The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01531

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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
lievwiisltUEIIiDipidliiaun
Combining THf JfW/SH UNITY and THE JfW/SH Wfffir
31 Number 23
Miami, Florida, Friday, June 7, 1957
Price 20e
udanese Troops Mobilize in Gaza
foreign Ministry Spokesman
lints of Possible Violence;
lasser Ambitions Criticized

JERUSALEM'There is ev-
ery indication that Col. Nasser has
decided gradually to reopen gueril-
la warfare against Israel."
Egypt' Syria Gird to Unleash
Newest Round Against Israel;
Bridge Incident Tips Offensive
By SAUL CARSON
JTA
/
This is the opinion of Hoshc
Leshem. spokesman for Israel's For-
eign Ministry, who warned this UNITED NATIONSEgypt and Syria are girding their loins for a
week that a batallion of Sudanese new round of stiff actions against Israelactions which have started
troops had been moved into Gaza, chiefly on the diplomatic front here, but could extend into the military
Charging Egypt this week with re- field if the political moves fail to accomplish the results sought. Unless
newing guerilla warfare. Leshem the United Nations acts firmlyand it will not do so if the United States
warned that "violence might break plays only a t;.cit role herethere is much trouble ahead on the Israel-
out" at any moment. Arab front.
+ The Egypto-Syrian maneuvers be-
HHUf M. IfltfTWUCK
ie Thanks
16 Leader
for Support
WASHINGTON President
nhoutr told B'nai B'rith this
; that support of the Adminis-
on > i n ign aid program gives
[ 'to America's determination
and firmly aguinst the menace
PJhrnational communism.
actmem of the proposed eco-
fic and military programs," the
Bidem -.aid in a letter to B'nai
(ttpi-Ml,.,,! Philip M. Kutznick
In an official statement here, the
Foreign Ministry spokesman said:
"Already we have suffered seven
casualties from sneak mining at-
tacks, and a situation of tension is
being deliberately created and step-
ped up along the Gaza border.
United Nations Emergency Forces
have so far not been able to pre-
vent these unprovoked attacks and
to stop incursions."
According to Latham's state-
ment. Col. Nasser is being en-
couraged to turn his destructive
attention to what "ha continues
to regard as the Gaza front of
his war against Israel, perhaps in
the hop* Fedayaan will rastora
him to glory or at least to the
center of Arab attention."
It appears that the Egyptian
President, the statement continued,
"has no intention whatsoever to
abandon belligency and is deter-
mined to wage war only on a small
scale at present in defiance of the
United Nations charter.
"He also does not seem to have
came clear here last week after
Syria's delegation head, Rafik Asha,
delivered himself of a 15,000-word
speech before the Security Council.
It was his second windy address in
five days. His first ran to a "mere"
10.000 words. On the surface, his
performance seemed not only ludi-
crous but also futile. Unfortun-
ately, it was neither. There was
NEW YORK (JTA)The Union, method to this exhibition of anti-
Orthodox Say
Conservatives
Change Ritual
of Orthodox Rabbis of the United
States and Canada this week char-
ged the Rabbinical Assembly of
America, the association of Con-
servative rabbis, with plans "to
change the Jewish marriage ritual."
A resolution unanimously ap-
proved by 400 delegates at a one-
day conference of the Orthodox
rabbis asserted that "Conservative
rabbis do not have the knowledge
or authority to issue decisions on
matters of Jewish Law."
Rabbi Meyer Cohen, executive di-
rector of the UOR. said the reso-
lution referred to a proposal ap-
proved at a recent conference of
the Rabbi Assembly. The proposal
dealt with the problem of the
learned anything from past exper-1.. ah .. a term for Jewish women
ience. Sowing mines on Israel
roads must ultimately result in far-
reaching consequences "
In a counterstalemcnt, Abdel
who under Jewish Law cannot ob-
tain a religious divorce for several
reasons.
Israel anger-
Officially, Syria had complained
to the Security Council against Is-
rael's construction of a bridge
across the southern tip of Lake
Huleh. at a point where the lake's
old swamps enter the Jordan river.
The acting chief of staff of the
United Nations Truce Supervision
Organization, Col. Byron V. Leary,
had already inspected the bridge,
had already reported to the Coun-
cil that the span had been built in
legitimate pursuit of a civilian Is-
raeli objectivethe draining of the
Huleh swamps.
Everyone on the Council knew
and Mr. Asha himself knewthat
the Council would not heed his re-
quest that Col. Leary be reversed,
that Israel be ordered to dismantle
Continued on Pa- 2 A
Renewed Quotas
For Med Schools
Is Seen by 1965
NEW YORK JTA)The possible
return by 1965 of tightly restricted
admission policies for medical
schools in the United States, based
on religious and racial quotas, is
foreseen in a study made public
by the American Jewish Commit-
tee.
At the present time, although
the "quota" system has been vir-
tually abandoned in medical
schools, discriminatory admission
policies still exist particularly
against Jewish students and Cath-
olics of Italian descent. The "quota"
system, devised more than 30 years
ago when applications to medical
schools increased sharply, allotted
a quota of admissions to religious
and ethnic groups in the U.S. based
on each group's proportionate num-
ber to the total poplation.
The AJC study warned that "a
likely re"lt of the increased
competition for medical school
places" will be "the tightening uo
again of restrictive admission pol-
icies both through residential
limitations and through ethnic
and religious quotas." The pres-
ent ratio of two applicants for
each medical school opening is
Continued on Page 5 A
He effectively both to!Kader Hatcmi Cairo director of in-
Mnediate security and to the
noli' I peace in the world."
I*V. Eisenhower's remarks fol-
**4 the start of a speaking
Pign undertaken by Klutz-
Continued on Page SA
formation, called the Foreign Mia-
ister's charges spurious and said
Le.shein was attempting to disguise
"acute internal disputes" and to
keep the Israel public from learn
ing about them.__________
2aV=
Sen. Javits Calls on U.S. to Spark
Drive for a Resettlement of Arabs
NEW YORK U.S. Sen. Jacob K. Javits, (R N.Y.) this week called upon the United States "to spark
7-VJl In the Middle East for the resettlement of the Palestine Arab refugees, includ.ng .mplemen-
, wejer 4*m to>the M"?* fc deve,opm.n, ofth. Jordan River Valley."
,,,,0n He urged .h."?n order to move ahead constructively with a Palestine Arab resettlement p.an/' Am.r-
u .Hor! to Middle Eastern nation, "should be summoned to meet in order to block out a d.ploma-
!^^!^1Z!S1Z1 for the Johnston Plan a. a fin. step among the gov.rnmer.ts involved."
Sen. Javits was the keynote*
speaker at a Brooklyn regional con-
ference of Hadassah. the V,omens
Zionist Organization of America, at
Grand ballroom of the Hotel
Brooklyn. Other
Is-
Ten Commcmdmenta in Torah is depicted by 38-frarne
'uoth filmetrip just produced by Union of Amwican "?'
Congregation*. Dr." Bernard Bamberaer. of New York a
"* End Temple, ia apiritual leader, and Ann I*Yf' *"
**? Inset shows another Shavuoth acene from fumstnp.
,iag of first fruita in Biblical timee.
the
St. George in
speakers included Cecil Hyman
rkel Consul General at New York,
and Mrs. Morris Rappaport. presi-
dent of the Hadassah Brooklyn re-
gion Mrs. James Feldman, con-
ference chairman, presided.
In discussing the Middle East sit-
uation. Sen. Javits declared:
"It is my conviction that there
i, great opportunity now to
make progress on this progr.nv
2 jsst ffir
rn- much improved. (Amer-
ican) economic aid for the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1957, will,
I am confident, result in Israel's
receiving the same amount of
economic aid it received in the
fiscal year 1956. U.S. technical
assistance is being restored to
the level it had before the Octo-
ber 1956 hostilities and will con-
tinue.
"Furthermore, the military sit-
uation is relatively stable. The
Eisenhower Doctrine has been ac-
cepted by Israel and appears to be
successful so far. The United Na-
tions Emergency Force remains in
the Gaza Strip and on the shores
Continued on Page I A
JfM. JACOB JAVITS


Page 2-A
+Je*lst>nor*MarJ
Friday. ]{iBM 7
193
Egypt, Syria Bid for
Round Against Israel
Continued from Pag* 1A
the bridge. As it turned out, the
Council did not hold with Syria Oil
-ue of the bridge. Then why
all the hubbub and hullabaloo?
The reason was that nsither
Syr fa nor Egypt is interested in
that bridge. What interetttd
them, immediately, was 1 get
the Council to take note of the
fact that the entire Arab-Israel
armistice regime has broken
down. The Arabs want the arm-
istice regime mended, shored up,
made stronger than it ever was.
Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold wants the same thing.
Syria's long, plaintive, pettifog-
ging attack against Israel ac-
complished that immediate pur-
pose. Virtually every member
of the Council expressed himself
in favor of rebuilding, re-affirm
ing the armistice regimea re-
gime which, in the view of Is-
rael's Prime Minister David Ben
Gurion, is as obsolete as Col.
Nasser's myth of Egyptian su-
periority on the battlefield.
legion Auxiliary Names
Students to be Delegates
Miami 1! BCh Auxiliary of the
i c ion has named Joel
Channing, one oi six delegates ae
. ted to attend Boys' State in T.,i
-re.
Joel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jules
P. Channing, is a junior student
at Miami Bea:h High School.
ers selected 'Acre <.
Donald Klein, Brian Her
Terrj Reisman and Alan Shevach
The students were selected on
the basis of leadership, sen Jar-
ship, courage, physical fitness,
litj and cooperation.
MJGUST BROS RV
r IS the BEST'
Syria and Egypt are isolated from
I heir Arab League "brethren"
Syria has been caught red banded
as a part) to the abortive revolution
against King Hussein ol Jordan.
Egypt has been denounced by Jor-
dan in the same connection. S^udi
'Arabia and Iraq are lined up wuti
Jordan against Egypt and Syria.
Lebanon Is fighting mad against
Syria. Thai the two Isolated rul-
| ing cliques in Damascus and Cane
find it necessarj to gamble in an
effort to get all the Arab League
members together for one last as-
1 sault on Israel They arc tr\ big the
I diplomatic front first They are
trying. I'nited Nations blackmailing
tactics against Israel the kind of
tactics which they employed during
the Sinai-Gaza crisis la-t fall and
winter.
But the) are ready to try other
methods. Even while the issue of
the bridge was SUb judice. still
under Council discussion. Syria's
.Prime Minister announced that hit
country's forces would take care
of that bridge if the Council did
not order its dismantling, In
deubtodJy, Israel, aware of that
threat is prepared to meet it
The day alter the Council mem
bars bad their cars arorn thin by
Mr .\-h.i's irr6lvances and dis-
tortions, other events tn>k place
Along the Syrian-Israeli border,
shooting broke out, lasting for two
hours; fortunately, there were do
Israeli casualties. Three miles
. the Gasa Strip frontier, that
ame day, one Israeli was killed
and another was wounded when the
tractor in which they were riding
i.in OVW a land mine Israel ia-.lv
.traced the mine laying to Egyptian
responsibility Egyptian infiltrators
ACT NOW on the 9th
ANNIVERSARY OF ISRAEL
By Investing in Israel Bonds
Coll Moyihie Friedeerg, Jt 8-4949
had crossed into Israel right
through the lines patrolled by the
United Nations Emergency Force.
That tame day, too. King Saud
of Saudi Arabiadespite his dis-
pleasure with Nasser announ-
ced plans to go to Burma soon
with an entourage of J00 offi-
cials for a formal visit. It o
happens that Burma it one of the
few Asian countries having very
friendly relation* with Israel.
King Saud doesn't like Nasser
but he hates Itrael moreend it
preparing to try to drive a wedge
between Burma and Itrael .
Add together all these signs
and they portend trouble. Syria lost
its Security Council demand for
the dismantling of the Huleh bridge
but it did get agreement on its de-
sire for a further report from Col,
Leary about Israel's alleged fail-
ure to cooperate with the Truce Su-
pervision Organisation and the
Mixed Armistice Commissions.
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Anaein* not ontjr fives a trouper,
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Scientific research baa proved e
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Such a report will be filed here
in the next few weeks. The report
I will provide the Arab representa-
tives with another pretext for de-
manding another Council meeting
where they will continue to snipe
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June 7, 1957
J^iitrhrMi^ry
Page 3-A
*



Frat Fetes UM Medical Graduates
-,,*.-
t
%%
Beta Chi chapter of Phi Delta
IFps.ion medical fraternity, Univer-
Jtty ol Miami school of medicine.
neid its annual senior banquet and
dance Friday evening at the Lu
:cerne hotel.
I More than 100 persons attended
the affair, which is held each spring
i in conjunction with the local grad-
i uate chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon
j the "Sunshine Club." The banquet
is in honor of graduating seniors
1 who will soon receive their MD
I degrees,
Following the banquet, Dr. Theo-
dore R. Struhl. alumni advisor to
i the undergraduate chapter, intro-
duced the graduating seniors
Among graduates present was Dr.
Philip Jacoby, president of PTA of North Shore Jewish
er, presents bicycle to Lynn Blacker as Jerome B. Gordon,
utjve and educational director, looks on. Presentation
imade for outstanding achievement at student congrega-
i on Saturday mornings during closing exercises held re-
ally. Highlighting program was original- cantata, "Holiday
iSong." presented by student chorus and written by Mrs.
rt Block, with musical accompaniment by Mrs. Harry
David Tattenbaum was standard bearer, and Isabel
let was flag custodian.
rference on Jewish Social Studies
Discusses Role of Rabbinate in U.S.
YORK ir\iThe Confer-J
i oi Jewish Social Studies,
seeks tn promote a better
(standing of the position of
1) m the nv>dern world, held
mi?] meeting last week with
Ithan 200 social scientists, edu-
; ml communal leaders par-
ting. The ci-ntral subject dis-
I at the meeting was a paper
h< Char j Role of the
jrican Rabbi" delivered by
|i Arthur llertzberg of Engle-
1 S.J.
Hertzberg urged that a
Itsmmissi be established by
nousJi-u :-h seminaries, rab-
to consider the
un,!ru.i :!u-contemporary
*'h the hope that out of
such a commission would come a
definition of the rabbi's function.
"The laity it making the ulti-
mata decisions en tha policy and
spiritual life of the community,
and tha secular Jewish organiza-
tions and the lay boards of tha
synagogues are tnriav the ulti-
mate judges of major matters,"
ha said.
"The rabbi is more and more the
functionary, carrying out these de
cisions and running the routine of
the community The rabbinate is
thus overburdened and spiritually
and emotionally trustrated, thus
rapidly becoming a career that pro-
duces neurosis, and it this contin-
ues, it will become attractive only
to the spiritually insensitive."
Cabinet Will Act
On Arab Demands
JERUSALEM (JTA> An assur-
I ance that a "new policy" toward Is-
j rael's Arabs will be considered by
I the Cabinet was given this week
to mx Mapai-affiliated Arab mem-
ibers of the Knesset by Giora Jo-
i sephthal, M a p a i secretary, at a
meeting dealing with Arab griev-
ances.
Among the main requests voiced
at'the meeting was a renewal and
an easing of the qualifications for
the "reunion of families" program
under which thousands of Arabs
from neighboring countries were
permitted to join relatives living in
Israel from 1949 to 153.
The Arab members of the Is-
real Parliament also asked n
easing of travel restrictions into
and from the Arab-populated mil-
itary government areas along the
borders.
The Arab deputies reportedly
warned the Mapai leader that con-
tinuation of the grievances of the
Arab minority might cost the Ma-
pai party most of the Arab votes in
future elections.
It was decided during the meet-
ing that a special committee head-
ed by Mordecai Namir. Labor Min-
ister, would prepare outlines for a
new policy to remedy such griev-
ances for presentation to a meet-
ing of the Cabinet soon.
Mortimer D. Abrashkin, president
of the Sunshine Club.
Bruce Steir, president of the
undergraduate chapter, introdu-
ced next year's officers: presi-
Charles Naness; vice president,
Bruce Brauston, succeeding Char-
les Naness; secretary, David Kat-
zin, succeeding Arthur Fleisher;
treasurer, Bruce Julien, succeed-
ing Arthur Radin; and historian,
Larry Siegel, succeeding Sidney
Naness.
Trophies were presented to the
"Most Outstanding Senior" and to
the "Most Outstanding Freshman"
by last year's winners. Dr. Richard
Alper presented the senior award
to Aaron Perlman, and Elton Gold-
field presented the Freshman
award to John Braunstein.
Speaker for the evening was Mr.
Julian Arroyo who discussed "Hyp-
notism and it's Role in Medicine."
Graduating seniors are Arthur
Ira Gilber, to intern at Albany hos-
pital, Albany, N.Y.; William I. Kan-
del, to intern at Los Angeles coun-
ty hospital, Los Angeles; Aaron M.
Perlman, to intern at Long Island
College hospital, Brooklyn, N.Y.;
Arthur Radin, to intern at Mt. Sinai
hospital, Miami Beach; Alan J.
Serrins, to intern at Charity hos-
pital. New Orleans, La.; David
Small, to intern at Receiving hos-
pital, Detroit, Mich.
Bruce S. Steir, to intern at Nor-
folk county hospital, Norfolk, Va.;
Nardo Zaiac, to intern at Los An-
geles county hospital, Los Angeles,
Calif.; Aaron Harold Zimmerman,
to intern at Maimonides hospital,
Brooklyn, N.Y.
HERSCHEL ROSENTHAL and ALFRED GRODEN
Certified Public Accountants
announce the formation of a partnership
ioc the practice oi Public Accounting
under the name ei
ROSENTHAL and GRODEN
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Registration at Dade Center
Continues, Samuels Reveals
Registration of children in the
Sunday school of the newly-organ-
ized Dade Heights Jewish Com-
munity Center, 18160 NW 2nd ave.,
opened Sunday.
Center president Harold Samuels
-aid that children between the ages
of 5 and 12 are eligible for regis-
tration, which continues. Bureau
of Jewish Education is coordinating
the schools curriculum, Samuels
said.

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Page 4-A
-ItmlrfnnrHIrm


wJewisti Meridian
Publlahad v.ry Friday alnea 1117 by tha Jswlah
loridlan at 130 N. E. Sixth S'.rest. Miami 11, Florida
Cnltrtd aa aacond-claaa malt*- July 4, 19S0. at tha Poat
Olfica of Miami, Fla.. under tha Act of March 3. U7.
Tha Javviah Florldian hra abaorbad tha Jawlah Unity
and th Jewish Weekly Member of tha Jawlah Tola-
jraphic Agancy, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World-
lda Newa Service. National Editarlal Association, Amer.
'can Association of English-Jewish Newspapers, Florida
Preas Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN......................................News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212__
On. V..8r .sV CVwo ValrJ sYoO iU.Visc. **M
Volume 31
Friday. June 7, 1957
8 Sivan 5717
Number 23
Aaron Kanner Takes the Helm
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's new pres-
ident is a man with a long history of respon-
sible participation in Federation programs.
When Aaron Kanner officially assumed the of-
fice at the organization's annual meeting May
20, he accepted the rigors of a role that can try
the soul of the best of men.
Mr. Kanner's previous five years as vice
president of Federation indicate that he is per-
haps just that. He has been variously an active
member of the board of governors and execu-
tive committee of Federation, chairman of the
1954 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign, mem-
ber of the CJA campaign cabinet. 1956 vice
chairman of the Business and Professional
Ait Oversight is Repeated
The annual "Outstanding Citizens Awards,"
presented" by S^holem Lodge of B'nai B'rith in
conjunction with leading civic personalities'and
organizations, continues to do its good job in
human relations.
The project reflects admirably on the Jewish
community as a whole and does credit to the
principles for which B'nai B'rith has stood since
its inception.
Presentation was made Tuesday of this
weekthe eve of Shavuoth, a major Jewish
holiday, during which rest is traditional in cele-
bration of the giving of the Law to Moses on
Mt. Sinai.
Exactly one year ago, the B'nai B'rith lodge
also made its awards on Shavuoth. At that
time, the organization recognized the oversight
and resolved not to repeat the error again. The
Tuesday ceremonies show otherwise and indi-
cate a kind of inconsistency that is subject to
question.
When a B'nai B'rith lodge assumes a lead-
ing role in advancing the ideals of its parent
organization, as well as of Jewry generally, we
presume the purpose is to highlight the mean-
ing of Brotherhood in action. But Brotherhood
in action comes to a grinding halt in any inter-
faith program which either denies or ignores the
espoused principles of one of the parties in-
volved.
B'nai B'rith is an international Jewish fra-
ternity and, as such, ought not violate the sacred
traditions of the people it represents.
Weighing the Consequences
When former Miami Mayor Abe Aronovitz
proposed the nomination of Judge Vincent Gib-
lin for the "Outstanding Citizens Award" at this
lime, he created many complicated problems
that will have ramifications far into the future.
These will involve not only the sponsoring
organizations, but the Jewish community as
well.
B'nai B'rith's "Outstanding Citizens Award"
traditionally emphasizes the principles of Bro-
therhood espoused by the organization and
implicit in the deeds of the recipients. To draw
the award into the arena of political tugs of
war does a disservice to the award, B'nai B'rith
and the community at large.
"Mayor Abe" is a man highly respected by
all Greater Miamians. His record' speaks fdr
him; and there's the crux of the problem. Aron-
ovitz may call himself "just a private citizen,"
but he is not that, at all. The former peppery
mayor will always be headline copy. His every
word and action are in the public eye.
As such, Aronovitz should be particularly
careful in weighing the consequences of his
statements.
Council in that campaign, and headed the
Trades Division of CJA in at least three differ-
ent years. < fc Maf1.
Mr. Kanner's record of civic activity in the
general community is equally impressive. All
of which adds up to much experience as a lead-
erand all of which experience will be neces-
sary for Federation's days ahead.
Th# 1957 total announced by the Combined
Appeal this year was $1,727,000, of which $415.-
000 goes toward Miami's share in a $100,000.-
000 national United Jewish Appeal emergency
rescue fund. These figures may very well
mean that 1958 will be the Jewish community's
first two million campaign.
For the fulfillment of this realistic possibil-
ity, a knowing leadership such as is exemplified
by Mr. Kanner's past experience will be a fun-
damental necessity. The need to shoot for high
goals stems from the continually increasing re-
quirements of Jews in Europe, North Africa and
Israelas well as from similarly increasing re-
quirements of Greater Miami Jewry and Great-
er Miami Jewry's local Federation agencies.
Mr. Kanner is well-schooled in the meaning
of these needs and should receive the total
support of the communityalong with the com-
munity's confidence in his abilities.
Top' Series Scheduled
The University of Miami Symphony Orch-
estra has concluded another of its successful
seasons. In its 30th anniversary year, the orch-
estiaonce again brought some of the top artists
on the concert stage to music lovers here.
In addition to the many fine performers
scheduled, the orchestra, under the direction of
Dean John Bitter, also had the privilege of being
led by outstanding guest conductors like Pierre
Monteux and Howard Hanson.
Hardly are the season's plaudits died down,
when the university is already announcing the
orchestra's summer "pop series" beginning
June 9 at Miami Beach auditorium. In its sev-
enth season, this series annually attracts ca-
pacity audiences for lighter musical fare to fit
the time of year.
All of which spells the University of Miami
Symphony Orchestra's continued year-round
music and the greatest of concert artists.
during tke irroh
as f see it ;
by LEO MINDLIN
Jj^ay. Juris 7.
S,ChR,E,TARY Sute
overdo we?^
United States would n<
should Israel send ? 0'
L^".8!1 ? SUM Canal, ft,
test
earned, this nation could,-
no circumstances comim.
These remarks have since been the source of much soeeni 1
good deal of humor. For one thing, they mean nothine fw '1
they are a pithy reflection of U.S. foreign policy in the N
since 1953; they reveal in a nutshell the duality of our d
MM there. What should be of even greater concern is nwTS
considerations. Of prime importance, as I sec it. is that p J
ITiconhnwor has cinrn hsMin rrtxlitorl tuWK w.. r\..u ftSli
A Summer Vacation with a Thrill Israel
Eisenhower has since been credited with the Dulles ohservati
Over the intervening days, press releases took to aa^L
President instead of the Secretary of State. The Euro&ea
world and it* ascerb cartoonists began lampooning Mr FjTh!.
as if he, in the very beginning, had made the tost ship observi
Now. this is not a simple substitution; it does not a>-ume that,
Dulles' words and the President's are one and the same, it |s
significant sign of the times.
Although hardly half a year is gone since Mr. Eisenhower
returned to office by a landslide vote, he is on his way out The
dent's vision, "modern Republicanism." has never been more
just thata vision behind which railed the mass of new mil
class Americans, traditionally allied with the Democratic partt |
now too comfortable to gamble its economic advantage on
other than Republican conservatism.

Hi 11 J4fff W MAMI MORf OFTEN
MB PRESIDENT'S catch-phrase has been a sop to the coftsci
this class. Elevated from depression and despair by the
of the New and Fair Deals, it could only reject both for a
philosophy that pretended to combine conservatism with
ism." What "modernism" in reality meant was New Deal Repubhl
ismRepublicanism washed clean from the sins of the Tffs.
The impossibility of such a hybrid specimen is proved by to
trend. R suited his party to amuse the President and his whim 1
so long as he could woo a majority of the voters with the
ism" illusion. But the President can hardly woo anybody now.
stark realitymade unshakeable by an indignant, five time loter|
publicanism that passed the two-term amendment to the Consult
as soon as it was returned to powermust be seen in light of |
other fact: The President has had no other contribution to
except his ability to win votes.
"Modern Republicanism" thus dies before our eyes. Mr.
increasing silence is an example; Mr. Eisenhower will more
more often take the blame for admitted erroras in the past he I
given credit for trumped-up achievement and divorced from
follies of his Administration. One need go no further than]
resignation of Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey for a case in |
It was Mr. Humphrey who began the massive reaction against]
President's budget with an irresponsible remark about "a depn
that will curl your hair" should the budget be adopted by Con
No one knows better than Mr. Eisenhower where the source of|
political strength has lain.
MI'S CAUGHT m HIS OWN TRAP
QESRITE MIDDLE class reaction aainst the New Deal in 1952, |
" his reliance on a modified application of Marshall Acheson |
cies abroad and Roosevelt-Truman economic and scial progran
home that has kept Mr. Eisenhower his very real powers withj
people beyond his illusory powers as titular head of the Repub
party.
Mr. Humphrey's attack against the President greatest soun
strength represents the party's first formal repudiation of Mr. r
hower, who now has a very bitter lesson to learnthat heroesi*
quickly as they are made.
And this is a sad lesson, indeed While the President his I
total failure in matters pertaining to foreign policy in the Near
Far East, with several notable exceptions he has been forthright]
sincere in his programs at home. An intelligent voting public sM
have scrapped his first Administration on the basis of Amenj
losses abroad. With little sensitivity in this regard, it instead rew
him to office on a crest of hysteria. An equally ill informed
public today crucifies the President in the area where he Ms
most understandingif, inept in handling-his recognition of tne
tion between foreign aid and U.S. security.
In short, the internationalism of the New Deal Fair Deal
he adapted to his own Administration, now sends
meting downward in a swirl of jeers.

A NfW SAVIOK AMONG US
THI TRAGEDY here is that the adaptation came after_ th ing his first campaign, Mr. Eisenhower attacked the v*.
part for its foreign aid spendingamong other reasonsJV
his second campaign a battle predicated on the verj sa
quite as if four years had not passed, and newer issues two
But if the President said one thing, however deP'orai
perhaps to his only credit that he did another-that he """f^l
realities of experience. If Mr. Eisenhower's budget tod^-|||
money to be spent abroad that would stagger the imagiiu |
late Mr. Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman. It is proof of his
Ing or (he increasing stake the U.S. has in world events1 a ^
creasing financial burden it must assume to help shape ^
Americans, for their part, seeking the illusion that is m^
safety, want little of this understandingas they dem ^^
amply when they twice jubilantly accepted candidate J
criticism of "twenty yean of treason." Thus, the last sad s^^
Presidents sad lesson is that he now writhes on the very sa ^
torture machine he helped fashion and used with sue
1952 and 1956.
As the days go by, newer heroes will emerge ^^
Knowland. did so last week. Chiang Kai-sheks gift l ^,
lobby, Knowland deftly took after the British decision ^to^
restrictions with Red China. Betrayed by the Adminis ^ ^\
Near East, London will be wary of further VS. betray" ^ 1
But increasingly conservative America may very v
Knowland as the new savior.


foneL7M957_
-*J***>n>***~.
*
Page 5-R
ON THIS SITE
WILL E ERECTED
1 TEMPLE
NER TAMID
m^ WATCH FOU
Ground-Breaking Ceremonies
ft*
M
>*Aj
*^v **%
ul
Ike Thanks B'nai B'rith
Leader for His Support
!
New Temple Ner Tamid will be erected on
faith st. and Tatem Waterway, Miami Beach.
blown (left to right) are congregation officers
hiag shovels at sign erection ceremonies: Wil-
Rnn J. Harris, president; Saul Cohen, honorary
(president; Sam Sklar, vice president; Ezra
..; :
Finegold, honorary life president; Louis Cohen,
vice president; Louis Gold, corresponding sec-
retary; Dr. Ben Fabric, vice president; and Ben
Marlin, board member. Ner Tamid has already
obtained a charter, and High Holy Day ser-
vices this year will be held at Balmoral hotel.
\knewed Quota for Med Students
Continued from Pag* 1 A
cted lo rise to four each by
|KS, from a tot.I of 15,000 for
RIM places to 36 000 for 8,650
ninjs.
study disclosed that instead
I arithmetical quotas, "personal-
'has become the device medical
ol now resort to in order to
ii Sholom Will
licate Building
pmple Bnai Sholom will dedi-
its new Temple building at
Bl JfW 22nd ave., Sunday even-
l June 9.
Tli* dedication will also mark
initiation of the Temple's
|* altar and ark, a gift of Mr.
1 Mrs. Paul Jordan.
leasts will include Claude Pep
f. Edwin L Mason, Richard Ben-
Jind Rabin- Morris Skop, David
on and Aric Becker.
|Musical program will feature
lor and Mrs Ben Gross berg,
'organ accompaniment by Mrs.
Iard Levin.
continue their discrirninaloi
mission practices. Citing
York Board of Regents data, the
study showed that among appli
cants with average grades, Qm ratio
of rejection oj Jewish students and
Catholics of Italian descent was
more than twice that of others.
Top scholarship students are sel-
dom rejected by medical schools
that stress grades. The "person-
ality" factor, however, is operative
for applicants somewhat below the
top level who have "good grades."
64 percent of Jewish applicants
with good grades gained admission
Itrasttd with 84 percent of
othei applicants with similar
grades.
In the "average" and the "below
average" groups, discriminatory
practices become even more mark-
ed: 29 percent of Jewish applicants
: with average grades were admitted
I compared to 46 percent of other ap-
plicants in the same grade group.
I In the "below average" group,
seven percent of the Jewish appli
: cants and 20 percent of all others
gained admission.
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455 Collm, Ave., MM Boh Did JE 8-8353
Continued from Pag* 1 A
nick in support of the mutual as-
sistance and school aid programs
now before Congress.
The B'nai B'rith president has
endorsed the mutual security pro-
gram as "low premium insurance I
for peace."
Mr. Eisenhower told Klutznick
that "I deeply appreciate the sup
port you hare expressed for the |
mutual security program." The
President said "you and your as-
sociates in B'nai B'rith ... in this
recognition of the importance of
strengthening the saving shield of
freedom" have shown America's
determination to stand firm against
communism.
"Thank you for your clear ex-
pression of what you regard as
being in the national interest," Mr.
Eisenhower said.
In three major speeches before
B'nai B'rith district conventions, in
the past weeks, Mr. Klutznick has
warned that the world's uncommit-
ted nations will either "come into
the Western orbit through mutual
aid, or we face the possibility of
surrendering them to the grasp of
a predatory Soviet Union."
He also contends that "a re-
pudiation of our mutual security
program can shatter long-range
hopes for an eventual settlement
of the Arab-Israeli conflict." An
Arab world driven by economic
need into the hands of the Krem-
lin will keep the Middle East in
constant turmoil, Mr. Klutznick
has asserted.
The B'nai B'rith leader defends
Federal aid for school construction
as first-rate economy that needs
to be protected from indiscrimin-
ate budget-slashing."
An advocate of racially-integra-
ted schools, he nonetheless has op-
posed the principle of withholding
school aid from states or public
school districts which have not yet
desegregated. When the issues of
school aid and integration were
bound together in Congress last
year, they succeeded only in
"strangling each other," Mr. Klutz-
nick has told his audiences. "Fed-
eral school aid will not delay school
integration by a single day," he
says.
Those who call ioreign aid a
"give-away," Klutznick says, liave
distorted/'the real purpe** ofttlie
program in the minds of many
Americans. He urges a "people's
lobby" to support the $3,865,000,000
mutual assistance program. Cut-
ting further military and economic
aid to foreign allies and uncommit-
ted nations would be "shortsighted1"
at this stage of world developments,
he said.
Singles limited Plans Joint
Anniversary Dance on Sunday
Singles Limited will hold an
anniversary dance Sunday, June 9,
at the Americana hotel.
Cooperating organizations for the
event are the B'nai B'rith Social
Council and Amity 28 Club of the
Jewish Community Center of Great-
er Miami.
Singles Limited is a social cul-
tural organization intended for
Jewish men and women between
the ages of 25 and 40.
In charge of information is John
Williams, Singles Limited presi-
dent.
Nher
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RESOURCES EXCEED 100 MILLION DOLLARS *


Page 6-A
^IrpHtincrldtotJ
Jnday. Jun.
7.19
South Florida Council of UAHC Elects
Wolff as Committees Give Reports
Spring assembly of delegates of
the South Florida Council of the
Union of American Hebrew ("on irc-
gallons, moating at the Seville hotel
May 26 elected the follow.ng of-
ficers for the coming year:
Henry E. Wolff, president; Ralph
Spero, vice president: Nathan Win-
okur, secretary: and Harry Ralpi
treasurer.
Wolff is a well known Miami real-
tor, past president o! Temple Israel
and a member of the National
Board of the I'nion of American
Hebrew Congregations, winch com-
prises 540 Reform and Liberal con
gregationa throughout the nation.

Rabbi Jay Kaufman, national
vica president of the UAHC wet
principal speaker at the lunch-
lilli JAY KAUFMAN
Naomi Group to Meet
Mrs. Leslie Blumberg, newly-
eleeted president of Naomi group
of Hadassah will preside at the
Monday meeting of the group at the
Merry-Go-Round restaurant, 118 S.
Dixie hwy.
THIS 24-YEAR
HEBREW-ENGLISH
CALENDAR IS FREE
TO OUR READERS.
It gives you all Hebrew and
English dates from 1934 to
1958. Important Jewish hol-
idays to 1967
I ton. He cited the growth of the
Reform movement in the past ten
years, noting that in this period
the movement had doubled in
siie, and pointing to the fact that
| in the last year the Greater Mi-
| ami ana has added three new
congregations.
Wolff, in his report on his pre-
ceding presidential term, paid trib-
ute to the work of the Council in
its iir-t year of existence and re-
Futnre plans for < winter
from Ke-
BOUl the
country, here in Miami.
Presenting committee reports In
the morning si uioa were Ju
it rrj \ Greenberg, lor education;
Milton Forman, (or synagogue ac-
tivities: Miss Meredith Weiland, for
youth; Dr. Prank Coret, for Inter-
faith; Herman Kelilman. for new
congregations; and Mr. Leon J. Ell.
for the committee on fJhanoa.
Rabbi Leon Krontsh, peal ptw*
dent of the Greater Miami Rabbini-
cal Aasn presented a scroll and
gill to Rabbi Morns Skop. spiritual
leader of Temple Judea in Coral
Gables, "in recognition of 20 years
of sewite in the rabbinate." all of
them in Florida. Rabbi Skop is
presently president of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn.
Afternoon session was high-
lighted by three workshops,
chaired by Mrs. Aaron M. Kanner,
Mrs. Joseph H. Ruffner, end Jos-
eph Fromkin. Presenting papers
in these workshops were Or. Jos-
eph R. Narot of Miami, Rabbi
Minerd Klein of Hollywood, end
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
, Beech.
Furnishers A Install*,
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470 N.W. 5th STIEET phone Ft J.M
HENRY WOifF
Also participating in the day's
program were Rabbi Mantis Ran-
son. Ft. Lauderdale, Rabbi Piier
Jacobs, and Rabbi Morris Graff,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard, of the South Dade Jew-
ish Center, is director of the South
Florida Council
Temple Zion Will
Graduate Nine
Temple Zion religious school will
graduate nine students during late
Friday evening services at the Tem-
ple.
They are Martin Baloff, Mar-
tin Berg, Harriet Charnin, Lar-
ry Kane, Russell Keusch, Wil-
liam Lichter, Harold Leu, Mi-
chael Lotoff and Howard Rosen-
berg.
Special gifts will be presented to
the graduates, who are now eligi-
ble to attend Hebrew High School.
Gifts have been made possible by
Mrs. Elsie Skolnick.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate at the graduation ceremon-
ies.
23 Confirmed
At Beth David
Twenty three hoys .and Rirls of
the Beth David enfirmation class
of 1957 participated in religious
the Shavuoth ob-
i servance at Beth David Wednes-
day morning.
They presented the cantata,
The Three Gifts," under the di-
rection of Cantor William Lip-
son.
Confirmed were Albert Abramo-
witz, Sandra A. Atkins, Sharon Ba-
danes. Hedy B. Black. Diane Co-
hen. Judith Ann Dubler. Sharon T.
Dubler, Susan Fgert. FJi M. Fein-
berg. Joanne Toni Feld. Brian
Roger Hersch. Judith Sue Jacobs,
Martin Orlin. Elizabeth M. Phillips.
Norma Rabinowitz, Roberta Ra-
binowitz. Michael Rosenthal. Bar-
bara Saner Ronald Allan Shapo.
Jerome H. Shevin. Philip S. Sloth-
sky, Jerome L. Spector, Carol P.
Friedberg.
Participating leaders were Her-
bert Scher, president of congrega-
tion; Mrs. Harry Gordon, president
of the Sisterhood; Mrs. Morns Kiel-
man, president of the PTA; and
Charles Cropper, chairman of the
school board.
Robbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
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ROOFING and ROOFING SUPPLIES tITAIl CONTRACTING REPAItlN,]
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222 N. W. 24th STREET, MIAMI PHONE Fl 4 37R31
To Present Slate
Labor Zionist Assembly will hold
its final meeting of the season
Monday evening at 000 Lincoln rd.
Dr. A. J. Ishlon is chairman. Nom-
inating committee chairman J. Z.
Stadlan will present a new slate
of officers for the coming year.
FOR AIL TYPE OF SASH OR JALOUSIES
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If )oo are a reader of thii publication,
you may aecure 'thia valuable calendar
Uulutrlr I"*- Jurt writ* a letter
poai-card to:
H. J. HEINZ CO., Dopt. J2
Pittsburgh 30/ Pcu *
Optometrist is Speaker
"Greater Miami Lay Diabetes
Assn. met Monday evening at the
Community Services bldg Guest
speaker was Dr. Mason Pace, op-
tometrist, who discussed "Vision in
Connection with Diabetes." A ques-
tion and answer period followed.
Bowling League Award Dinner
Temple Judea Bowling League
held its first annual award din
ner Monday evening at its Miami
Springs Villas.
SM SHSSSSBSSSSI
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Carport Laying and Repairing
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South Rivor Drive Phonos FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007
ACE BUG CsLaEANEBS
FURNITURE CLEANING


June 7.
1957
*aMjkg*mm
R*^*enses 0r Restore Hitler
Wish fmll. -i.rwA Ch,ca I 'vic-minded and concerned about
Page 7-A
r guests who visited Hebrew Academy during "Get to
, Us Week" May 15 to 22 are Mr. and Mrs. Wollie Cohen,
ptjof Robin Cohen, now entering first grade. Robin shows
"iAlexander S. Gross-ease with which she reads a Hebrew
nple'.ed during her kindergarten year.
"' fmlly, who became
"' Prejudfc. and nob vio
U'X ''"" rt'n,in an -'Partment to
Negro family charged their
Jewish neighbor, last week with
gotryandv|cJougo8ip" against
" rental action.
in letter to the Chicago Scnti-
'"i. Mr. and Mrs, Harr, Gaynor
asserted that It .hots were fired
ntO their home near I heir sleep,
log children "windows were >hat-
,''""1 by rocks the ilae ,,i
heads, and pieces of iron.."
The Gaynors said they "want-
The Gaynors said they "want-
ed if known" that the Negro
family were paying no higher
rent than the Previous white
tenant and tney "had no inten-
tion of selling our building or cut-
ting up the apartments and per-
mit overcrowding."
The Gaynors Mid they chose the
re family because they ,,.
our
a proper environment to raise their
children.
"We are pacticularly troubled by
the bigotry and vicious gossip of
some of our Jewish neighbors, and
this la the main reason we are
writing to you," the couple de-
clared.
The letter concluded with an ap-
| peal "to help restore our Jewish
people (o their senses before we
develop another Hitler Germany."
| Miller Electric Co.
?
> QUALITY CONTRACTING & SlRVKt
?
820 S.W. 4th St.
Ph. FR 9-2477
I
fk,:
Miami Beach Council Organized
lorganizations in the North
area met last week in
tabhsh a joint coun-
rorganizations were invited
old Brown, president of
illo Park Congregation.
I the meeting took place.
nt were delegates of Jew-
Veterans Post 6*2 and
, Mollie Kahaner Sister-
Pjrent Teachers A**n-
tllo Park.
I lectures Slated
I lecture In a series on "The
[Living" will be given by Dr.
Wolfson Saturday even-
i Spinoza Outdoor Fonrm,
I and Ocean ct. At 9 p.m..
Fresco. Miami psychol-
speak on "Escape from
B'nai B'rith Lodges and chapters
in the area, as well as Hadassafa
groups, are being invited to join
the council. Brown declared
Brown has been elected tempor-
ary chairman. Others named were
Norton Leff, vice chairman and
Rhea Hamburg, secretary.
Rabbi Isaac Lerer. spiritual lead
er of Monticello Park, will serve
as advisor to the council.
Levi Plumbing
Company
"Established 1924"
| 214J J.W. 3rd SI. Call F 9-M16
Lula Jones
Flowers For All Occosioas
7a Sono You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Yischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
124M NX 7th AVENUf
Ph. PL 44441
DELIVERY
Cat Flowers
Potted Plants
Corsages
Funeral Designs
Weddings
Parties,
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Phone FR 4-5790
"Pre**** Day serf JUfftf Servke"
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Saks, Service er lMirs Pheae PL 7-4793 PI -Ml
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Each savings account
insured up to $10,000.

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FREE postage when you Save by Mail
FREE plastic piggy banks
FLAGLER
FEDERAL
SAVINGS
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI
Paul H. Mark*
President
100 N.E. 2nd AVE.
Phone FR 3-3671
DEDICATED TO THRIFT"
"Year Serfisrawf Jew Our Plessare"
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)ER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
It. Miami Avenue. Phone FR 1-1343
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M*tnt. Ca.fe* Ms* bOtrOn Ski > 3 Dfl>"'

^That's what my daddy
wants to know first!*
I

V"-------1-------ISaW'
I
Most Florida builders are answering "YES"
because most home buyers know that.
t Every Florid, home needs het during out Tvintef
cold snap*. I
2. The che.pe.t and belt ffrwt .olution y. the
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warm air ihrough every room...
ft-7t.ai
HI 4-59JJ
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,o------,~ w "" "-;o.U"::.;,r^ 3. And .he home builder who build. *P ... BOSH* M*. '- .' fuc| helung ,ighl imo new douk
iruiaUing it ihe mow economical way.
_ PMMNT H0MB OWSEKS: *h~~l SlVK-tfW 36 MONTHS TO 'AY.
gffiJgSg *-bl*a^
^HNATIN*
4


PaejeO-A
JewtstfhrkMati
SOI ROVIN
Judea to Install
Rovin President
Sol Rovin will bo installed presi
dent of Temple Judea at a dinner
dance Sunday evening in the Amer-
icana hotel. Rovin, I ("oral Gables
builder, succeeds Nat Winokur to
the office.
Others to bo installed are Victor
Refter, first vice president; Tilden
Corenblum, second vice president;
Jack Palk, recording secretary; Dr.
Charles Rosenfdd, corresponding
secretary. Hy Kopclman. trea-urei.
and Loo Landls, financial secretary.
Chairman of the affair || Mrs
David Gateman.
Beth Emeth Execs
Installed at Service
Stanley Clatter was Installed
pn sjdent of Beth Emeth I
gallon during Pridaj evening atr-
tec n "i
ficiating.
Others assuming office were
Stanley Rotenstreuch, first vice
prasldmlj Bud Breitbart. second |
vice president; H. Ruby Rubin,
treasurer.
Mrs. Selina Hollander, iuiarici.il
secretary; Mrs Rhoda Wilit-. re-
cordini secretary; and Mrs. stan-
lej fosenstrauch, corresponding
secretary.
Sen. Javits Urges
U.S. to Spark DriVe
For Resettlement
Continued from Page 1 A
of the Gulf of Aqaba and renewed
hostilities appear to be remote
Sen. Javits stated that the Pales-
tine Arab refugees remain one of
the most nettling problems, stand-
ing in, the way of some "affirma-
tive progress toward permanent
peace and regional cooperation in
the Middle East." He added:
"It is my conviction that for
some (time Egypt's dictator. Col.
Nasser,, has been the principal ad-
vocate! of continuing to use these
900,000 urrHappy human beings as
the main unsettling factor in ;ho
Mid-East by blocking efforts to re-
settle them in Arab lands.
"I have been in Gaza recently and
have seen the Palestine Arab ref-
ugees. From my personal obser-
vations, I am convinced that the
camps, no longer contain any ap-
preciable numbers of doctors,law-
yers, educators, or ottier classes of
professional people, but that those
remaining are essentially farmers
who should be relatively easy to
resettle."
Deati foils Trip
Rabbi Isaac I^erer, spiritual lead-
er of, Mont ice 1 lo Park. Congrega-
tion, received word this week of
the death of his mother, Mrs. Gitel
Lerer, in Jerusalem, Israel. Rabbi
Lrer had not seen his mother for
the past ten years and was,to have
made a trip to Jerusalem this sum-
mer.
1
ItjGUST BROS Rw
m
Poland Oil's Russian Jews Without Citizensk
VIENNA (JTA) Polish newspa-
pers arriving here from Warsaw
report that Poland is accepting
Jews from the Soviet Union even
if they cannot prove previous Pol-
ish citizonshlip. The report says
that the Polish Ministry of n-
terior has issued a decree provid-
ing for the issuance of "temporary
identity documents" to persons
repatriated by the Soviet authori
Ufa I" Poland "who have no Pol-
ish citizenship but whose foreign
citizenship has not lieen firmly es-
tablished."
It u understood that bomr of the
Jews being -ent to Poland from tcr-
ritory now under jurisdiction of
Russia claim that during World
War ll tbej lost their documents
provfaj Polish citizenship. The
fact, however, that they are being
sent to Poland indicate- that the
Russian Government takes the
word Of such Jews when they claim
Polish citizenship, oven thouuli
documents to prove their status are
missing.
Meanwhile, the Jewish newspa-
per Tolkstimme" published in
Warsaw complains that Jewish
repatriates from the Soviet are
being mistreated by Poles, Vic-
timixed by speculators, and even
refused adequate medical care in
some instances. The latest issue
of the "Folkitimme" says that in
spite f ""vernment decrees
guaranteeing housing, work and
social care f-r the repatriates,
officials at reception centers are
themselves mistreating the Jews
returning to Poland.
In one instance, ffjho paper re
ports, two children Oi Jewish re
patriates died because a doctor at
the reception center refused to
treat them. Other doctors are bo-
having in similar fashion toward
the repatriates, the article states.
Many of the repatriates are flock
ing into I.ignitz, according to the
report, "on the misapprehension
that there they can find homes and
work." The report adds that tome
of the repatriates have been charg-
ed by speculators and black mar-
keteers as high.as 5,000 zlotys for
the privilege of renting a home
which was vacant. Others have
found no housing whatever, and
have no work.
In one town, in Czerdzovniv, the
Jewish community was bje to
find kousitiK for 38 repatriated
families, *but there are still many
who have as yet no ^
fng to the report, bj*
'" Ciari. the municJJel
persuaded hy the Jem*
"'ty to help find ho?,?,
Some of this housing had
cated by other Jew. wh
Poland for taJM
stances it is clear from!
siimme article, Poles
the government decrees -
Paper appeals for greater
ation for ,hc repair**,
^declares, "must be p^
swindlers."
Miami Attorney is Named To Chair Bar Committee
M. Jay Berliner, Miami attorney.
has been named chairman of the
Family Law Committee of the Flor-
ida Bar for the administrative year
commencing June 1.
He is also a member of the Adop-
tions Committee of the Dade Coun-
ty Bar Assn.
Berliner is president of I
Epsilon Pi Alumni Assn i
Miami; senior vice comma
the Murray Solomon Poa
Jewish War Veterans of tm
member of Hibiscus Lodge
* A.M., the Miami ScottiJ
Consistory, and MaM Temp
A QUALITY PHOTOCOPIER
THAT EVEN THE ONE-MAN
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THE CORMAC
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can afford the "big company' convenience
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in fact, witli the Cormsr Corvette priced
o low, fw organizations ran actually if-
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irpay it coat minv tunes, save hours on
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larger firm*, loo, are welcoming tbe
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The Corraac Corvette makes copies of
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Skips nothing you can see on original. And
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City_____


7, 1957
fettfcftJWfffiy,
/Xctes front the Kctbbi <
ttosvi-ig *nother in ttTtet f *r,'c," Prrpartd by spiritual
ES he" i"T T'" Jcu>i'h FloridUn "Rabbinical Corner" in cooper-
utl; ib< Orotrr Miami Rabbinical Ann. Rabbi Abraham
[ of Tiffr"'1 '"'' NottJiJide Center, ii Coordinator of thii
CT>frm-
Page 9-A
pjtjve Approch
To Guide Post
Needed
for Living
UBBI DAVID LEHRFIELD
ftrsth lr*el Congregation
tence <>f Shavuoth is the
Lce of the Ten Command-
A- the Baal Koreh" be-
lt0(hant 'lam the Lord Thy
of awe permeates the
og^e For those of us who
. really accepted the Torah,
now For those of us
bc at one time accepted,
dfirm our acceptance.
does one rededicate him-
|to the Torah" For one to say,
I Judaism," is not enough.
I ud I know many thousands
!j;h men and women are
in name alone even though
iproiess to bo dedicated mem-
i of the Jewish faith.
. needed is that we place
ket in a certain frame of
| OUtfltL/C HT/NG T/JNE
I Sivan 6:59 pjn.
foooath <^<
minda frame of mind that will
serve as a guide and compass in
the path of Jewish living. To put
us in the proper frame of mind
our rabbis have commanded us to
read the Book of Ruth
Ruth, the Moabite, desires to go
to the land of Judah with her
mother-in-law, Naomi, and live the
life of a Jewess. Time and time
again Naomi urges her to desist
from following her and to go back
to her people. Ruth with deter-
mined gentleness and forcefulness
replies with those unparalleled
words of love and sincerity, "En-
treat me not to leave thee, for
whither thou goest, I will go: thy
people shall be my people, and
thy God my Cod. Where thou
diest will I die. I swear by the
Lord only death shall separate
you and me."
In the words of Ruth, the pro-
genitor of King David, is found
that frame of mind prerequisite
for the acceptance of Judaism:
"Where you will go I will go."
She does not say: "Naomi, you
follow me;" on the contrary: "you
are my goal and my ideal in life;
therefore I will follow you." Too
often we make religion fall into
the mold we have set for it, in-
stead of molding our lives around
observant Jew? For a day, a week,
a year, as long as it suits our
convenience? "No," says Ruth:
"Where you die I will die; only
death shall separate you and me."
The Jew has this bond with God
until death, never to be discard-
ed at moments of inconvenience.
This then is what accepting Ju-
daism means: 1) Following Juda-
ismnot having religion follow
you; (2) making religion a vital
part of oneself; (3) realizing that
Judaism is a way of life for our
entire life.
Judea Men's Club Reelects Heckerling
I'hilip E. Heckerling, Miami at-
torney, has been reelected to serve
as president of the Temple Judea
Men's Club.
Elected to serve with Hecker-
ling were Ralph G. Novak, first
vice president; Sidney Jacobs,
second vice president; Edward
Feldstein, treasurer; Paul Safer,
financial secretary; and Harold
Abbott, secretary.
Elected to serve on the board of
directors are Irving Sussman, How-
ard Lerner, Irving Newmark, Mil-
ton Prosan, Louis Easton, Louis
Auerbach, Dr. Bernard Tfesner, Til-
den Corenblum, Charles Jamison,
Edward Blackman, and Maurice
Waldorf.
The officers will be installed
Sunday evening in a ceremony at
the Americana hotel.
KAB6I DAVID IfHBFIflD
. way ef life"
religion. This is the first prere-
quisite: "where you will go I will
go."
Ruth then says: "Your people
are my people, your God is my
God." Ruth is not satisifed to be
a Jewess in name alone. She
wants a vital and real identifica-
tion: "my peoplemy God." This
involves becoming active in the
Mitzvoh of our religion, not just
attending a service where the
rabbi or cantor prays for us or
observes the Shabboth for us. We
must study: we must observe: "my
people, my God."
For how long is one to be an
Widows1 Rights Revealed by VA
The widow of a World War II or'
Korean conflict veteran may be
eligible for a GI loan if the vet-
eran's death was service-connected
and he had not already obtained a
Gl loan, C. W. Boggs, of the Vet-
erans Administration Office in Mi-
ami, announced Wednesday.
However, he added, if the widow
herself is an eligible veteran, she
accrues no additional GI loan rights
because of her husband's death.
Widows of World War II or
Korea veterans whose death was
service-connected, also may ob-
tain direct loans from VA in the
areas eligible for direct loans.
Direct loans, Boggs said, are ob-
tainable for the purchase of a home
or farmhouse. The law prohibits
direct business loans.
GI loan applications from wid-
ows, based on their husbands'
deaths as a result of World "War II
service, must be made by July 25,
1958.
ervices in
\^4rcatcr
DATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle
I Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
HE EMES.
2343 Coral Way.
I DAVID. 26)5 SW 3rd ave.
vttive. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
or William Mr. Lipson.
n "Th Wo-
ibbai boats:
' Myers. Hat-
am. !.., ilitsvah: It.iben.
Mr. and Mr. Jullun IUfx.ni.
M- in I Mis Abraham
I EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Or-
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swlr-
IM1 S. Andrews ave. Ft. Lauder-
Jala. Reform. Rabbi Maries Ran-
iami
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Si-
mon April. Cantor Berele Kelemer.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th
st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Bros*.
Friday 6:10 p.m. Saturday a m. Bai Mendtl.
Mltstah Melvin, eon uf Mi. and Mrs .,,..,. ,
it..-i.t ia "'.''y. ..
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Lerer. Cantor Manny
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Is-
rael Reich.
Friday >'.::!i> p.m. Baturday a.m.
Sermcin: "Weekly Portion." Bar aflte-
van: Stephen, son of air. and Mis'. Irv-
ing Cypen.
temple Israel. 137 ne 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday I:1S p.m. Saturday 11 a.m.
liar Mltzvah: Mark, .-on uf Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Brawer.
e e *
TEMPLE JUDEA, 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.
Friday 8:1T> p.m. Sr-rmnn: "To the
Problem of Participation In Publlr
Prayer." One* Bhabbat boats: JWV
Murray Solomon Tost 243 and Wo-
men'h Auxiliary Saturday 9:4a a.m.
Bar Mltzvah: Norman, won of Mr. and
\ii Morris Lerner; .iimmie. son of
Mr. and Mr*. Ira Kandall.
*
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
131st st. and N.E. 6th ave. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach.
5720 SW 17th
Rabbi Alfred
TEMPLE ZION.
tt. Conservative.
Waxman.
Friday 5:30 and 7:30 p.m. Sermon:
"The Beginning of Learning." Ser-
vice dedicated to Hebrew school grad-
uates. Saturday a.m. Sermon:
"Weekly Portion."
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Miami ava. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Glantx.

TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
ava. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassel.
e e e
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwitx. Cantor Rudolph
Brill.
David eV Id
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Conservative.
. ii 111. Bermon: "I'.ibie of
ih- Past,' Quest speaker: Klchard E.
Ilerateln, state's Attorney. Topic:
Judaism and tb Law." Baturday 9
a.m. Bar Mitzvali: Peter, soil of Mr
ami lira, M Rubenatetn,
EMETH.
|Cofsrvative.
12250 N.W. 2nd
Rabbi David W.
HOMESTEAD CENTER. 183 NE
8th St., Homestead. Conservative.
Morris Gerti officiates.

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE BETH
BL. 1645 Polk St., Hollywood,
form. Rabbi Minard Klein.
Re-
I'logreaalve
it .,1, ,,f eon.
'inday a.m.
I Mrk."
TH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava.
Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
S:JO a.m.-
n of Mr. and
JACOB. 301-311 Washing-
Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber
Wntor Msuriea Mamchos.
.
I] I : a.m.
i-l N.-w York
"''Ml,
RAPHAEL. 135 NW 3rd
*dox. Rabbi Arie Backer.
s irdtt) s.jo a.m.
i Faith."

WllAM. 935 Euclid ave.
R*tl Joseph E. Rackov-
ll WAY JEWISH CENTER.
rlmin Blech. Consarva-
e
lllin,GMTS JEWISH C*
W NW 196th .t. Con-
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Maurice
Neu.
l-VcLn B:1S p i" B< rs Ice dedli ated
10 the Men Cl lb I I a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly I'm-iimi "

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
1725 Monroe st., Hollywood. Con- Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
Me** Rabbi famj.1 Later. ^ J^J ^^ ^
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. TER. Reform. Rabbi Herbert M.
2030 Polk St., Hollywood. Conserv-1 Baumgard.
stive. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MO 1-8201
Yehudah Heilbraun.
e
ISRAELITE CENTER. 31* SW
24th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky.
r.Uiay :J0 p m ftturtlay
of Mr
:i ill
and
Bar Mltxv.ili Harry, son
Mr*, Chart** Iti.binann
e e e
KNISETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
eve. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Self.
F.ld.o I .o Saturday .30 a.m.
g p in at 115 Mirrlck. I'nl-
verslty of Miami. S-rnion: ^TUJV
iy," Announcement of Hebrew
I awards. ^ ^
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER.
6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Lavitan.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.
e
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
1*5* GRANADA. SO
criservtive. Rabbi
NW
Leo
irdajr am
.pare of
M Vr. .. '' "alter, eon
*7 to Blacker.
'U">ERDALI BMANUIL.
GORDON X^X
FUNERAL HOME
ajajn ;"*" **hl '"""' ""
FR 3-3431
FKanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miomi
HAIRY GOH00N, President |
,G0DON,f.a.r.'W"*'w
FOR SERVICE TO HUMANITY"
N AMBULANCE SERVICE
1333 Dade Boulevard
AGAIN
' OFFERS ITS FRIENDS IN
MIAMI BEACH
24-HOUR AMBULANCE
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WITH THE NEWMAN-GORDON
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PHONE JE 1-7677
HOME OF THE BLUE FLEET AMBLEWAGOHS
EDDIE NEWMAN HARRY GORDON
IS
>f
e
e-
10
!


Page 10-A__________ __________
ON THE ROOKSUEM.F-
Jmlst>ncrMtof7
____*y^ iu> 7,
World-Wide Events 'Scoped in AJCommittee's Year Boot
Following is a repoi-f prepared by
fhe staff of Tfct Jew/s* FltrUiam:
THE AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK. V*t 58. Morris
Fine, Editor. Jacob Sloan, Executive Editor. 559 pp.
Now York: Tho American Jawish Committot. Philadel-
phia: The Jewish Publication Society of America.
"THE AMERICAN Jewish Year Book. I9.r>7." is the
> 58th volume in an indispensable series recording veloprnepts in Jewish life throughout the world. Along
with a wealth of factual material, the "Year Book" pic-
3HLTON FRMEDMAN
enta enlightening interpretations of events and trench
that affected Jewish interest during 1955-56.
Volume 58 commemorates, in a special article, the
300th anni\eisary of the resettlement of Jews in England.
The author. Scfton D. Temkin. a former secretary of the
Anglo Jewish Association of Great Britain, contributes a
candid, highly readable account of how British Jews have
acquired and defended their political and social rights.
"The American Jewish Year Book. 1957" combines
the accuracy and easy reference features of an almanac
with the thorough and well-organized information of an
encyclopedia. It answers the basic questions about Jew-
ish population, geographic distribution -^ "
suits, religious life, social -~i.. ."/ eonomie ]
The New Arab Propaganda Line Unveiled
Washington
ARAB PROPAGANDISTS ARE working here to h..lt the
** movement of Jewish refUgNS t> lam i They have
persuaded a few US officials and Congressmen that un-
restricted immigration into Israel might motivate seizure
of Arab territory ;is "Icbcnsraum."
The propaganda line is that the Arabs might accept
the existence of Lsrael and consider peace if Israel re-
stricts immigration. This line cunningly exploits the
desire of the United States to promote regional stability
in the Near East. Washington wishes to stop further
Communist exploitation of Arab-Israeli strife. Russia has
Used this strife as a device to enlist Arab support by taking
their side.
Arab strategists are striving to prevent the movement
to Israel of an anticipated 100.000 immigrants this year.
'I hese immigrants are mainly persecutees and escapees
from Egypt. Hungary, and Poland. Most have nowhere to
go but Israel.
Were it not for Israel's liberal immigration policy,
the tragedy of the Hitler era would be repeated. Today
a sanctuary exists. Jews fleeing Egyptian and Communist
tyranny are welcomed by Israel, a nation that wants and
needs them. America has done relatively little to admit
refugees from Eastern Europe and nothing at all lor Jew-
ish escapees from Egypt.
A/ab diplomats privately admit to some of their friend-
that even if all immigration into Israel ceased, they would
continue to work for the state's destruction. The lewcr
Israelis, the easier the Arab goal
Publicly, the Arabs couple complaints about Israeli
' o\er-population" with demands that Israel accept re
turn of 1.000.000 Arabs. If the Arabs are correct in say-
ELM Ant' SALPETER
then
ing that Israel is already overcrowded with Jews,
where will the 1.000,000 Arabs live?
The Arabs make a case full of such contradictions.
Hinting it might be a step toward peace, they call on
Israel to stop immigration before the population overflows
its boundaries. But they do not hesitate to demand that
Israel immediately admit 1.000.000 Arabs. Meanwhile,
Arab propaganda shrills that Israel must also cede terri-
tory. If the Arabs really fear Israeli "expansionism,"
their solution would obviously be to sign a peace treaty.
Israeli leaders continue to offer such a treaty based on the
existing frontier lines. But it is the Arabs who really want
to change the fronteirs. For they plot toward total liquida-
tion of Israel.
The United States rescued Egypt last November by
joining with Russia to champion the Egyptian cause at
the United Nations. US statements and declarations are
tantamount to guarantees of existing armistice lines. If
a US guarantee is not enough to satisfy the Arabs, then
v*hat effective move can Lsrael offer? Only a peace treaty.
According to Dr. Walter Clay Lowdermilk, pioneer
American soil conservationist, it is impossible to estimate
the final absorptive capacity of Israel. In Dr. Lowder-
milk's view "the absorptive capacity of any country is a
dynamic and expanding conception. It changes with the
ability of the population to make use of its land and to
put its economy on a scientific and productive basis."
Some Americans who swallow the Arab line about
limitation of immigration do not understand Israel's pri-
mary purpose The State of Israel was not created as
an end in itself. It was established as a sovereign nation
whose doors would always be open to Jews who might
enter a> of right and not on sufferance.
What Security Can Mean to Some People
Jerusalem
IN ISRAEL, A tiny country of less than two million, sur-
rounded by seven nations with 15 times that pop-
ulation, whose declared aim is her total destruction,
curity is both a paramount consideration and a magic
word.
To pay for security. Israel has one of the highest direct
and indirect tax rates outside the BoVBH or:,it. To main-
/MWW S# IfW ARTZ
We Saw Them Before
THE ISRAELI PAPERS print jokes about the remarks M
the bystanders at the Independence Day parade
when the captured Egyptian arms were displayed There
i- the story of a family of recent arrivals from E Qrpl
polled by Nasser, who were enjoying themselves picnic
fashion, munching highly spiced Oriental food as the pa-
rade passed. As the Egyptian armored units came I
small girl turned te ber father. "Pa." she asked "didnt
we see the same tanks parading in (aim last year.'"
An Israeli reporter tells of standing beside an old Jew
watching the parade. With a glitter in his eyes the old
man remarked as the Egyptian armored cars passed, "('o|.
Nasser kept his promise.".
"What do you mean''" asked the reporter.
"Nasser said his tanks would pass through the streets
of Tel Aviv. Well, here they are."
The recent meeting between Ben Gurion and Ham-
marskjold was not without the spice of humor, according
to a story reaching this department. As I heard it. Ben
Gurion demanded of Hammarskjold an explanation of why
the UN had allowed the Egyptians to go back to Gaza
Strip. Hammarskjold answered that he hadn't exactly al-
lowed it. They had just gone back. He had no authority
to stop them,
Ben Gurion bristled: "What do you mean, they just
walked in? Can anybody just walk in? Could Gen. Dayan
here walk in?" Before Hammarskjold could collect himself
to reply. Gen. Dayan said with a smile: "Easily."
To make the new Sinai episode complete for this
Shavunth, Robert Henriques. author of the best seller
about the Sinai campaign, is at present in America to do
some speaking for the Israel bond campaign.
At a press conference the other day, Mr. Henriques
assailed the recent Bromberger brothers book which sought
to detract from the prestige of the Israeli victory.
tain security, young Israeli men spend 30 and young Israeli
women 24 months of their lives in the Army. For the
sake of security. Israel conducts industrial, economic and
commercial activities which would hardly be justifiable
on purely economic grounds.
I rider the slogan of security, Israelis undergo cur-
tailments of democratic freedoms, often arguable, some-
times beyond the limits of the farcical.
The most serious curtailment is represented by what
could be described as the Commandment of Silence. For
example, a very considerable part of Israels budget is de-
voted to deltas* expenditures. Yet. the taxpayer not only
lias no information on how his defense-pound is spent, he
does no! even know how much of Ins tax money goes for
defense. The budget, presented, debated, voted on in the
Knesset and duly reported in the papers, includes a cer-
tain figure under the heading Department of Defeat*, but
this is ,,nly part of the defeats expenditures. Another
part, under various disguises, is included under different
oilier beading*.
The exact figures are known only to members of the
Foreign and Security Affairs Committee of the Ifntllsol
Communist and Arab members of the Knesset are never
i-ctcd to that committee.
IMHUS S//,|_
raising,
service, fund
relations with other groups, in all parts of th
against the background of world events W
An article on Jewish population brines -
information on both large and small jewu\up te]
in the United States in 1956.. A comnrehon^*
of school desegregation in tlie South S^
a den
unrest,
"owed lfc]
~'s rogation is]
the school year, September 1956. a
the exploitation by bigots of southern urnw
Er>gT5-thUS fW f ,0C"J ction ^at InMowe^
historic Supreme Court decisions on
cation and housing.
Developments in Jewish communities i
countries are described by informed local obse J
other experts. This year the chances for survival
ishi life and culture in the Soviet Union and h-
nations are viewed within the framework of the, ,2
changing scene in Eastern Europe nH. not, ,'T
struggles in Poland and Hungary, the world w,He,,,'
de-Stalinization. The reports on political and bhhm
velopments prior to the Suez crisis and the IT.
tion of North African Jews are required readj
those who want an authoritative picture of the
shifting Middle East situation.
fn addition to this extraordinarily rich and vt
presentation of world events and current activ.. 1
Jewish life, the "Year Book" provides a |arge '
organised directory section, making it possible
reader easily to locate and identify Jewish national J
izations. periodicals, holidays, deaths, and hooks pub
in 1955-56. A special biographical appreciation of
Einstein has been written by a noted British autl
scientist. Jacob Bronowski.
An exhaustive index makes the large body of i
tion in the "Year Book" readily accessible to the
SAUL CARSON
Witch's Brew
I'nited Nat
THE WITCH'S BREW is still boiling in the Middle]
and no one. not even the Arab Ixaaue or Col.f
ser himself, is busier fanning the flames against
than the Soviet Union. *
There have been many criticisms against the l'|
States-policy in the Middle Easj, and many of these i
reactions have been justified. But the fact is thai
United States now is trying to stabilize the Middle]
solution. The Administration in Washington has re
full technical assistance to Israel and ha- reinstate
1956-57 allocation of about $25,000,000 in grants of |
the Israel economy. The Export Import Bank is
a team to Israel soon to study definite development!
jects toward which it is pledged to lend as rau
$75,000,000.
There is no doubt that Washingtonwhile it
acts toward Egypt through a policy of appeasement-
tbe same time doing what it can to help Lsrael too. I
not the Soviet Union. The USSR has one interest,!
one onlyto woo the Arabs at the expense of Israel
excerpts from the Soviet press, furnished by the
delegation here, drive the point home again.
One reads an article from Pravda. the organ
Communist Party of the Soviet Union, that the Mo
stitute of Oriental Studies had held a special session.
was this special session's purpose? To celebrate the j
versary of the Bandung Conference of 1955, the
ence held in Indonesia at which the Afro-Asian Bio
formed as a wedge against Israel.
But lying does not stop the USSR's repeated ej
to inflame the Arab States against 1 reel. When
brought the Suez Canal U*JM to the Security Coun
a renewal of that debate, last week, Arkady A. m
chairman of the USSR delegation, objected even to |
the French complaint on the agenda on the |TbM
Egypt had already presented "a fair and reasons!
for settlement of the Suez problem
Later, when Mr. Sobolev Intervened in the debai
was he who injected the Israeli issue Even Cairor
Omar Loutfi did not mention Israel in replying to 1
A Conference on Which No One Report!
JulENTION TEXAS, AND one immediately associates it
.u -J2? ,"'' Interest- No wonder that a conference on
the Middle Last held last week in Dallas, Tex., was looked
upon as a one sided affair stimulated by American groups
having oil interests in the Arab countries. Especial I \ since
the speakers included people who are closely associated
with the Arabian-American Oil Company, and not a single
representative of American Jewish groups .nterested in
the Middle Last
This is apparently why the three^iay conference at-
tracted almost no public attention, despite the fact that
high State Department officials were among the speakers.
The most interesting and refreshing address delivered at
the parley was not by any of the State Department experts
or top officials of American oil companies, but by Ernest
K. Lindley. head of the Washington bureau of Newsweek
magazine. Mr. Lindley, a brilliant political analyst was
most outspoken in revealing diplomaUc "misplays" made
by the State Department with regard to the MUM
situation. ,
He pointed out that probably in all circumim
United Ststes had to disassociate itself "m
British-French action in Sinai and Egypt- '
emphasized, the State Department could n"e '
course more likely to produce constructive rj
might have insisted that the United Nations
nent control of the Suez Canal, or at east '"
Emergency Force keep control of the Suez ian
satisfactory permanent arrangement for iu ope {
negotiated. He expressed regret over the fact .
and France did not take the whole w""',,V! Z
the UN agreed to assume full responsibilin hi
The United States, he said, could have in!,J' ,
UN control not only of the Gaza Strip, but .^ |
Sinai peninsula, pending a peace settlement ne _
and Egypt. In hi. opinion, the SUte Pept (
position which substsntially Ignored the **V^.
belligerency which had caused Israel to attack


(,JUJ
7,1957
W*Z
LEGAL NOTICE
Page U-A
clr,NO,T'CE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME i a,.,
nl. Florida! SUiil t
name with Ih. Clerk
M \\ II ZRISH
ipll. mti
m uln Hd M. B
5 II, I 1-14-tl.
degree recipients at Brandeis University are com-
ron Copland (left) and artit Max Weber, participants
deis' fourth Festival of Creative Arts. During celebra-
land is conducting a concert of his works, and Weber
, a one-man show.__________________________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"TK'i: IS HEREBY OIVEN
iKirad dish-Ins. to ens ige in
| ] tn of
Ktreet,
Miami, ii.,' da, inten I in rei -i. ild
Hi- 'i.ik .,( i
'"in ol i lade Counti Plm
i:i 'BERT i i,( ,|<
El s KEI M
KESHLER A OARS
inln
Miami. Fla.
i n.
LEGAL NOTIC1
,____notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
!- undersigned, desiring to encase in
*-i mi ler the fi. tltlous name ol
v\' ,-':WNi:Ks U)AJ) '" i'1"1
N "' Av...... Miami, Florida, In-
tend! I,, register said name with the
' 'I '-nit I'.Mirt "f Dade
Florida,
l i: BRENNER
AMENDED NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS name law
NOTICE IH HEREBY GIVEN that
iiw Mini, r-imi-il. .1, elrlni to ens, I
the fictitious name ol
h ii Inenti
native to Go Up on Miami Beach
l,iie,t cooperative apart-
ding on Miami Boach will
wied on the comer of
Bay rd. it was an-
| Wednesday.
I Developer-. Inc. of 1331
rd.. ha- purchased the
ron thai corner, owned by
H. Luidlahr. editor of
al of Lifetime Living"
DMlly-kn iwn writer on
To be named "Lincoln Surf,"
th $1,500,000 building will have
72 apartments (studio, one-two-
and three-bedrooms) and three
luxury penthouses. Prices will
range from $9,850 for the sludio
apartments to $51,200 for the "St.
Moriti" penthouse.
The functional plan of the Lin-
coln Surf will be "classic in its
simple beauty,'* Rachmuih laid.
The design is such that every apart-
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE IH HEREBY lilVEN thai
the underalcneA) desiring engage in
the fictitious name of
l.'.IIS PORHTER & i'I>. (Not Inc.) ;ii
IJ00 N.W. Itnd \ Miami. I
Intend* to reglstei mid name with the
"f th.- Circuit Court of Dade
i !ounti. i loi i'i i
LOUIS Pi iRHTER, Boli Owner
DON W. BTl'ART
ni | for Appl* mi
m i. Mlai Fla.
i r-i4-xi.
PETROLEUM HOLDING COMPANY
CNol In. | .u iMa s w. lai g
1 Ida, Inten I in regrlstei .sai.i
name with the Clerk < the Circuit
nl I >itd Cumin, i lorkU
JOSEPH KRESETZ
ROBERT MANN
CHARLES A RTEINBERd
i amended to Indicate the ad-
dition nf Charles R. Steinberg to the
prloi partnership of Kreaets and Mann
and to rePe. ui/l Intereel of parties
Instead ol : 1 Interest "f Joseph Kre-
ti and i I in1.1,-st i,f h,.i,.mi m.imi
KESHI,ER A OAR*
Attorney f-.r Applicants
i9 s w isi St., Miami, ITa.
S II, 5/ t-i l-M.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
_ +Jenl*ii IhrldHan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates ..
Phone FR 4-4366
tor messenger service/
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY No. 202100
HARRY M SILVER,
PI Intlff,
VI,
HELEN I SILVER,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO HELEN J SILVER
ih Main
New mai I, Ni Hampshire
YOU ARE HERRH1
BUI of Complaint f. I Ivon i hat be< "
filed agalnsl you. and you req tired
i opj yo ir answ
pli adlnci '" the Bill "I Co
.....orneys, K( iVNER &
\l VNNHElMP.lt, ISO Lincoln Ron I,
,. ;.. I |ni ill i. and file the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
a\a DRIVEWAY at r.n r.. IMS, Mi-
ami Beech II, Florida, Intends to res>
Istei said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
TKANS-NA TIONAI.
DRIVEAWAY, INC
A Florida Corn,
S/14-11, 0 7-14
..,,|.j niieli in Hi
M, the land is occupiea rnent has its own private terrace, (,: ihecjn-uii
tadlahr's nun home, a two- southern exposure and cross Yen-
ggl house. The site has tilation. so imperative fur tropical
of 12'i feet <>n Lincoln. living, plus individually contn
FjlO feet on Bay rd. Price gir-conditioning
rtkelaml was not disclosed.
Int of Art i Developers.
John Rachmuth, and asso
Lsti the ..maturation la
', a longtime Miami
trai contractor.
aed by Rachmutb. the co-
ipartment building will
icntv high Kdgar F. Hau-
irchitect. Walter G.
Itrmerly chief building m-
for the city of Miami, is
! cnginiii.
The latest type of t i- electronic
elevators are planned for the L4n-
con Surf. The best nationally-
known brands of equipment will
be used in the custom-built kitchens
and bathroom-
Other feature-, of the Lincoln
[he 1st d
i nbrmi nl I
b< taken i ioi
nded ii the BUI or
ilnt.
1" iNE AND i iRI 'ERE11 nl Miami,
ith it i M .....
K B. LEATHERMAN
rii rk ol thi ri
|i Id
|: R II RI i: JF .
I
I ; ii-l'i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY '
.the
Surf will be a roof garden of trop- i,u,,,.. m, i. the fletltlo
ical beauty, with swimming pool, wviERA^LEcn ,N y^-tiM
shuffleboard courts, a
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Till-:
,i:i.i:\ i:\ru jciucial 'ircuit ok
FLORIDA IN AMD EOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 101718.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JEANETTE ROSE
Plaintiff
vs.
IAMES .1 ROSE,
Defendant.
TO: JAMB8 J. ROSE
12(8 Amsterdam Avenue
New York City, v- *
v i. JAME8 i. ROBE, are hi re by
i thai a BUI of Complaint foe
hai been filed against you,
mil you are required to serve a cops
of your Answer oi Pleading t" the l'.ill
of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attor-
i, KURT WELLIWH, 141 1-17 Con-
Rulldlng;, Miami, Pforlda, and file
the nrlglnal Answer or Pleadlns In the
ol -I, ri ik of the Clrcnll Court
in or before the 24th day of June, I9B7.
If you fail to
  • fault will !" taken agalnsl you for the
    relli f demanded In the Bill ol Com-
    m iNE AND ORDERED al Ml n I,
    i, this -"Hi da) ni May, A.D.,
    E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk the I'iri'iiii Court. Dade
    County, Florida
    By: I. SNBEDEN,
    i taputy Clerk.
    KURT WELLISCH
    nii-ir Congress; Bulldins, Miami, Fla.
    Attorne] foi Plaintiff.
    5 :' I -.; I. I 7 -1 I
    D.SSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
    Notice Is hereby given that the part-
    nership heretofore suii-i-iin- between
    u, the undersigned, LAWRENCE W.
    KELLEY and ALFRED It. OVER-
    THROW, heretofore carrying on husi-
    l ii K ELECTRIC COMPAKY
    at 401'.' N.W. 17th Const, Miami, Flor-
    ida, has been dissolved, by mutual eon-
    Kent from and after the 6th day of
    May, i'>7. .
    All debtn due, owing and payable by
    the said late firm will be assumed and
    paid for by the remaining partner,
    LAWRENCE W, KKI.l.KY, who will
    continue to carry on the said business
    under the former name of O.K. ELBC-
    TR,CCOML^WREHCBW.KELLW.
    MARLOW \- SINNAM'iN
    \" nays for Klrm
    Langford Ituilding s
    Miami IS, Florida
    5/17-21-11. 'I ___________
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE Is' HEREBY OIVEN that
    Ihe undersigned, desiring to em
    In business under the fictitious n.ime
    of O.K. ELECTRIC COMPANY al 40'!)
    N.W. 17th Court, Miami. I'lorida. In-
    tends to register said name with the
    Clerk of the Circuit Court of JJade
    County, Plorida.
    LAW BENCH W. KELLEY,
    Sole iiH-ner.
    MARLOW BINNAMON
    Attorneys for O.K. Electric Company
    5/17-11 II, I I_________
    ig Crew Will
    ito Uncover
    lea's Site
    BNGTON i.I T A) An ex
    i of undei i.i divers outfit-
    marine an liaeological ex-
    will attempt to uncover
    Hett Palestinian seaport of
    a m the spring of 1958. The
    1 be iponsored by the Smith-
    utitution and the Ameri-
    rl Society.
    it-ptdition will be dlrecf-
    Edwm A. Link and hit
    w*rior, the team which
    I preliminary exploration of
    lt year, and Mendel L.
    curator or naval hi-
    th Smltriionian Institu-
    * axpedition will attempt
    t the ancient harbor
    1 King Herod in the first
    1 before Christ. The div-
    tooperate closely with
    [*il, Department of An-
    nd Hebrew University
    0|9Y txpertt.
    nture is thought to be the
    n "urine archaeology. Divers
    i*H\,e fn""a sPc'iiy bunt
    ritn j powerful weter jet to
    [*> accumulated sand de-
    ]" ship will have powerful
    ' equipment
    '"hertiH-n have pulled up
    t artifacts in that area
    5Mrs The port served the
    "Jips of the Hebrews.
    Phoenicians and others.
    "SM many important dis
    " POssihlo
    large out .
    door patio for relaxation and com- of th. en uli Court ol Dadt Co
    ' HENRY PREBIANCA (1 '
    Indoor I pelmav
    parking facilities will be available h. r> Prebinnca.
    to the apartment owners
    fort. A solarium and health club [Kl"
    will be on the top floor.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IH HERBin UIVKN
    the underslsi rd ill ulrlng
    one or
    a.K VI. WAV REALT1 '
    |at, | sold name with the i i
    Circuit Courl of Dad. f .untj I
    A \r.- i.N l 'IN' N
    Hot. i '"
    MONROE DIXON
    Attorne) i..i Applicant
    .1 nl Way
    fi/T-ll-:'i-.'s
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HERERl OM h
    d b
    . ', ;..
    NOTICE UNDER
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    under the ft. liii""* name of
    PI kMINOO RESTAURANT at 2.6
    N.w. Ith Street, Miami, Florida, In-
    tend! i" i glster s.ii i ii ii a Ith the
    ,-u rK of thi ii all Court of Dade
    Count). Ploi i .. _. .
    II. S RE8TAURAN1 IN'
    Bj Henrj s. hull. I
    BEYMOUR B. L1EBMAN, EBQ
    ncoln il" id. Miami Beach
    Attornei for n 8. Reatesrsnt, inc.
    : 17-24-81, c _____
    Coun,y' MnEBN\RI> fJOoOMAN
    ,-,' vRENCK RAINESS
    (SEOROE .1 TALI kNOFF
    vrr-
    . I-H-21.
    COUnt) I'" "'' ,,, .. ,,t;| \
    i.-i: in, si.i'i s
    HERBERT Hfl
    ry fur Aopllcnnt
    111 N.E -inI Am
    .; : it-ji a

    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT I
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLOR.DA IN PROBATE. No. 40755.
    In Red ESTATE OF
    IRVING A, ADLER
    I'. .
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To .Ml Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
    Estate:
    You, ami ea.li of you are hereby
    notified and required to present an)
    lalms and demands which yon. or
    either of you, may have agalnal the
    , tati "f IRVINQ A ADLER dei
    ate "i Dade County, Florida, to the
    Count) Judges of Dads County, and
    file the same III their offii es ill the
    County Courthouse In Dade county.
    ii. within elicht calendar months
    from the date of th* 'ii-' publication
    hereof, or the same will be barred.
    ETHEL ADLER, as Executrix of
    thi Bsl He uf Ir\ Ing A A.llei. .!'
    SHELDON N. LELCHITC, Attorney
    ..'.' DuPont Bldg., Miami. Kl.i.
    -. 24-11, I T-H
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY, IN CHANCERY. No. 232033.
    RUDOLF I ECKSTEIN .....
    ,, k a RCDOLF JOSEPH ECKS1 BIN,
    Plaintiff,
    ELLEN B. BCKBTEIN,
    I ..i. ndant. _____.,
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    |-ii ELLEN B. ECKSTEIN
    ii4i ii.hi'.' .i Avenue
    !', troll h. Michigan
    TOU aMHBRBBYTCOTIiTOttat
    liivim .- has been filed
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HKRBB1 t.l\
    ,, u..d...-ia..ed,... -.;.-;; ;
    i....i. i
    H lorida
    HENRI CAD-VN. M
    |!Kt;i:i. TEITELMAN
    Mi..,,,., for M.... > Cadi. M.I
    |-..llllt> Hoi Id" ,,l|l I'llv
    EDI ARDO '
    , n.-r
    5/24-31. I/T-M
    WSTBROS u>,
    fit s; '
    Cngrtvingoemptnj
    commercial
    social
    hotel
    STUl
    DIE
    wedding onnoun
    Dial FRanklin 3-
    1U n... .it" '
    mi.mi 32. >
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCl'If COURT OF THE
    I-1 i:\K.N-lll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Ol
    Kl..n;ll>A IN AND FOR I'Al.K
    ,,i<-rv in CHANCERY. No. W18M.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    HELEN BHEETZ
    Plaintiff,
    WIMJAM BHEBTK
    11. f. n i.mi
    to WILLIAM BHEBTZ
    41.77 Lee Courl
    Clnilnnatl. OW0
    Y" are required to serve oopy of
    our answer to the Bill of Complaint
    V; ;..-,,, the plaintiffs attorney.
    ...,- rHvorce heretofore filed hi
    i- in county, hi..mil.
    ' By: w.M. W BTOCKINO
    Deputy Clerk.
    Mil TON A FRIEDMAN
    .' Vs.; bold Bids., Miami, Fla.
    Mtorney for Plaintiff.
    II. 1/7-M
    ..r tniv ltTn, nilii'iii ise
    tfam. T' said Complaint will be taSen
    ifeeaed ssslnft >'""-,,,. --
    '" teBWtBdLEATHERMAN;
    ' ,-|,.lk. cin ii i Court.
    By: K H. RICE
    Deputy Clerk.
    (seal)
    -. II, I J-14-21.
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
    In l'.. : ESTATE OF
    BENJAMIN KARP
    I'. eased .. .
    No. :'.'.'I7H-A
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All ''"".'"",<,,
    lnK Claims or Demands Against s.ul
    "you*5 .'', each or you are i
    notified and required to present any
    ".Sims .nd demamls which VOU. ~
    either of v.iu. maj have agslnat tna
    . BENJAMIN K \K> di
    Su'of u c.......>. Florida. ... !;;
    I'io'noV.'.ble" Count) Judges
    County, and file the same
    offU.' in the County
    the
    se'l
    he
    Dade
    n their
    Courthouse hi
    Sade'co'unt'y7n.....ta7^thln eight cal-
    endar months from the dale of the
    rtrsl pubrtestlon hereof. Bald claims
    or demand- to contain the legal M
    dress of the claimant and tp be aworn
    to and presented as sformld. or same
    Sell] i.e barred. Bes Be tlon ......i r
    the 191". Probate Act.
    *" "" ^SbB CHEREN
    As Administrator C.T.A. of Betate
    of BENJAMIN KARP, deceSSS*.
    B/24-II. 1/7-14
    ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
    CORPORATION OUTFIT*
    Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
    in South Florida
    CaU the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
    FR 4-4366
    IS
    )f
    te
    e-
    -O
    10

    f.


    Page 12-A
    * lm*U* nnrkBnr
    Fri
    day,
    lUM
    AT NORTON TIRE
    U.S.Royal
    PREMIUM FEATURE
    Sogety 8 TIRES
    NORTON Pays a Double
    Allowance For Your Old Tires
    *316; to *5Z0*
    010 TIRE
    ALLOWANCE
    PIUS SPECIAL
    ALLOWANCE
    to
    HERE'S WHY
    U.S. ROYAL. NYLONS
    GIVE YOU 'A
    NEARLY TWICE THE
    BLOWOUT PROTECTION
    TOTAL $
    Dtptnding on tiz and tidawali
    '311'
    03Z to y/^
    Extra blowout protection Extra moUturo ratlttanca
    U.S. Royal Tins stand up U.S. Royal Tires retain their
    against impact shocks and greater strength in damp
    bruises that damage other conditions that rot ordinary
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    Extra flaxing remittance
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    stand the constant twisting
    iind bending that lead to fa-
    tigue-caused blowouts.
    Extra h#at protection IS.
    Royal Tires run cooler,
    safer at the extreme temp-
    eratures built up at sus-
    tained high speed-
    \
    NORTON
    r TIRE *
    MIAMI
    4900 N.W. 2nd Ave.
    MIAMI BEACH
    Norton Pollot Tire Co.
    1454 Alton Road
    NORTH MIAMI
    13360 N.W. 7th Ave.
    MIAMI
    500 W. Flagler St.
    HIALEAH
    800 E. 25th Street
    SOUTH MIAMI
    5930 S. Dixie Highway
    HOMESTEAD
    102S.KromeAve.
    TIRES COST LESS AT NORTON


    Parties for pretty bride-elect Mar lent Singer
    are filling up the social calendar for June Mar-
    ine, daughter of the William D. Singers, of 6945
    Granada blvd., will wed Richard Stone, son of the
    Alfred Ston*t, on June 30 ... at the Fontainehleau.
    Vanderbilt's spring vacation a few weeks ago
    was just long enough for Mariana to attend a luneh-
    ^Thonor at the Fontainehleau, given by Mrs. Henry Ho-
    * nd Mrs. Jules Channlng, and a miscellaneous shower given
    Louis Goldman and her daughter. Eileen .
    thBt) who graduated from Vanderbilt June 2, picking up a
    ia Kappa key in the process, will be home in time far a
    in at the M< Roc- *'ven ** *" Koven on June 7 .
    d,,t Ihere no slowing down June 11. Mrs. Carl Wainkla,
    Ujin Weinkla and Mr*. Robert Shorr will no hostesses at a
    f The following day, the Fontainehleau will again he
    .enf a luncheon, given by Mrs. Sadie Stone, Mrs. Saul Marks
    tjL Harold Stone .
    [Uri. Josaph R. Stain will fete Marian* at the Saxony on June 18
    L^ ^ron Kanner will have a kitchen shower at her home at
    L^ (|r nn June 19 .-.' Maclena'a bridesmaids will honor her
    ttacheon on the 24th Two days later, she'll be partying al
    iliven by Mrs. Edward Goldberg and Mrs. Morris Olkts .
    [lie next day. lune 27, Mrs. Lawrence Singer and Mr. and Mrs.
    Jacobs will preside at a cocktail party at the Singer resi-
    at 2221 SW 23rd ter. ... On June 29, the groom's parents,
    r*d Mrs. Alfred Stone, will host a rehearsal dinner .
    [He (allowing day, Marten* becomes Mrs. Richard B. Stone.
    [A ten day vacation in Mexico City and Arapulcn was a honey
    i birthday gift for Carol* L*vinson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    jiAlgiers hotel) Levins*n Her mother is Guest Airway-ing
    |ker. When they come back, they will join the rest of the
    family up at their summer place, Tamarack Ixidgc, in
    ibeld. N.Y.
    [tai, silver and white was the color scheme of the pre nuptial
    oo in honor of Audrey Raskin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
    of 8330 Byron ave.. May 25 The affair, hosted by
    i aunt. Shirley (Mrs. Barney) Wolk. featured miniature
    B| cakes a> place cards Scene was the Aladdin room of
    lalfiers .
    [Celebrants included Audrey's mother. Tess, and the groom's
    I,Mrs. Hannah Garron, and sister, Mrs. Harriette Ellison .
    ft cousin, Ann Wolk, and her maid-of-honor-to-bc. Claire
    .. Also Mrs. Sylvia Maltx, Mrs. Rose Wilbur, Mrs. Rosa
    , Matilda Krause, Mrs. Re* Jamas, Mrs. Dolly Lowry, Mrs.
    Yore And Mrs. Roi Schwartz, Mrs. Lea Klein, Mrs.
    tSchramm, Mrs. Phyllis Goulding, Mrs. Ann Hoffman and Mrs.
    i Houseman .
    [(June 9. Audrey, who ia a DPhiE at the University of Miami.
    Jeed Joseph Garret) After the ceremony, the newlyweds
    Ikwifor Fort Worth, Texas, where they will make their home
    [bits graduating from the University of Florida with a degree
    pueenng ... His fraternity is TEP.
    [low people create luck by their own initiative Moses Altar,
    nee. wrote an essay on "The American Who Has Done Most
    iHy Community" ... He picked Rep. John B. (Jack) Orr, Jr.
    [toes-ay won the American Traditions Award, reaping a cer-
    ifrom tin Ford Foundation and a cash prize .
    [HowMoses and his wife. Frits!*, who live at 5870 Michaelangelo
    Jatgoint: to Chicago in Iwo weeks Moses, who has a liquor
    I ton a new car in a liquor industry contest The car will
    Wted to them at a lush banquet at the Edgewater Beach
    I Jon* 2ii While they're away, their four moppets. Steven,
    (and iwins Michael and Robert, Will stay under the watchlul
    faf their grandmother, Mrs. Dorah Cohen.
    [Air Force Col. Herbert Waldmen flew in from Washington, D.C.
    "T 23 to surprise his parents, Mr. and Mr*. Abraham Waldman,
    SW 12th -t. .. C*l. Waldman, who's stationed in the Pent-
    llwind- li^ it's a separate city, almost), is required to make
    Stance B 2/> flights from time to time Naturally, he al-
    tries to pick destination Miami .
    [I*ft borne on this trip were his wife, Eleanor, and daughters
    'Mitchell (named after Mitchell Field) and Linda Ann .
    . who is an operatic star, sang in the National Theater in
    im, Germany, when the Waldman* were stationed there for
    fars. .
    Itotop of all the excitement, another Waldman scion. Sheldon,
    *d from the University of Florida Pharmaceutical School
    "" 2 He was awarded the Lehn and Fink Cold Medal.
    *uon of which was made at the home of Dean P. A. Foote
    father. Abraham, went up to Gainesville for the ceremonies
    >
    I*, and Mrs. Larry Groeeborg. of 610 SW 9th ave.. are off June
    rll,,'s sure to be a joyous trip First stop is Houston. Texas
    . the-y'll visit their son and daughter-in-law, Fred and Esther
    9. and grandchildren Michael and David .
    I*n a ionK hop (o &Bn Francisco, debarkation point for their
    t*. Sidney Gro**berg ... Dr. Oroasberg, a captain in the army.
    ; ""n Korea and Japan for the past two years His plans
    P* '"lure include a stint at Duke University Hospital, where
    m specialize in internal medicine.
    L*ee and Mike So..in threw their first cocktail party on the
    of their retiree Blackstone hotel last June 1 Basking
    romantic penthouse terrace were Beach Councilman Me.
    d his unusual Jan**, Jack Fink and his Stavi* (SarehK
    ' Mdlt, and J*an*tt* (stunning in a theatrical print ana
    ri B*ll L*j* nd Mr*. Abe Swartt, former Canadian neighbors of
    lb h 'h,lr UM,,n daughter Harriett Veisman. now of Lima.
    ^" *uch fluent espagnol), Siegfried Geismsr, and a real
    E* (nursome: the Chart** Felnbergs and Larry F'"**"^*
    * '" Shapiro, brother of Councilman Harold, awaiting the
    [T J,ru"1 "I M*m and sister Res* from Milwaukee .
    "Sossin penthouse represents the early history '< Mu"'''
    *a- occupied by Lily and Alfred Ston* Al s won-
    VmZ'U Na,h-n and Augusta, had bu.lt the Blackstone in
    Cental ,(yle ,ney Ioved7o|lowing a ,rip through southern
    wa Iul> .. way back.
    vltt
    ovnan s
    "World
    ^Itewislh-IEIIioipidliicjyD
    Miami, Florida, Friday, June 7, 1957
    Section B
    United Order True Sisters present $500 check
    to Mt. Sinai Hospital board member Samuel
    Resnick lo aid in cancer work. Left to right
    i
    1 > M *"
    V
    V

    Among participants in narration of report of Temple Beth Sho-
    fom at ite 14th annual meeting May 30 were Mrs. Harry A.
    Lack, president of PTA, Mrs. Albert L Rosen chairman of din-
    ner and Mrs. Sol S. Pine, president of Sisterhood. John Serbin
    was elected president of congregation.
    Hadassah Slates Installation Sunday
    ... c... n.,n,w will be install- Miss Sylvia Heller, present
    Mist Sara Bander will be install-
    ed'president of Miami Unit of Jun-
    ior Hadassah at a meeting Sunday
    alternoon in the Seville hotel.
    Others to be installed are the
    ui&ses Sandy Froncl.firstv.ee pre*
    ident: Diane Cohen, second vice
    president; Janet Naff, third v.ce
    president; Shelly Mark, recording
    secretary; Rosalie Mutzman, cor-
    responding secretary; Carol Ehr-
    ,ich. treasurer; and Elaine Bell,
    chaplain.
    Installing officar will be Mrs.
    B J Wayna, former Junior-Sen-
    ior Hadassah relations chairman.
    Miss Sylvia Heller, present chair-
    man, will present Henrietta Siold
    pins to member* who have been
    outstanding leaders during the
    past year.
    Another presentation, to be giv-
    en by Miss Bander, will be the an-
    nual 'Miami Junior Hadassah Girl
    of the Year." Members nominated
    are Misses Cohen, Naff and Fro-
    gel.
    Invocation will be by Miss Bell.
    Chairman of the installation is Miss
    Bander. Miss Naff will be master of
    ceremonies. President's gavel will
    be presented to Miss Bander by out-
    going president Miss Frogel.
    Beth David Ladies To Install Officers
    Dei 11 l/cmu Mrs_ Hyman Abra
    r.rSp.-dur.ng Friday night
    services. president,
    Ta^n8,nhHank.n membership
    .!. Mr^M.-, Rabino-
    vice presintni.
    ;!;;:: %ZS. ** Jacob-
    S-^H fSSSS' JS
    are Mrs. Fred Fuller, Mrs. Julian Ollendorff,
    Mrs. Arthur Stone and Resnick.
    True Sisters Make
    Gift to Mt. Sinai
    A 109-year-old organization. Unit-
    ed Order True Sisters, Wednesday
    presented a check for $500 to Mt.
    Sinai Hospital as part of its an-
    nual donation to the hospital for
    treatment of medically indigent
    cancer patients.
    Mrs. Arthur Stone, past presi-
    dent of Miami 43 chapter, LOTS,
    told Sam Resnick, member of the
    board of trustees of Mt. Sinai, that
    the fight against cancer must nev-
    er stop.
    The United Order True Sisters
    has devoted its nationwide chap-
    ters to cancer work for the last 25
    years. The Miami 43 chapter and
    the Greater Miami Circle have
    given numerous grants to Mt.
    Sinai as well as aid to the Amer-
    ican Cancer Society.
    Two year* ago, both chapter*
    gave an isotope laboratory to
    Mt. Sinai's radiology department.
    Today, in addition to the $500
    check, the chapters gave a grant
    of more than $100 to provide
    "badges" for radiology personnel
    which detect the amount of ex-
    posure* from radiation.
    Last week, the ladies were on the
    receiving end when they were giv-
    en a new Atlas sewing machine
    from Herb Kern, president of the
    firm, to aid in their cancer work.
    The two chapters donate their
    time each week to making dress-
    ings and bandages, as well as john-
    ny coats and robes, for cancer pa-
    tients. They also make aprons and
    oven mitt sets which they sell to
    benefit the American Cancer So-
    ciety.
    Among those making the presen-
    tation were Mrs. Stone; Mrs. Jul-
    ian Ollendorff, president of the
    Greater Miami Circle; Mrs. Fred
    Fuller, president of Miami 43; and
    Mrs Louis London, general can-
    cer chairman. United Order True
    Sisters. Samuel Gertner, executive
    director of Mt. Sinai, was also pres-
    ent at the donation ceremony.
    /Hofhers Club to luncfi
    Delta Phi Epsilon Mothers Club,
    University of Florida, will have a
    smorgasbord luncheon Tuesday
    noon at the Roney Plaza hotel.
    treasurer. Mrs. Hyman Abramowitz;
    membership secretary, Mrs. Max
    Bergman; advisor, Mrs. Harry Cor-
    don; parliamentarian, Mrs. Meyer
    Schwartz.
    Board of directors are the Mes-
    dames Herman Alexander David
    Braun, Carl Bernhardt. Michael
    t ov.n. John Feller, George Feller,
    Sidnev Goldberg, Richard Herold,
    Sid Kaplan. George Rachlin, Louis
    Schwartzman. Louis Spector, Nate
    Spiegelman. Irving Ratner and
    Harry Zuckerman.
    ;
    IS
    )f
    le
    e-
    :o
    to
    .
    I
    *'.


    Page 2-B
    ews
    y
    Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz congratulates Mrs. William Shapiro,
    newly-installed president of Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah.
    Hadassah Leaders Take Joint Oath
    S/old; and Morris Lencer, Stephen
    WlMV
    PreatdenU <>f units under the
    jurisdiction of Miami Beach chap-
    ter of RadMMb were installed in
    a joint ceremony this week by
    Rabbi Mayer Abrammvii7. spirit-
    ual leader of North Shore Jcwi-h
    Center.
    Assuming office as president '
    ef Miami Beach chapter was Mrs. !
    William Shapiro.
    iHed were'
    the Ifesdarm Fred Jonu Bran-
    Harve)
    Jack !'!:. Goodman; 1
    Amdur. Herd; D Is-
    The Mesdarm Joaeph K
    Hannah Scnesrh: Max Rothfeld.1
    ."-halomii; Morris KogM, Henrietta
    CATERING
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    frem fcori d'eeevres te complete fcoffef
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    Connie Jackson Gets Masters
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    Miami Beach High.________ j|
    WH!
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    J Prepared to expert^ g
    the success of tout affair of 10 to l m
    V*9?* 0Ff?.turlng always Supe3
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    CALL MR. MATHKWS JK M
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    Open All Year Root,!
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    SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER from S1.6S|
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    # Kosher #
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    ANNIVERSARIES]
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    Fret Periling HOTEL a POOL o CABANA ClUB
    Oi.-edl/ Dn lie Oci.n at 1Mb St ah cow'**
    . finest cuisine
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    NICK nd
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    RESTAURANT
    a ..... %
    usineas Meeting, d>
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    Special Occasion ?
    You'll find complete
    facilities lo exactly soils'* |
    your needs in the Kismet,
    Aladdin, Scheherazade onj
    Rubaiyat Rooms, be '^
    wadding or a private par
    Your Ho?tt
    NICK & ARTHUR
    I Succulent chorcool steaks done to
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    dishes to tempt the most pampered
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    U0179tk St. Causeway
    it the

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    at coim *"


    .JllB '
    1957
    ?J2*kLrhrktaui<
    \leminine fair: On ^e Patje> 3-B
    Ik
    omefront
    ^WSS*l5 **l "*! in New Aged Program
    for the
    week whe
    of he ret.ree Blackst.me hold,; Vri-le!. M,ami *wWi Community Mrs. Qtrla
    nosted a hotel luncheon.
    Garison and
    son, Mr. and Mrs. William
    0JS EHifN SHIYACH
    m Shevach
    Mitzvah
    , Barbara Shevach will be-
    [j* Mitzvah on her 13th
    r, Saturday. June 8. at Tem-
    I'sbolom. Rabbi L*on Kro-
    I officiate.
    is the daughter of Dr.
    Randolph Shevach, 3428
    IfK, Miami Beach.
    \fu Mitzvah is a student at
    (junior Huh and has been
    i Temple Both Sholom re-
    liAocI (or the past six years.
    tb honoring Eileen will
    iier.ice> at the Temple.
    lik plan- to continue her
    I education
    Special guests were Florence Fox
    chairman of the Golden Years com-
    mittee of the Miami-Dade County!
    Chamber of Commerce, and Jack
    Woody, Recreation Department di
    rector for Miami Beach.
    Also attending vjpro. ihe presi-
    dents of the Golden Ace Clubs of
    the Greater Miami Jewish Commun-
    ity Centers.
    Others invited were Samuel A.
    Rivkind, consultant to the Miami.
    Beach Hotel Assn.. and John Proc-
    tor. manager of the Miami Beach
    Chamber of Commerce.
    Coal of the group it to open
    ikly programs dedicated to
    DaJo county's needs for stimuli-
    ting richer living for Golden
    Agere.
    Over the weekend. Sossiu dis-
    cussed preliminary plans over a
    For the Best in Acreage Investment Opportunities
    Contact our Acreage Specialist who is an authority on
    South Florida Land R. J. FEWELL
    "No investment is so safe-so sureso certain to enrich
    its owner as properly selected undeveloped realty. There
    is no such savings bank anywhere." Grover Cleveland.
    R. J. FEWELL Acreage Specialist with KEYES COMPANY
    315 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables Telephone HI 3-7423
    tie Judea PTA
    cers Listed
    iCkarlcs Rosenberg will be
    I president of Temple Ju-
    ut ceremonies Sunday eve-
    it 9. in the Americana ho-
    lume office are the
    Max Sperling, first vice
    Jidr.t; Theodore Lotterman.
    vice president; Leonard
    I. treasurer
    (Hesdames Al Berkowitz, re-
    ! Ntretarv Abe Berkowitz,
    nding secretary; Jacques
    ncial senciary; Jay Cone,
    : Henry Cohen, counsellor;
    trustee.
    Abenson Unveiling
    The dedication of a mmiumoil
    to the memory of rlic Uie
    UNA AIENSON
    formerly of 942 Penn>ylvania
    Avenue, will take place
    $?, Jot tk at 2 e'cleck
    at th/ Itwish Section of
    WooJtau 11 Pdrl; CeMeury
    with Rabhi Irving Lrlirman
    officiating.
    Mr*. Af>rnwi i\ lumt'fd h\ l.cr
    daughter Mr, ( M.i.i id I
    end a son. Samuel Abenson, also
    three grandi'iildren.
    Friend* and relativi
    to be present.
    H. Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. David
    Cashvan, and Mr. and Mrs. Abra-
    ham Barkin, New York visitors.
    Final plans were to be mapped
    at a coordinating session at the
    Blackstone hotel this week.
    jxa'oon eaten to a intinauimeo clientele of ueiuuj
    folk, from luri/ ,talt in Me U.S.Of anJ Canada
    9.m>u* OftnCfi, Ofmpk.lkmlr,
    Jfuucml Juviewi
    Trtfeiuml Gait / 50
    3W, Unit, Ik, Site.
    J.. ?.,,/.- Orckeitra.
    PdCilitiei for Adults only Julv ? Aug.
    K T. Office: BA 7-1782 BA 7-J970
    Scaroon Phone: Chestertoivn, NT. 9641
    Conditioned
    Dining C? Public Rooms
    Free Golf t.ll June 29
    Sobel Back
    10-Day Cruise
    Batrley Sobel, of Miami
    f leant ly enjoyed a ten-day
    [to the West indies from the
    Port of Miami on the SS
    lline."
    [fort Anton,,,, she had the
    Prof going "river rafting"
    To Miamians Who Are Experts In The Art Of Relaxation
    ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS
    at the
    FINEST of NORTHERN RESORTS
    fc wittir sotft
    f*<> Crnde, as well as swim-
    T uniuu' 'twin pools"
    fill T !.* -""de the
    ul WAOeld hotel.
    Pfa1 !" 1!tm<. Jamaica,
    ><' shopping and sight-
    Kabin ? Truj,,l- Domln"
    K? ; She had h* PF*>r-
    Plwi. "* ,he '"^rnational
    rjj nd Brotherhood.
    *W' S?rt f cal1' *autlful
    35dSXn "**. r..
    A^P,Prgu,u,be*che
    GALEN HALL
    In the quaint Pennsylvania Dutch Mountain/and*

    Galen Hall is privileged to be the host to so
    many discerning folks from the South ... You 11
    always remember your stay at Galen as a new
    adventure in luxurious relaxation. Galen, one
    of America's iinest resorts, combines the best
    of everything for holiday happiness .Superb
    accommodations (many air-conditioned), excel-
    lent continental cuisine, congenial companion-
    ship, zestful sport activities .Private 18-hole
    Sampionship golf course -Sparkling enter-
    lainment. Dancing nightly (American, Cha-
    cha-cha and Calypso orchestras) in the air-con-
    ditioned Colonades Ballroom or on the starlit
    tenace of the Forest Glades Pool Sparkling
    InTertainment each night .So easy-to reach.
    Galen is just off the Pennsylvania Turnpike .. .
    And only 17 miles from Reading Airport .
    Galen Hall
    HOTEL AND
    COUNTRY CLUB
    WERNERSVHU, PINNA.
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    COMING TO NEW YORK?
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    oultide eapoiwre. Large.
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    wmti touAr fO
    INFORMATION AND RATES
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    98 GIRAIDA AVINUE
    Shaddick Building
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    (0


    Page 4-B
    +J^I*tncrkJ*ir
    li'day, Jun,
    <~7n the r^ealrn of Society
    Mosers Will Live
    In Coral Gables
    Ncwlywed Mr. and Mrs. Peter
    K. Moser boarded the He de France
    Wednesday for a honeymoon in
    Europe.
    In Europe they will visit the
    bridegroom's former home in Pari,s
    and then will tour the continent
    The late Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moser,
    of Paris are his parents.
    The new Mrs Moser is the for-
    mer Viska Serott. daughter of Mr.
    and Mrs. Daniel Serott. 2361 South
    Miami ave.
    A pink and white theme was car-
    ried out when the couple was mar-
    ried Sunday evening. June 2. in
    the Fontainebleau hotel. Rabbi
    Yaakov Rosenberg performed the
    ceremony.
    The bride's original gown of im-
    ported Belgian lace was fashioned
    with a modified sweetheart neck-
    line, short sleeves and a bouffant
    skirt of tiered scalloped lace, end-
    ing in a chapel train.
    A lace mantilla and matching
    uiintlets completed her costume.
    She carried a bouquet of lilies-of-
    the valley.
    Shifra Serott and Mrs. Julian
    Tearson. of Montreal, were honor
    attendant*, .-mil Mr- Robert Gotts-
    chalk. White Plain*, N V anil Mr-
    I >- r Knglander, Brighton Center,
    Mass., were brides matrons
    The attendants wore pink or-
    . a and taffeta gowns with match-
    ing braid twist head bands. They
    canted happim-s roses
    Cheryl Beth and Debby Lou Pear-
    sun, of Montreal, were flower girls,
    wearing pink nylon lace, floral head
    bands and carrying garnet ruse-
    Mr. Gottschalk was best man. Mr.
    groomsmen.
    Murray Baum. Philip Schwartz.
    Martin Greenberg and Stanley G.
    Miller were ushers.
    A reception and dinner in the
    grand ballroom followed the cere-
    mony.
    The couple will live on Alhambra
    Circle in Coral Gables
    Rabbi Lehrman
    Hears Abelsons'
    Marriage Rites
    Barbara Mae I-epselter carried
    the Bible her mother used on her
    wedding day when she and Allen
    David A be! son were married Sun-
    day, June 2.
    Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated
    at the ceremony in the Roney Plaza
    hotel.
    Mia Lepselter is the daughter
    < f Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lepselter.
    S<172 Emerson ave., Miami Beach.
    The bridegroom is the son of Mr
    and Mrs. Maurice Abelson, 932 15th
    >t Miami Beach.
    The bride's floorlength gown of
    chantily lace had a fiftted bodice
    and scoop neckline trimmed with
    iridescents and seed pearls Iu
    bouffant skirt and sweep train had
    eight tiers of hand clipped ruffles
    A crown of lace and seed pearls
    held her illusion veil, and her flow-
    ers were lilies-ofthe-valley and
    orch
    Mrs. Bennett Goldman was ma-
    tron of honor, and Irwin Lepselter
    was best man.
    4 hcr> were Mr. Goldman. Fred
    Weiner, Burton Radoff and Marvin
    Lewi-.
    A reception and dinner were held
    in the hotel.
    The bride graduated from the
    X niversity of Miami this week. She
    was president of Delta Phi Epailoil
    sorority and a member of Nu Kappa
    Tau honorary.
    Mr. Abelson attended the UM and
    served with the armed forces in
    Korea. He is a production engi-
    neer.
    Dessert Card Party
    S halo ma group of Hadassah will
    hold a dessert card party Wednes-
    day noon, June 12, at the Sea Gull
    hotel.
    AWS. PETER MOSU
    iHillmans Reveal
    I Elaine's Betrothal
    Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hitlman.
    11479 Cleveland rd.. Miami Beach,
    announce the*engagcment of their
    daughter. Elaine, to Alan Michael
    Ziffer, son of Mr. and Mrs Leo
    Ziffer. of Huntington. W. Va.
    Mi-- iiiliman attended Miami
    Beach High School and graduated
    from the University of Miami,
    where she was active in Delti Phi
    Eptilon sorority.
    Mr Ziffer is a graduate of West
    Virginia Univeraityy, where he was
    president of Pi Lambda Phi fra-
    ternity.

    Getzov Kerben
    Alma Joan Getzo* and David
    Kerben, 17 Madeira ave., Coral Ga-
    bles, are planning a September
    wedding.
    She is the daughter of Samuel
    Getzov. of Camden. N.J.. and the
    late Mrs Getzov. He is the son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kerben, Or-
    lando.
    Miss Getzov attends the Uni-
    versity of Miami, where she is a
    member of Sigma Lamba Phi and
    Future Teachers of America.
    Mr. Kerben attends the Uni-
    versity of Miami law school and
    is a member of Tau Epsilon Rho.

    Goldman Sherman
    Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldman.
    Alexandria. Va., announce the en-
    gagement of their daughter. Evelyn
    Hose, to Ronald Sherman of Wash-
    ington. D. C.
    He is the son of Mrs. Rose Roth-
    warf, 846 Jefferson ave.. Miami
    Beach, and the late Abraham D.
    Sherman.
    An October wedding is planned.

    Waxier Bernes
    Joyce Wexler and Sonny Bernes
    are engaged.
    She is the daughter of Mrs. Anne
    Wexler, 15761 NE 15th pi.. North
    Miami Beach, and the late Louis
    Wexler.
    He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
    MKS. NATHAN MOSKOWfTZ
    Marilyn Zammit,
    Nathan Moskowitz
    Exchange Vows
    A ceremony Sunday in the Al-
    giers hotel united in marriage Mari-
    lyn Zammit. daughter of Mr and
    Mr- Alfred Zammit. 18:54 SW 27th
    ave., and Nathan Moskowlti lie
    is the son of Mrs llattie lloakowitx,
    818 Pennsylvania *., Miami
    Beach, and the late Naweaiobe Me,
    kowitz.
    For her wedding the bride e!i ,-v
    a ballerina length white laee and
    tulle gown trimmed m *
    and a lace cap which held her
    veil. She carried white orchids and
    lilies <>! the raOay.
    Her sister. Gladys Zammit, attir-
    ed in a yellow voile frock, was maid
    of honor. Bridesmaids were Max-
    ine Drucker. Janet Moskowitz. sis-
    ter*of the bridegroom, Doris Gold-
    berg and Rita Berg.
    Jerome Tarlyn served as best
    man, and ushers included Jerry
    Simon, Paul Berg, David Kaufman
    and Joseph DiCeasare.
    A reception followed in the Kis-
    met room of the hotel. After a
    trip to Nassau, the couple will live
    in Gainesville, Fla.
    Lapidus to Study
    At Columbia Univ.
    Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Greenberg,
    of Brookfyyn, N. Y., announce the
    marriage of their daughter, Ra-
    chelle Linda, to Alan Harvey La-
    pidus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
    ris Lapidus, of Miami Beach, on
    Sunday. June 2.
    The ceremony was performed by
    Rabbi Leon Kronish in his study
    at Temple Beth Sholom.
    A wedding breakfast followed at
    the Algiers hotel. The couple left
    on a honeymoon trip to Puerto
    Rico and Jamaica.
    The couple will reside in Miami
    Baaefe lor the duration of the sum-
    miss wfxtf* miss tmtov miss hiuman
    *" Mm
    Harry Bernes, 235 Michigan ave.,
    Miami Beach.
    Miss Wexler is a graduate of
    Miami Beach High School and La-
    France Beauty School. Mr. Bernes
    attended Miami Beach High School
    and schools in California.
    The wedding is planned for Jan.
    31.

    Nehman Sauadkin
    Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Nehman,
    Asbury P,rk, N .,..
    engagement o| their dautfuei
    rolyn Joyce Nehman, to A|J
    Sauadkin. "f
    She makes her home here
    her grandparents. Mr and
    Plisken. Hialeah.
    He is the son 0| Mr aJ
    Louis Sauadkin. 2296 SW 7ti
    Miami. "
    Miss Nehman and Mr SaJ
    attend the University of Mu
    MISS imOA ANUH
    Miller, Spiegel,
    Betrothal Told
    Miss Linda Miller and Mr.l
    Spiegelman arc engaged. The 1
    elect is the daughter of Mrl
    Mrs. Norman (' Miller 4661
    22nd rd.
    The groom-to In- is the son <
    and Mrs. Nathan EL Spiegel
    375 SW 20th rd
    Miss Miller is a graduaq
    Whitefield School A junior i
    University of Miami, she will]
    next Tveek for a -iimmer art i
    in Mexico.
    The groom, who is native I
    has a degree in accounting I
    the University ol Miami andisl
    ently studying law there. Fq
    all-city football star at Miami!
    High School, he is a member I
    Lambda Phi social fratemitjl
    Pi Alpha Delta legal society.!
    mer, while the groom will con-
    tinue his studies at the University
    of Miami.
    They will leave for New York in
    the fall, where Mr. Lapidus will
    enter Columbia University to do
    graduate work in architecture. He
    was graduated this month from
    Trinity College in Hartford, i
    The bride will continue hd
    studies at Pratt nstitute.
    Mr. Lapidus' father is an
    tect, known for his design
    Fontainebleau, Eden Roc|
    Americana hotels in Miami
    c ^ I pp.! A T\ i I fTV.R~ B[
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    Optn 12:45
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    L7,1957==a
    Barnett Will
    in jax, Where
    ce is Lawyer
    UM Barm1" and Mr. Lewis
    . wili ix- married in the
    ,he couple will live in
    lle.ihm-t he groom-to-be
    daw.
    !j*Mrv,.av.dL. Barnett,
    ",28th rd.. Miami. Mr. Ans-
    |he son of Mr. and Mrs.
    [^tocher, .lacksonville.
    ftrnP graduated from the
    SJof FI'Tida Monday. June
    Minors. She was president
    Epviion I'hi social sorority,
    d( th, Women's Student
    . president of the Student
    \,n and member of Phi
    ', utional scholastic hon-

    laddition.
    she was president of
    'umhda Delta, freshman
    & honorary; secretary of
    women's leadership hon-
    nce president of Alpha
    Delta, sociology honorary;
    p2i to the Hall of Fame.
    Barnett won an award as
    p^ng woman undergraduate
    junior year.
    Anshachcr graduated from
    kbtrsit) ol Florida, where he
    I hit. law deuree. as well as
    j and Masters degrees. He
    IBMnher of Florida Blue Key,
    .leadership honorary; presi-
    ITau Epsilon Phi social fra-
    il and chosen to the Hall of
    fated in the Army for two
    i kaii years, stationed as judge
    teat Ihe Pentagon in Was.h-
    I DC._____________________
    Kazan Will
    ke Ladies' Office
    Kazan will be installed
    nt oi Temple Judea Sister-
    I Sunday evening at the Amer-
    ihotel. The ceremony will be
    ntly with an installation
    held lor officers of the
    Mm.
    rt the Mosdomas Ban
    Ralph Nov.ck, Philip
    rling and Htnry Lavy, vie*
    nt*.
    Mesdamrs Milton Katz. re-
    secretary; Jacques Fink,
    I secretary; Bernard Yes-
    |treasurer: Jerome Weiss, cor-
    ding secretary; Sidney Ja-
    , assistant corresponding sec-
    Sam Block, historian; and
    Schneiderman, parliamen-
    Stephen Cypen
    Bar Mitzvah
    . Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
    ing Cypen, will become Bar Mitz-
    vah at Temple Emanu-El Saturday
    morning. June 8. Rabbi Irving
    Lehrman will officiate.
    Stephen is a seventh grade stu-
    dent at Miami Beach Junior High
    and attends Temple Emanu-El re-
    : ligious school.
    His father, a well-known attor-
    ney and former judge, is member
    :0f the Temple's board of directors.
    Mrs. Cypen is a past president
    of the Sisterhood and a member of
    | the board of the PTA.
    Page 5-H
    Bruce Elliot son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Abraham Glasser. 1900
    Sw 24th ler., will become Bar
    Mitzvah Saturday morning,
    June 8. at Beth David Con-
    gregation. Rabbi Yaakov Ro-
    senberg will officiate. Bruce
    attends Beth David religious
    school and is in eighth grade
    at Shenandoah Junior High.
    Tommie, son of Mrs. Lillian
    Eisenberg, 7512 Buccaneer
    ave., will become Bar Mitz-
    vah Saturday morning, June
    8 at North Shore Jewish Cen-
    ter. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
    witz will officiate. Tommie is
    a student in religious school
    of Center and attends Nauti-
    lus Junior High.
    Melvin Seid Will
    Be Bar Mitzvah
    Melvin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Da-
    vid Seid, 2315 Pine Tree dr., will
    become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
    morning, June 8, at the Hebrew
    Academy. Rabbi Alexander S.
    Gross will officiate.
    The Bar Mitzvah has been at-
    tending the Hebrew Academy since
    first grade, and is a member of
    the graduating class of 1958.
    He will conduct the Shachrit ser-
    vices and also read the Portion of
    the Week from the Scroll. In ad-
    dition, he will read the Haftorah.
    Melvin is a member of Boy Scout
    Troop 61, and plays trumpet in the
    Hebrew Academy band. He is a
    member of the Academy choir.
    Kiddush will follow the services
    in the Academy, and a dinner re-
    ception will be held at the DiLido
    uitel Sunday, 6 p.m.
    Out-of-town guests include an
    uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
    ing Katz, Port Washington, N.Y;
    Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Morgan, Engle-
    wood, N.J.; aunts Mrs. Vivian Blum
    and Mrs. Bella Polevoy, Brooklyn.
    /
    STEPHEN CTMN
    N.Y; cousins Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zim-
    merman, and daughter Rhoda; also
    the Misses Helen and Lillian Jacob-
    owitz, friends of Brooklyn.
    LAST
    7
    WEEKS
    s
    ie
    e-
    to
    at Olsen Junior High School in
    Hollywood, where she is a member
    of the choir.
    Mr. and Mrs. Barrish, formerly
    of Miami, were active at Zamora
    Jewish Center. They will hold a
    reception in Linda's honor at their
    home Sunday from 3 to 6 p.m.
    the lOWEll THOMAS
    / production
    ONDERS
    WORLD
    as seen through
    the greatest wonder
    C010R BY TECHNICOLQR
    fHONI MSMVATIONS ACClfTIO
    ROOSEVELT
    THEATRE
    779 ARTHUR GOOFRET RO. MIAMI BEACH
    JEfferson 8-2393-4-5
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    STEPHEN OUUOW
    ME1VIN SEID
    and
    i Bar Mitivah
    raeth Uallon, son of Mrs.
    Me Mallon, 665 83rd st.,
    I become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
    ">*. June 8, at North Shore
    Center. Rabbi Mayer
    o*itz will conduct the serv-
    Ifcnneth is a student in the
    u> Khool (,f the Center and
    Nautilus Junior High.
    Class President
    Is Bar Mitzvah
    Stephen Mark, son of Mr.
    Mrs. Marhold Dubrow. 711 SW 23rd
    rd will become Bar Mitzvah Sat-
    urday. June 8. at the Miami Hebrew
    School and Congregation.
    The Bar Mitzvah is junior rabbi
    of the junior congregation at the
    school. He attend Ada Merntt
    Junior High and is president of his
    class.
    Stephen is also a graduate of the
    Elementary Hebrew School. Rabbi
    Simon April will officiate._____
    Former Miamian
    Is Bas Mitzvah
    Linda Elaine Barrish will become
    Bus Mitmh during Friday evening
    services of Temple Sinai of Holly-
    wood. Rabbi David Shapiro will of-
    ficiate.
    Linda is the daughter of Mr. and
    Mrs. Louii Barrish, 888 8.13th ave.,
    Hollywood.
    Linda is a seventh grade student
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    MIAMI MIAMI BEACH FT. UUDERDAU WEST PALM BEACH
    VACATION?
    HAVANA., NASSAU
    50
    jtnee in tamping
    Presently with
    "/Coral Gable. Jewish Cater.
    L,M,TED ENROLLMENT
    PHONE UN 6 '694
    mf*a***f
    fatfiany
    lit 1 L M Street,
    **" rtrnkOm MeM *ea. *"7M*M
    "^rttrtfi W tmhi Steal fcajrewe' Stetteaerf
    D..* Ho* -Jftl*
    from Ul
    II DAYS S44C
    IT AIR UaW
    190
    ES
    ES VMSTUMEI
    6 days
    WEST IND
    WEST IND
    MEXICO-
    J..i I Mr Sl.l. h-
    (Mini rwaa trl '
    ,M
    ami
    SIRVIN* SOUTH PIORIDA IINCf IW4
    DAVIS TOURS.
    Ml Itoeevae **. Mkl
    INC
    I t4IS1


    I
    Page 6-B
    MmvirinnrMHr

    Superintendent of
    Will Speak at
    M. Mil HAIL
    Instruction Hall
    Academy Graduation
    Dr. .lot- Hall, superintendent of
    ' public instruction for Dade county.
    will he principal speaker at the
    >i\lh praduation exercises of the
    Ilt'lircw Academy in the Algiers
    hotel June 11, B. I. Binder, presi-
    dent, announced Wednesday.
    Dr. Hall has been superinren-
    dant since January thi yaar, and
    with tha Dada county public
    schools sinca 1948. Prior to that
    time, Hall was diractor for 12
    year; of tha Division of Instruc-
    tion, Stata Department of Educa-
    tion at Tallahassee
    According to Rabbi AllMdT S.
    Gross, principal, most of tin- grad-
    uates m the 1957 cla^s have attend
    eii the Academy from kindargartaa
    through eighth grade Diplomas
    will also be presented to the ninth
    grade class, which is completing its
    junior high stuiiit- .it the Ae.idemy.
    Invocation at the exweiaM will
    be delivered by Sum ley Kimmel
    and the benediction by Carolyn
    Steinberg, both members of the
    graduating class. Awards to out-
    standing students in mathematics.
    sciences and social studies will be
    I presented by the PTA. Hebrew
    Academy Women's and Men's
    groups.
    A journalism award will be
    given by Tha Jewish Floridian to
    the top student of tha graduating
    class for excellence in English
    literature and journalism. Annual
    essay awards to two sixth graders
    will be given by the Elks Lodge
    of Miami Beach. Maurice Klein
    will make tha presentation on be-
    half af the Elks.
    Also to be presented are the
    Rose and Samuel Bitter Scholar-
    ship Award, Ro*e and Harry Genet
    Hebrew Studies Award, and the Tal-
    mud Award.
    iii ailiiating class consists of
    Marthas! Hrown. Judith Cantor,
    Stan k.uilnian. Stanley Kimmel,
    Stephen Macula, Jay Mirmelli,
    Vona Porush. Sand ford Reinhard,
    Carl Sonntag and Carolyn Stein-
    berg.
    lu
    Hebekah$ Will Meet
    Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will
    meet Tuesday evening. June 11, at
    the American Legion Hall, 1828 Al-
    ton rd.
    W. OPEN BOAT ft*
    M ha>. Motor I TrtJ
    OH MTV Mil US
    HARRY MILLER
    4 ad M o ::.
    In Lftki Hiawatha, N. J. A I
    \' R | Milt-M l|. T II.
    i lead bj hai a hTe, i ioi i .< aav,
    .. ml ;i il.i t.: hi. Mi-. < ;. i t uili
    I, 111.) W-I R .
    I ;ii Ml Nebn i ni.-i. i > i li
    H< i ii I- anon t 'hapela In i
    - ne;en entf
    MRS. SARAH KLINGER
    \ B Ml I \
    i Charli ( .aaei. Joa-
    M ii in
    i don K.m. 11. .
    ii i.ii In Mi .-
    .i son, K 'i" is.1
    nv,-i,- mi We* x i Ma M artth l,-"
    man i-'unrmi Home la laaiPS*
    menta hiraUy.

    MR*. ETHEL KRAUSS KANOV
    lied Ma)
    lb) hut' .iii.i. T\
    \: i "I.I .hi I M.n k h, i nv-
    K
    -
    i
    i
    JACOO J. POST
    I .....I M ) V

    lore-' In Nn
    ill, I.,..
    n

    MRS. IDA JACKSON
    I .. i.....I M.n
    \ raateeBt hare IS | leti *
    fl\.- il.iuatili r. in, In.linn Mi li.il,
    and Mi ( Mi-
    ami; ,'ihi BTaadehlldrea and ic
    i i.i i .n 11,,-. aera Ma) n
    i flordon'i i uneral Siapi I. a*li 'i
    IWn I'mk
    HENRY KATZ
    Ma) '."
    \ .. :
    : i .
    Ann
    lid
    -
    ,,;
    in Mt. Mi
    BENJAMIN SIEGEL
    :i. of
    : ll\. I I .
    an Isli i' t M.i i > .
    Rethman and
    in M ter)
    WILLIAM RICH
    1 1
    "f II
    ..... he i .i
    -
    W ,t

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    Summers Coolest Fruit Salads.'
    I
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    aOt MOM THE MIHOH WITH THf nSl1
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    HOLSUM BREAD. Depend on HOLSUM
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    PAT


    r# June 7. 1957
    ^^tpcridHar,

    Page 7-B
    10
    MILTON H. RAPPORT
    CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
    Announces
    THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICES AT
    i B'rith's big pre-convention frolic night of
    116 in Roney-Plaia gardens is being spot-
    tied by these District 5 convention chair-
    Front, Judge Milton A. Friedman, Mrs.
    (Reich, E. Albert Pallot, president-elect, Mrs.
    ^ Soltz and Harry S. Schwartz, men's
    innan. Rear, Jack Fink. Stanley D. Caidin,
    i George Baltuch, women's chairman. Bur-

    '
    nett Roth and George Kronengold. Judge
    rnedman Burnett Roth and Sol J. Rappaport
    mot in photo) are three-man committee direct-
    ing June 16 cabaret-dance. Glitter eveninq is
    area s first event heralding B'nai B'rith's Dis-
    trict 5 convention on Miami Beach openinq
    June 22. ^ y
    Pro-Convention Frolic Will Launch
    B'nai B'rith's June 22-26 Sessions
    5JUNE
    N. IHlODOKt STRUM
    tarn to Swim'
    jram Resumes
    pbb lor I he 1957 "Learn-to-
    program for children were
    iced Wednesday by Dr. T. R.
    44 Star l-land. Red Cross
    an for safety services, who
    [itfistration this summer will
    kindled .ii -wimming pools
    r than through the Red Cross
    A huge B'nai B'rith preconven
    tion frolic Sunday night. June 16.
    will launch first activities for the
    B'nai B'rith District Grand Lodge 5
    mid-June convention.
    The frolic takes place in the
    outdoor gardens of the Roney-
    Plaza. Husk for dancing and trie
    specialty floor -how will be tarnish
    ed by the A! Reich orchestra. Hun-
    dreds of loci] B'nai B'rith l<
    and members will atti i
    include a new car and trips to
    Havana and Nassau.
    Chairmen of tht event are
    Judge Milton A. Friedman, Bur-
    nett Roth and Sol J. Rappaport,
    who heads the Coral Gables
    Lodge.
    Meanwhile. thi- week saw these
    awift moves in final convention
    plans:
    Sidney H. Palmer, chairman of
    the B'nai B'rith convention journal,
    announced that advertising director
    Harry Bergere would design its
    format. Bergere is a new member
    of the Miami Beach Lodge.
    Rabbi Judah Shapiro, National
    Hillel director, will address all
    delegates at the first "get-ac-
    quainted" breakfast Sunday, June
    23.
    Julian Blachman. president of
    District 5. will open convention pro-
    ceedings on Saturday night, June
    22.
    Julius Fisher, long-tine district
    secretary, will present award- at
    I he Monday noon awards luncheon.
    The convention. 81st in B'nai
    . B'rith history, meets in Miami
    Beach June 22 to 26. Headquarters
    arc Waldman I wo hotel.
    as
    of
    le
    e-
    to
    'Father is King' Theme
    Temple Emanu-H will hold a
    "Father i< King" brunch in honor
    "i Father's day Sunday morning,
    June 9. Mr-. Simon Rubin is chair-
    man of the event. Assisting Mrs.
    Rubin are the Mesdames Joseph
    Aholow. Henry Hillman. Raymond
    Malchick. Ben Klcnipncr and Her-
    bert Young.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    ptt clas-e- tor children seven
    land older will be offered by
    abtrof pools operated by the
    rf Miami and other municipal
    imDadc While no charge is
    (for insti iction, most munici-
    eharge nominal fee for
    11 pools, the Red
    kadcr pointed out.
    '*" classes will be taught by
    I C'is-trained instructors. In
    "'. Ihe Red Cross safety ser-
    (Nstretion of the program.
    a!- should ..(-company their
    "n to Mian i pools for regia>
    Iween 830 a.m. and 5
    k days.
    n was advised by '
    r^runi m view of the limited
    Wore elates begin on June'*
    inildren will not be admitted
    p inlet* ibey are register-
    stressed.
    child will receive 40 min-
    01 daily instruction Mondays
    > Fnd.,ys for two Weeks.
    [,lo-*eek courses will be given
    Period of ten weeks.
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE Is HKRKBY CIVKN thai
    the uii.i. -i-ii'a. .i.-i'iiu u engage in
    tltloUH na
    ' SOUTH BEACH APT. HOTEL al :''.
    20th Street, Miami Beach, Florida In-
    j.-ii.u to n imf with the
    of t]. c irl of Dmde
    BEATRICE C. COT1.ER,
    Bole i >wner.
    LE" i.N A EPSTEIN
    Attorne) \-...n. int
    130 i ,r .in Rd Mian I Beai h, Ha.
    i J-H-Sl -:'
    Pythian Sisters
    To Give Awards
    Pythian Sifters. Flakier Temple 54.
    will presen' their third annual All-
    Pythian Si-ter Temple- ralenl
    Night'' Tuesd i.v, June 11, al
    pentcr's Ball, 151 NW 87th I
    Cash awards and a trophy will
    be given to the winning Tempie,
    to so to their favorite charity.
    Remaining proceeds of affair will
    90 to the Nephrosis Foundation.
    Judges are CttUCk I 'i I
    known TV pi rsonality Lee Phillips.

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    ATTENTION "== CONSUMERS
    lt,IN ............. "' GREATER MIAMI
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    \2*>9!>WTH FOOD I


    Page 8-B
    iJmi&Jkd&HL
    Frid
    ay. Jun 7
    U.rfcr Hm Strict and CwMtwrt bfiniiiN
    UNITED BAIABATIM VAAD HAKASHRUTH
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