The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01586

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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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
"^KlUioiriidfoun
[ume 32 Number 26
fining m JmsH mjY Md m jmsH w^
iU ----------==- .UUy, june 1, 1958 t-----X.
M-j. ======--------------------------------------- I wo Sections 24 Pages Price 20e
Opens Conference in Jerusalem
ppeal Holds Nationwide
leet First Time Overseas;
lotables Extend Greetings
JTABy Direct Teletype wire
JERUSALEM-A bridge of understanding between Israel's people
| American Jewry is "indispensable" to the continued development
Israel and the continued emigration of those who need haven in
,el. Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman of the
Ited Jewish Appeal, declared at the opening session of the UJA anni-
,ry conference here Tuesday night. He urged an intensified edu-
nal program to meet this vital problem.
- ? Growing apart of the Israeli pub-
I f l,c and 'he American Jewish com <
irael Criticizes
lew UN Report
)n Scopus Tiff
EMJSALEM (JTA) The Is-
Foreign Minister loosed a
I das week at the report on the
% Israel-Jordan conflict on
Scopus in which United Na-
observer LL Col. George A.
and four Israeli policemen
: their lives.
ervers here believe that the
submitted by UN truce
ief C. von Horn to Secretary
neral Dag Hammarskjold and
him passed on to the Security
until, will further complicate
empts to ease tension around
Mt. Scopus issue.
[Tht ven Horn report, released
the United Nations this week,
stored for failing to mention
quivocally Jordan's retponsi-
for tht five deaths, though
ord.n officially admitted hav-
started the fighting. The re-
Continued en Page 6 A
munity "may very well occur un
less growing together is deliberate-
ly fostered," Rabbi Friedman
warned in his address before more
than 700 Americans and noted Is-
raelis attending the inaugural ses-
sion of the three-day conference.
This first UJA national assem-
blage ever held overseas heard
Rabbi Friedman stress that while
Israel has made tremendous pro-
gress in its first decade, two
major problems remain. "Our
fellow Jews wherever they art
dispersed and distressed most
continue to be rescued and the
land of Itraal must be strength-
ened economically so it can ab-
sorb these people," ht empha-
sized.
In welcoming the visitors, Pres-
ident Ben-Zvi said the achieve-
ments of Israel's people in their
first decade of independence "are
not ours alone. They are as well
the achievements and victories of
the Jews who live beyond our bor-
ders and democracyloving people
everywhere." He said Israel woud
never forget that the United States
was the first nation to recognize
the birth of Israel and would never
forget the moral support and ma-
Continued on Page 7A
KABBI HCKBtKT HltDMAH
Beirut Jews in Danger;
Rebels Threaten Blow
Up of Living Quarters
SEE 'POSITION Of LEBANESE JEWRY,' PAGE 9-A
LONDON- fnThf nr"ar,Kr f.?eirUt' CapUal f "^t-torn Lebanon, was reported
in the press here this week.
A dispatch from Beirut said that the Jewish community had re-
ceived an ultimatum" Monday from Adnan Hakim, leader of the ex-
tremist Moslem Najjada Party, to remove from its synagogue and
nearby buildings alleged caches of
Agreement to Open Issawia
Road Runs into Bad Hitch
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMAn Israel agreement to reopen the road from Issa-
wia village on Mt. Scopus for use of the Arab villagers ran into a hitch
Tuesday, necessitating the postponement by Andrew Cordier, United
Nation's Secretary General Dag Hammarksjold's executive assistant,
of plans to return to New York.
Israel had agreed to reopen the
road, which is entirely in Israel
territory, from sunrise to sunset
daily but asked that a special Is-
rael representative be permitted to
investigate the truth about an Arab
claim about the road.
The claim, transmitted through
the UN, was that the road was
practically the only useable one for
Arab villagers.
The road, which Israel closed to
all but UN investigators after the
May 26 Jordan attack which killed
UN official George Flint and four
Israel police, remained closed
pending Jordan's reaction to the
Israel request to inspect the road.
2-YEAR DELAY
SenaU
Slaught
Postpa
Votes
er Bill
nement
leek
WASH1XGT0N-(JTA>- Special
Vision for religious representa-
> on an advisory committee to
we a department of agriculture
"*y of humane slaughter methods
1 made ln a bill approved this
by the Senate Agriculture
'mmittee.
P* bill, passed by a vote of 10
called for a two year study of
"laughter methods and
Went introduction of corn-
legislation to be recom-
- by the Secretary of Agri-
"5a "suit of the atudy.
Ith.Cr,rm wooW "" consider
C T"1 Th# vo* *
the, w,n*,v consideration by
VaST'!"* ** *" """
'ue. Including ttsti-
^"Inutd on (.., 4 A
Communists Attack Soviet
Policy on Iron Curtain Jews
VIENNA(JTA)The Soviet policy toward Russian Jewry and
their culture came in for severe criticism at a top secret meeting of
Jewish Communists from many lands assembled in Warsaw last April
to mark the 15th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, accord-
ing to a reliable report received here this week.
The meeting, called Apr. 20 by the Polish Jewish Communist lead-
ership, involved Jews from the Communist parties of at least Poland,
USSR United States, Israel, Argentina, Rumania, Hungary, France,
Austria. Some 30 persons were present, including
Britain and
Gen. M. Dragunsky and Eugene^
Domatovskv. both Jews and two of
the three members of the Soviet
delegation to the anniversary ob-
servance.
The topic umitr discussion was
"general Jewish questions and
the probltm of Soviet Jews."
The probltm of Sovitt Jtwry bt-
camt the paramount IsMN afttr
Dr I. Naglar, a mtmbtr of tht
central committee of the Austrian
Cemmuniit Party, txprtsstd his
party's criticism of tht handling
of Russian Jews. He was sup-
parted by Amtrican and British
Continued on Page 3 A
Dag, B-G Get
Nowhere Fast
SEE 'DAG MISSION,' PAGE 2 A
JERUSALEM (JTA) United
Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold left for Gaza, en
route to Cairo, Sunday after a more
than three-hour meeting with Pre-
mier David Ben-Gurion. It is un-
derstood that no substantial pro-
gress was made during the week-
end two-part parley on the Mt.
Scopus deadlock.
Hammarskjold and the Premier
conferred alone for 75 minutes.
Then they called in their principal
aides and continued to explore the
situation for another two hours.
After the meeting's conclusion,
close to midnight, one of the par-
ticipants said that "nothing much j
had been changed" in the sitution.
It was expected before tht
meeting, that the two statesmen
would discuss UN proposals of
a "technical nature" aimed at
limiting the likelihood of future
incidents. Among these pro-
posals, it is understood, was one
Continued on Pago 12 A
arms and ammunition. The "ulti-
matum" was published in the
newspaper Al Siassa which sides
with the opponents of the embat-
tled Chamoun government.
The Beirut rabbinate imme-
diately denied that any arms or
ammunition were sfr-rtd in the
synagogue or in Jewish homes.
The "ultimatum," of whose gen-
uineness the leaders of Beirut's
3,000 member community ar
not assured, demanded removal
of tht alleged weapons by neon
Monday.
The World Jewish Congress here,
estimating that there were 10,000
Jews in Lebanon, said that al-
though there have been arrests of
Jews in Lebanon since the estab-
lishment of Israel, nevertheless
Lebanon remained the only Arab
country in the Middle East "with a
stable and practically unmolested
Jewish population."
The Lebanese Jews occupy im-
portant economic positions, mainly
as businessmen and professionals.
"But the economic lot of the for-
mer Syrian Jewsa large portion
of the Lebanese Jewish commun-
ityis worse."
MOSHE DAY AN
Dayan Told to Quit Making Talks
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM-Premier David
Ben-Gurton. in his capacity of
Defense Minister, has ordered
Brig Moshe Dayan, former Army
Chief of Staff now on leave, to
forego public appearances "in the
interests of hygienic politics."
Ben-Gurion announced his or-
der in the Knesset Tuesday dur-
ing a debate on a Herut motion
of non-confidence in the govern-
ment for its permitting Brig.
Dayan, member of the Armed
Forces, to make political speech-
es. The Herut motion was de-
feated 63 to 27.
Responding to Herut and Gen-
eral Zionist heckling against tht
presence of Brig. Dayan and other
senior army officers at Mapai
public rallies, the Premier said
that he was proud that the army
had been kept out of politics in
Israel.
He knew of no other country
in the world. Mr. Ben-Gurion con-
tinued, where the army interfer-
ed less in politics than in Israel.
However, he continued, in view of
the storm raised over Brig.
Dayan's speeches, he deemed it
advisable to request the officer
to end his public speeches.
. I
u


I

..


X '
2-A
^UmlsMcrkMn*


Dag's Mission Has Him Doing Some Hopping
JERUSALEM (JTA) United Nations Secretary Generat Dag
fammarskjold's trip to the Middle East apparently aimed to grapple
with two issues vital to Middle East peace.
One was solution of the Israel- Jordan dispute over the isolated Is
rael enclave on Mt. Scopus where, in the latest flare-up. a UN official
ind four Israel police were killed by Jordanian bullets last month. The
>1her was the Lebanese Syrian border where the Security Council had
.rdered a UN watch set up to halt the flow of men and arms dispatched
>y Egyptian Dictator Nasser in an open bid to topple the pro-Western
ebanese regime.
HammarskjoM was engaged in
a s*riM a* visits to Beervt, the
capital ef Lebanon and to Je-
rusalem where his executive as-
sistant, Andrew C eraser, had *
ceded him as the third UN peace-
maker to tackle the Mt. Scepus
dispute in recent months. Cor-
dier visited the Mt. Scenus area
in company with Mai. Gen. Carl
C. von Hern, the UN truce chief
tor Palestine, seen after Ms ar-
rival. Corxner c onto r red with
Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurien and twice with Jordanian
Premier Samir el Rrrfai.
The key issue in the deadlock,
from the Israel viewpoint, was the
'failure' of "Jordan to comply wiih
Article Eight of the Jordan Israel
Armistice Agreement. This, arti-
' cle provided that Jordan permit
full resumption of normal cultural
and humanitarian activities by Is
rael on Mt. Scopus, site of the
abandoned Hebrew University and
Uadassah Hospital buildings. The
Israel position is that until Jordan
complies with artichj eight, there
can be no solution of piecemeal in-
cidents created consistently by
Jordan.
ill
Budget Expert Will Confer in Miami
Walter Lune. of New York City,
iirvctor of the Large City Budget-
ing Conference, will visit the Mi-
iini area to confer with the budget
.-umnatttee of the Greater Miami
(i Federation.
A J Hams, chairman of Feder-
ation's budget committee, announ
STOP TERMITE
DA
FR 4-177*
'p-ut inspection
y^L SINCE 1901
WORLDS LARGEST
MUM
ced Wednesday that Lune is ex-
pected to arrive July 10 for a ser
tes of discussions relating to the
work of the Lar-e City Budgeting
Conference and how U affecU lo-
cal communities.
The nationally prominent wel-
fare leader will also explain to
the local group the mathad o* rec-
emmawding allocation* to a large
number ef national welfare agen-
cies.
Lune is the nev.ly-elected presi-
dent of the National Conference of
Jewish Communal Services.
Among other standing commit-
tees of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation conducting regular
meetings will be the leisure-time
committee This group recently
conferred with Myron Blancbard.
Community Center planning direc-
tor of the National Jewish Welfare
Board.
Israel announced it would open
Ihe Issawia road which traverse*
tts Mt. Scopus territory for two
nours each morning and two hours
*ach afternoon. The concession was
made as a gesture of goodwill to
Cordier pending action in his ef-
forts to enforce Jordanian agree-
ment with the armistice pact. The
road, one of three leading to the
Arab-occupied Issawia villa e in
the Mt. Scopus area, is the only one
Orr.Wi4l Speak
At Independence
Day Rayy Here
Dade Rep. John B. Orr. Jr..
be mala speaker at the bade,
.lence Day rally in Flanunge Park
Thursday. July 1 .
This is the llth annual patriotic
rally sponsored by Miami Beacn
Lodge, accendmg to praaident Ed-
win Marger.
The invocation will be given by
Raani Henry Ofcol.ca. of HSe
Merrh Dada Jewish Center, and
the benediction by Rev.R. Witoy
Scott, af the Miami Beach Com-
aunity Churdn.
A 26-piece band, of the Miami
Federation of Musicians, wdl furn-
ish the music.
Vice Mavor Harold B Spaet will
extend greetings in behalf of the
City of Miami Beach-
Gerald S. Berkell and Theodore
M. Trushin are co-chairmen of the.
citizenship and civic affairs com-
mittee of the lodge in charge of the
community wide affair. Admission
is free.
skirting the Hebrew University
buildings. It has been available
only to UN observers.
In Israel, meanwhile, the bat-
tle to upset the Lebanon regime
was brewght closer to Has alert
Jewish State by a report from its
northernmost settlements that
the sound ef artillery and mortar
fire could be heard clearly from
the direction ef the Lebanese
Syrian herder ^/TiT
away. i
The settlements ^ .
wing jets arriving frm. in
to attack Syr*n*S
r, ede,vy "u-^
Uneasiness about tat Una
eminent stand on the Law
i uatioo was reported iTrl?
where it wa, learned that 1'
wing Socialist Acbdut Avsto
urged Prime Minuter t*&
to call ai meeting of the hto.
ties in the government Uj ti1
other look at the tituitkT'
Achdut Avodah leaders iL
ported ft feel that Israel, Zl
era were too optimutic ibl
Lebanese development! 3
there was a real danger tag
anon might be undersea*
aeiaed by the United Ar||
Mc. The Socialtsti wen
to want a public ana
that Israel would not be
Nasser gobbled up

Complete ami Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITL
&QhtmctCa
M YEARS Of TITLE SERVICE IN OADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
it mi
Men's Club Plans
Social S a t ur da y
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club
will bohi its first social program
of the new season Saturday even-
, ing. according to an aanonaceaaeat
'by newlyelected president Jack
Wagner.
A dinner dance in the Temple
auditorium will start the club's
social activities for the year.
Harold Granofi is chairman of
arrangements for the dinner, and
Sol S Pine is chairman of prizes
which wUI feature the function.
Serving with Granoff and Pine
are Dr. Meyer Eggnatz. David
Drucker. Ben Berhn. Harry A.
Lack. Laurence Tisch. Tom Krav-
itx. Sam Ontt. Joseph Arkin. John
Serbm. Howard Miller and Harold
Hu-bchf leld
CASABLANCA-tJTAt- J Bon-
am. for many years a leading fig-
ure In Jewish organizations and
regarded by the Moroccan Gov-
ernment as a foremost spokesman
for the Moroccan Jewish commun-
ity, died here this week. M. Bonam
was for many years an honorary
official of Casablanca courts. He
was also a knight in the French
Legion of Honor.
FROTICT
CLOTHW
NOUSfHOLD
GOODS ANO
fUgNISrllNGJl
CRYSV
Hoccrrj, ruattci
CASnANDCAJIYhsXi
Ifkast-tec ShVjuJ
l*.N*|U|*"
Arenas* a) Al I
TRULY NOUN
*w viatynira
*ponpH-i 'S* etin* **i
Rabbi Joseph E. ffockovskY
m \-*m
LONG-DISTANa
MOVED
BAsLTHeBUW
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sWoa. M llini-i
DULJIMMJ
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All COUJNJaI
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make* huvlneMlfk* provision f her future Ak about the Metru-
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Current Rate
INSURED SAVINGS EARN 3V% g
LOW COST HOME LOAMS TO BUY, BUILD. REFINANCE OR REPAIR
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r-June 27, 19S8
liami Joins Regional Plan
or Community Council
move to reaffirm and stimulate the responsibility of central
th community organizations in the area of community relauZ ,s
Incing here.
Ten southern communities, meeting in Atlanta, Ga under the ,,*.
I of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds ,
| unanimously recommended establishment of a permanent regional
littee on community relations.
he assembled community
ftn, maatirig with raprtsen-
es of national community
Itions agencies, agreed that
nt events mad* it mandatory
[more effective mains of eo-
lation and consultation among
Iril Jewish community or-
Ixations and tho specialized
anal community relations
cieS. Purpose of the now
nanent committee will bo:
to encourage the establish-
ed the strengthening of local
I community relations instru-
in the communities of the
ft) encourage a greater de-
communication among the
nal agencies and between the
ll organizations and the na-
agencies.
To request that the national
Its strengthen their efforts in
linating helpful information
local communities.
fo arrange additional meet-
on a state and regional basis
South for exchange of infor-
u, discussion of problems
the communities face in the
| and to facilitate further con-
bve relationships between
^unities and national agen-
group was a special pro-
ry committee on commun-
|relitiwis appointed last
i by Label A. Katx, of Now
bm, presidont of tho South-
IsMe* region of tho Council
Wish Federations and Wot-
[Funds, and chaired by Sam
"lian, of Miami, pretidont-
n were chairman of tho
kend sessions. Commun-
reoresented were Miami,
^55 ."*rsRr.rrhat.n.
ooga, Memphis, Dallas, New Or-
leans, Houston, Norfolk, and
Birmingham.
.hJhAen,nA,i,0naI agencies inclded
the Anti-Defamation League Amer-
ican Jewish Committee. American
Jewish Congress. Jewish Labor
Committee, Jewish War Veterans
United Synagogues of America and
National Community Relations Ad
visory Council. NCRAC is a na-
tional coordinating body for joint
planning in the area of community
relations for six national Jewish
agencies working in this field and
for 40 local and regional Jewish
community relations councils.
All national agencies underscor-
ed the important role of the local
community relations organizations
in the field. It was pointed out
that of the 15 major communities
in the South, 12 have local com-
munity relations committees or
councils under the auspices of the
local Federations. Three commun-
ities not having such a central com-
munity relations agency are Mi-
ami, New Orleans and Birmingham.
The national agencies stated that
it was their policy to work within
the framework of the local organ-
izations and to consult and clear
with the local community relations
agencies all matters which affected
the welfare of the total community.
"It is inconceivable," stated a
national official of the agency
with the largest Southern mem-
bership, "that we would do any-
thing significant in any partic-
ular community without getting
tho O.K. of the central commun-
ity relations committee if one
exists there. My national agen-
M. AIMED AUGUSTINE
Outgoing Chief
Gets Citation
Dr. Alfred Augustine was given
a plaque for meritorious service
Saturday as he retired as president
of the Greater Miami chapter of
Alpha Omega dental fraternity.
Miami dentists Dr. Arthur Soko-
loff and Dr. Henry Green made
the presentation.
Dr. Augustine is succeeded by
Dr. Irving Gordon. Installation was
at a banquet at the Americana ho-
tel.
Other officers are Drs. Everett
Blasberg, president-elect; Harold
Friedman, secretary; Lawrence
Krasne, treasurer; Stanley Sutnik,
editor and historian; Augustine,
deputy; George Graham, regent;
and Charles Alenier, Bernard Gelt-
zer, Elliott Gordon Daniel Hagen,
Jerry Hagen, Al Krasne and How-
I ard Wellins, members-at-large.
Mrs. George Graham was instal-
led as new president of the Auxil-
iary. Others are the Mesdames
Henry Green and Alvin Krasne,
vice presidents; Louis Coverman.
treasurer; Edmund Epstein, cor-
responding secretary; Nathan Ro-
sen, historian; and Seth Rhodes
and Murray Zinner, members-at-
large.
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ey never plunges ahead contrary
to local decisions taken by these
community relations committ-
tees."
Similar expressions of working
through and participating in the
deliberations and actions of such
central community bodies were
made by the other national agen-
cies. At the same time both the
community representatives and
the national agency leaders ex-
pressed the need for recognizing
the autonomy, experience and re-
sources of the national agencies
and the value in bringing diverse
attitudes and points of view to bear
upon the resolution of the sensitive
problems of community relations
which the South faces.
The Southern region of the Coun-
cil under whose sponsorship the
committee met. consists of the 12
Southern states from Virginia to
Texas.
Attending the meeting from the
Miami area, in addition to Heiman,
were Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg,
executive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation; Samuel
Cohen, Federations director of
budget and community planning;
and Haskell Lazere. director of the
Southeast regional office of the
American Jewish Congress.
Prescription Speciolisti
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OCUUSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIUED
X CONTACT IfNStS
Communists Flay Red
Chiefs' Policy on Jews
Continued from Pago 1 A
Communists, who took Soviet
Communist chief Nikita Khrush-
chev to task for his attitude to-
ward the Jewish question.
The Russian representatives at-
tempted to mitigate some of the
criticism. Gen. Dragunsky, a con-
scientious Jew who spoke with
great heat and a keen awareness
and real interest in the Jewish
situation, asserted that the errors,
inasmuch as they had already been
committed, were a heritage of the
past.
Dolmatovsky, an author and
poet, concentrated on the question
of the Yiddish language, arguing
that there was no need to attach
undue importance to the question
of the lack of Yiddish publications.
"Language" he said, "is of no im-
portance and all that counts is the
content of the writing, which must
be devoted to the cause of peace
and disarmament."
The Israeli Communist Party
representative avoided discus-
sion of the entire matter and was
taken to task for his attitude by
the Polish Communists who ac-
cused their Israeli fellow party
colleagues of "isolationism
among their own people."
Among the Poles, two exponents
of the Stalinist group within the
party, Zacharias and Mersky, held
out against critical comments in
Communist_ publications r egard-
ing" Soviet""t'rea*fmehf of trie Jew's,
asserting that such comment would
serve the aims of the "imperial-
ists." They were also critical of
their owne government's allowing
Jews to emigrate to Israel.
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OFnCE and PLANT 120 NX Sixth S*eet
Telephone FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM396X
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN............................Executive Editor
Bubltoba fcy T**^wi> >**[**,,n
,!i.TsV aw. Miami ji.ni*,, *"!,
*co Florida, uttter thr Arr ot March J. JSTi
Tha Jawlati FlorWiaa hat UllrtH tfca Jaff^-0""* "*
th. Jawiah Waakiy. MMMfear of tHa Je**fc TaJpMhK!
Avacy. Imx Aria FaatMra lynjtoata. Wariawrft Maw;
iarviea. N.tioaal SatawUl ta>.. ^"f*"" A,i ot
En.l..h.Jawh N Thf J^wi.h Ffc>rtdln awn not cuaranter lb* Kaahruih
of ibv nierefeaadla* anvartlaul In Its column*
lUltCRIPTION *TII:
0a Yaar S6.0O Two Yaara SS.00 Thcaa Yaara 10,00
ISRAEL BUREAU
Keren Kayemeth 5, Tel* Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER ___________ Correspondent
Volume 02, _._. ,-.... Numlj* 26
^^ l FiidoV June 27. 19S8
9 Tamux 5718
On the Brink of Decision
Egypt's President Nasser, the man the Uni-
ted States saved from doom back at the end of
1956 when Great Britain and France invaded
and struck at Suez, is now threatening to top-
ple the tenuous Middle East peace.
As chief of the United Arab Republic, he
is masterminding the invasion of Lebanon by
Syrian infiltrators in an all-out effort to bring
low Lebanon's pro-Western President Camille
Chamoun.
Under the Eisenhower Doctrine, our gov-
ernment is empowered to come to the aid of
the beleagured Lebanese. Once again, the
United Nations shows itself utterly incapable
cf dealing with a Middle East crisis situation.
Dag Hammarskjold. in the trouble spot this
week, showed frequent annoyance with the
details of the problem. He had come to make
peacebut instead narrowly escaped a bomb
Monday. His slow-moving legalistic mind, as
in the past, betrayed impatience with a rebel-
lion that neither knows nor cares about legality
If the United States elects to come to Leb-
anon's assistance, our government will find
tseli in the unsavory situation of taking a
course of action it condemned so heartily when
Great Britain. France and Israel launched their
campaign against Egypt in 1956.
But the bitter lesson of our mistake that
.me should spur the Administration all the
note vigorously today. We entertain no de-
usions about Lebanon. Israel has suffered
.andily from the policies of the Lebanese no
ees than she has from any of the Arab prtir>na
Nevertheless, Lebanon is beyond question
ro- Western and far more to be trusted ,hrn}
our other Arab "allies." Lebanon's fall would
pell a major disaster for the Middle East It
vould also mean a new U.S. defeat at the
->ands of the Russians. For. make no mistake,
Josser is a Soviet puppeta puppet already
n control of Syria and angling today for the
-ooty that is Lebanon.
The Friendship Still Stands
The nature of French politics is such that
only the prophetic can predict with any degree
f accuracy the course of government eman-
ating from Paris.
When Gen. Charles de Gaulle recently as-
' umed power in a bid to settle the Algerian
crisis, and to bring a relative amount of stabil-
ty to what has been impossible French rule
oince the days of liberation, many observers
ightly worried about the destiny of the friend-
l hip that developed between France and Israel
during the past few years.
De Gaulle has a reputation as a tight-lip-
oed, stubbora diplomatas a man willing to
sacrifice anything for the betterment of his peo-
ale. In his effort to reestablish a level of rap-
port between France and th^ Arab nations of
"Josth Africa, one could easily conceive of de
Gaulle's sacrificing the new Franco Israeli
jiendship on the altar of this objective.
It was therefore heartening last week to
note the latest French decision to equip the
Israel Air Force with a wing of Vauture super-
sonic jet bombers. While Washington contin-
ues to give the Arabs mere and more rope with
which to hang the West. Paris does not shirk
the responsibility of maintaining some sort of
military balance in the Middle East. And de
Gaulle has done nothing to stop it.
Double Cerebration Noted
The United Jewish Appeal, in a precedent-
shattering move, gathered for a three-day na-
tional convention this week outside continental
United States.
Some 400 of the U)A delegates attended
the conference sessions in Jerusalem. Israel, ar-
riving by means of giant El Al planes in the
greatest airlift from New York ever conducted
by an American Jewish organization.
What did the shift of scene signify? While
the United Jewish Appeal is in the process of
Cemtntmg the Bond Between US. I Israel
celebrating 20 years of dedicated service to
Jews in the United States, overseas and in Is-
rael, the Jewish State is in the process of mark-
ing its first decade of existence as a free and
independent nation.
This conjunction of festivities surely added
a special kind of zest to the UJA deliberations.
For it is through UJA assistance that many of
Israel's ingathering and resettlement programs
are being carried forward today.
Two Titans Memorialized
The yahrzeits (memorial date of death) of
Theodor Herzl and Chaim Nachman Bialik fall
this year on July 8 and 9, respectively.
These men are symbols of the return to
Zicn for Jews throughout the world.
It was Dr. Herzl, a Westerner far removed
from the precepts and aspirations of traditional
Judaism, who in a blinding and miraculous
vision, dedicated his life to the reestablishment
of a Jewish state in Palestine.
Out of that vision came the world Zionist
movement, agent of the realization of modern
Israel today.
And it was Chaim Nachman Bialik, who
in the years immediately preceding the estab-
lishment of Israel, sang in poetry the age-long
yearning of exiled Jews everywhere to return
to their ancient homeland.
In this sense. Dr. Herzl was the political
progenitor of Israel. Bialik, through his use of
the renascent Hebrew tongue, was the spiritual.
It is fitting that we mark these dates with
personal memorials for two titans in modern
Jewish history.
No More Talks for Dayan
Military men seem to have a natural in-
clination for getting into trouble with their gov-
ernments, and Brig. Gen. Moshe Dayan is no
exception.
Mostly, the difficulties arise when top
echelon military personnel vuice their opinions
on civil issues, the reason people dislike this
kind of unsolicited advice is that many gen-
erations of history throughout the world have
suffered under the relentless heel of military
dictatorship at one time or another.
One of democracy's greatest achievements
is the imposition of total civil control on the
power of armies and navies.
When military men make statements on
issues not in their domain, they immediately
incur both the suspicion and wrath of their gov-
ernments. To some, it seems as if they are try-
ing to regain the ruthlees combination of their
former double role of ruler and defender.
Scholarly though he may be. expressing
austerity views no different from those of Ben-
Gurion himself. Gen. Dayan for these reasons
is told to keep his peace.
mttwitt^f #fc# mc**ft
am i mme 0 .
by IE0 MINDLIN
, J^Cre^^J**]
* for Israel", Te^
E" the ccmg^H
the coaming ev,|IL A
mm of activities^
the past wmtar aad^J
tang words the report ha, for my reaction toXT/h L
formance by Inbal, Israel's dance theater. "Judging h "d "'
reviews label received in London. New York andI &!m *
port suggests that "a smashing success w an,* pa,'/
The committee then concedes that anticipation did n.
to actualization: "Generally, Inbal was well accented h.^.11*
audiaoce." Whatever -well accepted" means, other than .'hI.
or no raving was tpeseset. one hardly knows. But if Mr1
audience is let off easily, the reviewers are not For th. j
then makes a point of raising a question "relative to the nLS
by such critics as Doris Reno, of the Miami Herald and ill?
of The Jewish Floridian." aDd wo I
The question apparently searches the disparity bet h j
favorable reaction here and the reaction of critics in lL i
York and Washington. One possible answer offered by th?*
that "such considerations as individual differences and Dre
notions and expectations of a typical Israel art form
for a part of this (difference in) response "
A second possible answer is the inherent sophistie.fi,
a London and New York audience that sees artistic design ,^7
ing in the dance and is not necessarily looking for a story '
These answers, as I see it, demand questions of their on
begin with, the committee speculates about "preconceived Mi
relative to "a typical Israel art form." and here lies the emu?!
problem. Inbal is not a typical Israel art form. Israel'does bs.1
yet, have one. The Negev desert may be conquered in a handfa
years by a combination of perseverance, engineering genius ud
financial assistance. But art will never be made to order.
ru somsiKAjts err tw hoc
A KT IS THE subjective comment of a people on the world in i
** it lives. In this sense, art is limited by the values induje
that world. The opera forged in the ears of Pergolesi and Che.
Verdi and Richard Strauss is incomprehensible to the aesthetic!
ligence that fashions, for example, the pentatonic structures of i
one must mistakenly call parallel Japanese musical forms
valid for its own societybut becomes an object of curiosity tadi
in another.
The indigenous quality is one formed by many ges _
Neither publicity, at worst, nor the grandest intentions, at bea\<
create this quality in a decade. The history of Israel's pretest i
population is prime proof that Israel does not. as yet, huej
indigenous art. To speak patronizingly of critics who failed to j
to "a typical Israel art form" is patently to advance the same I
propagandistic hokum that touted Inbal in the first place.
No intelligent critic rejects Inbal. But an honest one must I
to be intimidated into reacting positively on the false basis of I
tional pre-identification.
In toto, the report of the Greater Miami committee roach
at answer to its first question that the critics here vert much
cosmopolitan to appreciate the ". Yemenite traditions... (j
. .. must have seemed strange indeed .." But, as a second i
the report does an about face: The critics here, now provincial ia I
extreme, are incomparable to sophisticates of Londoa and New Taj
who discovered merit in Inbal's artistic design withstt looking f
story. The naivete of this paradoxical conclusion is self-umiunf, I
one thing, ballet is the quintessence of carefully programmed i
Where modern ballet eschews story in music, it accents the low (
exaggerated movements of the dance.
Because of the Jerome Robbins adulteration, it it difficult to I
in which sphere Jnbal prefers.to he categorized. Bat one thing <
tain: Even to these comopolitan provincial eyes, there was too*
story. Dancers and narrators contended for honors, with only I
sophisticated finding terpsichorian comfort and joy.
u : : : !
CHOOSING UP SIDtS FOB Till fMrTU AM AD
A LTHOUCH THESE BE the summer doldrums, and tbe
** temperatures announce that it is much too hot for man to <
against himself and others, sub-surface realities indicate diffen
Slowly but certainly, two camps are setting up their artillery^
searching out allies for the coming battle over a local
Relations Council.
In his report at Federation's annual dinner June 1. tt
director Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg listed a CRC as one of two i
need a with which the area will have to come to grips next s*,*"v
other is the perennial demand for a solution to multiple apT
which may never leave the top priority list of items requiring r
diate and necessary community action; too many sacred causes
among the rooU of this evil ever to be hacked away with imp**
But Federation's leadership surely seems determined to ral
the direction of a CRC, if the agenda of the annual meeting u
taken as a sign of things to came. ... ...
Briefly, a Community Relations Council in Miami would in*
the programs and activities of civil libertarian organization
field, particularly serving as spokesman for Jewry .here w JI
crisis. The recent bombings in Miami, Jacksonville and awji
are examples of such times.when, in the eyes of some, too m w
dieting statements were issued. Principal opponents of a "J
be the 'nti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and the *
Jewish Committee, who find it incompatible with the spir"
democracy that there ahouki be a single spokesman forine
community, and who point to their long records m the new
relations as sole justification for tee pride in their profession.
4 pessmt vmw of noitAMOtts i'muems tou
TMB American JEWISH Congress, on the other hand, sta*^
1 ly. behind the notion of a CRC for Miami. It is this orgw
belief that a unified voice in any Jewish community m' (
thiag. since it resolves and disposes of conflicting viewpoi
preseouag a solid front of opinion for the general ca
behold.
The irony here is that the ADL and AJCommitt**" ^
proponents precisely with those irresponsible tactics R(|||U(
posenta suggest may be avoided through a Ccmm"n'' w Mis.
Council. An example would be the AJCongress t***f",(lerBiBiil
Mayor High and Florida Gov. Collins in tbe immedute ^
the Beth El bombing. According to CRO opponent*. ^,
purpaselessly embarassed local and state officials by w ^^
nothing was being or would be done, and captured a g
favorable publicity while failing to accomplish a *'"
objective. -i. t'
For its part, AJCongress declares that CRC opp
Cesninves as Page /A


r, June 07. 18S6
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Temple Sinai to Break Ground Sunday;
Religious School Building Going Up First
The Reform congregation of
Temple Sinai will hold a ground-
breaking ceremony at the *ite of
its new house of worship at 10
am. Sunday at NE 121st st. and
15th ct. Under the spiritual lea tnttp of Rabbi Benno M. Wallach.
Temple Sinai currently holds ser-
vices at Carpenters' Hall. 625 NK
Israel Criticizes
New UN Report
Cn Scopus Tiff
Continue* from Pag* 1 A
port said Col. Flint, cha'rman of
fhe Israel Jordan Mixed Armis-
tice Commission, was "probably"
shot by a bullet from Jordan-
held territory. The report was al-
so criticized for:
1 Failing to state that Issawia
\ii:a:e. whence the firing on Israel
police came on May 26. was origin-
0) in the Israeli sector of the
height and should have held ISO
unarmed inhabitants.
2 Stating that the Mt. Scopus
t< undry dispute was due to each
Ida using a different map. but
failing to note that the map to
which Israel adheres was signed
by Jordan. Israel and the IN.
while the Jordanian version never
was -igned by Israel.
: Incorrectly stating that Israel
expanded its patrolling activity
OB Mt Scopus.
4 Failing to note that Arabs
from Issawia had been using with-
out authnnty a road through Isra-
< I-held territory a fact which
the IN recognued eight years ago.
lemonade Theater Features
'Guest in the House'
Guest in the House.'' stark
drama directed by Ruth Foreman,
opened Tuesday at the Lemonade
Theater, Dramatic Academy play-
e at 7*;2 Arthur Godfrey rd.
Guest in the House" will con-
tinue a t t h e intimate playhouse
through S-j'urday evening.
The play recounts the influence
cf a gue-t. Evelyn, who possesses
a treacherous soul and evil mind.
131st St.. X. Miami.
The buildings under construction
will accommodate 750 families.
Plans include the sanctuary, chap-
el, social hall. 16 classrooms, nur-
sery school, administrative offices,
and a playground The Temple will
be built in three stages, the first
of which will be the religious
school building.
The buildi^s will be consrroc-
tetJ or, the four acres of lend
which the congregation received
from n anonymous donor in
February, 1*5". The firm of
Smith and Korach are the archi-
tects Price and Price Construc-
tion Co. are the builders.
Principal address at the ground-
breaking ceremony will be given
by Dade State Attorney Richard
Gerstem. Children of the religious
>chool will break ground simul-
taneously with Dr \lvin Krasne
ani David Koppelman. Temple
Sinai president. Judge Stanley
Pred. president of Temple Sinai
Men's Club, will introduce relig-
ious, lay and civic leaders of South
Flonda who have been invited to
participate in the event, including
Eugene Fleisher. president. South
Dade Jewish Center; Curtiss Ham-
ilton. X. Miami Councilman; Rab-
bi David H e r s o n Temple Beth
Emeth; Irving Lebow. president
;Temple Emanu-El. Ft. Lauder-
' dale; Samuel Levensoo, president.
Temple Israel: Mrs. Ellis Marks.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood president;
Rabbi Henry Okohka. North Dade
Jewish Center; Dr Harry M. Per-
mesly. president. Temple Beth El.
Hollywood; Victor Reiter. presi-
dent. Temple Judea; Mayor Thom-
as Sasso. of X. Miami; John Ser-
bin. president. Temple Beth Sho-
lom; Maurice Wacks. N. Miami
I Beach councilman; and Henry
Wolff, president of the Southeast
Florida Council. Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations
The congregation of Temple Si-
nai plans to occupy the new quar-
ters by fall of 1958.
Architect's drawing shows Temple Sinai when religious school building. Construction
completed. First stage, ground for which will on a fcur-acre site at NE 121st st and.I'M
be broken Sunday, slates construction of a N. Miami.
You Should
Senate Votes for
Bill Postponement
Continued from Paso 1 A
. mony against proposed legisla-
tion by Orthodox Jewish groups.
The Senate committee failed to
accept the bill passed by the House
which would have required manda-
tory enforcement of humane
slaughter methods after Dec. 31.
1890.
Bond Leaders
Mapping Role
At Conference
A delegation of Israel Bond lead-
ers in the Greater Miami area will
visit Israel to participate in the
Jerusalem conference to be held
Aug 2* to Sept. 3
Co-chairman Sam Oritt and Jack
Cantor announced Wednesday that
the international mobilization con-
ference will be held in observance
of Israel's tenth anniversary and
will launch the fall phase of the
Israel Bond cam par.fi
A feature of the conference will
be a survey tour by delegates of
various sections of the country
where key economic enterprises
have been established with the aid
of Israel Bond investments.
Meanwhile, Jos Yanich report-
ed increased activity among res-
idents of t h i s area visiting the
Israel Bond office on Washington
avs. to secure travel information
to Israel.
Preparations also got under way
here for the High Holiday effort
for Israel Bonds.
Adolf i.. namourger. of Balti-
more, national High Holiday chair-
man, visited Miami and following
a tour of other centers across the
country announced th*t the effort
j promises to be the most productive
I in the history of the bond drive.
'The High Holidays are tradi-
' tionally a time of reevaluation and
rededication." Hamburger said.
"The role of the State of Israel is
central in Jewish life today, and
the purchase of an Israel Bond
; constitutes a most significant re-
dedication to the future of our I
people"
During his visit here. Hamburg-;
; er met w ith rabbis and presidents
|of the following congregations: I
NAtOtO NltSCNffflR
Miami Bch. Bank
Picks Hirsch,
Martin D. Von Zamft. .
of the board of the Bank of L_
Beach. 937 Washington ire,
nounced Wednesday t h e jpLi
ment of Harold R. HirschfieU I
the board of directors of the |
Hirschfield is the preside*,
the realty investment firm of]
old R. Hirschfield ft Ass
497 Lincoln rd.. and alto u i
er and secretary-treasurer of |
Dunes motel.
Hirschfield is a charter m
of the Surfside Masonic
and is also on the board of |
tees of Temple Emanu-El.
He resides at 4545 N Me
ave. with his wife. Ruth, and I
children, Howard, Robert and I
bars.
Renick
Committee Chief
Ralph Renick. WTV'J vice pres- With Renick on the com?
ident in charge of news, has been I are Gene St nil. news director <
appointed chairman of a praaa
radio- television committee which
will establish ground rules for
news media and police and fire
departments in Dade county.
The appointment was made by
Thomas J. Kelly, Metropolitan
Miami sheriff and public safety
director, who is chairman of a new
county disaster committee.
WCKT-TV; Paul Rust, ten
ector of WQAM radio; Jab^,
Mullen, city editor of tht'
Herald; and Jack KauesiB, i
editor of the Miami Nest.
The main role of the nest i
committee will be to coordfl
plans for dissemination of arti|
case of a disaster in the
area.
Committee chairman Allen J. EI-
! lender said the bill approved here
' was more practical than the House, Beth David. Beth Emeth. Beth Ja-
measure. It would make humane cob. Coral Way Jewish Center,
slaughter compulsory after inten-' North Shore Jewish Center, South
sive study of humane slaughter by)Dade Jewish Center. Temple Em-
Federal scientists and private ex-1 anu-El. Temple Ner Tamid. Tlfer-
P"**- leth Israel, Temple B'nai Sholem.
JOHN ANOaO
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CAT!
aaosnmr
TO TRf itwtsa
CUCNTfli
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N Cents* 1 Mr**
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jay. Tun* 27, 1958
^7
AJCong. Counsel Urges
Dynamite Sale Control
Mm
[NEW YORK The six major
Kional Jewish organizations and
d local, stale and regional Jewish
immunity relations agencies affi-
xed in the NCRAC called last
fek for enactment at this session
Congress of a bill to establish
"jurisdictional basis" for action
f tlie FBI in cases of bombings,
j prohibiting the illegal tranapor-
fclion or use of explosives.
[Will Maslow, counsel for the
Art k JpWish ConSrcs*- testi-
f'ed at hearings being held bv a
Subcommittee of the ?Udj"
Committee of the House of Reie
sen at.ves on identical measu^
H.K. 118C6. 12116 and I2S!J
"'^ "Wared al ,he hearin
and of /L0', "" rn or8"tio
and of the Jewish Labor Commit-
Te^J?',Sh V>ar Ve," of the
r'Ja !n f Ami"rican ""brew
Congregations. Union of Orthodox
THE WEEK... US I SEE IT
Continued from Pag* 4 A
Iquently play with evil in order to achieve their ends, and that such
[means can never be justified. An example here is the role the Am
land AJlommittee played when Sen. Johns' Florida Legislation nvattL
[gation Committee arrived here back in .March presumably to nouire
Lbout Communism in the NAACP. In an effort to divert its ant?
[integrationist force, both organizations alerted the Johns group to the
[subversive dangers of men like Bill Hendrix and George Deatheraee
[while Congress published a newspaper repudiation of the senate com-
Ijnittee instead.
The^re m"^yasurfa" differences behind the coming battle
ever a CRC with Federation's leadership playing an umque ro e
They hardly take into account the essential characters of the con-
tending civil libertarian groups, their relative strengths nationally
-A locally, or the nature of their membership. What becomes more
...arent on careful consideration is that Federation seeks a CRC of
IjU own mint. And it is this kind of development to which some seg-
Iments of the community may object more vociferously than ever
[making the battle of the opponents and proponents a pleasant little
interlude by comparison.
7-A
GLASS ro* m*Y purpose
VI m n # ,T0|| fiont FUn mi WINDOW CUSS
Nraifere T.at. tl,4 Mrren mmi leiiherin, ., Sptthlfy
JL. & G. Glass and Mirror Works
lltf S.W. Ith STRIiT PHONE FR M363
alerrls Orttm
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
6505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MO 1-8201
BUS 19 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME
mimmi'i Heneer Jewish funeral Hem*
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
MARRY CORDON, fresMeaf
IKE CORDON, funeral Dirtttt
WILL MASLOW
Jewish Congregations of America,
Un''(''1 Synagogue of America
and 42 Jewish community relations
agencies in cities throughout the
United States comprising the en-
tire membership of the National
Community Relations Advisory
Council.
"The issue of law and order is
not* sectional problem," t h e
Jewish organizations declared.
Referring to the dynamiting and
attempts to dynamite Jewish
community centers, synagogues
and public schools in Chatta-
nooga, Jacksonville, Miami and
Nashville, their testimony said:
"There are strong indications
that the outrages ... are linked
and are the work of one or more
criminal gangs." They urged as
"an urgent necessity enact-
ment of legislation empowering
Federal law enforcement officials
to take effective action against
an apparently interstate conspir-
acy of violence and terror."
The three bills under considera-
tion would add a new section to
the United States Criminal Code,
making it a Federal crime punish-
able by imprisonment by not more
than one year or by a fine of not
more than SI.000 or by both: (1) to
import into the United States or to
transport in interstate commerce
i any explosive "with the knowledge
or intent" that it will be used in
violation of Federal or state law;
and (2) to possess, in violation of
any Federal or state law. any ex-
plosive imported into the United
States or transported in interstate
commerce.
Thus any persons who carried
dynamite across a state line in
order to detonate it in violation
of a state law would also be viola-
ting a Federal law. Similarly, any
person found in possession of dyn-
amite within a state in violation of
its law would likewise be guilty of
a Federal crime if the explosive
was carried across state lines.
Israeli Wins Music Honor
PARIS (JTA) Miss Haviva
Einhorn, 29-year-old Israeli musi-
cian, won first place in a Paris
Conservatory of Music competition
for orchestra conductors, i t w a s
announced here this week. Miss
Einhorn thus became the second
woman in the history of the con-
servatory to win this honor.
I POOI. CABANAS
0) THE 0CUI "*> "* "UMI """
, MM --
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
114* HW. 10th Avt. Fl 3-7110
""'-UJlWaetery Work by
6orienced Mn
UJA Conference
On in Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1A
terial help given by the American
people during the past decade.
Declaring that Israel's greatest
achievement of the past decade
was the taking in of nearly a mil-
lion immigrants, President Ben-Zvi
added: "In this historic achieve-
ment, American Jewry has through
the UJA played an unforgettable
role." He called the aid to Israel
from American Jewry through the
UJA "our greatest asset the
greatest source of our strength."
In greeting his countrymen, U.S.
Ambassador Edward Lawson said
"concern for others" was funda-
mental to America's way of think-
ing and to American governmental
policy. "As American citizens."
he declared, "we can be proud that
our country has done so much to
assist in the establishment of this
Drive's End Celebrated
South Dade Jewish Center held
a dinner dance at the Seville hotel
Saturday to celebrate the comple-
tion of the 1958 dedication journal
drive. Proceeds will help finance
the Temple building now under
construction on N. Kendall dr. In
S. Miami. Rabbi Herbert, Baum-
gard is spiritual leader.
Ban on Air France Lifted
PARIS(JTA)-Air France, the
French national airline, announced
this week that the Arab L^pgse
states had lifted their bap 3pin!t
the line's flight* to DamascaFand
other Arab League centers. The
ban was imposed in January, 1957,
in retaliation for Air France's re-
fusal to drop its service to Israel,
which is continuing.
State in its upbuilding and toward
the eventual solution of its prob-
lems."
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for your convenience...
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I



8-A .
+Jmisi>ncr*iiaii
The Jewish Floridian Journalism Award, presented annually to
outstanding student of Hebrew Academy's graduating class in
creative writing and English literature, is given to Alfred Kaye
at Academy's graduation exercises at Algiers hotel. Presenta-
tion is made by Harry Schwartz, religious leader and trustee of
Beth Israel Congregation.
Character Award Established Here
An annual character award In
memory of Sidney Appet. late son
of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Appel.
was established recently at t h e
Hebrew Academy. Rabbi Alexan
Summer lecture Series
Two courses of lectures will be
given this summer at the Spinoza
Outdoor Forum. 11th st. and
Ocean ct., Miami Beach.
Starting Saturday. 8 15 p m.. Dr
Abraham Wolf son will open a
teriei on The Art of Living Hap- j
POT."
The same evening, following Dr. i
Wottson, It Jacques Fresco will j
launch a course on "You And The
World You Live In."
General open forum discuion
vill follow the talks. Miss Doris
Bloombaum is hostess.
ier & Cress, principal, announced
Wednesday.
To be known as ine Sidney Ap-
pel Memorial Character Award."
the citation win be given annually
during graduation exercises of the
Hebrew Academy to the outstand-
ing student in character and citi-
zenship
The recipient of the first award
was Lawrence Sadler, eighth grade
student at the Hebrew Academy.
Presentation was made by Mrs.
Benjamin Appel, honorary presi-
dent of the Hebrew Academy Wo-
men, at closing day exercises here
June 12.
The Sidney Appel Memorial
Fund was established immediately
after his death 12 years ago by
the Goodman. Gerstein and Marb-
erlott families. Mr. and Mrs. Ap-
pel are members of the group.
HEBREW SELF-TAUGHT
t AHARON ROSEN
close fm.s.) tothfehr irto .276 window bah-lohm
open (m.s.) pohtth-ahb nnte .277 therefore ahl-kehn
request (m.s.) m-rafhkehsk tea? .278 lah-kkeJm
b familiar with (m.t.) T?2 .279 wind roo-oM
mah-keer driver
look (m.t.) mak-beti o*99 .280 nahhahg glass t'khoo-kheel
M.
nto1?-
jnsj pifiz na1? ...mo*-
?pms nnx nza^i
.nata rrjn ?uf>nx ns^-
rrnrn ,itimi iv^o] fif
nnx ox dj intoa^ nxa
I I T T
nw ax mi Tfrnn nx -mo
.Into nnis
-envoi DPX *POJ WUK
a 1 -
.isojdti
It J
Religious Services
fm .271
ID-^J .272
nn .273
rg .274
.YD10? .275
T I I 1
nnx *m V3a .o-insa
T-l T I
.TiD-na rrm Wix oro
B-ao nnx pt .nan ,nnxi
nx too, nnx oxn .]V?na
ijnxn ^
pq .-UK r$ aisa ^35
vn nx nxti row fit-
Vax ,-nx fKTD^^D-ian
...otf Mil imf ,T3 nnx
eiato nxti *$ fs-
ntvvffi nx Tito nnx no J -
.trrtx nni?? wao tffcOD -^
,jrjtoas';ma JT^'rjn-
'Itof'i *?? *?* D*"1"
AOUOATH lRAEL. 7B01 Carlyle ave
Orthodox. Rabbi lease Erer.
:i> a.m. Ser-
. ivallnn Uea In IV'
P
ANSHE EMES. fSJS W. 1th ave.
Nop-Orthodox. Maawell S'lberman.
president.
CTrl DAVID. !* 8W 3rd avo Can-
servative. Rabbi Yaahev Roeenbers.
Cantor William W. Lipsen.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon KucMar
KnerST. r'allmil anil Judaism r>at-
Vrdu')i.m lar Mltavah: lUNaal
of Mr. and Mm AU.rri ijii^I S'-v-
n, ton of Mr and Mr.. Murray Be^a-

ETH EL. SOO W 17th avt. Orthodoa.
ETH IMETH. 110 NW nd avo.
Conaorvativo Rabbi David W. H-
aon Cantor Myman Fain.
Kndaj' *:! Pm Sormon "Roliolllon
and Revolution Saturday a m Bar
Mltixah. Mlcharl. oon of Mr and Mrs.
Sam fcaaaefc. Srmon. "Tho LHial
n of La "
ETH ISRAEL. 000 Prairio avo.
Orthodoa. Rabbi M. Lou.a Rottman.
Friday P-aa- Saturday 1.4* a.m.
Sormon: "Wookly Purtion."

ITH JACOB aSI -S11 Waahiastsn
avo. Orthodoa. Rabbi Tibor Storn.
Cantor Maurico ntamehoa.
FVMay p m. Raturdav JO a.m. Bar-
mon: "Law and Roaaon."

TH RAPHAEL. ISt NW Srd avo.
Orthodoa. Rabbi Am Bockor.
-
ITH TFILAH. tS* Euclid av. Ortho-
doa. Rabbi Joooph E. Rackovoky.

DADS HEIGHTS JEWISH CENTER.
ISloO NW 2nd avo. Conoorvativo.
Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitmin.
Frllav I IS p.m Sormon: -Tho Silmnl-
taai-'ua rooaeaaloii of San. tiflcatkin
and IVfllemrnt "

FLAOLER-GRANADA SO NW Slat pi.
Canaorvativo. Rabbi Murray A.
Ahrtot.
Saturday :J0 a m Bar Mittvah: Paul,
ouo of Mr. ana Mra. Hairy Krlman.

HEBREW ACADEMY, til oth at.
Orthodoa. Rabbi Aloaandor Groaa.
> p m Saturday a.m. Ser-
mon. Wrokly Portion."

HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. S1 Fla-
mingo Way. Conoorvativo. Rabbi Loo
Hoim.

ISRAELITE CENTER. SIPS SW *4th
tar. Conoorvativo. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky
Frlda\ T p.m. Saturday V4S am Bar
MltavaJ): Jorry, .-n of Mr. and Mra.
Sam Xt-ufotd.

KNESETH ISRAEL. 141S Euclid avo.
Orthodoa. Rabbi Oavid Lohrfiold.
Cantor Abraham Soif.
:! p.m. Saturday S:0 a.m.
Hrrnton: 'The l"ni<|ueiira of thr
Jow."

MIAMI HEBREW CONOREOATION
1KB SW 1tth avo. Orthodoa. Rabbi
Simon April. Cantor Borolo KoUmcr.
Friday .S p.m. Saturitay S.SO a.m.
Sermon. "SLituloa ami Preorvta."

MONTICELLO PARK. i4th at. and
NE Htn avo Conoorvativo. Rabbi
NONTH DADC CENTER. 1SSSO W.
Ohio hry. Conoorvativo. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Maurico Noil.
Friday 13 p m. Sermon: "t'nholy
i'.najura. > imef Shabbat hoata:
Membera of Surterhnod.
NORTH SHORE CENTER. ISO
at. Conoorvativo. Rabbi Mayor
AbramowiU. Cantor Edward Klein
SOUTH DAOE JEWISH CENTER
Room SIS, Momcfc bld.. U of M.
campua. Reform. Rabbi Herbert M.
Baurngard.
P
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER. SSSt
SW Stti at. Conoorvativo. Rabbi
Abraham Lovitan.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaoo
avo Liberal. Rabbi Loon Kromah
Cantor David Canvioor.
Pridus' 15 p m. Kormonetto and
muau. Koturda> IStf a.m.
P
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Waihlng.
ton avo. Conoorvativo. Robbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor loraol Reich.
P
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 1S7 NE loth ot. Reform. Rabbi
Keying ***** hi wxda* Bttj tUUM** d mudttd fm.
tdMntfi UMMi +sj be obtmtd ibrmrgb j9Mr Mkff Htb*m
QrgMnnAim r / writing ta Bui Ivrb 0lsmkt PX>3, 7-fl,
Itruudtm, lirmi.
M. Rephan
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
9 Tamux 7:00 pjn.
*
piw.isiSKmva'ri
BjMI Dr. TiW H. S Urn
311 Waihirhitoei Avpw M. ft.
Phposa: J| B.220S Jl MMf,
Joaeph Narot. Cantor Jacob Born-
stPtn.
F-ilday 8.IS p.m. Ral.M Morrlo W.
5rff to ..ffiriate In the abaen^e of
Rantii Xarot.
P
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo avo
Liberal. Rabbi Morrio Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb
Frtdat I.IS p m ilo'lrur late Sabbath
arnlir. Sermon "Berkonlns Hort-
BoaM." Candle .l-in Mra. Harry
Salaman. Mra. Jennie Schelner. Mra.
Elta IHnner and Mra. Pearl lain.pel
Saturday :S a.m. Bar Mltavah:
Muiiaal. oon of Mr. and Mra. Harry
Salaman.
P
TEMPLE NCR TAMID. SOth at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional.

TEMPLE PESACH TIKVAH. 44 7a-
mora ava. Conoorvativo. Rabbi B.
Loon Huna-itz. Cantor Rudoloh Brin.
P
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
13lat at. and NE Sth ava. Reform
Rabbi Bonne M. WaMach
Friday 8:16 p m. at Carpenters' Hall.
2J NW Ulat at. Sermon: I>et the
Poor be Thy Household." Bar Mlta-
vah Erie, son of Mr. and Mra. Sey-
mour Gould.

TEMPLE ZION. S7at> SW 17th St. Con-
aervatlve. Rabki Alfred Waanian.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. SSS9 N. Miami
avo. Conservative. Rabbi Abraham
Hereen Cantor Albert Glantj
Frhtiry 8:SO fi'm. Rermnn: rjuarrBana
f the Sanctuary" Dr. Bernard Klnwh
and etmrr wni partri-tpate Sermon
dedicated to rerlplrntu of honor j.l.i -
qgeii Saturday a.m. Sermon: "Uw>
That Can't be Chana-ed."

Jewish Family
Service Names
Committee Heads
Dr. Mt'lvin L. Becker, president
o Jewish Family Service, this
week announced the appointment
of committee chairmen of his ag-
ency Chairmen are:
Personnel committee, Harold
Tannen; budget committee. Herb-
ert E. Scher; nominations com-
mittee, Mrs. Harold Rand; public
relations committee, II r s Leo
Ackerman: by-laws committee,
Bernard Wek&ler.
Taking over as chairman of the
public issues committee is Martin
Fuse. This committee was newly
organized last year to formalize
consideration by Jewish Family
Service of public legislative and
administrative matters.
Anolhir committpp whose
srructwrB was re-fermulatpd las*
year is the house mawaaaitwatst of
the agency's annual mealing, and
is being chaired by Mrs. aVsmard]
Wall.
Continuing under the same lead-
ership, and with the same compo-
sition, is the committee for Holly-
wood services, chaired by Ben Salt-
er, recently campaign chairman
of the Hollywood Jewish Welfare
Federation.
Departmental committee chair-
men are Family Service. Mrs. Da-
vid Ktrsh; ChtM Care. Mrs. Leon-
ard Beldner; Services for the!
Aged. Mrs. Walter Pawde. Com"
pleting a five-year period of ser-
vice is the Vocational Service De-
partment committee Col. Nathan
B. Rood continues as chairman.
** i. uon wmm.
Robbi Appointed I
State Chairman,
Announcement was made J
week by Jay Markowitz, pre*,
of F1 r i d a State Fefcrttait
B'nai B'rith Lodges, of thai
pointment of Rabbi B. Leoit.
wiU. of Temple Pesaca TikrsW
Coral Gables, to the office of *
chairman o f t b e committee i
adult Jewish education and
mer institutes.
Rabbi Hurwitz Is a gTatakf
the Jewish Theolorieal Sen
of America and a former i
of the faculty of the New I
Christian Theological Semaajj
Brookline. Mass.
He is batdpr of a eitttkwH
Natiersal Conference of
ans and Jews, and
far his interest in the Ml I
adult pducatipn.
In 1954, Rabbi Hunriu
Israel as a member of 11
American teachers of Hebrew. I
served as chaplain of the.
and later presented a i
the annual convention
ty professors held at En
Most recently, he send a 1
Coral Gables cb;
tenth anniversary
Israel
Serving with Rabbi
be a number of high
B'rith officers of Miami I
areas of Florida.
i a i r maidI
7 ceajpi
Sp'moia Director's
HH Scholarship Kioto
Stephen George Shapiro.
son of Dr. Abraham Wolfs
rfctbr of the Spinon
Forum of Miami Beach, t
from the Spartanburg, S.CJ
school with the highest noam."
ceiving four scholarships.
His twin brothers. Tom Wwl
14 years old, students i JJ
hiRh. were also at the head *
class. Tom. 10 minutes olderi
BiU. received 99 in every
Bill got "only" 98.
Torn wants to be a **f*\
has decided to be a ittr
SU-phen. the oldest. 17. ess
the University of PennsylviMiJ
fall to study law and iceouna-
Mromi Hebrew Bwk
teas wa.r. "*"/Sai
Miami Beacn J
u>*^a tynonjPBuoa, Scoe" rnj
.SRAELI S DOMEST^J
Call JWfarson 1-7677
NEWM71N'
goxvoN
till DAM eftmaVAAft
MIAMI MACfl
F*wl 0"*1*
liwrfyiVaraW
rVeslsent


jVidcy. Janet W, -tt98
TJ**!stfhr*aor,
It
Aur'Cttur oHebanese Jewry Falling
NEW YORK Th situation in In 1948. homh. ..,. si_ ^*
NEW
ybich the 10,000 Jews of Leb-
anon find themselves today is the
subject of a special study just
issued by the World Jewish Con-
gress' Institute of Jewish Affairs
here.
Under the French mandate,
the Jews of Lebanon of whom
there were 5,966 in 1944 ac-
quired French cultural and linguis-
tic habits. T h ejj josit^n was
good and, as a result, many Jews
moved from such Syrian towns
as Damascus and Aleppo, and
settled in Beirut.
Th Lebanese capital, where
the majority of the Jew* live, has
i we 11-organized Jewish commun-
ity h d t d by a Community
Council. This representative body,
under whose authority ttte sole
rabbi sets, is responsible for the
registration of vital statistics-
such as births, marriages and
deaths and also maintains a '
number of relief and welfare
agencies.
Communal institutions include
two large synagogues and three
Jewish schools with a total en-
rollment of about 1,300 children.
Although there were some ant i-
ZioniM demonstrations, it was not
until the Arab onslaught against
Israel in 1948 that the Jews of
Lebanon suffered attack upon
their persons and liberty.

sh demonstrations occured i
the South, but Christian elements
ff^Jh* ^ws, and the S!
in both Beirut and in the South
intervened to restore Jewish
property that had been^ed by
the mob. Some anti-Jewish mea-
sures were taken by the govern-
ment.
All foreign Jews were ordered
to loava Lebanon; 30-40 members
of the community were placed
in a concentration camp; Jews
wora forbidden to travel abroad;
and some Jewish officials were
dismissed from thair posts. These
anti-Jewish measures were re-
scinded when active Arab-Israel
hostilities terminated in the de-
i),.,-... .. -wiii.il in
h2a CauUSlng Ulree casualties,
in 1952, the only two Jewish of-
ncers in the army were dismissed
tk ?ue Jews were arrested.
The following year some mem-
bers of Uie community were ar-
rested and charged with smug-"
glmg goods into Israel. In Octo-
ber of that year, 26 Lebanese
Jews and several non-Jews were
arrested on charges of maintain-
ing contact with Israel and giving
that country military and econ-
omic information. In 1954 stiff
sentences were meted out to 14
persons for "espionage" on behalf
of Israel.
The Maccabi and the Jewish
boy scouts were dissolved be-
'(MING
TO NEW YORK?
Mrs. Heir Under Knife
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Mrs. Golda
Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister,
underwent surgery this week at
the Beilinson Hospital. A bulletin
issued by the hospital described
her condition as satisfactory. The
hospital authorities refused to dis-
cuss the reason for the operation,
but it was reported to be for the
removal of gallstones.
Rabbi Kronish
Attending Confab
Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple
Beth Sholom. flew to Chicago Sun-
day to attend the annual meeting
of the Central Conference of
American Rabbis.
Rabbi Kronish is a past member
of the executive board, and is cur-
rently a member of the Commis-
sion on Jewish Education and the
sub-committee on curriculum.
The annual meeting of the sub-
committee took place Tuesday,
prior to the opening sessions of
die Central Conference.
The Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis is the oldest rabbini-
cal body in America, and has 700
Liberal, Reform and Progressive
rabbis in its membership.
n?AYAl0RE
Private Pool
Beach and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BfACH
Write
For
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and
Reservations:
JE 1-0331
Alr-Conditioned Rooms
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Premiaei \
Cocktail Lounge.
Dining Room
Entertainment
Dally
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Double I
Occ.
JP*&+l**jL%iry for you at fh<
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* jwiTi u Aeiijntea Arkansas
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pstlonal fntigoe
, mm arthritis, rttwi!hn
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Superb Ulhhon* Hint In Kofe!.j
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dub friril'g". gmt f^''"**
garter isorfi. Enterto!nmtn9,
mmiochl d7prTJf"oirt
J B 88 88 8
3WBBB8B
Ttfa w
18 M 88
r
S*
Wrthfm-Ttmr
CtUrfM"
%. S. McEACHnt
llsaaagw
Federation Solons
Off to Israel
Stanley C. Myers and Dr. Ben-
jamin B. Rosenberg will be part of
a key group of council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Fund
leaders who will visit Israel this
summer for two-way cconsulta-
tions with Israeli officials.
Myers is past president of CJF-
WF and three-times past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Dr. Rosenberg is Fed-
eration's executive director.
Conferences will begin in Jeru-
salem on Aug. 7 and will continue
through Aug. 25. Th bulk of the
three-week period will be spent in
Jerusalem.
The schedule also provides for
trips to Tel Aviv and the North,
with several field trips for obser-
vation of immigrant absorption
and other programs of special in-
terest to the community leaders.
cause their training allegedly
tndartgered the security of the
Lebanese state. Special permits
for travel abroad ware consider-
d, and a bill was introduced in
Parliament .Advocating confisca-
tion of the total wealth of Leb-
anese Jews. But there was no
action in either case.
Since then, Lebanon has been,
the WJC study states, the only
Arab country in the Middle East
"with a stable and practically
unmolested Jewish population."
The Lebanese Jews occcupy im-
portant aennnmin -fflf i*i(ini|i
mainly as businessmen and pro-
fessionals, but a few are em-
ployed in governmental offices
and in educational institutions.
But the e c o n o m i c lot of the
former Syrian Jews a large
portion of the community is
worse and they have not been
granted Lebanese citizenship be-
cause of Syrian pressure.
=i4
Vacation at Wonderful
|DUNCRAGGANI
I
INN
I "in the land of the Sky"
I HENDERSON VILLE, N.C
I Secluded 16 acres; private
f swimming pool; entertain-
ment; golf nearby. Amer-
ican plan; superb Jewish-
American cuisine; rea-
sonable rates; children's
counselor. Your new
hosts: Irene and Al Wise
. Blanche and George
Goodfriend.
Writ* tor free brochure!
Hi IK*. laaotneaviOe, ftC.
Summer Lectures launched
First in a series of summer lec-
tures began Monday at the Vene-
tian Isle motel.
Sponsored by the Miami Beach
Division of the American Assn. -for
the United Nations, the series was
launched with a talk on "Current
Tension Problems in American
Human Relations" by Donald
Sprague, of the University of Mi*
ami faculty.
Mrs. Louis BUlUNlTSlti was chair-
man and Mrs. Sol Pohn, fo-qhair-
man.
"ttlllingf uiiun and rJeviopme.nt
of Prejudice" is the topic of Dr.
Sprague's next talk Monday, June
30.
/
Be the
MOST'
PAMPERED '.
FISHERMAN
in the Keys! T
iXA^
If roughing il just isn't your cup ol tea. let uj
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eeioining. Private boat basin 125 air condi-
tioned rooms, studios, apartments. Cabana
Club. Sun Deck. Pool. Cocktail Lounge
Charcoal Galley Restaurant,
C. J. Mclnnis, Manager
ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
Writ* far family Rates
in lee Keys
US Hwy No. 1. Marathon Shores. Fkxidi
--.* :,;; Bes8
ENJOY THE BEST OF VACATIONS
at the
FINEST of NORTHERN RESORTS
GALEN HALL
fn (he quaint Pennsy/vanio Dutch Mountainlonds
Galen Hall is privileged to be the host to so
many discerning folks from the South You'll
always remember your stay at Galen as a new
adventure in luxurious relaxation. Galen, one
of America's finest 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
championship golf course Sparkling enter-
tainment. Dancing nightly (American, Cha-
cha-cha and Calypso orchestras) in the air-con-
ditioned Colonades Ballroom or on the starlit
terrace of the Forest Glades Pool Sparkling
entertainment each night ... So easy to reach.
Galen is just off the Pennsylvania Turnpike ..
And only 17 miles from Reading Airport .
Galen Hall
HOTEL AND 1
COUNTRY CLUB |
WERNERSVILLE, PENNA.
Daniel Burack, Owner-Director '

1
Jj^ajss^sjiajisjsjalissiaisji ------------------------
ASK YOUR TRAVEL AGENT about Galenjto^


10-A
+JentncrkHt*n
HiLARY JfIYlWiV-
J

Weinreh Turns Roving Eye on Green Fields of Sholem Asd,
THE COPPER SCROLLS. By Nathaniel Nerian Weinreb.
320 pp. New York: G. P. Putnam's Son*. $3.95.
AUTHOR NATHANIEL WEINREB, who lived among us
here for a time no! too long ago. has added another
novel to the three already on the shelves. "The Babylon-
ians." The Soreeress." and '"Esther." "The Copper
Scrolls" is the first. I believe to use the Dead Sea Scrolls as
background, although it will not be the last: it is a good
th^mOf^nd others will undoubtedly dig in its fertile >.!
io is the hero's name; be is a tall, handsome,
lusty fellow, quick witted and essential^' honorable lit ii
apprenticed to a master smith in Antioch. and he has vts-
ions of better thincs. When a Jew from the isolated mon-
astry of Qumran hires the two smiths to do secret work.
Kandano is overjoyed; there is reputedly gold and treas-
ure hidden at Qumran.
MiLTOX ERIERM IV
Thus it is Kandane who is the one to engrave on the
copper scrolls found recently after nearly two thousand
years, the hiding places of the treasure. In the process,
however, he comes into contact with the mystic commun-
ity of the Jewish Brethrenor Essenes. Holy Ones, as the
Greeks called themand with the Maskil. their leader,
and with a beautiful girl. Lia. who becomes a member of
the new sect of the Kristianos.
The book is replete with the historical color of the
first century; pagan rituals, Roman customs, hot headed-
ness from the Zealots and argumeqts Xronj the Pharisees
are woven among love scenes and philosophy. There are
marvelous fighting episodes; Mr. Weinreb seems to have
a penchant for meting out mortal wounds in the throat.
Blood flows copiously beside intrigue, all done in excellent
dialogue and good, fast prose. As historical novels go,
this one is quite interesting, and has the added virtue of
UAR Radio Outdoes Moscow's Biting Tongue
Washington
THE RADIO VOICE of the United Arab Republic is today
* even more violently anti-American than Radio
Moscow.
Secretary of State Dulles recently told a press confer-
ence he found American relations with Nasser's UAR im-
proving. As evidence he cited a "moderation" in Arab
radio propaganda. But a subsequent analysis of foreign
broadcasts revealed that the UAR is actually outdoing all
ether nations engaged in anti-American vituperation.
In fact, Dulles now finds himself personally described
in unflattering terms by the UAR in a new broadcast from
Syria to the Near East. This UAR broadcast reported
'the spirits of Hitler and Mussolini have entered into the
body of Secretary of State Dulles who has now become a
Nan and a Fascist rolled into one."
The pro Communist CAR went on to charge the United
States with "spreading terror and trying, thereby, to
hinder the progress of the Arab people toward freedom
and unity."
It alleged that "the United States, which helped create
Israel, a lethalgram in the core of our homeland, continues
to operate through its stooges in Iraq and Jordan, and now
it is raining sharp blows on the people of Lebanon."
The United States is accused of supporting Israeli,
DAYn SCHWARTZ
British and French "aggression" and "eagerly continuing
its abortive plots against the Arab hero, Abdel Nasser, and
against the UAR." According to the UAR, "the United
States is doing all this to the Arabs for the sake of oil
monopolies and greedy World Zionism."
Analysts of foreign broadcasts-are experiencing great
difficulty in finding the "moderation" seen by Dulles in
the UAR propaganda.
A Cairo broadcast went to great length to assail Dulles.
It boasted of the reception honoring UAR President Nas-
ser in Moscow. It asked: "Who was honored in the same
degree as Abdel Nasser by the greatest state in the
world?"
Dulles maintains that Cairo is "neutralist," but Cairo
openly calls the Soviet Union "the greatest state in the
world."
The same broadcast belittled the United States. It
asked: "Have you not observed that America gave in on
the question of the policy of Abdel Nasser?"
This referred to Dulles' action at the United Nations
to shield Nasser from Israel, Britain and France. Also, it
pertained to the more recent release by Dulles of frozen
Egvptian assets and other measures to woo Nasser. Among
these was the resumption by the State Department of ship-
ment of "quasi military" supplies to the UAR.
Comment on Famous Fathers and Big Noses
A LOT OP American scientists seem to be visiting Israel
^ these days. I see by the Israeli papers that Dr. Oppen-
heimer. the noted atomic physicist, and Dr. Hans Einstein,
the son of Albert Einstein, were among the recent visitors.
Neither has had any particular Jewish associations in the
past Dr. Hans Einstein admitted in an interview in Israel
that unlike his world famous father, he ha-1 not had any
nations with the Zionist movement. The interest of
these two in Israel seems to be primarily scientifc. Israel
i? becoming a little center of science.
HERBERT jj. U FT
On Outspoken Scenes
Hollywood
?PTUART WHITMAN, a local boy who only recently made
** his screen debut in the title role of "Johnny Trouble."
gives a truly remarkable performance in "Ten North Fred-
irick." as the impetuous Latin lover, Charley Bongiorno,
playing opposite Diane Varsi, the youthful heroine of the
movie. The highly controversial picture based on John
O Haras bestseller depicts the most outspoken scenes of
illicit sex seen on the screen in many a year.

Sam Katzman prepares for production "The Last
Blitzkrieg." an original screenplay by Lou Morheim deal-
ing with the career of a German spy. son of a general, who
infiltrated American lines during the Battle of the Bulge
in World War II. Arthur Dreifuss is set to direct the Col-
umbia feature, with Van Johnson playing the lead. The
schedule calls for a month's location work in Holland,
after which the troupe will move to France for an addi-
tional two weeks.

Production in all phases of work on Samuel Goldwyn's
"Porgy and Bess' swung into high gear this week as 310
artists and craftsmen labored at the Goldwyn Studio on
the George Gershwin musical. Fifty singers will join the
105 muscians now prerecording the famous score under
direction of composer-conductor Andre Previn. A dozen
artisans are at work on preparation for costumes for
"Porgy and Bess," designed by Irene Sharaff, twice an
Academy Award winner for "The King and I" and "An
American in Paris."

Chana Eden, an Israeli actress now in Hollvwood.
makes her screen debut in the Schulberg production of
"Across the Everglades." much of which was photograph-
ed on location in Florda. Budd. the famed novelist, has
teamed up with his brother Stuart who only recently re-
turned from ten years of movie production in Europe.
Hans Einstein was asked by an Israeli newspaperman
how it feels to be the son of a famous father. "Oh well," he
replied, "it is like having some extraordinary feature-
like a monstrous nose for instance. You are conscious
that everyone is looking at you, but you must learn to put
up with it."
Dr. Oppenheimer was visiting the Weizmann Institute
of Science, but while there he went to see an old boyhood
friend who had settled in Israel and he took time off also
to visit an artist settlement and a kibbutz.
Israel has passed the stage of being simply a kind of
philanthropic project, like a home for refugees or invalid-
ed Jews. The great world scentists don't go visiting, as
a rule, homes for refugees.
The tradition of visiting Israel apparently goes far
back. I see by the New York Times that Tyrone Power
and Gina Lollobrigida are to appear in a movie "Solomon
and Sheba." Some of the sequences will be shot in Israel,
doubtless arourd Elat where King Solomon received the
Queen of Sheba in the days of old.
The Queen of Sheba s visit to Israel apparently was
also scientific in its way. The fame of Solomons wisdom
had reached her and she came to ply him with riddles.
Solomon asked many questions, which is the hallmark
of the scientist. And he admitted, he couldn't answer
them all. He couldn't understand: "The way of an eagle
in the air, the way of a serpent on a rock, the way of a
man with a woman." We cant understand them very well
even today w-h all the aid of modern science.
ELI AM SALPETER
rial
having a story wheh doe, not seem to be nut*
for research notes, as so many of them TI **
conceive, for example, of the destruction 0| ,'k ^
and the hiding of the parchment and coppe?^8"
come about in just this way. scroiu ti
Mr. Weinreb presents his Jews sympathy,..,
reverence and respect. Drawing on what sell M
of the Qumran community, and making some'"'
of his own, he presents a clear if fictional
relationships among the Pharisees of Ju aU "*?
ran. Zealots and Hie early Christians. M{
Like Sholem Asch, whose novels he calls "tL 2
literary influence" in his life, author Weinreb UhULi
a self-styled dissension-knitter and unifier Perkl
is why you are preserving the scrolls," Randan, ^
that other men may read them later and under**.
from Israel came Yeshua. and from Yeshu. can-.
rehgion-that both stem from the same rooMsJ
could not be without the other; that it is needle,, '
conflict ." And later: "That all faith is one U
The difference is that Mr. Weinreh does M .
down our throats with quotes from Isaiah (th, jJt
a stiff necked people and things do not ram ,as,i,
their throats.) I think, however, that many MrtaVi
book, particularly the Christological elements ml
comparison though they may be. will be criticized h
by those who found much of the same kind of stuff i
hensible in Asch. I would concede that became or
subject of the novel, it is difficult to see how el*
Weinreb could have presented his material. To take I
with it at this point really smacks of fanaticism
fanaticism, as we all know, is just not fashiaubk
days.
SUE CARSOX
Nikita's Fat Mouth
United Nat
jJIKITA KHRUSHCHEV talked too much and tot
" in that famous interview in the Parisian newpfl
Le Figaro, wherein the Communist boss revealed :. uoj
Semitism in all its crude nakedness. Someone bid
punished for that interview. The scapegoat was,
anti-Semite. Leonid Ilyitcbev.
This correspondent has received proof showjul
after a storm of protests had descended on the Kn
for the statements made by Krushchev to Le Figaro. I
chev was "promoted" to a less important job.
Ilyitchev is well known here and in most wcriifa|
itals as the press officer for the Soviet Foreign Mi
It was Ilyitchev's job to pass through censorship i
statements given to foreign journalistslike the Dssfl
chev interview with Le Figaro. The interview proaaH
Le Figaro was no exception. It bore Ilyitcbev i ippnnLj
Ilyitchev had seen nothing wrong in Rrushchev'i
Semitic remarks because he, himself, felt the same tfl
So, now, Ilytchev is no longer press olncer for the #|
Office; instead, he has been kicked upstairs, tothtjffl
press officer for the Communist Party of the L'Ssl Shal
party statements must always bear the approval sfj
least some members of the ruling Politburo ilyitcnerI
been, in fact, shelved. And all because bis boss spottl
freely.
One other effort has been made by the
show the West that it is not really anti-Semitic. Thei
azine USSR, which Russia now distributes in this
earries, in its latest issue, a full-page article abMlj
famous Russian-Jewish folksinger, Zinovi Shulman.*!
speciality is the Yiddish folk song. The article dse~
Shulman's popularity, reports that he gave 80 recitals I
year, mentions also the popularity of other
singers like Side Tal, Emil Gorowets, .Manna Goril*^
Annak Guzik. There is no doubt whatever tl
is intended to balance the impression oi anU-se
made so sharply by Khrushchev.
Item: Not to be overlooked is an Important insotj
ment made obliquely by the Soviet propagandist*. m
famous Russian-Yiddish writer. Itsik Feffer, has W"1
habilitated by the Communists. Feller is one at
Jewish cultural leaders in the Soviet Union who U
appeared. It is not known whether Feffer is alive or"
It is only known that, for some years nowstart
the Stalin eraFeffer has been among the unroentr
in the Soviet Union.
A Bird's Eye View of Israel's Vital Economy
JHIE STATI OF URACL'S economy i, annuallyTscri
ed in two reports. Late in February, when he ore-
sents to the Knesset the budget for the next fiscal year the
Minister of Finance doe. so after brief review of "eel
nomic and fiscal developments in the preceding year On
June 1 each year, the Governor of the Bank of Israel (the
n.M K*n1 func"on,n '*<'* central Reserve Bank'
publishes his report, which fill, .n entire book and oro
vides a wealth of facts, figures and char,, on the same Zt
rm.B.yK-?,Urr.0L,h'ngs' when ,he Minister of Finance
comes before the Knesset asking for approval how to wind
DaCs, ,hP/ye" mTy\He d0M nis ** how IsMn^thl
pas the money has been spent wisely. Economist. U
miliar with the country can. of course, gef .7m? .nod'
Picture of the state of affair, from the speech ol[Z i"?
SVJSST "Dd thC tU,i,UC"' dU -^"edVhi'm-
* i
It is, however, the Report of the Governor of the
of Israel which always not only takes a ir.ore critu*
of the economic position of the country, but a'*0*^
a more outspoken expression, in terms more on
able for the wider public. Though the Govern!L.
Bank of Israel is not a man who wants to pick ;,L
the government on basic issues of economic ^T^gM
report usually includes, in polite terms, some ^M
stantial criticisms leveled against the goernm
many economic experts. ^fl
The picture that emerges from the Govrrnor ^
is a mixed one. It describes an ecor.orrv i ^
activity," showing many signs of prosperity ws (
ment increase in disposable income, inert ..- m "* ^,
of goods and services available to the consumer-J^M
same time, it indicates a continued w,a,,0^t !
and the too great dependence of th" pr<"-Pej. tjafl
building sector, whichin certain respects-u
ductive investment


. Tune 27, 1958
LiOAL NOTtCt
^g J: *
fSwn.* """d A.tot Bald
l}': n,| each of you are hereby
Kd tad required to preaent any
Eland demands which you, or
C. r vou m*y >* afalaal the
KofMARTlj} J KASSK ./k/a
li SA8UK deceased lale of Dad*
t'" Florida, to ,ne Honorable
C fudge* "f D**8 County, and
Pule mi""- "> tun,r ?!"r*"r-ln '.he
L," ..urthoiise In Hade County,
Wia within eight calendar months
Li he data "' ">- flr"t publication
P, ^,i,i clalnM or demands to
iL'm tin- legal.addreaa of-Uiw^taaoi-
r,n,i |.> lie sworn to and presented
IfirUl''. r "1"ne W|U ^ .""d-
[seVti..n 733.16 of the l4i Probate
ti June in, A.D. 195S.
h" STANLEY M. PRBD
, Executor of the Lant Will and
Testament of Martin J. Baaae,
, k a M Raaae, Deoeaeed.
In ley m PRED
fgevhnld Hiilldlng
L,, H..i iila
|v or Executor
X eublcatton on June 13, 18*8.
L20-27.7/4 ____________________
NOTICE BV PUB*,ICATIOH
ItHE CIRCUIT COURT Of THI
YvENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
kmot. IN AND FOR DAM
KlY, IN CMANCEEY.
f" No. 5eC410
is teligadks.
plain!iff
IBTANTINA TELIOADE8,
, "W for o.voece
L rnNSTANTINA TKLII1ADE8,
. jxth Street, Astoria. Lone la-
in required ti) file your answer
complaint for divurce with tha
n ,,( the above Court and aerva a
,- iht-Tt-i'f upon Herman Cohen, At-
ev 13i'."> Congresa Building. Miami.
Ma, cm cir before July 11, MM, or
complaint will be taken aa con-
6 Dated June 10, 1.">S.
E H LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
rcuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: JOAN UNNKDKN.
kj) Lsapuly Clerk
Uefl, 7 I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
|THE C.RCUIT COURT OF THE
tVKNTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
IDA IN ANO FOR DADE
NTV. IN CHANCERY.
No 5SC477S
|,Tr>y TOKKM,
Plain I Iff
vs.
)B TnliE.M.
iiftndant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
[tOPISE T(REM
I WTi Pearl Street
| KtaCston, New York
nre h.i.Uy notified that a Bill
for lUvnrce haa been
|a|aiust ynu, and you are required
Of yuur Answer or
Wine to (!n- lllll of Complaint on
[Pkrintlff* Attorney, and file the
lAn.-u.r or I'leading In the ol-
id the Clerk of (he Circuit Court
hetor. ti!e uth day of July. IMS.
>uf*U (ii do ao. judgment by de-
11I be taken against you for the
" demanded in the Bill of Com-
1-
notice ahall be published once
we.k lor four consecutive weeks
rilK JEW l.-H FLORIDIAN.
ONE AM i ORDERED at Miami.
IMa. this sih day of June. AD. I5S.
t l: LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Irruit Court. Dade County. Florida
By; K H. KICK. JR.
.''..... Deputy Clerk
'V f,,r Plaintiff
| Lincoln
Beach. Florida
7 4
11-.
l.N Kr.. Estate of
\J< i eased
NOfTSI ?JT ENTRY OF ORDER
OFADINISTRATION "
UNNECESSARY
ON TESTATE ESTATE
All per-inna h'lvlno ,1.1
above named decedent r k """
Z8iSF% 0ofnla,dUedaKl'a!h," ft
Dated Ihla 29(1, day or May. mg "
IMONR and Bljffi* 8ADEK '
Attorneys for Estate
1D10 Ttlacayne liulldinr
Miami ,12, Florida
i/-U-2U.2;
In TA5nCtorY ^UD ttm2 FOH DAOE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. UU"IT'
No. S7M(.B
IN RE: Estate of
GORDON S. BR.OWN.
Deceased.
"PJilSF f INTENTION TO MAKE
APPPLICATION FOR DISTRIBU-
TION AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTH.I la hereby given th.it we
have filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Dlstrihntion and Final Ma-
charge as Co-Kxei-utnrs of the estate
of CORIXiN 8. BROWN, deceased:
and that en the 27th day of Jun.
will apply to the Honorable County
Judges of Dade County. Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as Co-
Executors of the estate of the above-
named decedent. This 29th dav of
May. 195S.
FIRST NATIONAL HANK OF
MIAMI
ESTHER (! BROWN
MYERS. HKIMAN & KAl'LAN
Altornayg
Eleven htftv Huildlng
ll.'.n S \V. Fust siiei-t
Miami .16. Fl.n ida
i/S-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslneaa under the fictitious name of
HACKNEY PR I'IT AND EXI-oRT
COMPANY at 12M N W. 22nd Street,
Miami. Fla.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of !>ade County, Florida.
O FRANK Win it Ti N, Sole Owner
DAVID MANUEL
Attomev for Applicant
l.'.oi Dil'.mt lllilK.
J/S-13-20-27
LEGAL NOTICE
tt
luT'OK.i Xc1 ou" nal"e "f
"ml Beach w,!,i. ( ol"q Ave., Ml-
ftfefc%^flS Ostrof,
, N0T'CE UNDER
oWEN-8 CARplSr Vt'SS n*n,e of
N W 7.j t.?"' *' "ALES at 2(U)
County. Flor'da Court ^ *5
Florfua Corporailon)
LEGAL NOTICE
m*.
'13-20-2T. 7/4
-,^_NOTICe UNDER
. FICTITIOUS NAME L Avu
NOTICE (a HEREBY mvr-^ that
'hu>lar.lged. desiring to engage In
v, Miami. rV,rld. In'end to re.l,t,r
said name with the Clerk of th?cir-
| ult Court of Dade 'ounVy. FtoHdA
SAM I.INSKY
/-U-20-27I>OfiOTHY UNSKY
N ?5r,C^TY 'WOOES' COURT
WinmlvS FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 43474-8
In Re: ESTATE OF
H i.ns a. miegel a/k/a
J. A. SIEGEL, '
Deceased.
Tr. nN,OT',CE TO CREDITORS
lr, r! S re<"lor? n Eatate- r Den,*,"1" A8alnt mM
i.oTiii,,^andJearh.of you ttre hereby
XV.J aad /^u'rod to present any
alms and demands which you, or
e ther of you may have against the
i U,ev';l.-!y JLis A- BrBoSL, a/k/a
J. A. biEj.EL deceased late of Dade
r"un !> ,'lorlda, to the Honorable
"""i' Judges of Dade County, and
'lie the same In their office* In the
jouniy CoUrthoUM rjgjg County
""^'If. "I'h'n eight calendar months
hL0^1 j"!6 .f '"B "rt Publication
hereof. Said claims or demands to
contain the egul address of the clalm-
and and to be sworn to and preaented
as aforesaid, or same will be barred.
See Section 73.16 of the 1945 Probata
Date June 9, A.D. 1958.
MILTON R. MANNHEIMER
As Executor of the Estate of
MMIEI,, Deceased.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
By: Walter C. Kovner
Attorney for Executor
67rj-20-U2b7.'7/4lOn n JUae mS-

N T0rT5.BV. "UBLICATION
F, Cv,ce..-rCiRC,J,T CO^RT OF THE
liE.E-N.TH,JUD,CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
. ^. .. No- 5SC4S09
'nuIrA vs.
ANDREW SANDORY
Defendant
T. u SU'T F0R DIVORCE
IO. Mr. Andrew Sandory
I7 Park Avenue
East Orange. New Jersev
You Andrew Sandory are herebv no-
tified that a Rill nf Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against vou. and
you are reipiired to serve a i-opv of
your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complain! oa the plantlffs Attor-
ney. POLLACK & TOCNO, 220 Mir-
acle Mile, Coral Cables, Florida and
file the original Answer or Pleading
In the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 11th da] of
July, 19uH. If you fall to do so, Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the r.llef demanded in the BUI
if Complaint.
This notice shnll be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OR1DIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 10th day of June, A.D.
E B. LBATHBRMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By. L. A. CLEARE.
seal) Deputy Clerk
4/13-20-27.7/4
THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
DUIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 4374J7-A
: ERT \te of
HARRY ELKIN.
I >- eased.
..NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IAU ( realtors and All Persona Hav-
. iTilms or I>emanda Afainst Raid
|0. and each of you are hereby no-
fl and r.-.|iilred to present any
! and demands whldl you, or
tr of vii, may have against tha
g| of Harry Elkln deceased late
Connty, Florida, to the Hon-
i tiiuniv Judges of Dade Coun-
JM file (he same In rnelr offices
LZ ounty C.urthouae in Bmda
W>, Florida, within eierht calendar
""J n-nm the date of the first pb-
" hereof Hald rlakns or da-
rn contain the legal artdreae of
'"imant and to be sworn to and
Itrnllrl a* l,foresald. or sum will
loirr.-* s,.,. Hecllim 7U.I4 of the
Tohat,- AM
? June (, ah |H|
JURI1Y 7.1-KKRNICK
BESSIE KI.KIN
'tor and Kxecutrlx of the
,^" W II ami Testament f Harry
JR'n ZI'KERNICK
, p^otor and Execuirlx
BSs. ""*
Fir^,?.T^CK UNDER
KfiTl iTIT,0,U NAME LAW
""nder.1 ,KI"--HY (1IVKN that
llaea. -" -,1,'*!r'n* engage In
m ivrid.
J"'"Mir,-K,-,.S"n:VKN '"OBB
[ lap-
L nc^ST^F" under
"'TI CiTI,T',V8 NAME LAW
I BY OIVKN Ihst
I i i'ir to engage In
fl -,| ,"" f|. I It Ion. name of
*. Kl-'- st Rhrlbotr... Hotel,
I Miami Reach.
P IS, (' ". '" register said name
' -r;.k %&<* ~" *
1 ART KAUFMAN
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HACKNEY FR1IT COMPANY at 1260
N.W 22nd Street. Miami. Fla intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Count)'.
Florida
Q FRANK WOOTTON, Sole Owner
DAVID BMANUEL
Attorne\ for Applicant
1504 Dul'ont Bldg.
4/4-13-20-27 _______^^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KIRK'S MARKET at 619 Northwest
27 Str.-.i Miami, Florida Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the ''in ult Court of Dade C0(int>,
"""'" THOMAS J K1KK
JUANITA c KIRK
LEWISON AND PHEED
Attorneys for Thomas and
Juanlta Kirk
/4-13-*-2"
,N T^'cfRC^V^COu'^^THE
COUNTY. I^CHANCE^RY
THOMAS WILLIAM UALBER,
Plaintiff.
ROSE DIBEI.I.O I.ACBER.
""JIUITFOR DIVWjCB
TO- ROSE DiBKI.I.o LACBhK
TO- ?/., W.'.ld of Mi Ml, Show
William Byrd Hotel
Richmond. Virginia ,
You are hereby notlfled that a
of Complaint for ,' '*""', r^ulred
(lied alni you and >" -"V.^er or
|g, Miami. Fli.r 'l- ','n the ofll
will 1* t'" ."*.;,' ,e Bill of Cam-
lief demanded In tne
e^1".1- .,. .hall be published on- e
Th s notice shall ", ....lye weeks
each weekJg^JfigfiSuS.
(seaD W" i.,.n CW*
WON ;, Bank Bid..
20-27
,, NOJ,CE >Y PUBLICATION
IN TJ4E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
fLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY?
No. 5SC4930
JCI.ICS SZABO,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ELIZABETH SZABO,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ELIZABETH SZABO
17 Suler Street
New Brunswick, New Jersey
You EI4ZABETH SZABO are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint 1 or
Divorce lias been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleaadlng to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's At-
torneys. COLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN.
ES03 W. Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 19Ui
day of July. 19.-.H. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Uth day of June, A.D.
1958.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: L. A. CLEARE.
Deputy Clerk
6/20-27.7/4-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
jrJenistrkriciian .
solicits four legal noticed.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate ervice at legal
Phone FR 44364
for mdMdnger aerrio*
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PLAYGIRI. BEAUTY SALON at 93*
Bay Harbor Terrace, Bay Harbor Is-
lands, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of thje Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MARY KATZ
6/13-20-27, 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CfVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ot
ADORE BEAUTY SALON at 815 West
41at Street In the City of Miami
Beach. Florida intends to register tha f
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida this 4th :
day of June, 1958.
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY.
Trustee ,
By Paul D. Barns. Jr.
6/13-20-27. 7/4 i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 58C4572
VIRGINIA JEAN MILLS.
rialntlff.
vs.
BDQAS BUOENE MILLS. ,
Defendant
COMPLAINT FOR DIVORCE
TO: EDGAR EUGENE MILLS
71( South Jefferson Street
Hartford city. Indiana
You are required to serve a copy of
your answer W th'- lllll of Complaint
for Divorce on the plaintiff's attor-
ney, and to file the original answer in
the Office Of the Clerk of (he Circuit
Court on or before the 7th day of July.
A.D. 195S: otherwise, the Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, heretofore filed
herein, will be taken as confessed by
you.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this the
2nd clay of June
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
D.i.le County, Florida
(seal) By: JUAN SNEEDEN.
Deputy Clerk.
BEN ESSEN
1014 Sevhnld Building
Miami. Florida
6/6-13-20-27 ^^_^__^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under (he fictUlous name of
FRED trnMeaV-PMB CARS at WK
h\V ,7th Ave Miami. Florid;. Intend
to register sad name with the Clerk
S the Ci.cuil Court of Dade County.
FlorUU- FRED STONE
PHILIP FEIERTAO
g/J-13-20-27_________^^^___
NOTICE UNDER
riCTlflOOS NAM.LAW
NOTICE IS HEM.BJ ul^
the or
"iVvi- INIUSTI
S-Ae'rWS
Florida. UARTIN W n"si:
SiRIAM I- ROSK
ORAYSON >V'!:;^
Attorney* ""
sin Mi
j/-ii-2-:i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE rS HEREBV GIVEN that
Tr!d Ksll W B" Harbor Drive. Mlam
Court Of Dole <':!.'" fa<"-,a-
Jt2gE2E2.m*
^l^-V;"FREET^.aw.dow
SADIE HERTZ. "Wow
Mlanfl t. Floi'ila
l-0-]_______.------------------------
-------------NOTICE UNDER
^{^'."S^BBEB?^}^ fa;
^^a't^.aSrBVp.r.or.d.thl.
Kta .1 > o'.JJcob; MATBLOM
DORIS KING
MM'.K SlbVBRRTElN
"ttoniej fr APPI
ItC Lincoln Road,^
Muml B.ach. Horlda
| G-13-20-IT
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buelaeee under the fictitious name of
AMY'S at 1517 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach. Fla., intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court Of Dade County, Florida.
AMY YE.MINY
6/20-37. 7/4-It
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 43604-A
In RE: Ffctate of
WILLIAM THOMPSON GREEN
a/k/a W. T. GREEN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Asainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any Maims and de-
mands which vou may have against
the estate of WILLIAM THOMPSON -
GREEN a/k/a W. T. GREEN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida, >
to the County Judges of Dade County.
and file Oae same in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
(v Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred
MAUD FREEMAN GRFEN. An
Executrix of Last WIU and
Testament of William Thompson
Oreen a/k.'n W. T. Green.
MVERS, HE1MAN & KAPLAN
Bv: Louis Herman
Attornevs for Executrix
11." B.W. 1st Street
Miami. Florida
J7, 7/1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
l.usin. ss under the fictitious name of
TnT SUPER at 810 East 41st Street.
Hialeah. Florida intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SAMUEL TAIT.E
MARVIN TAUBE
JOSEPH W. MALES
Attorney for Applicants
350 Lincoln Road
6/20-27.7/4-11 ____
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 58C4693
VINCENT MURBITO
Plaintiff
CARMELLA MURBITO
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Carmella Murblto
P.O. Box 343
Goshen, New York
Yon Carmella MurbRo are hereby-
notified that a BIH of Complaint for
Divorce hae been filed against yon.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleadln* to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff s
Attorney. Marvin SchlM. 334 Washing-
ton Ave., Homestead. Fla.. and file
the original Answer or Pleading in
the office ..r the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 70i day of July.
1959 If you fall to do eo. Judgment
bv default will be taken again* you
for the relief demanded in the Bill of
lThU*notlce shall be published once
each week for four .consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIXHUDIAN.
PONfi AND ORDERED at Miami.
!,, this 3rd day of June. A.D.
19S8' E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. 1 .!. county. Florida
i seal) By JOAN SsNEfc-DEN.
'=**' Deputy Clerk
MARVIN SCHILD
334 Washington Ave.
Homestead, Fla.
Mtoiney for Plaintiff
6/8-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name off
31 BAR at 3106 S W. 8th Street. Mi-
ami. Florida intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Kt^n
MARY BOD6EN
KESSLER & GARS
Attornevs for Applicants
1999 S.W. 1st Street
6/20-27.7/4-11 __________ .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMe LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SOMERSET ENTERPRISES at 538*
Ordfrna Drive. Coral "shies '"V*"*
to register said name with the tie*
ef the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Fl0rida- MAX M. FELDMAN
IRVING OOLFMAN
HAROLD RETSKIN
6/20-27.7/4-11 ._____________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE TS HEREBY OrYBN that
the undersigned, deairlng to engage an
business under the fhnltlons name of
Nt'-VUE AWNINO CO. at 8743 N.W.
4'ith Street. Miami. Fla, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk ef
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Flrid"" NU-VUE FENCE CO. '
(a Florida corporation)
4/20-27, 7/4-11___________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAA4E CAW
NOTIC*' IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage kn
business under the fictitious name of
FI.ORIDA CAPITAL CO. (not Inc.)
at Suite 01. 420 lAncoln Road. Miami
I :,.:!>. Ma., Intend to register said
Same with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County .Florida
Q BO ROE TALIANOFF
LEWIS I, I/VKB
TALIANOFF A WAI.I.EI: I
Attorneys for the company ,
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla.
6/20-27. 7/4-11
ATTEMTIOM ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
In South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR4-4366


12-A
r.
I '
r^or
Dag, B-G Talks Get Nowhere Fast
>: :i =
toTtra,
S *SL,
*av II
faeM
r .: '.
asa a
Taryi
24 Mm a day k a
that Caraarr. who has
rujtt of ibe bncfei to m
ras aa tke
tryaar a* twmimtt tke Arab* to a
eept ike frswr hear n i ani mi af *
Davis Leaves to Prepare Ceremonies
For Student Center Groundbreaking
NEW YORK Dr Motf Davj.
of Ike Jewa* TVciocxi:
ry of Assents, left for W
rael Mday via B-AI Uraei Aar- flay
heei. trmm itirhasil Airport
IsVwud. to asa...... arraase- ^ Dnw Mid *
JaVfTr crSkrSblT^ ^ ** ~~**
in Jerasaleai Jatv a for *
uk Aaseneas Staoeat Center, a
:'nri~ai^~XarErtliB4Tf ui Israel
Dr Davis, first f the
Tke Aaseneas StaaVai Ceate r
t ask of wifl staarfoa a JTS-aere tract
between available by tke Jewtsh
tke es- Faad It a a s e
aU
tke
tkat tke Cea-
iit*
^kejaated saaa ay parses coatact tke yoaaf aaea aad axr,
**" *' Gricaarrs. vsce rkaa- nana who win be tke respective___.
ceflar of tke Seasasarr. Gov tescben of tke fetare waeratasas ****** datane* of tke
Tatoaore E McKeioav of Mary- of Aaaencaa aad Israeli Jews far c**r will be tke sew campus of
Uad Dr Bermard Maaaesaaass. voaac "oaase snow beat baa to tw*w I'sisetsUv aad Kirya. tke
Stauaary deaa of Stadeatv aad a relate to oae aaotker aararaaaeat oty bow beta*- coa-
oesecataaa of reareaeatatnes o f _, ___ stnsrtea for Israel s ceatral eov
r trijiiiaai miiBiid wah t b e Wk-' m br*i- ** *>** ko eraawat ajrtoy
DaHad fcajaaaaaj 4 (aaaaj|aj also serves as aaannate arafesoor Aasoac tke portictpantj in tke
' of Aatencaa Jewitk Hasaary at tke' Jaty 29 cesebraboos will be asore
aad corrector of 11 s tk*n im T* aary's sckoais who are bow uviag
ccnnricATc or
CORPORA TK DISSOLUTION
IN THI HAWK AMD IY TMI
AUTHOMTV Or TM{ (TATI
or n.oa>DA
TV ALA TO WH- X TKEVZ PRER-
ext* small come. oirn*u
Whiraaa, K. J. ABOXIX RaCUTR.
anaooaiant. not* abjoksx ba-
n>* arwr.N.iN mtrrjt gitks.
MIAMI. PlA: BOOS OlTBJt
Miami. ruoait>A om ta aaa
4ay r j;T ad Mas k* at-
PriM* atawaai David
B**>*m Ntorar. arsnoawf
* lb* Mabna UnrvoraMv. It
Sfcaur. actM^ dtairmaa of
iwh AfKf far Israol M
Aasencac Jewish History Crater,
brew L diversity far iBstiatlais of
ia Israel
LfftAi. NOTICE
: NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
, IL MBTMGS Of HHIAUZATION MAID
^ Of THI CITY Of MIAMI, FlOtlOA
Notice ia hareby giran tbert tka Board cf Equalization of tbo
City of Miami. Florida, will most in the City Commiasjon
Room. First Floor. Municipal Juabco Buiiding at 1145 N.W.
11th Street. Miami. Florida, on the 14th day of July. 1958.
at 10:00 o'clock A-M. tor three consecutive days to consider
any written objections Lied with it in respect to any aseees-
ments shown on the General Assessment Roll of the City of
Miami lor the year 1356. and that said Board of Equalisa-
tion will continue in session cfter said three days, as long
as may be necessary but not longer than two weeks from
the day of the first meeting, during which time, upon the
request of any person, his agont or attorney, considering
himself aggrieved, on scJficieat cause being shown, said
Board may reduce the niinimnib to such an amount as
to said Board shall appear just aad equal; and the said
Board will increase or dimmish valuations appearing on
said Assessment Rod and add Ike names of persons and
descriptions improperly wnikej from said r:ll. and fax the
valuations of property, and will correct all errors and sup-
ply all deficiencies found fkakiin, The said General Assesa-
ment Roll tor the year 1956 wfO be on file in the office of
the City Tax Assessor in the City Han. Dinner Key. Miami.
Florida tor five (5/ days prior to the meeting of the Board
of Equalization, where, detring said five (5/ days, it will be
to
NOTICE OSDCR
r CTlTlOUS BANS LAW
VT1
i r IS* flrtltfci
IT HAKIV'P.
rwte* taiM. k m
APABTMCXTS IX.-. wrswMWS.
WNB Ms priorMl mlmew of IsBiii at
MIAMI BRAi-H. DADC CWXTT. la
IA* SUM* T rVrtSm. aaS rWrni tk
l-HiU'i W kB rcptt SIS
tkr lOTh Obit nt Jim A.D IS**.
t flSre Sa tka r son* mt iv aamat
f s
at
FtorSSm Suuim.
* M
~-rm. (Sm Bttmry *
Stat* Sna. Srr**r rt> to tha tora-
Soiaw SAW t*at Sa la aadiWat that tha
rr^jAnajra af h* aava ** ca>-
aBaS *MS
IV WITVKSS WHERBOT. I Sara
asoTscs
ISS Tt CISC.
no0* in i
covrrv. ih c-*'*:
smerET ho.
WsaasBT.
v: -
SUIT -CA
TO; DJIB H
UC Oca*
Taat
ar aatSOra
tmr% 4 ta Ctrraac Camrt af Uata
r"aJICr_- LCKMA.X
XML IKI.IK
SsTHiS ALTKIt
AiJfKarr BBoa.N
SAMISa. T liBOWN
1IABVKT M AI.TXAM
MD.rtX MriMfT
-. -*. HA Mtoml Baach. r*.
r Bar HarSa* Ca-Oaa.
'. _

NOT.CE tIDt*
riCTlTlOtS NANS LAW
TU'B IS ll:':.-:;:v GIVKX that
iWlr r rSs I. Sr*irtaa 1-. aasasa la
SaaJaraa :>oua unt ut
1 XZA T. Ilth
*. Hialaaa. Fla !ata*4 to r.
tatar aaiS aits Tb* Clrrt of tba
^rt 4 ItaS* <. PlarUa
V\l Rii-E ARoXl<
UBOKAKI. U,STKKr-
^aBBBBBBI
'.*t IxPuM BSAC.
II
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 4fh day of June. 1958.
F. L COtKU, OTY OBtK
CITY Of MIAMI, FUNUDA
Won't Be A
"Shlinimazcr!

m MaWMsrar fot rsf
HtTCHSTMC
"Handbook of
Familiar
Jriritth Word*
rru~4 tha Gnu Saal r taa Sui.
r-anr.l. tha* tha fOXT*XTH 4a>
af JL'XE. A.U I
'rail B A OR AT
Sacvsar> at Vuu.
af C*T-^
B>~ *
MSB]
isbbV
-*- asfJavT
ml tha OrcaB CVaetar^
zta*i aw r i.

FV*naa. tSu* ISO a,< at aw
**"* B I lit
CTrvaStCa*-^
ta*a ^,|
.Sm-T- '
dscjm
Mi TMI ClACUJT COURT.
tlSVINTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
OAOC COUNTY. rLOMlOA
Hm- asa>ti.4<
iKAX RICHABDS.
rksklE
WII-I.IAM XXSX PJCHARWrj.V.
NOTICS IY RUBLICATION
Too. WILLIAM XE.ll. RICHARP-
StX. SVt.. FR 1 **;?! Third Ml I-
'*"L Thlrrf Infaat'T PSihSua.
APO SS, Raw Tort. N Tar*, arr ra-
OatuS to fBa yur lararr to tha c-obb-
aNtMtt for ctKorra wSth tha Casrh af
thr ahava Coart aa4 arrvr a raay
thrraof Bpoa Hiraasa Cahaa. Attor-
nrv IMC Coapaaa BWOSW. MlaaM.
hrSSa. * t^fora July Zl. !
maSaitit wtn he tahrw aa <
toassw- Dar4 Joa* a. IMS
K B l.RATHKRMAX
Clark -A tha ClrrwK Coart
DapatrC
Has kaakln will at seat ta yaa
aeea wrkiaf as
sskSMAll UCNMfl
B. 4XS Miilua A.i
Tort B.T.
.wNOT* f '" HKRKHT rtlVRX that
aaStraarvwl. aBlaa to rocarr In
*yl war thr flrtltSoa* mm of
MVaTPiJ--B"' "^'"RlfTK CXX at
ISSM X w raaa Opa Lorta
S"?** ,c rNtrt < *mu with iNa
(Trk of tha "Irrult Coart of Daaa
Cooatr F1
LEMAX COXCBKTK. IXC.
M RARER WU- CO,
lll < 'narraa Ulaa
?:.: i
NO net UNOCR
v/'CTlTIOOS NAME LAW
"R IS MaOUSBT .-.IXTTX !<
^hroaaaialyaoa. .Ww In* t ami _
""{a "*r th* f'.'-ittMaas nawaa af
W,*", AM'AZAR MlT<'>R CorRT ^t
lit** B.*.aMr Btvw. Mlarxl. fWMa
aid aatna with t>ia
CSarS ^oniy. riurSSa.
BK KAIM IN
RTOl^-' KU",-AS
BBBka *-*** K"PU- '^
.-.I
IN TMI COCN- -
Na. iTS-S
U B*: r9T\Ti. _
ABTHI It :
CRCOrt
NOT.CE TO
SI CrwaNor* t'
.0
Taa. aa>!
iS5S 2 ART
4 Bvt* af to
tha CwawtT JwBsr*
aa- IB. taa
ih* CawAtJ -: *^_
ty. narrsa. .*!, (
Sawihafr.^1 th. Xm
IWatww haraof. th.
"**" MAC MF-'.Vin.I.. !,
of tha Sa**t *"""1
INvwaaro-
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Alliraw *
ISO* S-W Trd Aw ** "^
W4MUI
IM TH( COC"' -"-HS*^
S and ro OAJC
r-LORlDA- I" *.*
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"World
Harriet Lipton becomes Mrs. Marshall S. Harris
in 6 p.m. ceremonies Sunday at the Eden Roc hotel
Mrs. Ronald Lipton, her sister-in-law, will be matron
of honor. Mrs. Robert Liebeskind will be a brides-
maid, along with cousin Miss Harriet Neuwirth.
And cousins Iris Lipton and Delsie Lipton will be
junior bridesmaids .
[Harriet's parents are the Joseph Liptons he's president of
Federal Savings and Loan Assn. of 651 W. 47th st., Miami
ch The groom-to-be is son Mr. and Mrs. David Harris, 1140
N't Bay Harbor Island ...
[showers Friday, and Saturday eap a bug series of luncheons
[teas in the couple's honor. Eighty guests will attend a dinner
L Fridav evening at Westview Country Club, with Harriets
i and untie. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lipton, as hosts. While on
Erday. aun' and uncle- Mr- nd Mrs- Philip Neuwirth, are giving
Lhcon at the Deauville hotel .
[Last minute rehearsal dinner is scheduled for Saturday even-
1st the Eden Roc, with the groom's parents as hosts .
1 showers began as early as June 14, with a kitchen affair given
Irs. Gus Feuer at Westview. This was followed on the 18th by
jicheon at the Algiers, with Mrs. Ella Moss, Mrs. Harriet Moss
I Mrs Harold Moss as hostesses for the 30 guests attending ,
On June 19. Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Mrs. Carl Susskind and Mrs.
I Chaikin gave a luncheon with pink color scheme for 75. Other
Dts recorded include: June 23Tea by Mrs. George Goldberg,
l Joseph Berman, Mrs. Joseph Rose, Mrs. Ray Goodman. Mrs.
xander Kogan and Mrs. Ben Subin at the Eden Roc, 130 guests;
25 Miscellaneous shower, Mrs. Leonard Barr and Mrs. Mar-
iRokdw hostesses at the Algiers hotel, 60 guests; June 20Din-
|, Mr. and Mrs. William Feldman, hosts, at the Carillon hotel for
Vilii .= of bride and groom.
Mrs. Morton A. Grant, of 8859 Byron ave.. is attending the 38th
council meeting and the 19th biennial convention of Si]
Tau, international college sorority, at the Mt. Washington
j in Bretton Woods, N.H. Miriam, serving as a council mem-
I former national president, and is presently chairman of
IMC Leagues ... En route, she joined other members in
kping ml at Brandcis.University at Waltham, Mass., where they
Stained at luncheon and presented a plaque to president Dr.
|tm Sachar.
Abe and Ruth Maloff will be off to Europe on the SS Liberte
, 9 .
Temple Pcsach Tikvah dedicated its last Friday night Oneg
pbbat to the couple. Gifted to the Temple's past president and
| wife was a beautifully bound daily prayer book. Abe's the
Fair exec.
Speaking of showers, Barbara Seitlin's matron of honor, Mrs.
nley Rosenberg, 2106 SW 26th st., and bridesmaid, Marcie Fein-
d. 89 Bay Heights dr., entertained in her honor at a luncheon at
i Algiers hotel last weekend .
KHchen gadgets in yellow and white to match Barbara's new
ne wire presented to her by the 22 guests present. The hostesses
|re been the bride-to-be's friends since they were all young mop-
j shout town .
Saturday evening they'll be Barbara's attendants, when she
plunges vows with Marvin Gilman.
Not to be outdone, Miss Nancy Pepper, fiancee of Robert Ster-
|, was the honoree at a lovely prenuptial luncheon hosted by
t. Gus Feuer, 50 Hibiscus Island, and Mrs. Dan Ruskin at the
piers Friday Blue and white decorations grated the hors
euvres table, as well as the luncheon tables, for the 30 guests
came to wish Nancy a bright bride's future.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Levy, 516 Catalonia. Coral Gables, cele-
Sted their 25th wedding anniversary Wednesday. A surprise
ktail party was given in the couple's honor by their son-in-law
dsughter, Mr. and Mrs. Garvin Kleber. Sunday afternoon .
Sixty of the Levys' closest friends joined in celebrating the
Iver welding anniversary, with Temple Judea's Rabbi Morns
pop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiating ...
Originally from Brooklyn, Mr. and Mrs. Levy have lived in
ral Gables for the past nine years, where Mrs. Levy is a past vice
esident and member of the Temple Judea Sisterhood. Henry is
|South Dade builder .
In addition to daughter Barbara and son-in-law Garvin, the
rople have a son, Arnold, attending the University of Miami ana
[ten-year old, Sharon. Barbara and Garvin expect to present me
ys with their first grandchild in August.
Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag expects to tour Europe shortly .
i Bon Vovage party at the Seville hotel was hosted by Mrs. uer
rude Braunstein ... The Jack Stones and William We.ntraubs are
M from a trip through Washington, the Carolina* and Georgia
Terry and Leonard Glasser hosted a family gathering last
H at Fu Manchu's Attending were brother architect Bob
1 his fiancee, Doris Nissman. father Herman H Glasser, ci
"ting his 65th birthday, and Estelle, enjoying their 37in anm
|*Kry.
Mrs. Werner K.hn%43lV Bay rd' together with Mrs. Myron
osenberg, of Jacksonville, and Dolores Habib. Miami Beach. er
Jesses at a baby shower luncheon in the Scheherazade room
toe Algiers hotel last week ... __
Honored was Mrs. Adam Kaminski with friends bringingmM
'y gifts for the new member of the Kanunsky family, due
BWs here by stork sometime in July.
Mrs. Sally Gardner and* Mrs* Elbe' Short* left to Whb
tkii week, where they will visit with their children, Dr.
w- Alvm Gardner, and granddaughter. inUj somc
Pr.mi the nation's capital. Ethel and Sally win <*
"mtr vacationing at Galen Hall in Wernersville, i a.
Off for New-York' before sa'i.ing'or, t*he SS *%
<>J* are Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson .Junkie and
-nd Mitch are their daughter and son-nvlaw,^Vkn,n,v.
J* Waxenberg. son, Mitchell, jr.. and his classmate at La*
Arthur Hornblow. jr------- .... Fair .
of course-, includes the ^^uiwMtaUy. U
*> """ra Sept 6 from Le Havre ;*\\J[" France for
fil? the noted movie producer, and he'll stay on in
^lewiislbJEIoiciidliigyn
Miami, Florida, Friday, June 27. 1958
Section B
Mother, Housewife Author of Book
MRS. NATHAN IDUMAN
Floridians Join Hadassah's
Trek Through Israeli Country
By RAY U. BINDER
Israel Correspondent
Special to Th Jewiih Flondian
TEL AVIV The Hadassah pil-
grimage of 366 women from all
over the United States arrived in
Israel on the maiden voyage of the
Jerusalem." On arrival in Haita
they were divided into groups,
touring the country from ditferent
cities, and meeting as a whole unit
onlv for "Chen Day," at a Women's
Army camp, and again for the last
four days in Jerusalem.
I decided to attend the special
parade and manuevers of "Chen
Day." as it would serve a dual
purpose: to witness one of the most
interesting events planned for the
group; the other, to meet and
speak with the Hadassah members
from Florida. When the ladies ar-
rived at the army camp, one of the
largest in the Middle East they
were served a mid-morning brunch
at the reception center. There they
were officially welcomed by col.
Dina Wirth. who spoke with
warmth and expressed with deej>
emotion the pleasure felt by all in
Israel towards the Hadassah wo-
men.
SOLDIERS All
The Hadassah national President
Ms. Miriam Freund. replied for
he women. It was a very hot day,
Sod .ho ladies 10 nvo to tbo
JSo P"* '"V^ho S
sSAaraSSS
,rivedI "he women soldiers march-
SUrS* finished with a gun
salute to the guests.
Af,er those who had graduated
ually welcomed the Hadassah
group. Many formed circles and
danced the Hora with the guests;
others presented the women with
their army pins. As I watched this
show of cordiality and hospitality.
I know the Hadassah ladies will
never forget this experience.
WOMEN AGREE (?)
As correspondent for The Jewish
Floridian, I was most interested in
locating Floridians. It was diffi-
cult, as the planners of the pilgrim-
age had decided not to pair or to
group women from the same cities
or states if possible. I was for-
tunate that I was able to locate a
group from Florida, and took a pic-
ture of them. Each one was so
thrilled with her stay, that the
unified opinion was that "we shall
come back again and again."
About their trip aboard the "Jeru-
salem." they were high in praise
of the captain, and the entire crew,
who did everything to make the
trip comfortable and memorable.
The Floridians like all the other
women present could only repeat
and repeat that it was a joy to be
in Israel, how wonderful the peo-
ple here were and that they felt at
home" here. It was unnecessary
to speak individually with the wo-
men because all, which is quite un-
usual for women, were of the same
opinion. "Wonderful. Thrilling and
Terrific." I attended this event to
reDort but found myself being in-
terviewed by the ladies. They were
interested in finding out if their
opinion of the country and the peo-
ple was colored by their emotions
of being in Israel, or did I. as a
temporary resident, find the same
oy in living here as they did from
heir visit here. I was happy to be
able to concur with them in this
feeling, even more, as I found it
rewarding to be able to reside here
and watch the country develop.
. *
THE BRAVE MEN
I feel it important to report of
the efficient manner in which this
pilgrimage was planned. Although
sometimes planning is perfect.
Continued on Pao* 3-B
WASHINGTON-A women with
a mission has written a nw book:
on Israel. She is Mrs. Nathan
(Lily) Kd el in a n. Editorial asso-
ciate for B'nai B'rith's Department
of Adult Jewish Education, and '.ier
mission was to bring the people of
Israel closer to the people
America.
"This year marks a time of eval-
uation and a point of measure for
Israel," Mrs. Edelman points out.
"I like to think that my book may
be a modest testimonial to Israel's
tremendous growth and achieve-
ment during its first ten years."
The book tells the history of Is-
rael's establishment, her growing
pains and the impact she has made
on the Middle East. It is written
simply and is filled with photo-
graphs showing the land and its
varied peoples.
Mrs. Edelman wrote the book
following an intensive study tour
of Israel where she was able to
meet her leaders as well as the
newest immigrants. She called the
book: "IsraelNew People in an
Old Land."
For Mrs. Edelman, Israel's ag-
ricultural settlements were a nos-
talgic reminder of her own girl-
hood.
"My parents.were farmers in a
small, close-knit Jewish commun-
ity in California," she said. "The
life of the soil is very familiar to
me."
Mrs. Edelman finished her form-
al education at Hunter College and
Columbia University in New York.
She had intended to become a
teacher but her work led her into
the field of inter-group relations.
She became a member of the
staff of the East and West Asso-
ciation, an organization founded
and headed by novelist Pearl S.
Buck, dedicated to bringing closer
understanding of the peoples of
Asia through cultural exchange.
She worked with Miss Buck for
nearly ten years until 1951.
"Those years were among the
most broadening in my life," she
said. "The world's great people
walked through our office."
During that time and later she
wrote books about Japan and Ha-
waii and numerous magazine art-
icles about the people of Asia.
"Our task was to bring insight
and understanding to Americans
through the opportunity of learn-
ing about the peoples of Asia," she
said.
"Looking back I can see how
those years prepared me for the
work I am doing nowand for the
book on Israel. My work w ith adult
education is concentrated on bring-
ing closer understanding to Jews
of their Jewish heritage. Our in-
stitutes and seminars, our maaa-
zir.es and books are doing just
that."
Mrs. Edelman is the wife of Dr.
Nathan Edelman, chairman of the
romance languages department of
Johns Hopkins University in Bal-
timore. They have a 10-year-old
daughter. Mrs. Edelman dedicated
the new book to her family.
Academy Installs
Affiliate Officers
More than 100 persons compris-
ing the Men's, Women's and Par-
ents' organizations of the Hebrew
Academy were installed last Sun-
day at the Sterline hotel. Install-
ing officer was Rabbi Alexander b.
Gross, principal.
An original script. "The Key to
Learning," was narrated by Mrs.
Joseph Rackovsky. Irving Firtel
and M. H. Rossenhouse.
Jessica Hurwitz, a n Academy
graduate, extended greetings on
behalf of students. Cantor Abra-
ham S-if. Of Kneseth Israel Con-
gregation, provided the musical
portion of the program .
M
I year.


w
2-B
+Jmist>nt>r*Man


Summer Spurs Bond Sales in U.S.
NEW YORK-Heightened cam
>aign activity during the month oi
one has resulted in a substantial
icrease in Israel Bond sales. Dr.
oseph J. Schwartz, vice president
f the Israel Bond Organization.
< p. ried this weak.
The story of Israel* achieve-
ments and plans for future pro-
ress was brought to American
id Canadian communities in dra-
stic fashion during this month
f iwo outstanding personal.tu-
rom Israel, w ho came here for
-raelTiond drive.
Michael S. Comey, Former Is
el amktiMdtr to Canada, was
?ha evit of honor at Israel Bond
dinner* and meetings dodicatod Chen, the Women's Army of Urael.
to Israal's tenth ann;vor*ary in Col. Gershom visited cosnmun-
many citios. Now doouty diroc- ities to participate in local eel-
tor-aonoral of tho laraol Faraiajn brat ton- of "Chen Day." spon-
Ministry. ho coma o North sored by Urael Bond Women s Div
America atpocially for tho larool iions throughout the Coiled
Bond driwa. Stales and Canada in celebration
. of the tenth anniversary' of
Prior to his appointment to his che|L j^ women-5 volunteer soles
present post last year. Co m a y corps for ,srae, g^^ u alw) ca,|.
served for three years as the Am
bassador Extraordinary and Pleni-
potcntiary of Israel to Canada:
At the same time. Women. ln\
isioiT* activities throujthodt' the
country received added impetus as
a result of the visit of Col Sho-
shana Gershom. Commander of
ed Chen in honor of the heroic Iv
rael Women's Army, which Col.
Gershom heads.
f
Doctors Assist
Mrs. Fannie Gruber second from right. an employee cf B.
Mar.iochewitz Company tor 25 years, is shown receiving gold
wiistwatch and pin tor her years oi service to firm from Ber-
nard Manischewitx 'second from kit), president oi company.
Similar presentations of pins to five members who had each
achieved 35 years oi service to firm were made at second
c.r.ner o! Quarter Century Club of B. Manischewitz Company.
Both D. Beryl Manischew.a 'lefti. chairmen oi board, and Ber-
nard Mamschewitz praised employees of their Kosher foods
firm tor hard work in keeping company at consistently high
level. Looking on tiar right, is William B. Manischewitz. sec-
letary-treaeurei ci firm.
for CAREFREE
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PURE BEF!
COLD CUTS >
*1CH WITH
JiMCY
FLAVOR
Hero's party food guests just
lovo! Famous Kosher Zion
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pure beef products
end carefutty spiced and
ooned to give you perfect
flavor. Kosher Zion meats are
strictly kosher rich and
luicy and marvoiousty good
Try
AtdkcduQ
FOOD STORES EVERYWHERI
fxoav/r
ok or ra stvni
COASTLINE PROVISION CO, IMC
855 BISCAYItt ST,
PHONES: 2
aVoZn
Physicians and surgeons of lit.
(Sinai Hospital will meet Sunday.
ML, an the hospital beard
room to plan an intensified pro-
Igram of action en behalf of the
I fond effort for the new 375-bed
! Mt. Sinai Hospital
Dr. S Charles Werhaoo. chair-
< man of the doctors' committee.
1 announced that the doctors have
' contributed more than 1377.000 of
I the OJM4Q0 already raised to-
ward the f7.000.oso davolcpaaent
' fund ioal-
Ho painlad out that "tho Ihvai-
cions and surgeons rocopnin
our haaoif ttmminity and pce-
faaiianal raaeomiMtSHos fcn shar-
ing the financial obligations of
. this drive.
With construction of the n e w
I hospital moving ahead rapidly.
! the doctors of Mt. Sinai have a
1 keen awareness of their responsi-
bility in helping to meet the cost
1 of this great new hospital
"We are proud of the opportun-
ity to share in the far-reaching
' community achievement which
the new hospital will be. I am con-
fident they will respond in the
fullest measure to this groat chal
leee

too/m
Sin
0
Camp Moor Accents Sjwfs;
S or ft is e Trip Owe ffMMfy
Sports was the theme at the
North County YMHA Camp Soar
last week.
The 130 children and 21 counsel
Ion participated in such programs
as sport decoration of their rooms.
inter-camp tames sxj sport songs.
The week ended with a bang, when
the entire camp held a track and
field day at North Miami Recrea-
tion Center. The camp also visited
the Velda Dairy.
Highlight of this week will be a
Friday show with each group ere-
seuting a native dance and song of
the countries they selected. A sur
prise trip u planned for campers.
The North County YMHA is loca-
ted at 1*036 NE 6th ave. Donald
u director.
sjP
New York City inaugurate, nationwide celebration ,
Day by proclamation deaignating Chen Day lor Israel
Proclamation is presented at New York's City Hall
Shoshana Gershom (right). Commander cf Chen, VI
Army oi Israel, by Deputy Mayor John J. Theobald. I
on is Mia. Sidney Fine, Greater New York chairman 0
women's voiamteer series corpa for Israel Bonds.
v ^rw wsl WHVIf
Sets Games Fate
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home honored fathers at a
Father's Day reception at the Al-
giers hotel June IS. "Heed of the
Home." was the name of a skit
arranged by program chairman
Mrs. Joseph Kosstnn.
A gift project is currently in the
offing at Bikur Cholim. Mrs. Ed-
ward Elian Wednesday announced
the formation of a squad of work-
ers in behalf of the project Assist-
ing are the Mesdemes Harry Em-
horn, fiaca Burkan. Al Echo, and
Pauline Belanoff.
fhkur Cholim also heJd a card
party Wednesday at the National
hoteL
- si
MT
11
STY11SH FLAVOR-LIFT
FOR AFTEB.NOO.N
with
H0L5UM
AtWATSATREAT:
a%aasJluthUOua,
better Usting V
Hobum Premium
Qmmiity* Bread.
j^ytju-
sure wich your fletskigs and
soilehiats and
SERVE
IT WITH
HolSlUB Bread.
aDflLOaaMB* J^,^ _^
GRADE
/ SERVD*C'
, GREATS j
MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Want** HDM M*
PRONE IE 1-S53T


. JuM 27, 19M
Women's Federation Maps
rial 'Buzz Sessions' Through July
:.i___i in cot thfir nraan- and UYrlnncri-... .i__
^ZMpcrXftor,
.nincd to get their organ-
firmly on the road to
vemr:il without delay, the
ration Jewish Women's Or
btions ha- scheduled an ambi-
fgeries ol programs during the
i of July
to president Mrs. Jean
iman. a number ot "buzz cot-
Wll be held each Tuesday
[vefcpmenf Fund
^s Send-Off
fcwndin- to a call hv Mt. Sinai
Ctal development fund chair-
man B. Ruskin for a vigorous
j0 of the 1958 campaign to
the balance of funds needed
mplete the new $7 million Mt.
Hospital, chairman Sam A.
tein, of the Commercial Div-
has scheduled the division's
'dinner planning meeting for
day, 6 p.m., in the board room
hospital,
ire than 40 business leaders of
(Greater Miami area arc ex-
to attend and make plans
bile the support of Miami's
ess and industry in behalf of
ew 375-bed Mt. Sinai Hospital.
irkins the committee's efforts,
with 1957 chairman Gold-
will be 1956-57 chairmen
ISusskind and Leo Chaikin, and
ph L. Arkin, George A. Bert-
, Joseph Cohen, Aaron Kravitz,
Del E. Schwartz, and William
leintraub.
>ldman Named
Committee
Goldman, president of the
[Wholesale Drug Co. of Miami,
i chosen an honorary mem-
i the statewide committee in
of the Israel Pharmacy
I now being established at the
w University in Jerusalem.
appointment was announced
*sday by Ben Saks, regional
lor of Rho Pi Phi, internation-
nacy fraternity, who is also
al chairman of the Florida
littee.
orary state chairman is Er-
! Berger. of Tampa, Fla., con-
ft the Republic of Panama and
nteroational figure in pharm-
tUcal circles.
^idman brings to the pharmacy
nittee experience in fund-rais
jwnce he has served for some
pas head of the pharmacy
pon of the Creator Miami Jew-
federation.
is for Religious School
[ferrth Israel Northside Center
I hold its first annual splash
ff Saturday evening at the
Mk hotel. Funds will be used
Support of the Center's relig-
I school, in charge of reserva-
1 w Mrs. C. Tobias.
'n
tU JMail
T0R. The Jewish Floridien:
F ,0 the numerous inquiries
F 'he Rabbinical Council of
pter Miami has been receiving
^rniac weddings, I write to
se 'he following:
tordinj; to Jewish law, wed-
" are not solemnized during
jree-week period between the
I aay of Tamuz and the tenth
| Ab.
,hi* ?? 17th j.y of Tarn-
[""ondt with fh. fifth eey
r"v, hich falls on Hm Sab-
F- nd the fast it postponed
pmaey. Ju'y ,.
^rthe|ess reiigjouj weddings
^PrchibitPd Saturday night.
* regardless of the postpone-
J'me is true on the eve of
F of the nth day of Tamuz,
wess of whether i t 1 s post-
'"the 18th day or not. This
^aopted r u 11 of rabbinical
R*BBI TlftOR STIRN
chairman
Halacha Committee
and Wednesday of the month, with
presents of various organizations
attending.
"These informal ehafs will
help leaders of local women'j
Broups bocomo acquainted with
the aervicot of the Federation of
Jewish Women's Organiiatioru
and will enable these representa-
tives to air their problems and
""^Mrs. Lehman said.
The officers of the women's
groups hit upon the title. "bu cof
fee," as being most descriptive of
these weekly mutual-help sessions.
The meetings will be held at 11
a.m. in the board room of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
424 Lincoln In.
Mrs. Jean Lehman describes the
coffee meetings as the "first step
in solidifying the tremendous wo-
manpower of our community into
a dynamic, smooth functioning ser-
vice group.
"The Federation of Jewish Wo-
men's Organizations can be likened
to a bee colony where everyone
works and contributes her share to-
wards the general upbuilding of the
hive," the president explained.
"In the case of our group, their
contributions will take the form
of ideas, services, and organized
planning techniques, all projected
towards what we hope will be the
biggest year in the records of local
..omen's communal activity."
Each organization president
will shortly receive a notice in-
dicating the specific date set
aside for her group's "buzz ses-
sion."
"If the president or representa-
tive cannot 'bee' with us on that
date, she is invited to attend a
subsequent buzz coffee later in the
month," Mrs. Lehman announced.
Initial "buzz session" will launch
the series Tuesday, and will be
followed by sessions throughout
July.
F.
Of
: ',**
Four organization presiacnis wno will Dee at
"buzz coffees" of Federation of Jewish Wo-
men's Organization are Mrs. Jean Lehman,
president; Mrs. Sidney Schwartz, president,
Women's Auxiliary, Brandeis University; Mrs.
Eugene Weiss, president, Miami Beach chap-
JW.O.
4&ZZ
lei. onai onin; ana mis. irving tirtei, pres-
ident, Hebrew Academy Women. Buzz ses-
sions are scheduled each Tuesday and Wed-
nesday in July, 10:30 a.m., at Federation office,
424 Lincoln In.
Elected to School Board
LIVONIA, Mich (JTA) Dr.
Ralph D. Rabinovitch. director of
the Hawthorne Center for emotion-
ally disturbed children, was elec-
ted this week to a one-year term
on the Livonia School Board.
Weekly lectures Scheduled
Weekly lectures on Ethics of the
Fathers will begin Saturday, 6
p.m., at Beth El Congregation.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld is lecturer.
Floridians Join
Hadassah Tour
Continued from Page 1 B
those concerned can make the best
of plans go astray. But I have
only the highest praise for the be-
havior of the Hadassah women, as
I have never witnessed such a
large group. 366 women, in such
complete accord. AH schedules
were kept, no complaints were
voiced, and all were agreeable to
timetables given them. I am in-
deed proud cf these American wo-
men, and hope that their indul-
gence and cooperation will be an
example for all other groups who
come to Israel.
The Hadassah pilgrimage has of-
ficially ended as of Sunday, June
15, and the most concrete evidence
of its success is that so many of its
members have been trying to spend
the rest of the two-week tour here,
in Israel instead of going to
Europe.
Florida delegates squint in hot but happy Israeli sun. Mes-
dames B. Ziegmimd, Z. Thau, and F. Goldberg, Miami Beach;
M. Slote, Z. Heller, L. Firestone, H. Storm, R. Oblitz, Hollywood;
and H. Roth, Miami Beach.
As a postscript, I must mention spoke to these men, they, too, said
that there were about 35 men who that this trip has been the most
were brave enough to accompany memorable and enjoyable vacation
their wives on this trip. When I ever taken, and no wonder.
FEATURES
Luxury Cabanas
Coffee Shop
TV-Card Lounge
Olympic Pool
Massage Rooms
Free Parking
Card Evenings
Bowling League
Swim & Slim Class
Splash Dances
Kiddie Kamp
Wienie Roasts
Poolside Movies
Dance Groups

DIRfCTIONS-Turn Sawtfi a
eh. fcWir. h S,r"*
Causeway. Turn Mt at M
Corner.
FUN IN THE SUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
PRIVATE PARTIES ARRANGED CATERING SERVICE PROVIDED
CABANA CLUB
T CmbershiP family of four, from $165. after
SiSolftdSfSS IdddieW and all club -ft***
Cabanaa slightly higher.
After Initiation
'165
dDanas "S""' ^------__________-------------------'----------------------------------------------
,. r*\ \, nrt insnect our facilities. We sincerely believe you and your
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UN 5-3417
i


A3
in Opus By Rachmaninoff
John Bitter, permanent conductor Miami Sura Bier Symphony Orcbes-
cf the University of Miami Sym [tra in Smetaaa's Overture to "The
I bony Orchestra, teams with neud Bartered Bride." Lecuonas "An-
,ianu virtuoso Jesus Maria San dalucia. Novacek's "Perpetual
*ma Sunday evening for the Motion." Richard Rod*ers' "Meto-
fcurth Pop concert of the summer .cues from South Pacific." and four
.eason at Miami Beacn Auditorium compositions from the pen of Le-
The combination of Bitter and
' anrorna is always one of the high-
lights of the Pops series.
Sanrema's choice of the Rach-
maninoff Piano Concerto Mo. 2 I
in C rnincr will show the puh'ic
that ho is as mo-... at homo witn
tfcj-wiiiii ei l.to ilassissT ma i
tors, as w!l as with Ce'thwin.
Ho will p'ay tho entire concerto
of four movements.
Coral Gables chapter of the City
'of Hope will hold a swim dinnerj
! dance at the Robert Clay hotel i
Saturday tximiif Chairmen are!
i the Meadames F Weiss. SW Hit r
.at.; T. TU*E. CIS SW 21st rd ; and
,M. Cohen. 650 Velarde. Coral Ga
hies.
Ottkts
Albion and Greenfield. Miami]
roy Anderson.
Sanroma. a perennial favorite
amon* Miamtans. returns for his
ih annual appearance during
'the Pops series. He is the onl>
j artist to have appeared at the
, concerts ec>) year since the series
began in 1951 -------------------
lr has azain been invited to J Auxiliary NOMTS Social Moot
corduct at the Brevard Mu-ic Fes-
lav, firm, announces the removal
.of offices to the Ingrabam bidg
annex. 223. SW 1st M.
*.
tival w North Carolina this year.
marking hi* third appearance at
*.ll lead the University of the famed festival of music
Miami Junior Hadassah and Maccabees will run joint swim-
tost and dance at Shelbcxne hotel Thursday, July 3. Mapping
plans for 9p.m. affair are (standing) Sam Soldinger. Maccabee
president; Gene Klein, Maccabee trice president. Seated axe
Shelly Mark. Junior Hadassah vice president; and Rosalie
Mutxmnn. president
Vast story of Vikinas, their ships, thoir adventures In plunder
and romance is told in "The Vikings." Kirk Douglas. Tony
Curtis, Janet Leigh and Ernest Borgnine star in CinemaScope,
color extravaganza of screen, now showing at Wometco's
Carib. Miami. Miracle and Gateway Theatres.
COURM
Steak, Flanker, or Chicken
DINNER $1.35
free Wine, Settlor louses
fTAil MifCKMK C0U> NOT DfUCATfSSEN, SAUOS,
AMD am OWN IAKUY cooos.
1141 Wosoiiigtofi Awe. Opoatrtt City Moil Miomi Beach
Doily 11 .-. to p.m. Saturday 5 .>. <
UQUISITt CATERED Aft Am WfOOOMS, OAR miUVAMS
At Nemo er fa Tow TmpU
Social meeting of the Abe Hor-
owitz Jewish War Veterans Auxil-
iary was held last week at Congre-
gation Monticello Park.
Annual Affair Saturday
Dade Heights Jewish Commun-
ity Cent it will hold its annual
swim dance and barbecue Satur-
day at the Robert Richter hotel.
Murray Raben is in charge of the
affair which begins at 8:30 p.m.
Core* Games Cotrtinue
Stephen Wise group of Hadassah
is continuing its Thursday after-
noon card games at the Deauvuje
hotel through the summer.
Bank Certified
For FHA Loans
Miami National Bank has been
certified by Commissioner Nor-
man P. Mason as a lending insti-
tution approved by the Federal
Housing Administration to make
mortgage loans insured under
FHA's programs.
A letter from W. O. Edwards.
Assistant Commissioner for Oper-
ations, designating Miami National
Bank as an "approved mortgagee."
was received recently by Mr. D. J.
Palmer, vice president.
Mortgage loans insured by FHA
are available for the purchase of
homes and for the development of
rental or cooperative housing pro-
jects.
The money far tho loans that
Miami National Bank makes un
dor FHA programs comes from
its own funds, not from any gov-
ernment funds. FHA insurance
enables lenders to give borrow-
ors more favor ah lo loan terms
hon might otherwise bo possible.
The mortgage insurance pro-
grams operated by the Federal
Housing Administration in cooper-
ation with private lenders have al-
ready benefited millions of people
throughout the country. More than
four million families have been
helped toward home ownership
and nearly 700 thousand families
have been provided homes in ren-
tal or cooperative projects.
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airy Saeak Oar at fool Side
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_ _,Fees PARKING
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<^*a"
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At installation affair of Miami Beach chapter of *Jt
Women, held at Deauville hotel, realtor Iivinq hS
shown presenting a donation to General Fund of ff7|
Mrs. Maxwell Davis accepts presentationAdv.
Open Daily from 4 h>
rasEST-raD
ttrarftfc rot au
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Under Orthodox
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AIT


L,, lug 27, 195g
-!^??^lkr*Jte#7
J3r Michael Salrman
Saturday, June 28, friends
out-of-town relatives will
r to participate in the Bar
vah of Michael Alan Salzman.
, services will be held at Tem-
i judea. with Rabbi Morris Skop
Iciating. .
lichael will be entertained at a
cbeon given in his honor Sunday
Panorama room of the Bis-
Terrace hotel. Life-long
Jnds of the family, Billy BelUck
his musical trio, along with
Marie Fracella and panto-
Sherry Rlinger will enter-
Jenny Scheiner, grand-
er, and Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
jjer,' and son Robert and daugh-
i, all from New York City,
be bouse guesta of the Bar
i/ah's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Salzman, 2288 SW 15th st.
attending will be Mr. and
Eugene Lampel and daughter
rgaret Dana, whose home is in
i Vemon, N.Y.
*
Berton Same*
ton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
Samel, will become Bar Mitt-
Satunlay morning at Tempi*
fcuui-El.
Manns Ranson, who is oc-
ying the pulpit during Dr. Irv-
Lehrmans absence, will offl-
ton is an eighth grade stu-
at Miami Beach High, and at-
Tetnple Emanu-El religious
5-fr
To Publish Statement of Concerns
civic leader, was reeled cS
Etta. ,h?tNational Commun
sec n ? A"V,S2ry CUncl1 for ^
ZTl ,erma,,he^eofthemh
th!^2 SS8'Cn of ,lle NCRAC at
oio'S!^e^e, hot*'here A,) otn
officers also were reelected.
AcUon on a comprehensive state-
ment of concerns for Jewish com-
munity relations agencies durinu
the coming year featured the last
day of the three-day session
Adopted in substance, the state-
ment was referred to a committee
! for editing. It js to comprise part
I of the NCRAC's annual joint pro-
gram plan for 1958-59.
Publication of the complete
profrom plan li contemplated in
the early fall, according to Jo-
seph X. Yaffe, president of the
Philadelphia Jewish Community
Rotations Council, who presented
he stetement and led the dis-
cussion.
The statement will reaffirm the
commitment of the Jewish organi-
zations to work for equal oppor-
tunity and full citizenship rights
for all. regardless of race, religion
against the NAACP by some south-
ern state governments.
It will denounce the Arab boy-
cott of American business as in-
ternational intimidation and de-
mand that the United States gov-
ernment take effective steps
against it.
A message from President Eis-
enhower, read to the delegates at
the opening meeting, declared:
"Representing a broad field of
community organizations, your
delegates demonstrate the power
of cooperation in a common cause.
From their discussion, I am sure,
will come strong new plans to ad-
vance the general welfare."
The delegates were welcomed to
Boston by Morris Mich 'son, pres-
ident of the Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan Boston.
DAVID ULLMAM
Herbert Swope.
76, Buried in
Private Rites
NEW YORK -(JTAI- Private
funeral services were held Sunday
for Herbert Bayard Swope, one of
the most prominent reporters and
SAHIT
DIAMOND
Stephen Diamond
Itephen Diamond, son of Mr. and
L Sidney Diamond, 401 80th st.,
mi Beach, will become Bar
vah Saturday morning, June
Kosher
Dessert
28, at North Shore Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
conduct the services.
Stephen is a student in the relig-
ious school of the Center and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High.

Ronald Carson
Ronald, son of Mrs. Bettie Car-
son, will become Bar Mitzvah at
the 9 a.m. Saturday morning ser-
vice at Temple Emanu-El this
week.
Dr. Marius Ranson will officiate
in the absence of Dr. Irving Lehr-
tnan.
Ronald is an eighth grade stu-
dent at North Miami Beach Junior
High School.

Paul Kolman
Paul Brian Kelman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Kelman. 5688 SW
5th ter., will become Bar Mitzvah
June 28, Saturday, at Flagler-
Granada Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Rabbi Murray Alstet will offi-
ciate.
A Kiddush will follow the ser-
vice. Paul is the grandson of Mrs.
Michael August, of Miami.

Gerald Union
Gerald Union, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Jay Union, 1060 NE
or color and pledge their contin- ediJrs in modern American jour-
ued efforts to realize this as
objective. It will also:
an
nalism who died Friday at the age
of 76. Following cremation of the
remains, the service was held at
and cal. on .h/Irn?/6 ''""I?*,'Mr Sw0pes Sands Poin< e^te on
!"... SSL p nearbv ^"S ,s|and
Awarded the first Pulitzer Prize
for journalism. Swope made his
greatest mark as executive editor
of the New York World, one of the
great liberal newspapers of the last
generation. While he was at the
head of the World, the newspaper
won a Pulitzer Prize for its expose
in 1922 of the Ku Klux Klan.
Among the many civic organiza-
tions in which he was active was
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews. He was the bro-
ther of the late Gerard Swope, Gen-
eral Electric president, who was a
major benefactor of the Haifa In-
stitute of Technology.
new rules.
Urge vigorous action by the
Justice Department to protect vo-
ting rights and other civil rights.
Call on the president to use
the authority and influence of
hit office to assure enforcement
of law and to apply his leader-
ship to facilitate compliance.
* Ask Congress to enact new
legislation to help communities
trying to and racial segregation.
o Ask for more laws in states
and cities to protect equality in
housing, education, and employ-
ment.
Call for Federal aid to higher
education.
Urge liberalization of the na-
tional immigration policy, partic-1 so* founded ularly replacement of the nauon-
origins quota system.
Condemn the attacks upon
freedom of association as directed
moilal Chapel, Alton rd., with bun .
in mi. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS, BELLA JACOBS
JT. of :,M W. 31t xt.. died June !
Services were June 21 at Itlvcrslri.
Beach Memorial Chapel. Norman
lnle. with burial In Mt. Sinai r, ,,
tery. She came here l." years ;,. ,
from New York City, and was a me
her of Tlfereth Israel Congregate
She is mirvlved by two daughte
Ml""- Helen Cohen and Mrs. K
Strlnberg. She also leaves a .Mister.
SAMUEL MERSON
TO, r.'llreil laundry owner, died Jer-
ri. He lived at 6S21 SW 7th st., a
came here 11 yearn ago from Ne
York. Survivors include his daug'
lers, m-s. Coldle l.udmer and M
I'.ve Wlnniman. and five grande'
dren. Services were June 21 at Rl\
-i.....Beech leeroonaj Chapel, w. Wi
ler at., with burial in Mt. Nebo Cen,.
tery.
JESSE COHEN
42. killed when his car overturned Be
iiiala June 2u. was a wholesale |.
eluce dealer. He lived at S8M SW
ft., and came to Miami from Philad-
phia six years ago. where he w.ia
peal chancellor of the Knights of I-
t'lias. Ill Miami, he was active '
Klagler-tiranada Jewish Center I
Flatter lvalue of Knights of Pythl
Surviving are his wife. Beatrice: thr
sons, Fred, Paul and Michael; two br
thers. Mannle and Martin: and tv
Includlaa Mra Irene Mannr
of Ft. Lauderdale. services were
| 2\ at Cordon Funeral Home. w.
burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. ANITA EISEN
38, died June 22 of caneer. STie lived
at 2041 SW 2".th st., and came here
from iMterm.n. N.J.. five years ago.
154th ter., N. Miami Beach, will
become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, June 28, at North Shore
Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
conduct the services.
Gerald attends North Miami
Beach Junior High. Reception will
follow services at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. William Greenfogel, 7600
Dickens ave.. Miami Beach.
and was its secretary for the past
year. She was a memtwer of Beth
David Synagogue. Surviving are her
son. Harry Louis; husband. Aaron; a
daughter, Marilyn Rose: and a sister.
Miss TOMa Herman. She also leaves
her father. L.-uls Herman. Services
were June 23 at Gordon Funeral Home.
with burial in Mt. Xeho Cemetery
MRS. MOLLY DICKMAN
62. of 732 Buclid ave.. died June 21 of
a heart attack at the Miami ISeadi
Community enter. She came here 12
ye*H ago from New fork. Surviving
are her husband. Charles; two daugh-
ters, Mrs Sylvia Levin* and Mrs.
Kv.lvn Rosenberg'. Services were June
:; ,.t Rlveratde-B e a c h Memorial
Chapel, Washington ave.. with burial
In St. Sinai Cmetery.
LOUIS BENJAMIN
". of 1837 SW Kith st., died June 1'
H< .une tn Miami during the ear
real estate boom days. A retired rea'
tor, he was originally from l-oulsvil',
Ky ;,rriving here In 1934. He own-
hotels at an Indiana resort. Fren. -
I.irk Springs. He was a past maeti
fo the Masonir Lodge of Middletow
Ky., and a member of the Mahi Shrin
here. Survivors include bis wife, I:,.-.
three sons. Dr. Alexander. Amo-
Clarence; a sister. Mrs. Anna L
stein: eight grandchildren and thre
great-grandchildren. Services w e r
June 20 at Cordon Funeral Home, art
burial In Woodlawn Cemetery.
MRS. PHOEBE NORMAN
S5. of 7810 Abbot) ave. died June l<
She came from Brooklyn. N.Y. S'-
wiving ate sun. James, and her pa'
ents. Philip and Kva Salkind. Sen i
and burial were In Brooklyn, a
Riverside-Beach Memorial cbjipel I
chHrge of local arrangements.
UNKET"
IIMT'CISIARD
[ Milchlgl "Junket" Rennet-
PKard is the only Kosher des-
with magic rennet enzyme
[it Mikes it easier to digest
M milk itself. Easy to fix.
wybody love. It I Not .
w or pie, not a pudding or
Mitin, "Junket" Rennet-
Mwrd is a refreshing milk dtfr
with a delicious flavor all
""a. In 7 flavors: orange,
on, tirawberry, raspberry,
"oW. venilla. and maple. At
grocers.
Trim
TeenAgers!
_*" Ul Pat. f). for rea.
". '."*< rawtfesu. Ms*. s
'***>. ssa.
Distributed by HI-GRAOE FOWCf.^ 5.^5
TWft.W. Jfth Avtnu.
MEYER DRY
7. retired executive of .1 waste snp-
plj comuaoy, died June II. He lived
al ISM Bay dr. Surviving are his
wife, Leah, and .1 son. Call Services
and Interment were in Chicago.
BENJAMIN SUBIM
l, a manufacturer of ladies hoeiery,
died June tl. He cam, I1.-1 v six years
age .iinl lived .,1 >>M I'm.- Tree .1.
.survivors include his wife. Freda; son,
KU. and daughter. I'jula He also
1. iv. .1 brother ami thr.
Services were June 91 at .Wvvnian-
Qordon Fui with burial in
Mt. Nebo Cemetei).
MRS. GUSSIE QLICKLICH
70, of li.n NW i"*th si who i-aine here
"11 years ago front New sort City,
,ii,.,i June .'i she belonged to the
Workman's Circle, ana Is lurvivea di
two daughters, Mrs Sail] Brlokman
Hid Mi Al na C.r' I'tibaiini; a sister.
hrothi 1 n.l, ti.l.li n and three
areat-grandi hmlr. n re
1 me '" i NV" man-Gordon i-
Home, with burial in Mt. Siii.m I in. -
tery. .______
MRS. SADIE VERBELUN
75 ,,f ISO SW Bind ave.. died here. She
,.:, from Cleveland, O.. ntae yearj
go, and as a member of the .1.i-b
Wr Veterani Auxiliary, Norman
Bruce Brown Poel 174. surviv g a.e
Her BOD. Harold; three daughter-. Mrs.
A,,,,,- Born, Mrs. imsc Horn art Mr*
|a) l.mgaton. a brother, and
ndchililren.
,.....lemldren. Services wore Jum
in OOTdon Kuneral Home, .with burial
in Mt
Nebo Cemetery.
JOSEPH DERNIS
ID, of 1S1 NK :L,'id st.JJed here.(
lie
',s dealer of aerm notal and Junk.
,,',,, M;a,, is years ago from
1M sbugh Pa. Surviving are two
ins "ta.ri.-s .,,,,1 .lack. S.TVlces were
Tim' 21 at Rlverelde-Beach Memor 1
Washington ave. with burial
in Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
MRS YETTA DRESSLER
- f jSBSWlltb ..v. .ii here. She
SB I
MAX TANNENBAUM
IS, a caterer, died June 19. He live
at 730 14th pi., and was a member 1
Miami Beach Lodge of Knights
Cvihi.is. He came hero M reara ai
from New Ymk. Surviving are Iv
wife. Lea; three brothers, includi
Jack ami DOB, Miami; and a sisi.
Services were June 20 at Rlverslri.
Memorial Chapel. Alton 1
with burial In Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
LESTER R. KORSHAK
TiO, past president of Wesi l-1at
Business Men'a Assn.. died June 1
He lived at ill" Venetian Wav
Jeweler, he came from Chicago, II'..
1:1 years ago. and was a member
Temple Beth BhorMn Men's club a
linal llrith. Surviving are his wlf
Ssdelle: son. Brian; and daughie
Susan. He alao leaves his paren
Judge an.l Mrs. Mux KoranaJc C
eago, brother and tWO sisters. s
vices and burial were in Chicago, vi
local arrangements by Newni.in-'I
don Kuneial Home.
SAMUEL DIAMOND
71. of "'3ul Maggiora it., Coral flab'
died June iff He operated a turi
bath business and oame h..... 1
v..us age from n.-w reek. He >
.1 member of the Workmen's Clr
Surviving are a son. I.mils; daught
\l .. 1 leva T) ler: broth* r. two alal
ami five gr.m ichil.lre.i Servlcea
bui lal were in New v. rk, with lo
arrangementa by Gordon Fun.
Home.
SAM KOLICK
45, of 644 Lenox ave. died June 16.
chauffer, he came hi re ten >-eai
from Canada anil was ., member
the Miami Beach Lodge of Knights
Pythias. Surviving arc hla Wife, M I
daughter. Nadme; and two brothe
S,tvI. s were June IS al Helln.
Funeral Home, with burial In .\
Sinii Cemetery.
QOXVON
aOGUST BROS R>
m


6-B
.<9-
ms. wumn mncmu
Waldmans Will
Live in Miami
- Carole Hope Newman and
-hal Watdman were married
Hir.e 22. 12 30 p m at the
Rribbi Yaakov Ros-
r-berg performed the cerem
watch wa< followed by a reception
'.r.-ur.
"Hie bride is the daughter of Mr
Newman, 725
pl Mia.-ni Beach Parents of
the groom are Mr and Mrs. H
an. Long Beach N Y
- Harriet Newman, the
tru: 4 honor.
I Feldman and Sheila Ros-
i" -,r\.i a itds Flower-
r* A.me-.\ H?laine and An-
drea WaUmac. the groom > nieces.
: man was Robert Wakiman.
tier of the groom, and Sheldon
ard Ezra Waldiaan served as
The bride wore a street length
dress of chantillv lace with a scal-
loped hemline She carried white
crchids on her confirmation Bible
The bride is a graduate of Mi
ami Beach Senior High School and
attended the Women s College of
the University of North Carolina
for two years. She graduated from
the University of Miami
The groom is a graduate of the
University of North Carolina and
i> a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity.
After a honeymoon to Mexico
City and Acapulco. the couple will
Miami.
afvea/m of
Pink Wedding for
Mitchell. Tarshis
An all pink wedding was the site
of the wedding of Miss Arlene Toni
Tarshis and Warner S. Mitchell.
The candlelight double ring core-
mony. at the Eden Roc hotel. wa
performed June 19 by Rabbi Leon
Kronish.
Featured were pin!; eaadW, a
pink a:s!c runner, and pink floral
arrangements. At the recep ion
and dinner, pink champagne was
served and a pink wedding cake
cut.
The br;H ler of Mrs
Ben Chatta, 1175 Marseille dr.
'Mumi Beach, and Jack Tarsi.i-
Toledo. 0. The proom is the son
of Mr. and M:> K.lru.i R Mitchell.
1035 Shi i< la Mann Boach.
1 he bride, escorted by her
father, wore a gown of peau de
soie with moyen a>:e neckline en-
hanced with aiencon lace and Mai
pearls The very bouifant skin
was accented with aiencon lace
medallions and bordered on the
chapel train.
Mai veil of French illusion wa
attached to a Juliet cap of match-
ing lace and seed pearls.
She carried her confirmation
Bible with a cascade arrangement
of lily-of the valley accented uur.
white orchids.
Mia Judith Mitchell, sister of
the groom, was maid of honor.
Dorene Brody and Marilyn Kaziow
were bridesmaids. AH wore iden-
tical pink silk organza with match-
ing headpiecis.
Best man was Ben Chasm
Ushers were Stuart Mason and
Richard Dalton
After a honeymoon in Haiti and J
Jamaica the Mitch.l s will reside
at 6930 Rue Yendome. Miami
Beach.
Hebrew free Loon Asm.
Beds Const it olio*, By-lows
Meeting of the Greater Miami
Heorew Free Loan A*r. was held
Tuesday at Beth El Congregation
Purpose of the meeting wa> to
read and adopt the proposed con-
>\ mat Mai
ms. Airaw smounskt
Sholinsky, Aron
Exchange Vows
Miss Selma Rose Aron and
Arthur Sholinsky were married
Sunday. June 22. at the Seville
hotel. Rabbi Morton Malavsky per-
formed the 2 p.m. ceremony, which
was followed by a reception.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs Morns Aron. 2494 SW
26th In.. Miami. The groom's par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Sho-
linsky. Flushing. N Y
Mrs. Jay Siibert was matron of
honor, and Mi--. Blossom Futernic*
ad Miss Nancie Palman were
bridesmaids.
Ste\en Sholinsky was best man.
and Jules Aron and Albert Aron
served as ushers.
The bride wore a ballerina gown
featuring an aiencon lace top with
scoop neckline. The princess line
gown had a bouffant skirt. Her
matching cap was held in place
with a double-tiered illusion veil.
She carried a bouquet of white
orchids and stephaaotis on a white
Bible
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High School and is now a
sophomore at the University of Mi-
ami She is a member of the Hillel
nwilHmu and Student Education
al Assa.
The (ma is a graduate of
Brooklyn Technical High School
and New York University.
After a honey an ooo in Nassau.
the couple will live in Newburgh,
M Y ^
Diane Chooses
Angel Lace Gown
Mr and Mrs. Stuart H. Wasser-
strom will live in Columbus, O,
after their wadding trip to Ja-
maica. They were married Satur-
day evening. June 21, at the Crown
hotel. Rabbi Morris Shop offi-
ciated.
The bride is the former Diane
Sandr a Rabinowiti. daughter of
{Mr. and Mrs. David RabinowiU.
2443 SW 20th st. The groom's par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Julius Was-
serstrom. of Columbus.
For her wedding. Mrs. Wasser-
strom chose a beautnwl gown of
imported handclipped angel lace
by Parsons bridal consultants. The
fitted basque bodice was designed
with an open work neckline, glow-
ing with pearls and iridescents.
Long sleeves tapered to points
over her wrists. The full bouffant
skirt of luxurious lace was dram-
atized with a back bustle of "I do"
taffeta, ending in a lovely chapel
train. The bride completed her
ensemble with a four tier imported
silk illusion veil sprinkled with
seed pearls and softly draped to a
matching Mary Queen of Scots cap
centered by a pearl.
Mrs. Edwin Weiner. sister of the
bridegroom, was matron of honor.
Norma Rabinowitz was maid of
honor for her sister. Bridesmaids
were Jeanie Deutsch. Linda Corn.
Judy Freeman, Elsie Paul and
Pam Si I verm an Linda and Alice
Rabinowitz were junior brides-
maids. Paula Gersoo was flower-
girl.
Edwin Weiner served as best
man. and ushers were Rex Elliott;
Bruce Miller. Barry Zacks. Albert
and Allen Wasserstrom and Tim
Co ady. Steven Goldstein served as
nngbearer.
stitution and by-laws voted on and
passed by the board oi directors
at a meeting June 12
i'ians for a boat ride were
discussed
Ik SlifrMKL C^tViXt
(AllITU ROOM
Beverty Chester
Bride of Dentist
Beverly Chester became the bride
of Dr Morton Bromberg in June
15 ceremonies at the Jewish Com-
munity Ceater of Springfield. Mass.,
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Chester. 2340 SW
12th St.. Miami. The groom is the
son of Mrs. Rose Bromberg, of
Brooklyn. NY
Miss Jean Deutsch, cousin of the
bride, was maid of honor. The
groom's sister. Mrs. Florence Ann
Sider. was matron of honor. Harold
Sider acted as best man.
The bride chose an aqua silk
sheath with white polka dots and
matching accessories.
She is a graduate of Miami Senior
High School and received her de-
gree in dental hygiene this month
from the University of Pennsyl-
vania.
Dr. Bromberg graduated from
Erasmus Halt in Brooklyn, and did
his pre-dentaJ studies at New York
University Be received ms degree
(mm the Unhrarsity of Pennsyl-
vania school of dentistry. Be is
entering the United States Air
Force in Angus*.
The couple will be in Surrey.
England for the next two years.
IS. STUAMT W4
is. motion uatuK i
Brim

PARSONS
Mil C0O1 MT
7S
1*M ST. SMTfam Oft*
awe TU9
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r, Jun 27, 1958
;S Schworfi
Mrs. Horn
M MyrJe Iris Schwartz and
jUrtin M. Horn exchanged
I in a 1 P m ceremony Sun-
June 22, at the Lucerne hotel.
Em Morion Makavaky officiated,
Id^l by Cantor Dr. Paul Beck.
be bride is the daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Saul Schwartz, 3237
Lgro st., Coral Gables. The
Job's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Lfc Horn, 17351 NE 5th ave., N.
Vmi Beach.
tjven in marriage by her father,
I bride was attired in an ivory-
Lred full Ungth gown of poi de
e with long sleeves and train.
I scooped neck bodice was out-
with lace appliques of tiny
pearls and iridescent sequin
The same appliques were
[Jt'ered throughout the skirt and
fin. A large bow was formed at
back oi the waistline with
earners to the floor.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Rae
cus. Miss Joyce Freeman, the
de s cousin from Pittsburgh,
was maid of honor. Brides-
iids included Miss Muriel Green-
rg and Mrs. Elayne Yendrich.
est man for his brother was
rard Horn. Dr. LeRoy Diamond
I Milton Rosenblatt were ushers,
the groom's nephew, Marc
Irn, acting as ringbearer.
iFormerly from Pittsburgh, the
i is a graduate of Miami Senior
j School and Davis Institute of
lical Technology.
|Dr. Horn is a graduate of Long
and University college of podi-
y. He is attending podiatrist at
Jckson Memorial Hospital, and
tctices in \. Miami Beach.
|l!( served two years in Japan
I Korea, and currently serves as
tretary treasurer of the South-
Florida Podiatry Assn.
reception followed the cere-
ony at the Lucerne hotel. After
wedding trip to Nassau, the
pie will be at home at 10335
nerald dr., N. Miami.
7-1
Laui>'.< e-Vlcl
*. MARTIN HORN
>Vtrll,cr-lvttU
MRS. RALPH BROWN
lew Kadassch
thapter Listed
[Tenth and newest group of the
Mm chapter of Hadassah, Tikvah
and Professional group,
s to hold a membership swim
irty Thursday evening at the
bme of Mrs Gerald Govorchin,
|M SW 133rd st.
(Officers of the new group are
wdames Jane Naar, president;
llius Husky. Elaine Salzburg,
Diane Fox Weds Missile Engineer
sRSjK-t'aistts tow:
f,^ J k ceremony- "MAIfeD from a crown of orange bios-
was followed by a recepuon. SOm.
The bride is the daughter of Mr ,The, ^'dcJ a,lended the Univer-
and Mrs. A. Edward Fox 9209 J! \,' \5'!*"da' and ls a member of
Emerson ave.. Miami Beach. The Ue"a Pm Ep!i,,on sorority-
groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. im5L,2 a Sradu5le of ,hc
Nathan Brown, 1445 NW 40th st L W >f F'"da and a mem-
M.Qm. ber of Pi Lambda PJii fraternity.
He is an engineer for Chrysler's
missile division in Detroit.
Greater Miami Moves Behind Effort
To Raise Half-Million for UJA Work
Miami TreaSiVJaseff0rt l "1" ne-half mil,ion dol,ars in in the
VS^Z* CoCman. chair-
launrted^thll8!-^!,6!8 *T f a SWeeping national undertaking
wJSon ^ JeW'Sh ApPCal frm Coast ,0 coast to raise
Miami.
Miss Linda Gertner was maid of
honor, and Judy Brown, sister ol
the groom, served as bridesmaid.
Harvey Golden was best man.
and Stephen Fox, brother of the
bride, was usher.
The bride wore a sheath of re-
After a honeymoon in Nassau,
the couple will live at 521 Catalpa
dr., Royal Oak, Mich.
Mollie Kahaaer Auxiliary
Mollie Kahamr Auxiliary of Con-1
gregation Itonticello Park will
meet Wednesday coning at the
school building, 1099 NE 163rd st.
Mrs. Howard Ralbjr announced
that J. D. Baldi, hair stylist, will
be guest speaker.
Harriet Flax, vice presidents; Ger-
ald Govorchin and Bea Teitler. iec>
retaries; and Rose Beldengreen,
treasurer.
MUM RftCI ITMWMW
SUNDAY, JUNE 29 at 8:30 P.M.
JOHN BITTER, conductor
SANROMA.p,an,st
Crt U.M. %lmL off., MO MM MX Ami., Jl 1-0477 Cerdelie's,
n -5123. Table Chairs $2.50 e*s $2.00 Mei. $2.00 -
Unreserved lakeey $1.00
This sum is urgently needed to
meet the unprecedented require-
ments of rescue and relief work in
Europe and the Middle East, and to
keep pace with mounting immigra-
tion absorption costs in Israel.
Among those giving leadership
to the local cash drive is Carl
Weinkle, noted civic leader, who
has served with distinction for a
number of years in local welfare
agencies, and as a top echelon
officer of the Combined Jewish
Appeal.
"This is a Cash-for-Life drive
and it is imperative for Greater
Miami Jewry to provide the swift
and generous 'transfusion' of cash
to keep the heart of freedom beat-
ing for Israel's people and for the
scores of thousands of newcom-
ers,'' Dr. Goodman said Wednes-
day.
Weinkle immediately announced
that an all-out effort will be con-
centrated to secure payments of
1958 pledges from contributors in
the upper brackets.
"We need these Life Dollars now.
We must get cash right away to
provide housing and medical care
for the thousands of immigrants
arriving daily in Israel," Weinkle
explained.
"Because it is no longer news,
the plight of immigrants to Israel
may not seem as dire as in former
years. To a newly-arrived family
however, the problems are as
pressing as ever." the chairman
pointed out. "New arrivals must
be fed and clothed, and temporary
housing must be supplied to be fol-
lowed by more permanent housing
later."
The UJA originally estimated
that some 55,000 new Jewisn
refugees would have to b res-
cued, transported and resettled
in Israel in 1957, but history
scrapped that estimate, it was
explained by Weinkle. Instead
the stream of Jews virtually
doubled, with 82,000 immigrants
reaching Israel during 1957. The
flow of newcomers created the
absorption emergency which con-
tinues to mount in 1958, he point-
ed out.
"A total of 615,000 Jews must be
aided by UJA in 1958 through its
global welfare service, and cash
is needed now to keep this life-
saving work going forward."
A number of community leaders
have been enrolled in the auickly-
formed cash drive committee, and
they strongly urged Greater Miam-
lans to come forward with either
full or part payments on their cur-
rent pledge within the next week in
order to raise the local quota.
The local" push also has full sup-
port of Federation's top leadership
and officers, headed by president
Aaron M. Kanner.
Beach Builder
Named to Board
Ben Ciller, pioneer Miami Beach
builder and civic leader, has Ixori
elected to the board of governors
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
A resident of Miami Beach since?
1934. G i 11 e r has been an active
member and a director of the ser-
vice and professional division of
the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce, and is a member of the5
Zoning Board of Adjustment for
the City of Miami Beach.
His company, Ciller & Frydf
Construction Corp., has built many
of the outstanding buildings here.
In addition to his work as a
builder, Giller is senior vice pres-
ident and a director of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. of Miami Beach, having been
one of the founders of that organi-
zation.
Sajeii/ BAGEL
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MS. STANLIT AKKIH
Jill Marries
Stanley Arkin
Mi-s Jill Theo Flitman. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles II. Flit-
man. Pin* Tree dr.. was married
JUM 21 10 Stanley IIArkin. SOD
: Mr and Mrs. '* Arkin- 849
in "ay. .
The 0 30 p.m. ceremony and re-
, llin took Place at the Eden
I, with Rabbi Leon Kron-
liti officiating
> Mr ** "f ,
bride, was matron of honor. Jo-
seph A.kin. fa her of the groom.
lerved u his bed man.
Bridesmaid* were Hi* J u 1 es
Arkin Mrs Norman Arkin. Mrs.
Donald Flitman and Kb. Bonn.e
Rubinstein.
Ushers were Jonn B. Porte-
Jules Arkin. Norman Arkin, and
Donald Flitman.
After a wedding trip to Nassa".
Bermuda, and New \ o rk_ U.
the couple will reside at 837 \en
etian Way. Miami Beach.
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PRODUCT PROMOTION, "O
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INVITATIONS
CALLING CARDS
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Our uedding consultant will display a com-
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116 N t 6th Street. Miami. Florida


8-B
ft.
I
* -i**d
miss cotoutc
mas moom
Bride-Elects Get Betrothal Rings
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lubel of New
Orleans, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Marcia Jean, to
Carl Wasserman.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Wasserman. M28 NW 2nd st.
They plan a July 27 wedding.
The bride*leet attended (he Uni-
versity of Florida.
Mr. Wasserman graduated from
University of Florida this month.
He is a member of Phi Kappa Phi.
national honor society; Rho Pi Phi,
professional pharmacy fraternity.
Rho Chi. honorary pharmacy so-
ciety .and Zeta Beta Tau social
fraternity.
Bloom Orovin
December wedding is in the
fu-
ture of Miss Nancy Lee Bloom
Kaufman, Elias
Nuptials Here
Miss Roberta Violet Elias and
Edward Alan Kaufman were mar-
ried Sunday. June 22. in a garden
wedding and re-
re pt ion at the
'inde's home.
After a wed-
whose engagement to Warren
James Orovitr is announced by her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Bloom,
1060 NE Mth at
Miss Bloom is a graduate of
Baldwin School. Bryn Mawr. Pa.,
and attended Duke University and
the University of Miami. She is
a member of Alpha Ep-ilon Phi.
Mr. Orovitz. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Orovitz. 6000 N. Bay rd is
a graduate of Miami Beach High
School and Dartmouth College. He
is a member of Pi Lambda Phi.

Schwab Palak
Miss Judith Schwab. 6444 SW
57th ave.. and R. Lee Polak are
planning an Aug. 3 wedding.
She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Schwab. Wilming-
ton. Del., who announce the en-
gagement. He is the son cf Mrs.
Bell L Polak. 5411 SW 5th st.. and
Ralph L Polak. 3297 SW 7th St.
Both are graduates of the Uni-
versity of Miami The bride-elect
also attended the University of
Delaware

Goldberg Miller
Mr and Mrs. Isidore Goldberg,
ling trip to Xas-' 83 80ch st Miami Beach, an-
.au. the couple'nounce ,he engagement of their
vill live at 3064
HI 3rd ave.
The bride is
the daughter of
Ur and Mrs. '
Aubrey J. Elias. I
daughter. Lenore. to Daniel Mil-
ler, son of Mr and Mrs. Harry Mil-
ler. 52S Surf side blvd.. Miami
Beach
Miss Goldberg is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School.
Mr. Miller graduated from th
10910 Grifflng University of Miami in 1955. after
*>lvd. Biscayne. which he served with the US
'ark. She grad- Army.
lated from Mi-
imi Beach High
> c h o o 1 and is
iow a senior in
the UnrVeWity. of
Miami school of
^iwwi Ariiwin
The engagement of Miss Nanri
: Me* Stern and Joel Charles Aran
-MS. KAUFMAN Miami school' of I Ww awaouneed Saturday at a
education j dinner party in the Penn Sheraton
The bridegroom graduated ho,el Pittsburgh. Pa.
frem New York University, and is M,M s,ein the daughter of Mr.
now a law student at the Univcr- \Mnd *" ph,'I A- Stein. 1059 91st
sity of Miami. He is the son of Mr. f1 .B*y Harbor Island. Miam
and Mrs. Benjamin
Passaic, X J.
Kaufman of
Mtti
The Miami Serpentanum was the
scene Sunday. June 22. for the wed-
ding aod reception of Miss June
Goldin and Eli Nadel.
After a honeymoon In New York
and Philadelphia the couple will
live in Miami.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and MY*. Norman Goldin 3301 Mc-
Donald st Coconut Grove. She
graduated from Miami High School
and will graduate at the end of the
summer ses.-ion from University of
Miami. She has been employed by
trie Serpentanum over five years.
Mr. Nadel is formerly of Linden.
NJ. wliere his parents. Mr. and
Mrs George Nadel. live. He at-
tended Xew York University and
Beach. Mr. Aranson is the son of
Mr and Mrs. Milton H. Aranson
Pittsburgh.
The bride-elect graduated from
Miami Beach High School and is
a student at the University of Mi-
ami, where she belongs to Delta
Phi Epsilon.
Mr. Aranson. a member of Pi
Lambda Phi. will graduate in Jan-
uary from the University of Pitts-
burgh.
They plan a winter wadding.
.

Mr. and Mrs. Harry siegel of
Hollywood announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Laura, to
Harvey Strauss, son of Mr. and
Mrs Harry Strauss, of Atlantic
City. X.J.
Miss Siegel graduated from
Mr. Straus* is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School and Uni
versity of Miami.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
University of Pennsylvania.

Pepus Meltzar
The double ring wedding cere-
mony of Miss Susan Metier and
Martin Pepus took place Sunday.
June 22. in Beth David Congrega-
tion. The reception was in the
Dupont Plaza hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Beatrice Meltzer. 5206 Alton rd.
She graduated from the University
of Miami, where she was a mem-
ber of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority.
She now teaches borne economics
at Biscayne Gardens Junior High.
Mr. Pepus. son of Mr. and Mrs. \,
Nathan Pepus. 3019 sw 4th si. Mtftt NwfSw* m Television
is a student in the University of j Rabbi David W Herson. spiritual
Miami school of medicine. J leader of Beth Emeth Congrega-
The couple is on a honeymoon in tion. will appear on ch. 10 televi
Nassau. After July 1. they will live | sion Friday at 9:30 am He will
at 464 NE 32nd st. j discuss The Origin of Customs."
MommHey txec in Talk
Rodney C Smith, of the Educa-
tional Department of the Ancient
Spanish Monastery, will be guest
speaker at the weekly luncheon
meeting o f Miami Beach B'nai
Brith Tuesday noon at the DiLido
hotel. Luncheon chairman is Ger-
shon S Miller.
Labor Committee Scores Nagy Murder;
Cites Russian Assurances as Falsehoods
*.i
NEW YORK- The world is see-
ing the revival of brutal Stalinism
as evidenced by the murder of
former Hungarian Premier Imre
Nagy." the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee declared this week through
its administrative committee.
"We are shocked, but not sur-
prised, the JLC said, 'by the ex-
ecution of Inire Nagy. The Soviets
hare, egafn. shown their lack of
suflHy In the affairs of mankind.
They evtdeneed it when, after re*
the late William Green.
of Mb afl, that the
Pii fiiaMi labor lenders Ear-
lies) and Altar were altoe after their
abduction to Russia during the
wnr, the facts proved otherwise.
"They were assassinated, and
they warn already dead actor to
the assurances that fhey were
aMva and wall. The Saviors have
evidenced it by announcing fhtsa
and again that minorities ware
seMf sided In tha Swvtot Union
and yet Jewish cultural leaders
and institutions have bean pure-
es), and remain puraod.
death of Imre Nagy shows
again that Stalinism is not dead.
It must be difficult for those who
1 believe that the Soviet Union can,
be met on the field of fruitful and
! equal negotiation to accept the
: death of Nagy. Once more the Sov-
iets have demonstrated that they
_FrirfayJ^i
*** t ail coa, **
"The United States *
nimmediatr Bf(U"
Spec,. CommwtoaV-a
nd help in cwHJemaa? Jl
*ond this oS*S|
blackmail thriuTniSJ
challenge Soviet cpp^J
washinSn0^^
Arab League opened *"
propaganda office in tk..
capital this week, i W|J
Bureau of the "An* SL
Office" will be beedntT,
2roLs!um ncna* i
eu by the American
-to Middle East" in ,
anti-Zionist addresses to
audiences He attacked ,
well as the State of i,^
1244 WASHINGTON AVENUE
**w* City Hall M I.
1T20 NOrTWANDY DfttVE
merumfrm Fa* Fair
MERIDIAN AVENUE at 17th STREET
ma m flv^iwi
Miami Beach
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to serve you
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Can select a free gift from this beautiful assortment.
I

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' STssrr .jijo Nosmawr oamii^aMaaajT eu uaa was-ton a


, Friday. Juna 27, ASM
^^^U^rldHan
Stanley Howard Gliksman. 8>/2. was first baby born at Mt
Sinai Hospital when it opened tor .business with stork Dec Z'
194?'Hn ^^L^,'6^^ f h08P1,al ,or a v1S; and pS
sented a gilt of $0-one for each of hi. birthdays and onVfor
good measure-to Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary Re-
ceiving gift, which goes towards auxiliary's project of raisinr.
$250,000 for maternity floor of *ew S7 million M, Sinai Tw
under construcuon. are Mrs. Philfp Lefkowi.z. auxiliary pel
ident and Mrs Morns Goldin. auxiliary liaison chairman lor
hospital s development fund.
| Klutznick Says Emphatic 'No' as Move
Gears for 'Genuine' Third Term Draft
CLEVELAND B'nai B'rith
president Philip M. Klutznick re-
sponded with a decisive "no" last
|eek to a proposal that he accept
la third term as president of the
[?OO.OOO-member organization.
The proposal came in the form
of a resolution introduced at the
Iannual convention of B'nai B'rith's
iDutrict 2 here, and enthusiastical-
fly adopted by acclamation by the
ISO delegates.
The resolution mobilized other
B'nai B'rith districts to join in "a
genuine draff of the popular
leader.
But Klutznick who arrivtd
at th* convention for banquet
*pech a day aftar tha resolution
had bean adopted said it would
"violate my own principltf of tha
need for xpanding leadership in
Jewish affairs" jf he wart to
continue in office.
He also told the delegates that
he would voice "no personal prcl-
OCEANFRONT 45r.. S'REFT MIAMI BEACH
m
to remembep
Bar Miuvaha and Weddingsand all the
important milestones in life. Our Catering
Department is particularly deft in capturing
the special significance of .your occasion.
Our Million Dollar Redecoration Program
has made us Miami's largest and finest
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Call Catering Manager: Henry Braun
FR 4-6151
Night 0* Hi*? Saturday
are sponsorfcEbA '"
ssssspas
inAUhC,,,aM1.'n"n1nial convention
in 1956 the B'nai B'rith president
ha, personally ur,,,, w
n,'J""" *f the national Sem
i Proposal was then adopt,
except that the convention dele":
voted down hi, reque.1 Z
u be made retroactive to Include
Ws own flr.st term. B'nai B'rith's
by- aws. therefore, make him ell-
MDle for an additional three-year
term as president.
Tha limitation on terms of af.
S2 '* ^P-rture from B'nai
B nth tradition. Whan first elect-
ed president in 1953, Kol.xniclc
was only the lath person to hold
that office in tha 115-year history
of the organization.
He told the delegates here "your
confidence as expressed in the res-
olution is the finest honor I have
ever received." But he gave two
"conclusive reasons" for his deci-
sion to abide by a two-term limita-
tion:
"After six years, the president of
an active, major organization who
has been working at it ought to be
tired and ready for replacement.
If he isn't tired, chances are he
hasn't been putting in the required
effort and doesn't deserve being
retained.''
His second reason: "A leader-
ship that constantly perpetuates
itself tends to become master of,
rather than servant to, the mem-
bership."
I
Snd S 5P"raILkinq Pl7er f Cadian Dvis Cup Team
TennU T S'X'h ,_annual Adirondack Mountain InVita.Sn"
IT reciZT^a^ a\Scarn Manr' SchroTSK
Austria Scares
Up New BUI
VIENNA (JTA)-The Austrian
Parliament agreed this week to
send to its finance budget commit-
tee the draft of a resitution law to
cover loses by political persecutees
during the Nazi regime in Austria.
The measure would cover losses
suffered from March, 1933 to May,
1945 through confiscation, loss or
destruction of household items
needed by the victims to hold jobs.
Persons whose income in 1955 was
more than S240 a month would not
be eligible for restitution, but per-
sons over 70 years of age would re-
ceive full benefits. Special provis-
ions are in the measure for per-
sons living under hardship condi-
tions now.
The coalition parties in the Aus-
trian Government plan to establish
funds of 150 million schillings with
payments totaling 30 million schil-
lings annually for five years.
Have that ^
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or ?
Special Occasion J
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satijfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I

BANQUET
PROBLEM
So many people have a
problem selecting the right
place and menu for their
luncheons, dinners, weddings
and confirmations. We can '
help them our highly
skilled staff (with years of
experience) and our flexi-
ble facilities {we can" serve
groups of 10 a* well os 2000)
offer that little "extra" thof
addi up to perfection.
HERE'S A TYPICAL MENU
SHOWING WHAT WE OFfER!
FOR ONLY
at the
for IfitormartloM \
| HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
Phone JE 1-6061
SSth St. Collins *v.
cM'4wsR-
Your every affair
A brilliant event!
Your guests will be complimented
by an invitation to I function at
the Carillon, largest and most
luxurious hotel jn Miami Heach.
I )ur vast facilities nable us to
add sparkling lustre to >ach
occasion For weddings, banquets
or any gathering, your choice of
the Carillon is an indication of
the discerning.
425
PE
PfHSOf
INCtUDfS
FREE PARKING
NO TAXES
NO TIPS

Luncheons ovailobU
itarting at *2'S p' p'"

NO ANNOYING
EXTRA CHARGES
FOR YOU
OR YOUR GUESTS
. Hi*
y

Thii
.of <
in ii pat on*.i
suggested menus... if your
problem is different,
let us help
... no obligation, of course.
Phone Our Banquet Manager
JE 2-2511
iplete information
The Delightful
eville
* Hotel
OCEANFKONT at Ittfl Si.
MUM! IE/KH


10-B
fJmlsti HtrkMnn
Building Beats Two-Month
Features Natural,
Deadline;
New branch office of Flagler Federal Savings natural light on all sides, as well as from
and Loan Assn. features flcwincj lines, with above. Entire front of building is of glass,
main banking room two stories high and lit by
Flagler Federal Branch
Dedication Set Sunday
Papier Federal Savings and building Mr*. Warren Freeman, of
Loan Assn.. founded in December, the Symphony Club of the I'nivr-
1955. will mark the completion of ssity U Miami. ul accept the car-
its first branch office Sunday *:' Uloaic bells for all lover* of fine
a special dedication ceremony. music in the area
Highlight of the dedication pro- Other speaker* will be Mayor
gram will be a one-hour concert Robert King High of Miami. Coun-
cil the branch's on carillon by ty Commissioner Edwin L Umm
Anton Brees. world famous canl and Fred B Hartnett. president of
lonneur. the University Federal Savins:
Flagler Federals new office is and Loan, speaking for the 15 sav-
located in the Biscayne Shopping mgs and loan associations in the
Plaza on \K 81 *t s\ at Biscayne area.
blvd The dedication program will
be at 4 p.m. and the public is in-
vited.
Preceding the carillonic con-
cert will be a brief formal dedica-
tion speaking program. Phillip
D. O'Connell, states attorney
from West Palm Beach, will pre-
side. Invocation will be by Dr.
J. Celvin Rose, pastor of the Mi
Local, state and national gov-
ernmental officials have been
invited to attend the dedication
as have business, religious and
financial leaders.
The electronic carillon installed
in the Flagler Federal branch of-
fice is the only one of its kind in
the Miami area. It has bells with
w-... nww, fmvi w> iifw m r ------- ---- .-... aieao ts*sia n ail
mi Shores Presbyterian Church, harp tones and is manufactured by
r> r, Schulmench Carillons Inc.. of Scl-
Faul H. Marks, president of Flag- lersville. Pa.
Audible for miles, t fa e carillon
will be set to strike the hour from
morning to night, and it will five
two 15 minute concerts daily dur-
ing the week beginning Monday.
The new Flagler Federal branch,
which will open for business Mon
Jer Federal, will dedicate the new
Classical Concert
By Carillonneur
AM MAMS
Latest addition to the Biscayne
Shopping Plaza is thi- new branch
office of Flagler Federal Savings
and Loan A--n
Located on XE 81st st. just off
Biscayne blvd the new Flagler
Federal branch will be dedicated
at 4 p m on Sunday.
Flagler Federal's diiethirs chose
the shopping plaza aa (he location
for the hraaeh tfa'cwfee of t he ned
il)r savings and loan association
in the area."
Th sit* itself, however, pre-
sented a more complex problem.
"The only parcel of land avail-
able was a six-sided let with no
sides equal er parallel," Paul
Marks, president, explained.
"This unusual shape presented
design and construction problems
that were without precedent in
the plaza."
The problem was further com-
pounded by the insistence of Flag-
ler Federal directors that the
branch "be a handsome architec-
tural contribution to the entire
area in addition to offering1 a sound
solution to the plaza's banking
needs."
To top off complications, the
building permit was only obtained
Apr. 27. just two months and three
days before the scheduled official
opening.
The problems were overcome,
and except for some minor interior
finishing work, the building is com-
pleted.
Formed of curved, flowing lines,
the building is composed of con-
trolled circular lines and is unique
among financial structures.
The main banking room is two
stories hi^i and is lit by natural
light on all sides, as well as from
above.
In the reef tm two large plastic I
skydemes. Natural translucent
Translucent M
ht file..; ..
'tht filtering ,h ~]
ey and from li9ht J** T]
tory of a loo-iSi***
red clay JJM
enlle is in natural red cllfJ
and jj, geometry i, SajM
Materials throughout ta,
or and exterior have hZ L
ed for durability and Si
furnishings have bwn^SJ
designed for the buil^T^
walnut. *"
There is a haded and U,
ed courtyard toward taT
reas of the popping pui "
courtyard will be maintaLl
Flagler Federal for the sji
end convenience of all shaxZi
the plaza. ^Wn>
Architect for the buildia? j, i
fred Brownm.' Parker, vie* n-
dent of Flagler FederaL Rot^TI
Rice, of Rice Constructisi
treasurer of Flagler Federal
general contractor.
Makeup Expert in Talk
Norman Bruce Brown Ami
met Wednesday at the Ran
Club, 1947 W. Flagler it
Russo was guest speaker in 11
on fashion makeup and hair
ing.
BAY HARBOUR ISLAND
Refined young lady will ihat
luaunoua 2-b*drocm apt. fr
eichange tor car* of 2 acho*!.*
daughters. Cabana onviicgti
td. Phone UN i-Kit.
Federation Eyes Agency Budgets
T"*\* K II A ami r>/vm tn it*** ef 4k. ______.____ _T ^
MffS
Anton Brees. world famous caril-
lonneur. v. .11 presurl a one-hour re-
cital of hymns, tulk sones and
classical n; u s i <
at 4 p.m. Sunda;
in the Biscayn
Shopping Plaza
The public bt in
vited.
Brees. renown
ed for his con
certs at the Bol
Sinjuns Tower n
Lake Wales, wn
Play a S c h u 1
"if rich carillon
w.h harp tones instal.ea in the
new branch office of Flagler Sav-
ings and Loan Am
It will be the first time Brees
has performed in the Greater Mi-
ami area.
Brees, who will play at the
Vatican Pavilion in the Brussels
World Fair during September,
will present a program that in-
cludes some of the best known
and best loved hymns of three
faiths.
The Protestant hymn will b
**Come Thou Almigh'y King;" the
Catholic hymn. Holy God we
praise Thy Name:" and the Jewish
hymn. "Aden Ok>m" ("The Lord of
All".
Other selections will include
"Musette" by Bach: "Minuet in F
C.' by Beethoven; and "Serenade Engl,nd- to **yt r*ciU' on the
by Schubert. [0**1 *w memorial carillon there.
Brees also has selected four out f Ea/'?' m 1924, he made ,ri
standing folk songs TV Lat umpl,Jl tour <* United States,
Rose of Summer." "Juanita"! 5* P"******"' carillonneur
"Deep River." and The Bonnie Ito V,Mt ,nu countr>
Banks of Loch Lomond," Irish., ,n December, 1828, Brees opened
The budget committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
is now in process of reviewing the
operating costs of local health and
welfare agencies.
According to budget chairman
A. J. Harris, the b u d e t o f the
Jewish Family Service was first
to be analyzed Currently under ex
day. was designed by Alfred animation is the budget of the Bu-
Browning Parker, a vice president reau of Jewish Education, which
of r lacier Federal, and was built I -----------------____________________
by Robert L Rice, of Rice Con- j..., _..
iructiim Co.. treasurer of Flagler UN ClHC? BdSeS
ral. "<"#
Con >l ruction of the two-storv rCCICC PleQ Oil
building on a six-sided lot. toot B _., ...
onl> two months and two days. DUDCf WritlfiGS
Flagler Federal broke the ne-
was discussed at a meeting of Fed-
eration's committee on Wednes-
day noon of this week.
Up far review the next few
weeks will be the budgets fee
the Jewish Home fer the Aged
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center.
Federation agencies construct
their operating budget* through
their budget committees.
Federation's budget committee
will conduct a series of meetings
throu:h July for the purpose of
analyzing the agency budgets.
Their recommendations for alloca-
tions are subject to approval by
I as Aflnp a> 4 if >> IW -^ *.___I a? __ .___.
WANTED A BAL-SHACHUS
To perform the Sfach'ai.m Strni
tor the coming H.gn Hoidaya 1a i
Congregation en Key Weat FM
Wo art willing to pav a rea
tMlmry for a good Bai'-Hateill
Neaee ace Rabbi Schwartz at
Cordoia Hotel. -3th and Ocean
Miami Bleach, on cr alter June i
from 2 P.M. to t P.M
Pleaee Come in Ptrttn.
I'MTFD WTinvc ,ixv U "c suo'en w approval I
M -ving. record during it, I^S th.t^anL^ 'tu^^ I FISS'S^S tLSTSS^
f.rst year of operation and is rec- -hievemen,, of scer.ee -to man's by the ,Z1, p.Se budget
ogniied nationally as one of the I*"** arui n"t ,0 h|!- 'It-'ru-Mon."
most progressive and fastest grow- Secretary General Dag Hammer-
ing associations in the com/try, skjold last week based SUch a |.l president Marks pointed out ,he Philosophy of Prof. Martin
Wednesday. IBuler. world famed Jewish think-
er.
Its officers and board of direc-l Mr. Hammarskiold's remarks c-
T*?.U*w**mm n van ou siting Dr. Buber Were delivered in
ary requirements of some 40 na-
tional and overseas agencies, usu-
ally makes up the campaign goal
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Bart on Air France Lifted
k ur ouDer were delivered in PARIS (JTA>Air France, the
are from f.mil '.h .T V"* f formal address at I ,lrench "1 *, announced
are from families that have lived Cambridge fmversity. in England.!,n* *eek that the Arab League
in this area for nearly 80 years.
Officers and directors include
Marks. Parker. Rice, Nathan Melt-
ur, Henry E. Wolff, Seymour D.
Keith. Tildo S. Carrero, C. Guthrie
Babcock. Herschel Rosenthal and
Edwin D Ault.
lennevr and ergenist at Antwerp
Calhedral for half a century, end
Anton developed a devotion for
the carillon as a young bey.
He became so famous for his
artistry and virtuosity that in 1923
BUSINESS WOMAN
age 40, wishes ta met
settles raea.
P.O. las 4294, MiBrai 21, Fk
LEGAL NOTICi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NA'.lE LAW
NOTICE 18 111 ilVEN
the in
n naia
JKHTH si tlreet
Beach. Ku I:.
imnir li!i th.
<"ourt ipf 11 rUa.
NoK
AI :
BERNARD M kH
Attol li. I ;i. -

where the UN chief was awarded
an honorary degree.
Referring to Dr. Buber as "one
ef the influential tMnfcers of our
time," Mr. Hammerskioid quoted
from an address made by the
Jewish philosopher in New York,
in 1K2, when he deplored the In-
crease ef mutual mistrust among
As a result of the growth of mu-
tual mistrust. Dr. Buber warned.
-. "one "may foresee in the future a
mistrust, where speech will turn
into dumbness and sense into mad-
ness. "
Mr. Hammarskjold told the Cam-
bridge assemblage that he quoted
these sentiments "because, out of
the depth of his feeliir.s. Martin
states had lifted their b*r. ag.unst
the lines nights to Damascus and
other Arab League centres. The
ban was imposed in January. l57,
in retaliation for Air France's re-
fusal to drop its service to Israel.
which is continuing.
free Recital at Dode Cenier
The \entones will star at a free
recital put on by the AAA Music
Studio, at Dade Height. Jewish
(ommunity Center Monday eve-
ning.
ui laktd iflmona, irisn., """. i*o, nrees opened "*e ueptn oi nis teehn;* Martin
Spanish. Negro and Scottish melo- I *** carillon of the Bok Singing Buber has found expressions which
dies I Tower in I_akn W>l ^ w.. !.._...
dies
Brees. known as the "Master
ef the Carillon," was almost bem
to the carillon keyboard. Mis
father, Goetaef Brees, was caril-
iTower in Lake Wales and has re-;,t would be vain for
mamed ever since as its carillon ; ^
he rmter mJ"!,vH "P~ve." Through Dr. B u b e r ,
words, said Mr. Hammarskjold. he
wanted 'to draw attention to the
j neur during the winter months. For
125 years during the summer
, months he was official carillonneur
at Duke University.
aspect of the troubles of our tine
TMI THRIFT SHOP
ef the
JtwisJi Homo for the Ago.
wnneut coil to yu:
^oj*0-"* *TICL;a WHICH
rou CANNOT use OR fASXLL
Ouch aa Furniture I -------
e. L.mo_Co.,,UPn.LJ^4r-
Br.ng to ue at
5M* ttt 2nd Are.
' call Mr. Silverman at a.U t-Seta
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION a
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THM
ELEVENTH JUDIC L CIRCUIT JJJ
FLORIDA IN A\0 FOR I
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
No. S1C5323
Ih.IIKKN
rumilff.
WttXIAM OOL1
DrfrnilkiM ...
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: William tl...
R.K.H. 1, Mill I
Tou.
hereby
plaint f>>r
K-iliiKt you. anil >
Ihrnl'iirc. I >__-
u. WILLIAM
>r nolfll !~

'I
(wipiruii amwn ......~ --. ,(.(rt|
o/firr ..f llw Clef* '". ..
n or heforr the Illh "' '* J. -|
i.u fall !.. .1
fault will be lak.
r-lief demand. I
I'lalnl. u-ind eaR
Thl nodre ahall !- ''"?',*
a.-h week f... < ,r,s
in UK JRWIHH I .,'"*
In.NK AM. 1.1 ,*"*.!
^a. thla Stth d"> Ju'"-
K. H UUTHI
Pi I Ma
t:.
It
lacal)
*/t1. T/t-ll-lS
11, put
'Km\
(v (,i si BROS


toy. fc" 1958,
^gMThrMhij
&==="--------------------------------------------------------------------------rnrwui
UlSALEM (JTA Urael unlLter.l Soviet c.calLatjon of an Th. Wl 011011
Us rted th.s week th. oil contract during the Suex cris". ..5?' ,?dd,d ** tribal", t*.
L(3, tons,der.t.on.. not leg.1 Te Israe, ta_* ^ ,., ,: UP* the "most peculiar"
asserted
ti,suit-rations, not legal
les" were the determining
s in the rejection by a Soviet
Nitration cou rt of Israel's claims
2.400 000 in damages for the
unilateral Soviet cancellation of an
oil contract during the Suez crisis
The Israel experts said that an
persons and countries conducting
trade negotiations with the Soviets
would be wise to keep in mind Is-
rae s experience.
* claim, of 2,,1
The arbitration (ribunal wh.ch
^ J^n^ofdeiaying tac.
rules Ti tbt most Peculi""
n iL^ proced"re' unprecedented
w legal or arbitration history, it
was reported here. Tribunal judge"
refuted to call witnesses Israel
wanted to have heard and refused
'Q acceDt basic documents submit-
_____________________1_B
ted in behalf of Israel's case.
The suing Israel oil firm charged
it contracted in 1956 to import sev-
eral thousand tons of Soviet oil
and that the Russian government
j canceled the contract later in the
; year. Soviet officials contesting the
damage suit said the contract was
'junked'1 because of Israel "ag-
gression" against Egypt.
GRAND OPENING
SALE COHTINUES AT ALlTtoTes
- -
HEADQUARTERS
NORTON TIRE CO
louis
PALLOT
Yes, come in and see our great new
tire plant! You'll get special low
prices on all types and sizes of
passenger and truck tires during our
GRAND OPENING SALE!
\
GIANT
TRADE-IN
ALLOWANCES
On All New & Used
Car & Truck Tires
You Will Save Raal Money at all NORTON TIRE
STORES. Special GRAND OPENING CREDIT
TERMS ARE AVAILABLE!
RONALD
PAUOT

SM0N.W. 27th
SPECIAL
FACTORY TO YOU PRICES
ON BRAND NEW B. F. GOODRICH DELUXE SECONDS
WHITEWALLS BLACKWALLS RAYON NYLON
TUBELESS TUBE TYPE MOST SIZES
FOR EXAMPLE:
NYLON
WHITEWALLS
Reg. List 1st '28M
S*l_140
14
670x15
Tubed
Other sixes & types
proportionately
low priced
3S. *995
SPECIAL
400.14
SIZI
aatilS
?TtilT
710>15_
TtOils"
100ils"
"iOiis
PRICE
io.so*
IMS*
"TmF
14.W*
15 *
"17 S-
$
11
95
3JC M Um ^
Hf.t Quality
C*araataa4
470.15
WHITIWALL
Vorloui Brandt
UatH St.c.
DeaHtaa
M..I Sim TaWou I M 0..II. Sli|4tl, H,,*r "P-?? R.tr.....l. Tire er Art SSOO
RIANT TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES
TO -.9 HtVn
B.F.Goodrich
LIFE-SAVER
Sllvertown
FIRST QUALITY
B. F. Goodrich
SAFETY-S
TUBE TYPE
$1295*
-L -t- 670x15
,,,*
.irs
7I0xJ
Plm Tai < RataiiiiHa Tie*
IMMffUM <
I nt s. urn iy*.
NMATHQI
US. I
Ut9*mk\ llv-
FACTORY SECONDS
at
BARGAIN PRICES
WHITEWALLS I
BLACKWALLS
i
RF.Goodrich Ure


f^rj
27J
I
BONELESS FLANKEN
BABY STEER LIVER
YOUR
CHOICE
LB.
t

MADE
(ROUND
CHUCK *.
59
SAVE 30c PER LB.!
CATOVAC KOSHER MADE MESSED a DRAWN
Broilers
Pullets

?"_?!. IHE.FLWEST KOSH" MARKETS IN THE~SOUTH!
lra St. Sfcoppma Center- No. Miami B^cli m 2W1 Coral Way Mion,i
_"** AJ+on Road Miami Beach
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


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