lees wenhi'lil at Riverside Memorial t'hapei. Miami Ueaih. Ism ial will take planin Brooklyn. Acme Roof ing Co. MRS. MINNIE S. SOLOMON 7.",. of S9I0 BW lit* HI., died Mi>n>lay a llnnir. She tame here li' years ago from New York City ami is Survived by her husband. Abraham; one son. Samuel J. Sloune. and one dautchter. Mrs. Btoanor Troy, all of Miami. Services were held at Miami Riverside Chapel, with burial in Star of Davnl i !emetery. Ida MARTIN ENGLEMAN 77. of 211 SW Sth st.. a retired member of the Maater Uarbers and BeSLUtlelans of America. Chapter H5, died Tuesday. He leaves his wife. Marie. He came to Miami 17 an" from St. Louis. MAX R. MAYER 8. of 111 SE 3rd sL, died June 17. Services will be In Uoulsville. Ky.. with Gordon's Kunerul Home in i-harire of local arrangements. A retired wholesale shirt manufacturer. Mr. Mayer came to Miami from Louisville 17 years ago. He leaves his wile. Elsie, and a sister. Mrs. Minna Cohen „f Miami. MORRIS RUDOLF 74. of 120 Collins ave.. Miami Tuesday. Cordons neral Home. Miami each. Beach fuCil. Plans hava been made lo give a > greater permanency to the Miami Beach Division of the Community, Chest of Dade County. A board ol governors and officers are being selected to nerve the coming year J with Wien. Israel's former Minister To Moscow Dead f 56 TEL AVIV (JTAl-Shmuel Ehashiv. one-time Israel Minuter to lloffcow. died at Be.linson Hospital. Monday. He was 56. Mr hl.a ,hiv. who servedI as deputy dfcrec tor general of the Foreign Minis try since his retirement as Min Mer to Moscow last year. WOMAN WANTED TO SHARi PBIVATE HOMf WITH ME. Kher kitchen. Meal S.W. locatiar.. Half kleck fre* central k &f •• Ex" arraaaemeiits fer riM party. Pkone HI 1-6022 er write M. t., Bex 2973, Miami 1, rlorioa. BAL TFILAH Very good Bal Tfilah would like job as Sham is in synagogue. 174S James Ave. Ph. JE f-5946. LEGAL NOTCCf NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in buslneoa under the fictitious name of STUDIO A. .u tSH Coral Way. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Klorlda. AI.MKRT A. CURSON. Owner t/17-24 — 7/1-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE ISf HERKBV GIVEN that the undemiKned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CORA'I, OATE TERRACE AIT* al 421H Ponce de l.enn Blvd.. Coral (Sables. Dade County, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JOSEPH OITTLEMAN one-half interest BENNE <:ITTl.KMAN one-half interest NORMAN E. SOI.oMoN Attorney for Joseph < lit I lemon and llenne Oittleman 10S6 Alton Road, Miami Ueaih. Florida 6/21 — 7/1-S-ir, ICC MC-tMIl r S fek/inee ?00 DAILY PICK-UK TO NIW Y0*K M. LIEBERMAN & SONS OF BROOKLYN, N.Y. Local and long Distanca Movers Fire Proof Storage MIAMI BEACH OFFICE-655 CULMS AVENUE DIAL JE 8-8353 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, ,le>iring to engage in business under the fictitious name of I'NITED STATES TOURIST SERVICE al IT".:' N.W. 78th St.. Miami. FU intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ,,f Dade County, PloHda. THOMAS COSANS, sole owner 6,21 — 7 /1 s -1.-. OF THE IN AND FLORIDA. IN No. 180769 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT FOR DADE COUNTY. CHANCERY. WII.I.IA.M J. MARTIN, Plaintiff, JO\N IDA MAKTIN. Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: JOAN IDA MARTIN 141-St Eranklln Avenue, h'lushlng. Long Island. New York Voi ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to serve a copy of your answer to the complaint for divorce filed here ri on the plaintiffs attorney. Kit HARD KRIEGER KINK. 112-11 Congress RuildliiR. Miami 3Z. Florida, and to file the original in the office of the clerk of the above Court on or before the 22nd day of July. UBS; other' wise a default will be entered ugalnst i "DATED: this list day of June. IKS, F:. B. LEATHER MAN. Clerk of Court By WM. W. STOCK INC. Deputy Clerk •724 — 7/1-8-15



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PAGE 2 A + 3elstncrkmn NCRAC Resolves No Religion in Public Schools ATLANTIC CITY (JTA) — Opposition to all forms of religious teaching in the public schools — other than such teaching about the role of religion in the history of mankind as may be intrinsic to regular subject matter being studied—was expressed in a statement adopted here at the closing meet ing of the annual plenary MHkw of the National Community Rela Hoaa Advisory Council. The session, which concluded four days of meetings, also adopt ed unanimously a comprehensive set of recommendations for Jewish community relations programs for the year 1955-56. Intended as guides to all Jewish community relations agencies, these recommendations stressed particularly the need to support full racial inti-ration in the public schools in the spirit of the recent I'nited States Supreme Court decrees, and the elimination of segregation of housing and other aspects of community I,fc Bernard H. Trager. 01 Bridgeport. Conn, was unanimously reelected chairman for a third niccesshre twin. The resolutions adopted by the plenary session called for intensification of efforts to safeguard civil liberties; urged the establish ment of a bipartisan commission tn study the government's securityloyalty program: pledged support for desegregation of the public schools; pledged energetic efforts toward the elimination of all forms ol discrimination; called for elimination of the racial origins quota system from American immigration policy; pledged support for the United Nations, commended the President on his opposition to the Bnck. r A m en dm ent The resolution! also called for U S ratification of the I N GenoC'onvention and IS support FRIDAY Cost of Single Copies Rim Beginning with Ms issue of July 1. The Jewish Floridian will chare* twenty e*nt$ for extra copies. The Incre as e comas M a result of increased production costs and the fact that The Jewish Floridien i* now larger then before. This new policy in no way affects the annual subscription rate for local readers, which remains three dollars per year and five dollars for two years. Ace fmployiB^j^l R^HOROWITZ-lRMi e*p M A T Z o H E V J. Gerald Lewis of Miami (right) is shown here in London at the Consultative Conference ol Jewish Organizations with Philip Vecht. leader of the Antwerp Jewish community. Lewis, treasurer of the Miami Chapter ol the American Jewish Committee, was one ol the American deleqate* to the 19 nation conierence which discussed the cultural, educational and religious problems of the Jews of Western Europe and North Africa. Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. DfC 14NE.24thSuMlaml37.no. rVmlelj Excitingly Different Taste! Auto Dealers Name Jerome Hofmayer President Miami Automobile Dealers Aagg for human rights conventions; uru ciatton, meeting Tuesday noon at ed the creation of new community • 'he Bisca\ne Terrace hotel, elected relations councils where needed; Jerome C. Hofmayer as president. expressed regret that some Jewish He succeeds Pick Kincher. community relations agencies are Hofmayer is vice president and not cooperating in joint coordinat general manager of the I ngar ing processes, and pledged to con Buick Co. tinue to strive for mclusiveness in Tom Caldwell was chosen vice this proo president; Tom McGahey. Jr.. other officers elected: Judge treasurer; P. K Hodson. H Coman Isaac Pacht of Los Angles. David Munroe. Kdgar Jones and Fincher. L. I'liman of Philadelphia, and members of the board of goverLewia II Weinstein of Boston, vice BOH chairmen: Louis Feirunark of New The new officers were installed Haven, treasurer: and Julian A immediately after the election. Riser of Indianapolis, secretary. North Miami Names Pallot Firm as City Attorneys William L. Pallot. Miami attorney, and his firm of Pallot. Silver and Mulloy. have been appointed city attorneys for North Miami. Pallot is chairman of Miami's off-street parking committee and has been active in municipal and civic affairs for years. He also has been prominent in Bnai B'rith and other activities Other firm members are Judge Sam I Sil\er. municipal judge of Weal Miami and president of the Dade County Association of Municipal Judge.s. and Gardnar Mulloy. widely known tennisstar. Pallot and his firm succeed John H Wahl. North Miami city attor' ney for several years who resigned at a special council session earlier in the week. Men's Club to Meet Men's Club of Temple F.manuEl will hold its next meeting on Wednesday evening. June 29, in the social hall, announced Allen Goldberg, president. The agenda will include the appointment of new committees and chairmen Plans will be made for a moonlight cruise to be held in the near future as a conclusion to the season's social activities. Beth DavM Executive Off to Attend Conference Milton Balsam, executive director of Beth David Congregation, will leave for New York on Sunday morning to attend the Conference of the National Association of Synagogue Administrators. Conference will be held at the Park Avenue Synagogue on Monday and Tuesday. June 27 and 28. Included on the agenda of the conference are a number of problems facing synagogues nationally Balsam will return to Miami on Wednesday morning. June 29. 8 OZ CREAMED COTTACE CHEESE ** A S T g v> n %  ID w^< ^AMIDCOI*' IA n*m.W INSJPKCTION Call 2-1776 %  ml I'MI B'rMi r Kronengold Named Chairman George Kronengold has been elected chairman of the Bnai B'rith ADL Council for Dade County. jto^ bfj Oltltl I OiiUmc lire TraaVfianaf Fumisfciaai Lamps — Carpeting — Accessories Custom Made Draperies and Furniture Wt will gladly answer any si roar decerattef eraslaaas ConHilrmg Decorator Ninth Miami. Florid.. A. ANDREW ORREI 8-41 NE 125th Street Tnephonc PL 9-0248 V el. Frcpdman •ad H. ItVphun HEIIIW 1001 ST0II 417 WashiagtM A,,., Miami leach %  ef *een r avrffc mmi filth Stt. HEiuw RELIGIOUS sumits for Sfaegogeas end Private Use Aha t.r Hebrew SdmsJs once "OTD Teleahane JI 1-9017 $t4ii cfirmcaris 53tW* Prcicriptian Specialists 350 UNCOIN MAO Eatrsajce so Waskjagt*. fgejgjj "•• Jf S-74JS 1119 IISCATNt ROUUVARO A**aas freai Soars free Parti., k. tear nmt •1-1091 j otounv r iKi iriio m nun Ce*lTA


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