The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01511

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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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)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
fE LIVES.-GIVE...to the 1957 Combined Jewish Appeal-Volunteer TODAY!
Ifewiislb-IEItDiriidPiaun
Combining THf JEWISH UNITY and THf JEWISH WEEKLY
31 Number 4
Miami. Florida, Friday. January 25, 1957
Price 20<
uman Due In Miami For CJA Talk
CENSURE NOR SANCTIONS
mrantees as Opener
Sinai Withdrawal
lining Brass Support
iTrTD NATIONS (JTA) A definite easing in the previously
insistence of the United Nations, solidly backed by the
ites, on complete and .unconditional withdrawal of Israel
Sinai positions developed suddenly this week.
WNUAJIOH
favorable
:ision Out
Declares
BALEM (JTA) Although
under heavy pressure, she
urtheless not accept any
Nations resolution which is
Israel's interests. Premier
Sen Gurion has declared
stressed that Israel had
lion of conquest. Had such
n- existed, the Israeli Army
Bve marched through Egypt
fay (o Khartum, he said.
in (lurion spoke at a con-
of the Assn. of Collective
ruts, which took place at
laim. He called upon the
of the collective settlement
hit tn establish settlements
jkaba and Elath areas. With-
settlemenUi he said, Elath
t l>e secure. He drew at-
It.- the fact that Elath is the
kntinued on Page 9 A
+ The marked improvement in Is-
rael's position was dramatized in a
d'd-ion by the Afro-Asian bloc in
the UN to eliminate the threat of
both censure and sanctions against
the Jewish State in a resolution
submitted to the General Assem-
bly.
The resolution had asked UN Sec-
retary General Dag Hammarskjold
to obtain "the complete withdraw-
al" of Israeli troops from Egyptian
territory and to report on such
completion to the UN "within five
days."
HAW S. Tfi/MAN
. first to recogriize
The resolution asked neither
censure nor sanctions, in i rt-
versal of promises of both from
the Arab League nations which
initiated the resolution. Spokes-
men for the Afro-Asian bloc ad-
mitted fear that a resolution with
sanctions would not get the two-
thirds majority needed for pas-
sage.
Reports that the United States,
France and England had in private
conversations agreed it would be
folly to permit a return of the con-
ditions existing before the Israeli
Sinai received support in the initial
remarks of Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.,
Former President Slated
To Appear at Crisis Dinner
Campaign Function Feb. 12
Former President Harry S. Truman will address the Combined
Jewish Appeal at a climax campaign dinner event Feb. 12 at the
Algiers hotel. John Serbin, campaign chairman, and Howard Kane,
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, announced Mr.
Truman's acceptance to speak Wednesday.
The former President is sched-e
uled to deliver a significant adores* cufwTy,..- m pgviEW
expressing his views on the tense JiHIVIIiw Iff WTVItTf
Middle East situation. Onlv last t
week, Truman came out in support
of President Eisenhower's request
for Congressional authorization to,
use United States armed forces
against Communist
the Middle East.
aggression in
COL JACOB AKVlt
i extends invitation
At the same time, he warned
that the United States must "do
everything possible to cool the
passions of those extremists who
want to destroy Israel." The na-
tion of Israel is here to stay, Mr.
Truman emphasized in a copy-
righted article by the North
American Newspaper Alliance,
Continued on Page 2A
Court Puts
Trials Off
JERUSALEM (JTA) An Israeli
military court this week postponed
for a month the trial of II Israeli
members of a border patrol ac-
cused of the murder of 47 Arab
residents of the border village of
Kafir Kussim.
The court's decision came a few
hours after the trial formally be-
gan and after lengthy consulta-
tions in chambers between five de-
fense attorneys and the three
judges of the court. Earlier, each
of the 11 pleaded innocent.
The charges arose from the
shooting Oct. 29 upon a group
of villagers who had unwitting-
ly violated a suddenly imposed
curfew. The incident in a vil-
lage bordering on Jordan-held
territory, occurred as Israel
launched her drive into the Sinai
Peninsula.
The defense attorneys, who in-
clude some of the best known crim-
inal lawyers in the country, argued
that the trial should be postponed
head of the American delegation, j sure that arms given the Arabs as! stressed that weapons were needed : because of the unfavorable atmo-
in support of the resolution. part of the Eisenhower plan would most by states bordering the Soviet sphere in connection with the in-
cident. The chief prosecutor, tern-
Economic Aid Suspended,
Dulles Affirms at Hearing
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Dulles, under growing
Congressional pressure to give more satisfactory explanations on how
the new Eisenhower plan would help solve Middle East problems,
said here that there would be a continued suspension of economic
aid to Israel, Egypt and Jordan until a "closer look" was taken at the
area.
Testifying at a Senate hearing*
he said it was impossible to be. not be used against Israel, but he
Picks Israel Foe as Consultant
rASHINGTON A man who helped circulate anti-Israel propaganda has been selected by the
Inistration for a vital task In the Middle East. Ha is James P. Richards, a South Carolina Democrat,
lh*s been named by President Eisenhower as special assistant and adviser on Middle Eastern
ems with the rank of Ambassador.
tichards will also head the mission the President is sending to the Middle East to press for
?nee of his new doctrine. Until retirement from Congress this month, Richards was chairman of
Mouse Foreign Affairs Committee. His immediate task now will be to lead a group of officials of
tste and Defense Depart- :
end the International Co-
Union and to some extent by Saudi
Arabia, whose absolute monarch.
King Saud, is coming to Washing-
ton an a state visit at the end of
this month.
Mr. Dulles indicated he was
opposed to the inclusion in the
Eisenhower Doctrine resolution
of any guarantee to Israel against
Arab aggression or vice versa on
Continued on Page 11 A
porary Colonel Colin Gilon agreed
to one month's postponement. Oth-
er defense motions included sev-
erance of the trial of the two offi-
cers from that of the enlisted men.
For Ml totmllt from
tgypi, See Pg. 24
ion Administration on a
M Middle Eastern capitals.
Voup's mission is to explain
Intentions and obtain for-
actions.
Renting on his assignment.
said "there have never
ly differences between my-
le President and the Secre-
State on basic foreign pol-
I record indicates that Rich-
My receive a warmer wel-
(airo than Tel Aviv. At a
inference in his Congres-
Hice on December 13, 1954.
alleged that Israel sought
sm n its relations with the
tontlnued on Page 6 A
Letter Shows Egypt Jewry's Anguish
By THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Copyright 19S7
While the plight of Hungary's
refugees is famijiar to the entire
Western world, and while many
of the West's free nations are
opening their doors to these vic-
tims of Soviet oppression, there
seems to be only small concern
today for Egypt's approximately
60.000 Jews who are under-
going systematic liquidation pro-
cesses in the best Nazi tradition of
President Nasser's mentors and
who, except for a freak in the
antiquated legal processes of
"modernized Egypt," might have
no way out to freedom.
Only token official objection to
this treatment comes from the
same Western powers that have
spoken out so forthrightly at the
United Nations in behalf of Hun-
gary's oppressed.
For one thing, Arab propa-
ganda has it that the persecu-
tion by Egypt of her Jewish
residents Js a fake tale fabri-
cated by the Israel Govern-
ment. For another. Western
courtship of Arab favor today
reinforces the view, principal-
ly he Washington, that any sym-
pathetic reference to Jews will
be interpreted in Cairo as
official U.S. support of Israel.
Thus, Arab propaganda has
brought Washington to heel
mainly to a practical application
of the by now traditional Arab
equation between all Jews and
Israel.
The Jewish Floridian today has
in its files a letter written to a
former Egyptian, now an Ameri-
can citizen, by an Egyptian friend.
The letter reveals that all efforts
in Washington to discredit the
extent of Egyptian atrocity against
its Jewish citizens are without
basis that the Egyptian Gov-
ernment is, in fact, engaged in a
vast campaign to rid itself of
Jews by expropriation of their
Continued Sec. B
Back Pg.



Page 4 A
Jenistte^=
Frid
I
l
sr-
Published v.ry Frlda, IteOt U2\ b> 'h
rioridlan .. 13C N. E l* Street. M .ml %,*,*,
Entered II .econd-cl.s. mM*r July 4. 'WO. .. tne on
Office of Miami. Flj., i.nder the Act o' Mare* I .
Th. J.wi.h Florldi.n ha, .Morbed U" *
.nd th. Jew,.h Weekly Member of the Jewiih T. .
O'.ohir Aoenrv Se- "" r-itu-e Syndicate. '
wide New. Service. National Edit.rlai AhM'jI^. **'
lean AMOCiation of Engi.h.Jeih New.paoert. Florida
Pre.. Association. __^^_
j t hvt 170 N E. Sixth Street
OFFICF and H.ANT -j "^^ 4.8212
Telephones rH4-lMi m >-----
^17>
-----
, >,,,, $'0 00
Number 4
1 f t" Ve.r, IS N ThrVv'.." <
One N-.r 1-00 Two Year. W 08---------------------
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editoi erad Pubtohw
LEO MINDLIN ................................ News Editoi
Volume 31
Friday. January 25. 1357
She vat 23. 5717
tU JVUNULIIM................................ ncwe ^.______________________.----------------------------
His Record Speaks Clearly for Itself
.,.._. .___V________:-...,^L^nl niH^rtrjouiMemcttoi
,hower was installed into of- dictator a to ec
demands and refusing to discuss me dioci
of Israeli shipping. When Britain and France
his
President Eisen
iice for his second term on Mondav. In
address to the American people, the President
warned that we are in a crisis situation and
hinted that we may have to fight to preserve
our freedom.
This is a far cry from the sucar-coated pipe
dreams he offered the average American voter
beck in the summer.
Most disturbing about the entire matter is
that he and his Administration are continuing
movec
to
aeu sniuj.-. ----
ted unilaterally to whittle Nasser down
size, Mr. Eisenhower instructed the U.S. delega-
tion a! the United Nations to stab our traditional
and only reliable allies in the back.
xirrassing the British and the French.
] them to withdraw on Nasser's terms
from the Suez Canal Zone they invaded, the
Admin eded to rebuild Nasser's
the'very'polic^s'.hat" go"us into the hot water ego and Arab world prestige. At the sam-
about which he is now telling us. These policies both the President and the Slot
principally revolve around'the difficult Near continued to insist that Israe withdraw
East an area Mr. Eisenhower virtually re- Gara as well as from the islands cont:
fused to debate durina the election campaign, 'he entrance to the Gulf of Aqaba.
Following Nasser's nationalization of the So far as Israel was con 'her
Suez Canal, neither the President nor his Sec- instance did M ower offer to guarantee
that Gi
retary of State honestly pressed far a oroncr that G
solution to the problem, offering the Egyptian come points from which :
-------------------------------------------------------------- could continue tl
On Guard for US. Jewry
: to do bu
Some three weeks ago, Mr.
was host to India Pi
who ODei./ i anti-Isrcv m to-
day. Some tv. weeks ago. the risen:,
ne was formulated a proposed
to '.he Near Fast against Communist
gression, but offei el no ouar
aaainst agaression from Arab countries, even
those using technical and military assist
from Communist countries.
The President less than ton days ago ap-
pointed a South Carolina Democrat. James P.
Richards, as special assistant on Middle East-
ern problems, with the rank of U. S. Ambassa-
dor (see Pg. 1A\ Richards is a lona-standing
Arab friend, whose anti-Israel record includes
fide!:nes manipulation to do in the United
Jewish Appeal.
On Jan. 30, Mr. Eisenhower will open the
White House to Saudi-Arabia's Kinq Ibn Saud
where the King will stay for several days. This
Arab leader last weekend met Nasser in Cairo
kissed him. held hands with him all the way
from the airport to an Arab "summit confer-
ence one of ex-King Farouk's palaces. Saud
wiU come here fresh from his participation in a
plan to oust Britain from Jordan.
The record speaks for itself. Mr. I
hower drdn have to warn the American people
during his inaugural address. The black clouds
VZlStt* h0Ve be- ^hermg on
Miami chapter of American Jewish Com-
mittee hold i annual meetina Sundav.
Simultaneously, the national organization is
currently mark:. h anniversary of
founding.
The substance of workshops to be held at
the AJCommitte? chapter's meeting reveals the
major interests of the group:
"Social Discrimination How Does it Af-
fect You?" "Integration What is Your Role
in its Achievement?" "Middle East Crisis
What is the American Jew's Responsibility?"
"Church and State Should We Teach Reli-
gion in Our Public Schools?"
These subjects effectively demonstrate the
scope of American Jewish Committee programs
that vitally affect each of us today.
Perhaps no more than at the present time
do foreign affairs relate to American Jews.
For once again, American Jewish interest in
Israel is reaching unprecedented heights. Only
on the occasion of Israel's establishment did
this interest rise to similar levels.
The difference is that a punitive attitude
exists in official Washinqton toward Israel to-
day. Back in 1948, it was Washington's decision
to support the creation of a Jewish State in
Palestine that principally contributed to the tri-
umph of the United Nations partition plan.
For American Jews, therefore, American
Jewish Committee programs pertaining to the '"" i*-7 u'e
Near East are of significance. In this regard ,he horizon for four years
the problems of integration and religious in-
struction in the public school system are of
equal importance on the homefront. Apart from
fundamental aspects of human rights, the re-
lationship between anti-Semitism and pro-
segregation forces has been shown time and
time again while the effort to introduce Bible
study into the school system strikes at the very
root of the separation of church and state
prmaple a principle whose preservation
must concern every minority group.
The American Jewish Committee is to be
congratulated nationally for its achievements
in civic defense, as well as in the struaale
agams. Communism and anti-Semitism durina
he past fifty years. The Miami chaper's con
tr.bu.ion on a local level, workina individually
and in conjunction with other civic defense
organizations, is similarly laudable.
Jewish Music Monlii
a. ^ith'he aPP'oach of Jewish Music Month
Greater Miami is readied to bin other com
zssss** ,he na,ion in ihis **
Jewish Music Month marks the singular
contribution of Jews to the art of music. While
frequently, people are prone to think of this
contribution in terms of can.orial or liturgical
music only. Jewish Music Month affords the
opportunity of a more general survey of the
.
****
te
!
"wwifiisinctlai
during the week
an i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
limu
In ti m- of mtel
1 >r the
THI P^bleie 4;
" Peals Wtl *\
highlighted lorTM
wn host of ,!2*i
Par"dH befor,^
nd its pork- "*H
sible observen have been through this subject cm i^H
almost coma up with no answer So far u rch into disease Is concerned, medical men"* ^^i
und ^PWaf,
> 1 intelligently they will object to m
fact i- that a concerted national effort"'*"*
funds over 20-odd years to conquer polm *v.
popular figure like the late President RonJll?!
climate and the inspiration; whether aov"''^
inds were in themselves sufficient; whether tv"""^
plain i i whether some, all or none of the* ^t,1""!
ilnatton of evrnto however effective r intJf *(
mii ly with the national effort to do p,,i,r ^"*
elligent community planning ^ -1
Mireeskful polio campaign is now^!-3
1 > ",,"'r ,I,M lous groups, most of them or~?,f
the -tncken. all of them depending 7 ^l"!
ment upon the magic of public relation* with t
I' lined to failure. '
ter to the community lies ln thc fact thattk.
M repreaaotl a miniwule fraction of mLL
Ask the mother of a cerebral palsied, nephrotic or mtnSh
child ititues prevalent need, and she will sij"
in in terms of the need with whichIhV'Jli
cogently identifies. The public cnquMd
e point however generally ignorant the
id [actors involved in thc conquest iniA
the victimized in a gyre of widening hope
IT IS but -v step to a union of persons liatkafa-j
where public relations frequently governs.
irth of politicians or actresses (0 ;.CCp,,,,
i illy where suffcrin children are hum
airman, would seem to assure succesrW
ta. we are also thc slaves of popular a
' propeattlflal that intelligent
the victim still holds No matter ho B
cerebral palsied youngstei ha: artkaa
: nally? Add to them the victim, offcl
n diseases." nephros-K. mu-cutar dndtil
rel and what are their numbers locally aodla|
ever the figures are prepared and presented, tatfaj
the rate of mental illness m the I'mtedSuaal
all hospital beds are occupied by the maM
compare in terms of need to chronic'feartsaalj
pobttc relations ailments" one can not (
in violent ward as a telethon billboard 4
mg in the Middle Ages so far as mental ilk
the -tandard comedians primer still reuesl
hum.-r on jokes about people so afflicted.
Thus true community need is set aside by publit
irequently is to be found in politics. In thai
1 I' telethon, an added wrinkle was part of this year's f
when television channel 4 refused to broadcast the prograaa^
in the past TV monopoly finally broken here the states
apply to channel 7 and receive gracious as*.
el 4 explanation was that telethon funds are spent at\
eemiagly admirable position on its face sad aai
l h wide interest But this television organiabaj
''''' "t finding a substitute for what its publicityi
must sUr, i have r(.Kar{jcd as a ..,ost show
JHE SUBSTITUTt is st.ll another campaign fund in the aesnjj
lime to combat several disease* jointly but
a fund to tap the area's resources without taking priority!
into account.
As long as this and other cities permit it. these -
torti will continue with iU inevitable host of I
PUn itan, not fortunately all like Gabby Hu-
>J night ur-:,-d "Beach millionaires sending ten pcrcrti
- presumably to Israel to bear tk l'
nc "crutive director I know recentIv (ommented oa
lly. without special reference to disease carajT
ii-ly-exprcssed opinion that communities mayU
>re generously to a number of appeals for fusi ]
'".....DM striking the personal interest of pr--
- than to a coordinated campaign on an emotionless L
'""""l goal There is no denying the intelligence of to'
" ,{u' ,hpr'' *lso no denying the implicit danger in *
ih community here is a sore example of iacrf"
''; i N..r does the multiplicity of appeals end *J
,r nds u, son* cases, drives that are surreptitiously i
Ihical programs. They are also turning into v-
bip. I he inevitable result must be the reaching of il
;''"'; Ih funds and leadership tew often u.fortsi*
' nd the same will turn in horror from *
i upon then,.
Av,... iri lht ,,.w.sh C0|>mi||1it^f ^ difficulty u
'th the general pre-s. Several wmniam on >"Q
niplajn to ma bitterly about the ma rblch they are conrt.ntly bombarded by +*
THK "NFORTUNATE fact is that these newsmen are L
i.r,v2 .*"nK ,U s,"""m. To them, the drtw JorlJ
'M>! ^"W* hw or the veiled campaign effort of osr"J
ttSKarsa "^ """""".....
A" lh* nWr of g--j-r1imi flapwa, and tkeir ^
!ot ,taM of ** """^
( Al,,,rn-Hve to ihi, urribla rrsnat'-----' re ^^J
y Nor ,. ,t ^u%fying (0 ncotniM (hat maniple apP^J
"lleng. the intelligent of the overall communrty. *"]
IWlh >ne thing is ceru.n- ^y ,_ .^...ed in pro*^
Promi0tnl le^. bul ^ w-|r vahwy# .^ree *
d theu- efficacy i.


cmuary 25. 1957
nary
*J**i**nr*-Je&*n
Page 5 A

YOU CAN SAVE THEM
YOU-ANDCJA!
mMnMMMHHB
|BHH|
I
IB
13;
^
**
HI

JEWS EXPELLED FROM EGYPT ARRIVE BY STEAMER
AT HAIFA AMONG THE FIRST TO REACH ISRAEL OF AN
ESTIMATED 50.000 BEING DRIVEN OUT OF EGYPT.
In Egypt a man called Nasser imitate. Hiller. and revives
all the terror* ol nraum.
Result: 33.000 Egyptian Jews ate robbed of their property
and driven out 4.000 are thrown into concentration camps
8.000 are under house arrest
Eye-witness reports tell of nasi-Bke brutality, yellow
cards of identification, house-to-house searches. Jewish liveli-
hoods destroyed.
The horrible pattern of the Hitler era is being repeated.
Meanwhile, in Austria. 12.000 Hungarian
Soviet tyranny. They sit in overcrowded, makeshift living
quarters halfway to final freedom.
From other oppressed countries of Europe and North
Africa. lews are on the move. Thousands are finding their way
out each month past doors that seemed closed.
FOR LOCAL, NATIONAL, OVERSEAS NEEDS
$1,468,000.
These Jews are fleeing for their lives and their lives
are in your hands.
This time there need be no tragedy.
This time there is a place for them Israel!
Now the United Jewish Appeal must raise its nation-
wide Emergency Rescue Fund of S 100,000.000 to save 100.000
Jews in 1957.
You have a part to play in this historic task!
STAND UP AND BE COUNTED AS A SAVER OF LIVES!
Give generously to your Combined Jewish Appeal
to meet Jewish needs at home, abroad, and in Israel help
NOW before time runs out!
4$>
FOR UJA EMERGENCY RESCUE FUND
$1,500,000.
th mm HSA wmm WMn Jn"w AmM m MMAir """ M,AM,,S C0M8,MID ,tmSH *"ul




Page 12 A
^/^!L-.
Friday,

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BY
...SOCIALITE
d.nu
ovnan s
14/orl/
Glimpsed at the CJA Initial Gifts Dinner Jan.
IS, at the Seville hotel ... Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Thurman, 3801 Riviera dr.. Coral Gables Mel-
anie, wearing pink and her usual sparkling look,
all excited about daughter Jane's recent betrothal
to Al Sharon .
Col. and Mrs. Jacob M. Arvey attracting a
f friends happy to see them in from Chicago .
and Mrs. Isidore Simkowlts of LaGorce dr. helping
those wonderful hors d'oeuvres Lucy looking
[a deceptively simple black dress .
Greon as beautiful as ever ia a white sheath dress
ig variation of the new "pouf" hairdo SfiirUy
tlman catching all eyes in a gold quilted skirt .
Boss (Mrs. Louis) Glasser in that regal gold jacket,
[Mrs. Albert Comanor (he's the Jewish Family Service
(about son Peter's vacation visit from the U of F .
being urged by friends to market those beautiful
ts she turns out .
having a wonderful time soaking'up delicious tidbits
rant atmosphere.
>>>>> veet sixteen" for Elayne Bressman, but "twice sixteen"
Jber of her guests at the Algiers hotel party givn by
Mr. and Mrs. Kerry Bressman, of 1930 Bay rd. on
pink to match the Aladdin Room decor, the lovely
high school student, who's a member of National
.It nincd guests Susan Carrey, Susan Greenberg, Mar-
id Margie Battles, Beal Nadler, Linda Applebaum, Mady
gd Mady Fisher, Pearl Lorber, Diane Rudenberg and
tnding the luncheon were Scharrie Ann Schmukler,
iy, Gail Rosen, Elaine Dernis, Issy Hecht, Paulette
Goldberg, Bonnie Altschuler, and Bonnie Merlin,
.inda Beutel, Paula Muravchick, Bette Paris, Nancy
Pincut, Joan Kramer .
|emm, Bryna Williams, Pat Billig, Arlyn Penffil, and
tie The thirty-second guest was Elayne's sister,
jther Gertrude was hostess for the happy bunch.
rrotsinger, who graced the CJA dinner, also attended
Sicht dinner Jan. 20 at the Eden Roc The group
rd at Grossinger's a few years back Uncle Miltie
things lively for the* 00 formally-attired guests .
I boon looking forward to a round of visitors ... Here for
re her son Paul and his wife Bunny Following close
Us will be Jennie's daughter Elaine, her husband, Dr.
k, and their two children.
Ig of Bets Glasser, as we were a paragraph or so ago,
Ite a day Jan. 16 ... R all began at 2 a.m. with the
'third daughter to daughter Phyllis and son-in-law Dr.
Iges of S. Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables Bess
^ckson Memorial Hospital all night to get a first peek
(ew hours later, she attended Westview Country Club's
luncheon, looking fresh and sleek in a black peau de
. As if that weren't enough of a day, back she went
for the Miami Opera Guild's presentation of "Faust
Bets wore a gown of yellow chiffon with matching
[ I sweater She was accompanied by Mrs. Leon
histle-y in beige lace over taffeta.
\h\< week after mid-year exams at the University of
he Mits Eleanor Ann Rubin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
tubin, of 2440 Flamingo dr. Eleanor's due back
le on Feb. 4 for the second term.
sscowiti, active Jewish community leader in his home
Isaic, N.J., is spending his winter vacation here at the
Crown hotel Here with his wife and daughter, he
until after the Passover holidays .
tre vacationer," two weeks ago at the Oneg Shabbat,
lriti delivered an interesting dissertation on the Num-
[and its religious significance in the development of
jioua life Jan. 25 he will speak on "The Dynamic
piritual Life."
her annual visit with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
karles R. Jacobton, is Mrs. Sadie Heifetx, of Chicago .
ft' Federation publicist, and well-known non-objective
ifetiet are close relations of famous violinist Jascha
Visitors at the Jacobeon't Venetian causeway apart-
lways be assured of colorful anecdotes about the vir-
musical member of the Heifers family. Mrs. Benjamin
Clak Park, 111., will be vacationing a while at the Venetian
. An accomplished pianist, last year she composed
each," her impression of the swim spot.
ps women can't keep a secret? One of the com-
ding ladies has a delightful one she's just dying to
tter make the announcement, Mrs. X can't expect
h that good to yourself for very long!
'I'P H. Brummer (he's the well-known cantor, now in
Lord Clement Attlee, former British Prime Minister,
Inotes during his recent lecture stop in Miami .
m that the great man signs himself simply "Attlee,"
braggadochio" at all.
j>JliB\vE^tUBoinidliiaun
Miami, Florida, Friday, January 25, 1957
Section B
Taking time from household tasks and family
duties to help Combined Jewish Appeal save
lives of 100,000 refugees are these prominent
women leaders who will direct Sponsors' Tea
Tuesday, Feb. 5. Traditional social affair will
be held in home of Mrs. Leo Gerngross, 4549
Coral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood elected these officers at
recent meeting: Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Ted Greek, vico
president in charge of programming; and Mrs. Martin Aronow,
president. Standing are the Mesdames Garald Geflen, record-
ing secretary; Jack Friedman, vice president in charge of ways
and means; Milt Schaeffer. corresponding secretary; and
Bernard Reinhardt, vice president in charge of membership.
Recently organized sisterhood boosts 70 members and will
hold a rummage sale Friday at Stevens NW 27th ave. market.
Setting for fashion show is artist's studio in Paris, Cecil Adams
(left). Hartley's fashion coordinator, tells chairman Mrs. Eugene
Heiman.
Pine Tree dr. Seated (left to right) are Mrs.
Joseph M. Lipton, Mrs. Joseph Berman and co-
chairmen Mrs. Samuel Lipton and Mrs. George
Goldberg. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Sam
Weissel, Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin, Mrs. John
Serbin and Mrs. Alexander Kogan.
Ail-Aboard
For Jaunt
To Par-ree
Miami ladies will be Americans
in Paris Thursday. Jan. 31, at 1
p.m.. when they see the benefit
dessert fashion show, "Portrait in
Paris." presented by Lorber chap-
ter of the Jewish National Home
for Asthmatic Children.
They'll be seeing fashions
through a picture frame at the Se-
ville hotel. All funds derived from
the sale of tickets will |0 directly
to the Home to aid its child rescue
program. "To make this possible.
we have been very fortunate in
having everything necessary for the
show donated," Mrs. Eugene Hei-
man, chairman, explained Wednes-
day.
Fathiont and accessories will
be furnished by Hartley's of Mi-
ami, with the show coordinated
by Ceil Adams, pooular fashion
expert. TV tter *Maxine Barret
will comment, and models wilt
be supplied by Doris Crane Mod-
eling Agency.
Entertainment will feature
George Ann Williamson, 11-year-
old prodigy of the ballet. Also on
the same bill will be Marie Bala-
ban, singing French melodies.
Formerly Marie Lawlor, she is an
active community worker herself
today and is donating her services
for this affair.
An added attraction, apart from
the fashion show, is a hair stylo
show by The Miss Koma of the
Gables.
Mrs. Fred Diamond and Mrs.
Leonard Dcutsch are in charge of
ticket arrangements.
The Jewish National Home for
Asthmatic Children is a free, non-
tarian hospital for children vftjo
are suffering from chronic intract-
able asthma. Fourteen children
from Florida, 11 of whom are' from
Dade county, are currently patients
at the Home.





Page 12 B
tjeHistncr&m;
.Friday, fc
Egypt Jewry's Anguish Unfolds
In Letter Written by Witness

Continued from Pane 1 A
property, imprisonment in con-
centration camps and by expul-
sion.
No Gas Chambers Yet
The recent Israeli campaign in
Sinai disclosed that captured
Egyptian soldiers carried trans-
lations of Hitler's 'Mein Kampf"
in their knapsacks. This is Nas-
ser's primer on the treatment of
the Jews. Perhaps the only
thing that can be said thusfar is
that Nasser has not yet launched
into the construction of gas
chamber projects and cremator-
ia.
The Jewish Floridian can not
reveal the source of its informa-
tion neither the writer of the
letter nor the recipient. The lat-
ter still has family in Egypt, who
may be dangerously imperilled.
This source of information re-
ports that Nokrashi Pasha. Presi-
dent of Egypt under King Farouk.
passed a "modernization" law in
1948. one year before he was
killed by revolutionaries. Accord-
ing to ancient Egyptian law. a
person could not be a citizen of
Egypt if his family, during some
past generation, came from an-
other country.
How far back this was traced
became one of the polite stock
jokes of political and diplomatic
Egypt.
Nokrashi Pasha's law made it
possible for an individual at age
21 to choose Egyptian citizen-
ship if he so desired or to re-
tain the citizenship of his fam-
ily. According to The Jewish
Floridian informant, it is this
antiquated system that may be
responsible for the many Jews
thusfar, who have left Egypt
stripped of their property
but alive. Mainly with Italian,
British and French passports,
Jewish nationals of these
countries freqently genera-
tions-long residents of Egypt
were afforded a partial im-
munity from the excesses of
Nasser's secret police.
For since 1348. few Jews have
elected Egyptian citizenship
chiefly by virtue of adherence to
family custom, unwillingness on
the part of "older people to go
through the redtape of official-
dom and an increasing reign of
terror against the J- following
the establishment of Israel, which
tended to bar them from the priv-
ilege in any case.
We Have Seen Death'
It is not true, as Egyptian pro-
paganda inMsts. that the govern
ment's quarrel is only with Is-
rael and not with the Jews | \
pulsion laws are not alone for
"Zionists" or "Zionist ipies"
Nor did Nasser begin the brutal-
it) la.-t Oct. 29. when Israel moved
into Sinai, as apologists, who ad-
mit to his excesses, indicate.
The Jewish Floridian inform-
ant reveals that on midnight of
May 15. 1948, the night of Is-
rael's Independence Day, Egypt's
secret police descended upon l ti-
ro, Alexandria and Port Said
the three principal Jewish com-
munities and dragged ofl I"
concentration camp> men. wom-
en and children ;<- younf as 13
years of age.
The letter received by this
source of information less than
three weeks ago reveals in part:
"All the Jews of TWA (Trans
World Airlines staff) ... are
thrown into prison. They are
not permitted to be seen. One
is not permitted to speak to

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( /i !tX ,)snJ^ -y- i -A J%4 fry J<^W /** I
y ^U-'-mv-v 11th.
ExcerDt from letter written in French by Egyp- as "killed in prison." For translationij
tian Jew to American friend of Egyptian ex- circle items, see etory. Because of
traction now a U.S. citizen. Underlined is reasons, direct reference to writer,
reference to Salvator Cicurel. owner of Cairo's of letter or persons known as living a
larqest department stores and father-in-law of ed out. Recipient still has family in 1
former French Premier Pierre Mendes France.
them. The Jews who are neither
interned nor expelled are
thrown into the street without
work or living quarters. Wom-
en and children are thrown
into prison Because this is
worse than the Nazis, we can
not walk in the street without
being knocked down or hit in
the face. We have seen death
before our eyes, and that is
why we are ill ."
The names "f many Jews known
by new to be liquidated or di-
V' sted of their property and lan-
guishing in concentration camps
like a Hluc Honk of 1
According to The Jewish Flori-
dian informant, most of Egypt's
chief philanthropic projects i
hospitals, community cen-
ii i and schools were erect nd
-mgle-handcdly by indiv-
idual Jews.
Among thtm were Salvator
Cicurel, owner of Oreco and
Cicurel in Cairo, Egypt's two
larr-est and most fabulous de-
partment stores. Father of the
wife of former French Premier
Pierre Mendes-France. Cicurel
it reported "killed in prison"
by the letter. Tho informant,
more intimately aware of
French usane hv EeyaHl
told The Jewish F'on*
at best the phrase
translated as "brutally |
in prison."
Also on that list is I
zaken. director of On
of Egypt's and the
most fabulous and:
In addition, the letter i
imprisonment of the <
family. The elder Vidt
most respected architect]
to Frank I! 1 Wridtj
United State- In 19K.J
Hilton signed a
Vidon to build a
Cairo.
"a peace that passeth all understanding"
A setting of serene beauty desiqned to offer
supreme inspiration and peace of mind to all who
visit this is beautiful Mount Nebo. The utmost
care is taken to maintain this loveliness always,
for at Mount Nebo independent and irrevocable
care trust funds are set aside for this express pur-
pose as a proper consideration to the individual
and to the community.
So many Jewish families in Miami have found it
wise to provide for a family burial estate at Mount
Nebo before the time of actual need ... a time of
grief, bereavement, and confusion. Perhaps you,
too, will find this arrangement assuring for you
and your family to make the decision of a
memorial estate now. while it can still be a family
decision. We shall be happy to send you detailed
information .. and, at your convenience, to show
you through the grounds of Mount Nebo
Miami's Most Beautiful Exclusively Jewish
Cemetery.

'K


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