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:
AA00010090:01524

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
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
lliawiytUEItDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WUKIY
31
Number 16
Miami Florida, Friday, April 19, 1957
Price $1.00



Pacjo 4A
+ *if*nt**mvL
wJenist Meridian
Published every Friday tine* 1*T7 by fh Jswleh
rioridlan at ISO N. E Sith str.st. Miami IS, Florida
Entered aa aacond-elasa matter July 4. njo. at the Poat
Offic* ot Miami, Fla.. under th Act at March 1. \tl%.
Tha Jewish Meridian hai abaorbed tha Jewish Unity
and tha Jewish Weakly. Member et the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wioe News Service, National Editorial Association, Amer-
ican Associstlon ot English-Jewish Newspapers. Florida
Frees Association.
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
The JewUb morWIan doee eot suarantae the Ka-h-
ruth of the merrhandier advertised In Its colum.S
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN......................................News Editor
7'man Cherusenu''-- lime o Our Freedom
A significant touch to this year's Passover
celebration is that never more in generations
past has the opening phrase of the Hagaddah.
"Slaves were we to Pharaoh in Egypt." meant
more than it does today.
We have been able previously to interpret
this passage in the light of continuing Jewish
experience as a symbol of exile and never-end-
ing humiliation. Perhaps the high-point of its
significance in our time came with the tragic
slaughter of the six million.
But the literalness of "Slaves were we to
Pharaoh in Egypt" is a striking ancient com-
mentary on contemporary Jewish history. To-
day's Pharaoh. Nasser, is currently engaged in
expelling more than 50.000 Jews from his coun-
tryindeed, from their country, from a country
in which many of their families have lived for
centuries.
Ruthlessly despoiling them, expropriating
their property, imprisoning them, abandoning
them at times to the violence and hysteria of
ignorant mobs, he has already exiled some
16.000 Jews. The rest are on the way.
No less is this Pharaoh's campaign against
today's Jewry a symbol of the oppression aim-
ed at the State of Israel, itself. For it is the
unalterable position of the Arab world in which
Israel uneasily exists that the Jewish State
must be destroyed.
Some may therefore seriously question the
descriptive phrase. "Z'man Cherusenu""the
time of our freedom"as a logical commentary
for us on the name by which Passover has come
to be known. But what Passover denotes is
hardly an accomplished and continuing con-
dition of freedom. A large portion of the
Hagaddah is given over to commenting on the
struggle the Jews experienced prior to and dur-
ing the Exodus. And significantly, the Great
Deliverer presumably fails to achieve even a
token of the freedom he brouaht to hit people.
Thus, Moses' reward for his role in the Exodus is
a fleeting glimpse of Israel horn high on a hill
moments before his death.
It would therefore be more accurate to fcay
that Passover is a symbol of man's continuing
strugqle to gain freedom. This means not only
the achievement of a state of freedom, but the
maintaining of freedom once achieved. Moses'
fleeting glimDse is in reality no less a fulfillment
of humanity's eternal drive toward freedom
than was Jewry's actual deliverance from
Pharaoh.
To the ancient Israelites, the Exodus from
Eaypt meant an escarje from tvranny; and Pass-
over has since celebrated it. But in a profound-
er sense. Passover's s;qnifirance does not lie
in the escape, Heejf; rather, it lies in the birth of
a people that followed.
Ovt of Jewry's slavery out of forty years of
wandering, there roe a nation united by a rom-
mon faith. This i th hiahei meaning of Pass-
over: and it is eciUv siqniHcant todav when
Nosprthe new PharaohdesrxiiN the Jews in
his domains and dW o destroy Israel.
Passover is still "Z'man Cherusenu "the

000MI- Jtt*
time of our freedom, a celebration of that e'a
in the long past when we inherited the Jewish
faith and began to fashion iis now ancient tra-
ditions.
The Squeeze Technique
UN secretary general Dag Hammarsk-
jold's trip to Cairo indicates that nothing has
developed out of recent "world action" to
solve the Middle, East dilemma except oust-
ing Israel from Gaza and the Gulf of Akaba.
Nor has Washingtonmajor partner in
the campaign to restore things as they were
changed its mind about Mr. Nasser.
For our sanctioning of Mr. Hammarsk-
jold's trip, and our looking to the trip for posi-
tive solutions to the dilemma, indicate our
faith in Nasser as a reliable head of state.
We still refuse to recognize him ah the inter-
national bandit he is.
Typical of Administration foreign policy
is this latest development' Having failed to
squeeze Nasser into submitting to peace with
the sanctimonious reminder that he owes us
his political life, we are taking instead to
squeezing Israel.
In this, the Administration is fresh from
much practice and recent successif squeez-
ing, in itself, is meaningful. So far as the
Middle East is concerned, it can only add
to the possibility of a new eruption.
Mayor Briscoe to Visit Us
Wherever he goes throughout the United
States. Lord, Mayor of Dublin Robert Briscoe is
making a lasting impression. His visit to our
country is a symbol of the brotherhood implicit
in his own political position.
Mayor Briscoe is an ardent Irishman.
Equally, he is an ardent Zionist who musters
his talents and energies wherever possible in
behalf of the State of Israel.
The Lord Mayor, while visiting here as a
representative of both these interests, principal-
ly hopes to stir American Jewry to yet higher
levels of activity in behalf of Israel than have
been achieved before.
It is in this special capacity that he will
come to Miami on Apr 28 as honored guest of
the Israel Bond drive. Mayor Briscoe easily
identifies with the Jewish State's present plight.
He was. himself, in the vanguard of his coun-
try's battle to achieve freedom and self-deter-
mination.
As Dublin's First Citizen, he is today in the
vanauard of Israel supporters throughout the
world. His intimate knowledge of the travail
that coes into the founding of a nation should
offer Miarmans a unique insight into the mean-
ing of Israel Bonds to the development of the-
Jewish State.
dm ring th* wc+eU
I mre it .
kf 110 MINDUN
"P ft*,
TalleLjZT
business- ,0 '
lts brief acssjl^
tern of taporw"
1 BKH
bystericej
aL>si8Ce,-Fvir)N ) T E
One Year S5 00 Two Years M-CO Three Years stO.OO
Volume 31 Number 16
Friday, April 19. 1957
Nisan 18, 5717
IMPORTANT BUSINtSS
Miami Leaders .Score Again
More honors this week accrued to Jewish
community leaders of Greater Miami.
Leon Kaolan has be*n reelected a vice
chairman of the Jewish Community Center Di-
vision of the National Jewish Welfare Board.
And Mrs. Charles P. FeinNwr, has be-n
named chairman of the national Women's Di-
^^7?"' l Amric"n lewi'h Conoress
to bo held ,n Washington. D.C next month.
to ,k-T KaP,anJb,a f< Yea" devoted himself
o ,he orqamzed Jewish community here, with
the result that he i, continually called %Tto
how ^ nia nmiwnal leVel m* th ^*"
ML P]QC? huu in "* ranks of
Miami s leadership.
rnniL?iv1-n0i ,0rrsin ,oco1 A*ni J-wUh
come3i' ^ Feinb*"?'- la** honor
comes afer -her la.t election a- a normal vice
nrjjUl.*, of the OTganization., Wom--
^i' leaders connnu-to maV-ood and
to reflect upon .he community it, risinrTprom
nauo"n! amng IeWi8h aSTtTe
'be hysteria J?*
even bothered wfcfc
amounts to interposition didn't work hack in [mm*!*
had little reason to believe that a highly ntr,ii,Jn
would be more successful than was a feudally in*
ninety-seven years ago. But one can never kmrn
There was Supreme Court Justice Campbell ThZV
Dade county delegation, with Rep. John B. Orr jTv
high and proud, big as life. ''
Orr.swsumablyhasta, osuie cut out for hun down]
lest ran for office, with Burton Thornal. the SupreTr
hrotne*. h.s vriaespel seurce of opposition. Brou-Vi
deeply into his bag of tricks and dredged up son*
oneseven if they weren't good enough to beat hk el*
called Rep. Orr everything terrible of which his very JSS
tion could conceiveincluding a member of the Vi^
the Advancement of Colored People. 4U**j
This ied the best possible of all charges llv 4i
here go to Mr. Voltaire who. in "Candide." -aw the bejtai
worlds as that in which men would henceforth tend tat
gardens. Well, Mr. Thornal was tending to Rep. Orri,
there just as judiciously as he knew how
A CtHTUL SOI/TMEtN SUH* 160
' '.
A NO WELL'he might, for the Dade representative tBii'L
** during the previous session of the legislature, wheat
lone voice against segregation of all kinds-meaning lerfJ
to circumvent the U. S. Supreme Court dec.sion ot fej [
plans involving the placement of students at school
aptitude and psychological orientation.
Everybody, including some of his most ardent
porters, who would prefer that he were less American thai
mediately pronounced the death sentence on Orr. "He hat
political suicide." the newspapers intoned, with a
eous awe-and crocbety satisfaction.
Yet, there he was the other week, his hand high, i
Thornal administering the vow about protecting and
Constitution and such.
And before anybody knew it, there was this mti
It is a tribute to our legislature that sanity prevailed. Bail
prevail entirely, I suppose semantic difficulties enter so\
lemmuch as they enter into everything else these Ontl
easily say what one means, if one is to be truly "moderat'l
gists label such people "id-centered." and that's bad. i
what one doesn't mean in such a way that only few cao.1
The essential idea is to surround simple motive witkt
overtones for the purpose of achieving fashionable eletSjj
genteel super ego that is really as hard as an industrial i
any case, sanity prevailedbut sanity cushioned frosj
Supreme Court up in Washington by a genteel South
e e e e e
im reset ot turcaAMurr .
IF INTlliposmON went by the boards, the NAACPdl*l
islature is Ku Klux- Klan-conscious these days, irtutaal
sional visiting here of studious John Ka-per. who recently
professional bigoted opinions to a legislative comrainsvl
matters. That the committee gave him its ear is indialne,!
of the rotted atmosphere up at Tallahassee on these issestl
not quite proper; it's proof of a genteel Southern super en
I imagine there's little quibbling that the KKK is i"*J
It is both polite and sociable to be anti-KKK these dm0]
our representatives want to be both polite and sociable. Ml
plete the circle of gentility, they set a move afoot for i""^
the Klan. Rut they did likewise for the NAAlP. In effecttar^
hassee gentlemen put both organizations on the same level
There really can't be too much wrong with that-Ml'
voice of moderation in Miami these days is David HiataWj
dent of the Dade County Property Owners Assn. I remeoWr
ing a meeting of this group sometime last year, hidil
principally by small attendance. The next leas! notorious
thing about the meeting was Hawthorne, himself. I
anti-Communism together with "block-bu-ting" White*.
Negroes as pawns to achieve integrationpresumably I
Jews and Communists.
As proof of bis beliefs, he turned to the printed 1
unimpeachable source of fact. Conde McC. in ley's "Co^jJ
Hawthorne has since emerged into the shadows of qua**"
with a far larger following than before.
e e e
tmi ummTt rttrrH nut tcvisifo
LI IS RfNUNCIATrON of racist and violence-inclined 3*J
is partly the cause, and peaceful segregationists **J^
around him. Some of his supporters. I am lorry to s**' |B
fearful among as. who see supremacy in our Whiteness
in our intelligence.
The irony here lies in this 'moderates" attitude to**
also lies in the fact that that those who believe him a P^
to the need for a "responsible segregationist ,Md"MC|1,j
conflict between their Judaism and their allegiance to
man or such a cause.
Ry Judaism. I do not here mean the min0"'-J^Ltj
bers. The argument that one minority group mu,t "^of*-
the name of perpetuating traditional American '""L^W".
rights from majority rebelliousness, is by now "P ^ ^l
me Rather do I mean the philosophy of Judaism. ia
repugnant everything for which the segregationist ^
Be that as it may. and to return to T*,1'ta^lSt*jj
only wait with anxious and great expectation the ou ^^y
lature's search into the Klan and the NAACP. > ^
no one recegnizes the ultimate truth, that the ^^n
NAACP m disguise for the purpose of discredituU *
one-ninth of which is Jewish.


11
Ice possible increased export business with countries of
Far East, port of Elath. at southernmost tip of Negev,
Ijdertaken extensive harbor improvements with Israel
Assistance. Shown above, through superstructure of a
vessel at dock, Elath will be able to accommodate ships
tons capacity. Israel plans to make Elath a center
art of copper from King Solomon's mines at nearby
as well as granite, salt, chemicals and minerals from
areas.
Planning Due FcrBS Installation
Ineetin? for the .1808-97
1 directors of the Greater
Inai B'rith Youth Orgar.izn-
be held Apr. 29 a*, th^
(Mice, it was announce 1
(ay by Mrs. J. Ehrmann,
of new officers will bo
[that time, and final a--
bis fur the first annual in-
i of officers will be made.
for the installation call
jogram at tho Algiers bo-
ay, May 19, at which tint*
nn will present an
report concerning the
i of the 24 junior chap-
he B'nai B'rith, involving
erehip of clot* to 1,000
teen-agers in Dado
Siding youth chapters will
al.-o be presented with awards don-
ned ty the Men's and Women's
r.'rai B'nth Councils of South Flor-
ia-i ^'o'.unteer adult advisers will
also be given recognition at this
time. Hrs. Murray Lazarus has been*
I appointed chairman of the annual
B3YO dsv.
----------------------------------1i~-------------------------------------
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
COSMO LLOYD ORCHESTRA
Musical Entertainment
Private Parties Conventions
Shows
American and Latin Music
345 N.W. 134 St. Miami
Phone MU 1-0734
ISordens wiry
Lantaff Named
Volunteer Prexy
A top Florida attorney and
former Community Chest campaign
chairman has been elected volun-
teer president of the Red Feather
organization for the 1957-58 term.
William C. (Bill) LenUff, mem-
ber of the law firm of Walton,
Hubbard, Schroeder, Lantaff *
Atkins, was elected by the
Chest's 78-member board of di-
rectors to the top post in the or-
sanitation that raises funds for
31 different health, welfare and
youth aoencies in one single ap-
peal m January.
'.antaff, former member of the
U. S. House of Representatives,
served as chairman of the 1956
Chest drive, which topped its $1.-
370.000 goal. He has since served as
a vice president of the Chest.
As president of the Red Feather
organization, Lantaff will head up
14,000 citizens who now volunteer
their time to Chest activities and
120,000 givers who join thean-
anual campaign. This year Chest
agencies will render some type of
health, welfare or youth service to
more than 100,000 Dade countians.
Pane 5-A
HOLIDAY GREEflNGS
BETTE SALON OF BEAUTY
Hair Shaping Styling
Permanent Waving Tinting
14755 North Miami Avenue
(Cor. N.M. Ave. & Griffing Blvd.)
Phone WI 7-1956
"Nr
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
JERRY'S "66"
SERVICE STATION
Open 24 Hours Ph. WI 7-9386
AUTO REPAIRS
PREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY
Cor. N. Miami Ave. & 167th St.
Extends
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
and
nws that only the products bearing the following endorsement:

Gail Borden Signature Quality Milk
Homogenized Milk Pasteurized Milk
Fortified Skimmed Milk Light Cream .
Heavy Cream O Sour Cream
Butter Cottage Cheese Eggs
T*WB TiPlfc 3riM
O'jvjTTjm-TjTDrT -nuvwn
<* TaT^HM70T a*
SUPEtVISfO AND INOMSCO IT TW
p BALA8ATIM YAAD HAKASHRUTH of GREATER MIAMI
s
OSKER FOR PASSOVER
Mothgichim are taking cere ef Kaihroth at the farms and
the oasteariimg smd nettling plants
Tell Your Driver or Place Your Order Now
Ask for Borden's at Your Neighborhood Sroro
Phone PL 4-8661
ro aii ctfiriNcs
SPEED-WAY COLLISION
Custom Work Auto Painting
BODY REPAIR
Ed Crutchfield
3274 N.W. Mth Street
Phone NE 4-1371
"We Give Merchants Green Stamps"
PAINTING?
s100"
(AVERAGE 1
2 BEDROOM I
YOUR HOME.. PAINTED
With Glidden (Glide On) PAINT
ROOFS CLEANED, COATED
(Ever White Process) 9U Up
Alse interior pointing, free estimates. AH work end
estimates personally handled by J. Seellman, paintinq
Miami over 10 years. Licensed, Insured, Guaranteed.
SPECIALS
AT OUR
RETAIL STORE

DURALITE P.Y.A. $Q45 Reg. $3.40 %J c,|. GLIDDEN Irauiiful Cole's LATEX SO 75 EXTRA fij|i ir..;.,.| 2 for S.IS
GLIDDEN HOUSE PAINT WH" $A60 Mildew g Resistant I qi, FLAT OIL PAINT HAT LATEX $ 4 95 GLOSS WHITI Gal.
EVERWHfTE P.V.A. or ACRYLIC Extra $4)95 Special Z_ dm gii, EVERWHITE ROOF COATING Reg. 6.95 $ J| 50 H Rtthlant *
J. S. PAINT
- P=seer=im i i
3577 W. flayer
rft HI W101
CO. MO780S9
Te 41/ ... 4 Happy Ho/May
Marcel flower Shop
"A Cems/ete Floral Service" Art mil* flowers
801 Arthur Godfrey Rd- Miami Beach Phone IE 8-5523
fil A^S F0R EVERY PURPOSE
tf fc ft J of STMI FIONT HATf ana WINDOW GLASS
Fornlfure Tea*, loveM mirn*t end e I- A (. Glass and Mirror Works
136 S.W. 8th STREET
PHONE FR 1-1363
Ht*nh Orllm
ROOF LEAK?
CALL
VECTOR CONN
Lot us repair it or apply
a now out. For frtf
estimate phono:
ACME
SUPPLY
CO.
FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
*
Dividends at current rate of _% A%/M
Each savings account
insured up to $10,000.
FREE parking in the building at
All right Garage
FREE postage when you Save by Mail
FREE plastic piggy banks
FLAGLER
FEDERAL
SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI
fSfS
Paul H. Morka
Pr.iidnt
Sellable
H>ofto(
lOO N. E. 2nd AVE.
Phone FR 3-3671
DEDICATED TO THRIFT!


Page 8-A
jsxlstSsd&ML
Dag Tells Committee
UN Action at Suez
Was Step to Peace
muniry development may serve
M Illustrations. They lend spe-
CM weight t the undertaking
of tht m*mi>tr nations In the
Charter 'to practice tolerance."
Mr. Hammarskjold linked closely
the qiisstinei "f peace nd ,,f ,,u
man rights and said that: "With
NEW YORK Dag Hsjnmsnk-
jold. secretary general of the Unit-
ed Nations, Thursday exprewd
optimism for peace with justice in j
the world and for the future of the
V\ due to the creation of the IN
Emergency Forces and the UN*!
.clearance of the Suez Canal. At the
same time he stressed that "lasting
peace is not possible without recog-
nition of fundamental human
rights."
lions could undertake and carry
through a major field of opera-
tion like the clearance of the
Suez Canal, where no govern-
ment was in a position to accom-
plish the task, indicated possi-
bilities for international organ-
ization which, once proven, can-
not in the future be disre-
garded."
At the same time. Mr Ham-
marskjold said that the UN "finds
man ....
out recognition of human i
we shall never have peace
is only within the
peace that human
developed."
The secretary general said
dilemma of our age wilh it- m-
finite possibilities of self -destruc-
tion" is "how to grow out of a
world of armaments into a world
of international security, based pp.
law He declared that, "we are
only at the beginning of such a
change."
Efforts to make the change may
seem hopeless, he said, "unless peo-
ples and governments alike are
and it
framework of
rights can be
the
He spoke here at the opening jI>(l|1 ,n a aiffer(.nt stage of its de- willing to take smaller immediate
velopment It is still too weak to risks m order to have a better
provide the MCOrit) desired by all. chance to avoid the final disaster
while being strong enough and threatening us if we do not man-
session of the American Jewish
CommittM'a fivedav 50th anni-
versary observance at the Waldorf
Astoria hotel. Former New York
Supreme Court Justice Joseph M
Proskauer presided.
Mr. Hammarskjold called atten-
tion to the fact that Apr. 10 was
his fourth anniversary as secretary
general of the United Nations. He
entitled his address "Human
lights and the Work for Peace."
and described it as a personal
evaluation of the I'N which he de-
scribed as a "living, evolving, ex-
perimental institution."
alive enough effectively to point
out the direction in which the
[ solution must be sought "
He emphasized that "the IN is
: and should be a living, evolving.
I experimental institution." The sec-
retary general said "if it should
i ever cease to be so. it should be ;
. revolutionized or swept aside for a
new approach "
Speaking of his recent visits to
Israel and India, the secretary gen-
.! eral called attention to these coun-
Stressing the value in historical. {ne< ..fXVtriment3 in prw.tlca| and
importance of certain develop- t0(a, democracy He said that
ments during the last few months. |hou)!h dlfferen, ^s^ were
[used in each country, both had de>
! voted "their energy toward taking
: the giant step into the economic
'and social world of today." He ad-
"First of all it proved possible in I ded. "in both cases we meet a re-
en emergency to create for the first I alization in practice of basic human
time a truly international force, rights."
This Force, although modest in
In an analogy between this
process and the Middle East, he
said: "The underlying problems
now making the Middle East such
a troubled ara should be u
stood pertly in term* of which
these two experiments in corn-
age to turn the course of develop-
ments in a new direction."
STiAKS CHOPS -
A Uniflu, f-
CHKlQi
',
DlNNEt
; Delicious Cold A Hot Delicatessen and our fw,,, ml
\ TrexJHMO*! Fridey Night Dine* Ceee.llm,lory WJ JJJS
11141 Woshington Avt. Opposite City Hall MiJ!
:0H.Mhlltitp.p. j'tenio, S^T
f^j *W ^sf^s*1** *^WV^%*
Royal Hungarian nW3 Restaii
nvj ui iiuinjai ran "^^
For Beautifully Arranged Affairs with TrorfiJ
Cuisine-Use Our Kosher Catering FocilffiT
731 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BUCK
\_^W<
Mr. Hammarskjold pointed to two j
specific significant events as the |
basil of optimism about peace and ;
the future of the IN.
size and. for constitutional reasons,
also modest in aim. broke new
ground which inevitably will count
in future efforts to preserve peace
and promote justice.
"I think we can likewise agree
that the fact that the United Ne-
940 71st St. Miami Beach
MOtMAMlT MU
For the FfagMbj
Kosher Dininq
rn MICHEi:
Open Daily 4 to 1
Under Strict Kosher!
Mashgiech 0a I
Catering lor AD |
TAKI I ttS DHtKT TO OS
free fWthf Air Cdltfieid
Phone UN
mom jEs-see*
LINCOLN MANOR SZ
0 t k e 0 c t
RESTAUWT
SERVING 7 COWS! KOSHER DINNER fro*. Jl
Cat+riiug For All Oen
towtn rOSIUI
ef vewe' Mekeikret* ef AwMt
to*W L fver, Wrecter
3 IKKOIN NU.
have a truly luxurious
wedding |__| fashion show | I banquet
at the exciting new...
f*nmtkim-
it sen* prices!
Because of our matchless facilities,
and experienced management
and expertly trained staff, we can
serve any event for much km
than you could imagine1
Yet you will entoy aH the glamour
and excitement of Miam Beach's
newest luxury hotel'
Aed remember-here at the Sewst
leackeM tor ten or a banquet
for over a thousand cac be served
Ma ttw same graoous ease1
Seville
Mm
I
CAU CATKINS
dcfaitment JsHle>rjn 2-2511
OCEANFRONT, Ktti TO 30th STRUTS. MIAMI BEACH
Cover page of a new booklet
describing emotionally rich axvd
beautiful customs and rituals a.
the Jewish wedding. Booklet
was prepared by Ruth Jacobs,
writer for Jewish newspapers
radio and television. Published*
by the Joseph Jacobs Organixa-
ion for Calvert Distillers Co., a
ree copy is yours for the ask-
ng at: Tubie Resnik. Calvert
>istillers Co., 305 Lexington
*.ve.. New York 17. N.Y.
PLANNING
. finest cuisine
for discriminating.
people
NICK ond
ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT
A THEATRE-DINNER PARTY? Uj
help you THE CANDLELIGHT INN has
World Famous for Us Dehcioua Food. Thick Prime!
Chops. Roasts. Poultry. Sea Food, and Cocktais.
are planning to attend the Theatre come early oss
Cocktcdjs, and Dinner. Leave your car and waikl
Theatre. Ample Peaking. 3131 Commodore Pkoftl
nut Grove.
Quality Is long remembered. H*t.ry lm
Your Hosts
NICK A ARTHUR
I Succulent charcoal steoks done to
o tender turn delectoble
| d.shes to tempt the most pampered
polote .
Fee Inmiii,
UN 6-9759
1601 79th $t. Ceesewey
Internationally Famous
ANDRE L. BROUSSARD
Of New Orlram mad Miami
Bead) I. New Managing
Director of The hmoui
7 SEAS RESTAURANT
101 S.E. 2nd AVL
Specialising In The Bet New Orlemna
Cooking. Catering to Banquets,
Moating, and W easing*.
FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE PR
CLOSED SUNDAYS
EANSfti*vHe*ii
WhlefcAeef*
Corrie.
1 Reetvet.
>$HER^1
KOSHER
,\VL.UST PROS i>.
0AVII KOSHEr'S
ClttM.
eif VM
hr t
f eater* tj
rrevficse*
rrssdi
Or the Oceott at 67th Street, Miowi loick
tP You'll rind compW*
Have) ffial focilities to exocriy *
tUnfnWUm Metettino. tp your needs in the ft*
__ dmW a> cu.ke^nlOfl
Bamrjuett, or
"".....
your needs irtnyl6-*
i Aloddin, Scheheroxo*!'
J Ruboiyot Rooms, be
J wedding or o PnvoM^


Ipril 19. 1957
+Jelstirk>rkiiar7
Rabbi Will
It Dr. Narot
Jorris W. Graff, formerly
Li-. Va.. and now a resl-
IMiami, has been elected
Jjbi of Temple Israel by
legation's board of trus-
Jllii- coming year.
Kraff will formally begin
of assisting the temple's
Joseph R. Narot, on
hen he will conduct ^ab-
Iservices and be on call to
ersonal services to the
1.150 families of Temple
the High' Holy Day*
Rabbi Graff will aorvo
{iternatinq rabbi with Dr.
was done by Dr. Mao-
ndrath the previous^ two
oly Day saasons. Follow-
he will aid Dr. Narot in
docalion work, teaching
l-be convarta to Judaism,
counselling, and i*l
as where assistance may
ad.
Israel's guest rabbi, a
(of the Hebrew Union Col-
Jthc I'niversity of Cincin-
uativp of Columbus. O. He
luate courses at HUC and
Diversities of Chicago and
! A well known authority
limentary procedure, Rab-
fwrites a weekly column,
e- Have It," for national
lr distribution.
|a member of the Central
ce of American Rabbis,
Page 9-A
Shidents of North Shore Jewish Center religious school culmin-
ate week s study and preparation ior Passover with model
Seder. Arrangements were by PTA with Mrs. Irving Laibson,
hospitality chairman. Leti to right are Elaine Press. Marcia
Dean. Richard Friedman. Back (left to right) are Daniel Green-
hill and Barbara Jaffee.
trnick Named
rention Head
Lazonby, president of
i Bar. has announced the
ent of Harry Zukemick as
(invention chairman for
Bar convention, which
eld at the Americana ho-
nick is a past president
Miami Beach Bar Assn.,
of the exective eom-
le* of the Reel Property
[of the Florid* Bar, and a
of the District Welfare
I members of the commit-
1 George J. Alboum, Edith
IWalter C. Kovner, Mar-
anger. Edwin Marger. Viv-
lieatf.T. Nelan Sweet, Doris
In and Raphael K. Yunes.
fogram will feature nation-
ninent legal personalities.
B>py Passover to All
Friends and Patrons
t'S KOSHER MEAT I
)ULTRY MARKET
1 Qualify Free Delivery
S.W. ltd STREET
faene FR 1 8149
Oppy Passover to All
Friends and Patrons
UlStltY's
BEAUTIFUL SHOES
DNCE DE LEON BLVD.
|CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 8-8947
The Winokurs
hnrinjj
^TCH SHOP
M*To watcn if rmm
fM M.E. 7th AVEMUE
NORTH MIAMI
*" MM
the American Assn. of University
Professors, the American Philoso-
phical Society and the National
Assn. of Parliamentarians. While
in Virginia, he served on the teach-
ing staff at Hollins College and was
active in varied civic bodies.
Rabbi Graff is married to the
former Ruth Marz, of Cincinnati,
and they have one son, Donald, who
is a sophomore at Miami Beach
Senior High School. They live on
Hibiscus Isle on Miami Beach.
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
Jefferson Hotel
L LEVINE, Mgr.
ltl 15th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phono IE 1-1141

A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
GUARANTEE
EXTERMINATING CO.
3211 S.W. 22nd Terrace
Phone HI 4-4688
A Happy Passover to All
Our Friends and Patrons
EYEREADY SALES
AND SERVICE
S3* COUINS AVfNOT x
Phone Jf 8-4702
OPEN EVEPYOAY
\ N.W. 5*ST. ? 7AM u J0pm ? $1 PL 9-7996
at its BEST-
Authentic Canton*** Cuisine
Orders to fake out
WONG'S
Businessmen's
LUNCH
from
Lantern ft
65
8281 N.E. 2nd AvenuePhono PL 9-2749
Alr-Condluonod Free Parldncj
12727 Biscayne Blvd.
The East Coast's Finest
SEAFOOD
Xofflcr JBriw. Oyster $mwc
280 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
TO PARAPHRASE A FAMOUS SAYING .
"When Passover ComesCan Vacation-Time
Be FARR Behind?"
The Farr Family
EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
and feires this opportunity to remind the many friends and natron* ef
FARR TOURS AND TRAVEL SERVICE
e call en them for any assistance with their travel plans .
Whether a visit la S
ISRAEL, EUROPE OR OUR SISTER COUNTRIES TO THE SOUTH
ear facilities are always at yeer service
Farr Tours and Travel Service
2315 Collins Avenue 6638 Collins Avenue
Phone UN 6-1472 & JE 1-5327
BAKERY
"Butter Makes it Better"
MAY WE EXTEND TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
AMD FRIENDS
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
1349 WASHINGTON AVL
Phone JE 1-7117
(Successor! fe PecMr'i)
MIAMI BEACH

Miami to Tel Aviv Via Pan American
and Israel Airlines
ONLY $97.10 DOWN Plus S8.80 U. $. Tex J
GO NOW PAY LATEB
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS
2 BISCA-YNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
1632 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Telephone NE 4-5411
If Iff I PASSOVEB |l
trom 71
ammo*
KOSHER for PASSOVER
Under Supervision of the [
United Balabatirn Vaad Hakashruth of Greater Miami [
MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO*
.MM N.W. 29th Street

FOR
MODERN
STREET
LIGHTING
CONSULT
WHITMORE ELECTRIC COMPANY


Page 2-B
>Jmist>rk>rkMar7
To be Delegates
Mrs. Lewis Pomcnmtz. of 3030
SW 15th t., and Mrs. H. Jack
Brown, of 15100 NE 9th ct, will
represent Rooaevelt Temple S3 at
Friday
*****
,h''r Tempi*.
Plans for Alex Van Straaten memorial dinner
are discussed by (left to right) Gil Rappaport.
Mrs. Fanny Ruddy, co-chairman Maxwell Man-
gold. Benjamin Appel. Al Ossip, Joseph Alter
and (seated) chairman Leonard H. Glasser and
Burnett Roth, district president. Proceeds are
for scholarships for Kfar Agricultural School in
Israel.
rKeccnt ^Tyirths in C#*# Recent births at Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal include the following:
Son born to Mr. and Mrs Charles
H. Bogdahn Apr. 7
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Sydney Barry Apr. 5.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs Samuel
Hyman Apr. 5.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Verncll Apr. 5.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Kahn Apr. 2.
Daughter born to Mr and Mrs. j
Herbert Bt-rnstein Apr. 2.
Son horn to Mr. and Mr>. Sydney '
Schoenhcrg Apr. 2.
Son born to Mr and Mrs. Robert
Schwartz Apr. 2.
Daughter born to Mr and Mrs
Edward Lcvcnson Apr. 1.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Hanna Mar. 29.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs Stanley
Baumann Mar. 27.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs Benja-
min Libman Mar 26.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Moritz Perry Mar 26.
Son born to Mr. and Mr- Mor
ton Lang Mar 25
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Donald Mendelson Mar 25.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Harvey Vosel Mar 23.
Son born to Mr and Mrs. Robert
Lowenthal Mar. 22
Daughter born to Mr and Mr-
Herbert Newman Mar. 21.
Daughter born to Mr and Mr-
Stanley Steinbrecher Mar 18
Son horn to Mr and Mrs Freder-
ick Goldstein Mar. 17.
ami
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Brint Mar. 16.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Siegel Mar. 4.
Feldman Mar 15.
I Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Broiler Mar. 5.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Siegel Mir. 4.
Son born to Mr. nnd Mrs. Melville
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
David Amdur Mar. 14.
Daughter born to Mr and Mr-
Joseph Newman Mar. 14.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Mai
colm Stein Mar. 10.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Raben Mar. 9.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
!c--ic Walden Mar. 9.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mr-
Julian Cole Mar. 9.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Shapiro Mar. 6.
Son born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Bernstein Mar. 5.
Daughter born to Mr. and Mrs.
Telford Slatkin Mar. 5.
Son born to Mr. ?nc Mrs. Maurice
Kerr Mar. 3.
.___________________,__________
I WANT MY MILK"
and be sort it's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOCIMZID
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Omtn fref eeeJ
TEL fR 4-2621
FREE TO *
OUR READERS!
24-YEAR CALENDAR
OF HEBREW DATES1
Calendar helps you find
/l'ahrzeit dates at a glance.
At fOOO 1 0*UG STORES EVERYWHERE.
From 1934 to 1958 erery
Hebrew date and Eauliah equiv-
alent. Jewish holidaya to 1967.
For frr* conr of th Calendar, juit
rrm a l.iicr 01 jiusiuid Mi
H. J. HEINZ CO., Dept. J2
Pittsburgh 30, Pa.
I
RicherTasting...yet I
NO MORE CALORIES
than ordinary *i
Creamed Cottage Cheese

,

Breakstone's
makes r+
BETT0
f H09) "1103
1
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CrHfd by Rabbi Jacob Canto
TETLEY TEA
^>N A GLASS
That'i the fine old Jewish way to
enjoy tea at its 6nest...Tetiey Tea
richer in taste... served in a glass or cupj
TETLEY TEA1
HOLSUM
salutes
iii/
King Matzoli
400* xfends test Wishes to the Jewish ft
for o Happy Passover Ho/May
5SS
.
*'#
..--'
0 MM**!
Good Any TirneN
PICKLED, H>TCDj^^
_ fxaravi MSTMMrrots or r 5JJ iy/*|
COASTLINE PROVISION CO, *|
155 BISCAYNE ST., m*Mt**f*
WUHAN rtASl
PHONES: *&> *,
__*_


aril 19. 1957
-JeHlstlfhrMV*
ixes Primary
ie Because
;sover Fete
(JTA) An appeal
jjew Jersey region of the
[Jewish Coneress for a
the statewide primary
Lte, which coincided with
jay of Passover, was re-
(week by legislative off i-
psenting too many "prac-
alties."
; Manisehewitz, president
on. said the officials had
to consider an amend-
be state absentee voting
allows for such voting
who are ill or in mili-
to cover voters barred
iis conviction from vot-
Jarticular occasion.
fcnate president Albert
Assembly speaker El-
\, said they saw "no pos-
reconvening the leglis-
[make such a change in
Passover exemptions,
bde the comment after a
New Jersey rabbis de-
Ihe lceislalure for refits
(ngc the law.
i state solon* it*1*)*) 'V-t
ng law r*qui'* **Wl
ladvertifing of r"\y-y
kral election* w*jicS "-
etn don*. Th-w a lots havt bei r-'-'-H
nachines already do-
polling places.
ko said they feared a pos-
[to invalidate election re-
1 the primary date was
nthnut the additional re
jrertising.
ewitz said the Congress
[office would seek an
It to the law at the next
the legislature Apr. 22
ded that Jewish voters
ke no choice except to
over or lose their prim
lislator commented he.
ed" that Jewish members
stature had not acted on
Pog*> 3-B
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
MIAMI ASSOCIATION OF
FIREFIGHTERS
LOCAL 587
I. C. "Tony" Wilcox, President
Important elements of Passover Seder, as illustrated above by
I. Rokeach & Sons. Inc.. leading kosher food manufacturers,
who have on market over 88 strictly kosher food and household
cleansing products this Passover. Shown are candelabra.
Seder plate, on which food symbols appear, Elijah's cup, Haq-
gadah. and matzos. In front of head of house, the following
are placed: Three Whole Matzos, covered, a piece of the mid-
dle one (Afikomen) hidden for a child to find and redeem.
Karpas (celery, parsley, any greens) to be dipped in dish of
salt water during service, to symbolize hope and redemption;
roasted egg, to symbolize eternal life; roasted meat bone, to
symbolize Paschal lamb which was sacrificed in Temple;
nioror (bitter herbs, horseradish) to symbolize bitterness of Is-
rael's slavery in Egypt; charoses (mixed nuts, apple, wine,
feugar, cinnamon) to symbolize God's kindness during bitter-
ness of slavery; wine, each person at table drinks four cups to
symbolize four-fold redemption promise; and cup of Elijah,
special goblet of wine for beloved prophet. During service
door is opened, and all rise to bless him.
Shore Men
Sherman
nan. of 7900 Crespi blvd..
dent of the 100 Club and
Ident of the President's
V*s elected president of
pre Jewish Center Men's
meeting last week.
Ivice presidents were Sam
Ratner. Jack Pritt and Fred J.
Deutsch.
Other officers are Michael Sil
verstein, secretary; Al Martin, cor-
responding secretary; E. Rosenfeld.
financial secretary; Paul Press,
treasurer.
Board of directors are Jack Sod-
rich, Dr. Ben Fabric, Robert Block,
Louis Cohen, Dale Regent, Sol
M4OT HOLIDAYS
STEVE'S RENT-A-CAR
lowest Hetes
lolest Models
Poaolar Mokes
o46 N. E. 1st AVENUE
Fl 1-24*7
21S N. W. 1st AVENUE
Fl 1-1946
Weiss, Adolph Greenbaum, Ber-
nard Lack, Morris Fenster, Sam
Rose, Marty Goldman, Jack Klinger,
Ben Marin, Ezra Feingold and Har-
ry Holtzman.
Many Patrons and Friends, A Most Happy Passover
rner's Upholstering Company
l-W. 37th Avenue Phone NE 5-0216
EDISON
ELECTRICAL FIXTURE CO.
Wholesale Distributors
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES and
LIGHTING FIXTURES
CAU Fl 3-3114
1009 S. W. 8th STREET
(Tamiami Trail)
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
V "i|l\ h'c{ SERVING
^GREATER
MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE IE 1-5537

A IJ\ I NG M.VK
U I If* MSRAEL .
You May Establish a Living and Eternal Tie with the
Soil and People of Israel by Establishing a Project in
Your Name or the Name of a Loved One.
You May Do So Through a Bequest by Will, the
Assignment of Insurance and the Gift of Israel Bonds.
Inquire: FOUNDATION FOR
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
600 Lincoln Road JE 8-6464
l.
Compliments of
iLLIED DAIRY PRODUCTS INC
PP'i'ers of Kosher Dairy Products to the Dairies
6455 N.E. 3rd Avenue
Phone PL 4-6603
A PLEASURE TO EXTEND A HOLIDAY GREETING
TO JEWRY EVERYWHERE
HERBERT A. FRINK
MIAMI BEACH
East Coast Fisheries, Inc.
West FlagUr Star**!Al the Bridg*
ki" WWIomU
* i.Nil
MSNlNfhrNHlli
Passover Greetings from
Suggestions for PASSOVER MEALS
Tender. Plump. Whole Green Peas
ready to cook... 2 F0R 39c
always a real treat
for desserts ...
29
try 'em 5 Ways...
FRIED MOILED
HASH BROWNED
BAKED MASHED
19
HURRY!
Only A few Days Left .
ENTER THE BIRDS EYE
"Passport to Pleasure" contest
BIRDS EYE FRUITS, VEGETABLES, POTATOES, FISH AND JUICES ARE KOSHER
TRACHTENBERG KOSHER FOOD MARKET
1323 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI SUCH
LUNDY'S MARKET
1435 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BIACH
BEACH FOOD CENTER
1421 WASHIN6TON AVENUE, MIAMI BIACH
W. & M. KOSHER MEAT MARKET
44* ESPANOIA WAY, MIAMI BEACH
ORIGINAL NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
7S7 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
SCHIFF'S MARKET
1400 LENOX AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
I


Page 4-B
+Jmlstincr*0W
New members in training of Winx B'nai B nth Girls are stand-
ing (left to right) Sandy Angel. Tanya Strad. Susan Finger
and Lois Solod. Seated Heft to right) are Marilyn Braunstein.
Linda Becker and Rebecca Gale. Chapter was founded in 1948
by Mrs. Carl Weinkle and is oldest BBG group on Miami
Beach. Officers are Susie Siegel. president; Maxine Klein, vice
president; Carol Seiderman, corresponding secretary; Pearl
Lorber, recording secretary; John Krammer. treasurer; Joy
Stein, chaplain; Cookie Kupper. parliamentarian; Babs Reicher
and Brenda Becker, MIT mothers; and Renee Glassman. ad-
visor.
Club Honors Couple On Departure to Israel
Beba Idelson Club of Pioneer Honored were Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Women's Organization for Israel Offejihander. Thev will leave on a
,ave a party last week a. the home lnp for Israe, Frjdav ^
lUhTPr'^rl Mr\JaC0b Coso*- hander ll secretary of the club.
.222 Trouville F.sp Miami Beach, i--------------------------____________
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
M. W. LAV
and <0.. In<.
4101 N.W. 37th Avenue
Phone NE 3-2543
Miami. Florida
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
I. DOSIIAY
NOVELTY STITCHING
Pleating, Tucking. Hemstitch-
ing. Shirring, Applique,
Rhinestones
261 N.W. 23rd Street
FR 1-7133
TO MY MANY FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
A Very Happy Passover
E. M. ADAMS
Only Two Days
Left to Register
Only two days remain to register
for trie Home Rule Charter elec-
tion which will be held May 21,
roten wire warned Wednesday by
Carl Holmer. Dade county .super-
visor of registration.
According to election laws, un-
reglstered roten must get their
nsJDM on the county books at least
no (Uyi prior to an election.
Only those who have changtd
rtsidnct since the last lection,
those who have not voted in tho
past four years and thote who
nevor have rgist*rtd must com-
ply with tho procedure.
Holmer said the books will be
open all day Saturday, Apr. 20. at
the Courthouse to accommodate
those who wish to register.
Absentee ballots may be obtain-
ed at Holmer's office after Apr. 19.
19.
The Home Rule Charter seeks to
bring the benefits of local govern-
ment to Dade county and, at the
same time, eliminate waste and
overlapping government functions.
FlttayH
Jeffrey Craig Sterling Born
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Owen
Sterling announce the birth of their
son. Jeffrey Craig, Mar. 30. Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leo So-
bel and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Sterling Great-grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. I. Sterling, Ft. Lau-
derdale: Mrs. Rose Karp. Miami;
and Mrs Fanny Sobel. New York.
TO ALL GREETINGS
Rainbow Juice &
Fruit Shipping Co.
BONDED INSURED
209 71st STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 6-9250
GREETINGS
Reci's
Appliances
"roe c. fcc smt, M in
WtSTINGHOUSf
12440 NIL 7th AVENUE
PHONE PL 7-7767
Holiday Vreetlmytt to All
GREYHOUND
Rent-A-Car
$7 A DAY 7c A MILE HARDTOPS
2-Door 4-Door Automatic Shift Heater Radio
least a Now CADILLAC Only $150 a Month
Lincoln or Imperial $140
Other Makes Arailahk (24-month net bos.)
All new cars-no stripped-down models. Fords. Chevrolet*
Plymoums. and other makes. Gas and oil indude^Tn low
rates. No extra charge for leaving car at another rVk j
Rent-A-Car station. All naXional^Tc^^Z^
long-term car and truck leasing. moraa. Also
GREYHOUND RENTACAR, Inc.
275 NX First Street Miami FR 1-3688
1840 Alton Road Miami Beach JE 4-2907
HAPPY
HOLIDAY
McAllister Flowera
"Ssy It with Flowers
But Say It with Ours"
Ml S.W. 1,1 $,. %mm
TO All .
CtUTIHCS
CHARLES M. EWING
wufcteme i huthm
CONTIACTOt
431 SOUTH MIAMI AWN*
Pfcee* HI 44251
GEORGE DEEN
W HOMIS mi KTATU
Teles**.. FR M711
***!UNe AKABf
** M. FLORIDA
DAILY PICK.UP
TO
M. LIEBERMAN &
"I*
S0N$
LOCAL AND LONG INSTANCE MOVING TO lie.
-tJswSiT HllUDarHIA ."*'
MiANY WASHINGTON *N
PtOVWMCI mi .11 etfcec ^.h WMttf **
re Proof Constructed Sforog, K,,^
'-ll:_- *__*:_ .
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
DidJ{|
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
JUS1 RITE j
BUILDER'S SUPPLY CO,
MIAMI POMPANO BEACH
18501 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Phone WI 7-6569
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
Ill AMOMI C IMMKS
2214 N.W. 2nd Avenue Phont Fli
To Ail. Holiday lireeti*t\
CARS "A" POPPIN' CAR WA9|
5 CAR WASHES $5.00 SAVE$2i
Originators of Car Washes in Washington. D* j
Established 15 Years
1 NX 79th Street Corner North tfsi
Holiday Greeting* f *"
MORTGAGE LOANS
TO BUILD TO REFINANCE TO &
LOW INTEREST RATES FREE INSPECT^
R. K. COOPER, let.
2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
Holiday Greeti**
RANCHER MOTEL
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMING POO"
COFFEE SHOP COCKTAIL W**
126th St. & tbcayiM Blvd.


19, 1957
*J**M>norMlb,r>
Appreciation of Louis Marsha//
L HAY r.REEN of imixirtan! laws A* -. .
Page 5-B

MAX GREEN
Irshall. the centenary of
was observed in De-
is one of the foremost
u lawyers of his time,
ling civic leader, a world
itatesman whose leader-
Lish communal affairs
iwledged by Jews the
and a fighter against
f discrimination and bi-
My for Jews but for all
oups both at home and
Led great influence on
nporaries, not through
of public office, but
s considerable intellec-
his command of legal
His briefs in precedent-
- and his ability to per-
|rs both within and out-
many voluntary organ-
headed to follow his
He was born in Syra-
Lsided and practiced law
irk City from 1894 until
|in Zurich, in September
had a distinguished ca-
|e bar. His contribution
ministration of justice
le nation and the state
wlcdged by the leading
his time, including Elihu
I Supreme Court Justice
|He was for many years
1 of the Committee on
pts of the Law of the
of the Bar of the City
irk He argued hundreds
cases, many of them
ion the constitutionality
of important laws. As a result of
his arguments much legislation
bearing upon the public interest
was re-enacted with the procedural
safeguards Marshall felt preserved
its constitutionality.
Marshall is best remembered,
however, for his eloquent and con-
vincing briefs and public state-
ments on civil liberties and civil
rights issues. In these documents
he defended the righto of Negroes
te vote and buy property without
restriction, the rights of Japanese
residents in the United States to
own land, the rights of Socialists
to sit in the legislature upon being
duly elected, the right of persons
on trial for their lives to due pro-
cess of law, and the rights of Jews
to complete equality of opportun-
ity. He was successful in frustrat-
ing many attempted denials of civil
liberties or in extending liberties
to those to whom they had pre-
viously been denied.
Marshall's greatness resided in
his passionate belief in justice, in
his conviction that the Constitution
guaranteed complete equality forl
all, regardless of race, creed, color
or political belief, and in the use of
his great energy and legal talents
to carry the fight against discrimin-
ation to the courts of the land.
Many of his cases reached the Su-
preme Court, where he scored no-
table victories and established lines
of legal argument at the time or
subsequently followed by the
courts.
Marshall was one of the founders
of the American Jewish Committee,
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
the Foremost Photographers of the South
logler St. in the Roper Building Ph. FR 3-8617
NOW
POFBUCK FUDCO
ri STORES i
Wish You A
HAPPY PASSOVER
Bo'jlevord
13th Stretl
? 5411
Carol Way o
Douglas Road
Nl 4-2511
a chairman of its executive com-
mittee and from 1912 until his
death its president. On behalf of
the American Jewish Committee
he rendered his most notable ser-
vice to his coreligionists of Amer-
ica and of the world.
The first of his important
achievements was his leadership of |
the movement for the abrogation [
of the Russian-American treaty of.
1832, because of Russia's refusal to>
accord the right to enter Russia
to American Jews and American'
clergymen of certain other denom-
inations. It was largely through
Marshall's efforts, especially his i
brilliant legal argumentation be-|
fore the Congressional and Senate i
Committees on foreign affairs, that |
the United States abrogated this!
treaty.
As president of the American I
Jewish Committee, Marshall draft-1
ed hundreds of eloquent letters,
memoranda and briefs combatting!
manifestations of anti-Jewish bi-
gotry and discrimination. Perhaps
the most famous instance was his <
success in 1927 in persuading
Henry Ford to discontinue publica-
tion of his notorious Dearborn In-
dependent which spread anti-Jew-
ish propaganda thrm-'hout the
world. Ford sent a letter of com-
plete retraction and apology to
Marshall and took other steps sug-
gested by Marshall to stop the pub-
lication of anti-Semitic tracts both
here and abroad. Marshall also
fought the Ku Klux Rlan with the
vigor and eloquence 60 character-
istic of him.
Perhaps Marshall's most impor-
DAN CHAPPELL
1004 Biscoyne Building
tant contribution to upholding the
rights of minorities was made at
1919 when he headed the Confer-
the Peace Conference in Paris in
ence of Jewish Delegations and was
instrumental in shaping action
which resulted in the inclusion of
Continued on Pago B
PRESENTING TO ALL AMERICA THE
GOLDEN RULE PLAN
MERCHANDISE PROMOTION
Copyrighted
WILL AID MERCHANTS
A NEW IDEA
IN
STAMPS
*
MR. MERCHANT
ARE SHOPPING CENTERS
GETTING IN YOUR HAIR
What Are YOU Going to Do About It
You Worked All These Year* with Sweat, Blood and Tears, to
maka what is yours. You have your chance to oat togather with
other merchants, and hold your business on your straat; in your
town; in your community.
You WORK and SHARE with SOCIAL and COMMUNITY
WELFARE. P.T.A.. RELIGIOUS and FRATERNAL. CIVIC
GROUPS, Etc. NON-SECTARIAN.
IT WORKS THROUGH A MERCHANTS' GROUP; THROUGH A
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE AND A BANK
NO GIMMICKS NO PASTING
NO SAVING BOOKS NO HIDDEN PROFITS
The CUSTOMER Gets HIS DISCOUNT Right NOW and By
UBing Hist Stamps as a Discount, Actually Gets His Original
Grocery or Service FREE.
THE COST IS HALF OF OTHER STAMP PLANS
NOTE: The Legislature WILL NOT Outlaw This Plan. All
Cities Having Shopping Center Trouble Can Use This Plan
and Hold Trade it Took Years to Build.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:
MR. HENRY BERG
28 North Miami Avenue Miami, Fla.
ALL STATES OPEN FOR FRANCHISE
v-^'W'W-'W-^~>-'W^\~^\^N^\_^-W'w^wvW'\^^

r/WU^V.
educational NURSERY Through 12th GRADE
S^.!SJ>PR,VATE SCHOOL IN MIAMI BEACH
,!'7, TRADITION OF OUTSTANDING SUCCESS
IN PREPARING BOYS AND GIRLS FOR LIFE
DAY SCHOOL
and
SUMMER DAY CAMP
fuOt
pvile your inspection oi our fane waterfront and boating
68, swimming pool, large science department, audi-
r nd stg for dramatics and speech, and all other
Fl equipment that aids in making Lear the outstand-
pool in Miami Beach.
n^d.tod hy the Florida State Department of Education
SkTTT ?* F,orW* Cownetl of Independent School.
. Priy* School* Association of Dado County
CNftOlL MOW FOR SUMMER DAY CAMP
'010 West Avenoe Miami Beach, Florida
Phono JEffarson 1-0606
,
,
W
#veaai# wisn
r<
\u wisftes you
a nappu
assover season-




,.. and for happier Florida living all through
the year put electricity to work for more
free time, comfort, and convenience!
FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY
Zyf*^f~s^'y^t~<*~Sr~S^r~>*'>r~>^*~>*~>*~*^^
k


Page 6-B
>i?ist> ncrkMar
Thurman, Sharon in Vows
At Bride's Gables Home;
Groom is from Tel Aviv
Jane Virginia Thurman became Mrs. I'riel (AD
Sharon in wedding rites here Sunday al her home.
Rabbis Samuel Thurman. grandfather of the
bride and spiritual leader of I'nited Hebrew Temple
of St. Louis, Mo., and Joseph Narot. Temple IsnftL
olfieiated at the 10:30 a.m. ceremony
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Thurman. 3801 Riviera dr.. Coral Cables The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Kachioff. Tel
Aviv. Israel.
(inen in marriage by her father, the bride WM
;ittired in a white chiffon gown featuring an ankle-
length full skirt, with dainty embroidered flowers
in the bodice.
Maid of honor was the bride's sister. Miss Pebby
Thurman. in a blue organdy flowing skirt
Newlywed Mrs Sharon attended High Mowing
School and Lesley College. She is presently a stu-
dent at the University of Miami.
The groom attended the I'niversity of Tel Aviv
and Montefiore College at Tel Aviv. He is now study-
ing electrical engineering at the I'niversity of Miami,
where he belongs to Phi Eta Sigma.
Out-of-town guests at the ceremony included
the bride's grandmother. Mrs. Samuel (Hattie) Thur-
m;in. of St. Louis, in addition to Rabbi Thurman, and
relatives from New England and Kentucky.
Following a wedding trip to New York City, the
couple will be at home in Coral Gables.
Interesting sidelight is that Rabbi Thurman of-
i. red the invocation at the inauguration of President
Harry S. Truman in 1948. the first by a Jewish
clergyman in the history of American Presidential
inaugurals.
Sterns Honeymoon In Florida Tour
Miss Audrey Elaine Ronbicek se-
lected her paternal uncle's home.
1C-J0 NW Little River dr., for her
rrarriage Sunday. Apr. 7. to Ed-
'.\. The bridi i- th- daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Roubicek. 2041
SW 4th st.. Miami, formerly of.
Cleveland. O. Her husband is the1
of Mr. and Mrs. Max Stern, I
Orbndo, F'a.
Beat Wishes To All
Gin Hair Si vlUi
1057 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach Ph. IE 8-4478
Judge Sam Silver performed the
ceremony, which was held at 1
p.m.
Miss Libby~Stem,' sister of the
groom, was maid of honor. Rich-
ard Pallot has best man. and Albert
Kahn served as usher.
The bride selected a ballerina
length gown of white chiffon and
alencon Jace. with scooped neck-
line, fitted bodice and bouffant
skirt reembroidered in all all-over
effect of se*d pearls.
She carried a bouquet of feath-
ered carnation* and white orchids
iler fingertip illusion veil fill from
a crown of seed pearls.
Newlywed Mrs. Stern is a grad-
uate of Buchtel High School in Ak-
ron O. and attended Ohio State
I mversity where she was affiliated
with Phi Sigma Sigma sorority.
The groom is a graduate of the
University of Florida law school
>nd is a member of Pi Lambda Phi
raternitv.
Following a honeymoon tour of
Florida the couple will live at
7845 SW 57th ave. Miami.
!!
\\
IIBOB UJ/iW_
OPTICIANS
\,%J._PONCE DE LEON BLVO
Nl 3 7511
0* TvetW.y and
friduy Nifftts
'TH f Ml.
CORAL CABLES. FLA
ART GILES ORCHESTRAS
ORCHESTRAS VOCALS ENTERTAINMENT
?V* Strvt the fr'nmft Party Dnmr. --
musk 5 m tmmmmStfmT ""
m>* mm a mmmn Amr M,
fcfch A (TMKtS
4172 Doualo. R \
\
ArUitii.it
MIS. EDWAfD STUN
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
DIOR D'OR BEAUTY SALON
Phone WI 7-7801
1246 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach
OPEN EVENINGS Call fee Appointment
"Ifi Flewers Mt.m lift"
fOR Greenhouse fMSH
Flowers for
that Special
Remembrance
"AT tfASONAftU MMCfS"
URGE and COMPLETE
SELECTION FOR
THE HOIIDATS
CAll
The Exotic
Gardens, Inc.
FUCUI ST. IRiDCf
FB 4 0544
(ft. Ueeereatt)
Pokoloff, Geller
Candlelight Rites
Miss Marion Pokoloff became the
birde of Stanley Geller Sunady.Apr.
14. at the Algiers hotel". Rabbi Leon
Kronish officiated at the double
ring ceremony by candlelight.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Elis Pokoloff, 197 NW
50th ave.. Miami. The groom's par-
'ents are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
I Geller, 714 Lakeview dr., Miami
Beach.
The bride wore a gown of chan-
tilly lace over satin with a chapel
train. It was embroidered with iri-
descent' sequins and seed pearls.
Her crown was a double tiara of
seed pearls and had a four-tiered
silk illusion veil. She carried white
orchids on a white Bible.
Matron of honor, sister of the
groom. Mrs. Francine Wolfson,
wore white lace over cocoa satin.
Bridal attendants were Miss Bar-
bara Rubenstein, Miss Arlene Edel-*
man and Miss Marcia Saval. They
wore mint green chiffon, with pic-
ture hats to match.
Judy Selden. cousin of the bride,
was junior bridesmaid, and Betsy
Brookstone, also a cousin of the
bride, was flower girl.
Manny Geller, brother of the
groom, was best man. Ushers were
Norman Wolfson. Arnold Schour
and Gerald Siegel.
A reception and dinner follow-
ed the ceremony. After a honey-
moon in Mexico City and San Jose,
the couple will live in North Miami
Beach.
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High School. The groom
attended the University of Miami.
where he studied business adminis-
tration, and is now self-employed
as a used car dealer.
&
S. STAJUT ml
BEST WISHES !
THE HOUMBl
RIKKI'S JI|
2256 Coral Way.
Figurines ReatJ
Antiques
MM*
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASTJ
JOLAIM'S HAIRPORIUMS
4.
1M MIAUAM Mm HIAUAK
214 HOtTM MIAMI AVENUE MUM
Ml M.L 12Sth STIffT NORTH MUM
M4t SVNSn ttrVI SOUTH MUM
1S1* WASMMCTON AVINUE MIAMI MAO
1192 71st STMIT MIAMI UACH
lltst Withe* tor the Holiday
ORCHIDS
CATTELYA VANDA SPRAY
Quantity Discount
ROLLING ROCK ORCHIDS
7945 Sunset Drire South Mian"4
Telephone MO 1-9044
^yg?^gg.:.sg.;.!gs;.%sg.%gg.:.?5-:-gvtf'
HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY
from
MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR DEGUTZ
ARDMORE STUDIOS
738 Arthur Godfrey Road Miflwl
mm mmk ** r. j|
f.-..lr iw 21 y* ***' I 1
m. mmmi 9mmA *~ .* 6 j 1
- A. 1 ------- immm r4ll$tfw"- (I
REGISTER NOW
t4 citu
Hw mmi mrnmUm t year. "' ,
R*ntaf at City tU, WwHfH" < "V
M^k: S 30 -. > 5 p.m. Mossy-***"-
FINAL DAY TO REGISTER-APRIL *
COUNCILMAN MAtOtD ^
(Pil


il 19. 1957
>ergs Pick
Residence
bic Grayboyes, daugh-
Mae Grayboyes, 1135
and the late Abraham
became the bride of
eenberg, son of Mrs.
K-nberg 1330 Pennsyl-
and the late Harry
jing Lehrman, of Tem-
1, performed the dou-
fcre'mony Saturday eve-
at the Venetian Isle
was given in marriage
ther. Irving Grayboyes,
vn. Pa. Matron of honor
Jarvin Schwartzman, sis-
[bride. Marvin Schwartz-
Win-law of the bride,
Ian-
received her education
fcrby, Fa The groom was
New York City.
selected a white gown
chiffon bodice and taf-
ant skirt. She carried
js and stephanotis on
nation Bible. Her shoul-
illusion veil fell from
t.
vn guests were Mr. and
Grayboyes. of Provi-
j.,'brother and slster-in-
bride. and Mr. and Mrs.
Grayboyes, of Philadel-
Iffnal uncle and aunt of
^uple are making their
liami Beach.
k**lilfh*Ht^r
Page 7-B
i Kayner, Lachman
. Pick August Rites
I An August wedding in Chicago
has been chosen by Miss Sandra
Kayner and Robert Lachman for
their wedding.
Announcement of their engage-
ment this week was made by the
bride-elect's mother, Mrs. Elaine
Kayner.
Miss Kayner is a senior at Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School,
where,she is a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society, Anchor Club,
and A Crr-ella Choir.
Robert, son of Mr. rnd Mrs. Sam
Lachman, 4270 N. Michigan ave.,
is a senior at the University of
M.*ami, majoring in accounting. He
is a graduate of Miami Beach High
School.
Miss Kayner's father is the late
Alvin Kayner, Chicago attorney.
She resides at 1730 71st st., Mi-
ami Beach.
Ardmort
MKS. KtNNlTH CKLtNBERG
)hson Rites
rniple Israel
ing ceremony at Temple
sited in marriage Miss
[Finniestone and Michael
phson on Thursday, Apr.
seph Narot officiated.
ide is the daughter of Mr.
, Arthur Finniestone, 2806
[blvd, Coral Gables. The
nts are Mr, and Mrs.
tphson, of Newport, R.I.
nts were Mrs. Robert
matron of honor, and
|Jos-phson.
ide wore a ballerina-length
rose chiffon and lace,
honlder-length veil was
| a white lace pillbox head-
ride is a "tudent at the Uni-
Viami. The groom grad-
om Boston University and
ciated with Narragansett
Co.
oner at the Algiers hotel
the ceremony. After a
loon trip to Nassau, the
[will live in Newport.
MISS SANDRA KAYNER
ishion is Spring in a Breezy Silhouette .
Idmiilvt our new spring fashions there are creations just for you
[bin Fngdrty Mr. Mort Claymour ]r. Kenneth Tischlrr Mm
of California )ac\ Squire, and many others. Alterations free.
Also a New Complete Line of Exquisite Accessories.
Toba Fashions
1256 N.E. 163rd Street North Miami Beach
Across from Richards
'Something Old'
Major Theme
Of Kaplan Rites
Miss Muriel Schoenberg and Dr.
Edgar C. Kaplan exchanged vows
at the Candlelight Inn in Coconut
Grove Sunday, Apr. 14. Rabbi Yaa-
kov Rosenberg, of Beth David
Synagogue, officiated at the 1 p.m.
rites.
The wine cup used in the cere-
mony was the same one used by
Dr. Kaplan's parents when they
were married. The orange blos-
soms in the bride's bouquet also
graced the boquet of her mother at
her marriage.
Parents of the bride are Mr. and
Mrs. Max Schoenberg, Pawtucket,
R.I. The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark G. Kaplan, 1729 SW
18th ave., Miami.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Bur-
ton Kahn. The groom's father was
best man. Burton Kahn acted as
usher.
Newlywed Mrs. Kaplan is a grad-
uate of Rhode Island Hospital
School of Nursing.
Dr. Kaplan is a graduate of the
Alabama P o 1 ytechnic Institute
School of Veterinary Medicine.
Reception and dinner followed
the ceremony at the Candlelight
Inn. After a Miami Beach honey-
moon, the couple will reside at
21,10 SW 3rd ave., Miami.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
BATHTUB ENCLOSURES
SHOWER DOORS, GLASS
or PANEL GLASS. Custom Built
INSTALLED COMPLETE $OQ50
Renick to Speak
At Council Meeting
Miami Section, National Council
of Jewish Women, will hold an in-
stallation luncheon meeting Wed-
nesday noon, May 1, at the Top O'
the Columbus.
Ralph Renick,. WTVJ news di-
rector, will be guest speaker. Mrs.
Herbert E. Scher is program chair-
man.
Renick will eovr the present
session of the legislature in e
talk on "Tallahassee Capital
Comment."
Chairman of the day, Mrs. How-
ard Grove, will honor the seven
new Division presidents and con-
I duct nominations and election of
Section officers for the coming
Uerm. Mrs. Aaron Farr, Southern
region president, will serve as in-
tailing officer.
Decorations will be supervised by
Mrs. Louis Korda. Publicity is by
Mrs. Milton Margulis. In charge of
Slate of Officers Presented
Mrs. Irene Miller opened her
home, 1643 SW 7th st, Miami, Wed-
nesday evening to members of i reservations is Mrs. Grove. Mrs.
Oral chapter, Mizrachi Women, of [ Jean C. Lehman is section presi-
which she is president.
dent.

[ta H. Bukstel-
k (l Enjoy the specialized services of
our Wedding Consultant
Complete selection shown in the
comfort of your home
Only $17.95 for 100
Wedding Invitations Bar Mitivah Invitations
Social Stationery
CORAL WAY PRODUCTS
1420 S.W. 8th Street
FR 9-9577
Mail Orders Solicited
GREETINGS
NORTHWEST PLUMBING
ft SUPPLIES
PHONI PL 4-3242
FOR SERVICE
7442 M.W. 17t PLACE
11* N. E. ft* Street, Mieeri
nf^on^'
T
** FRMklia 14414 Its.
ttMfettorrs ef eseJae St~t Oh
MUrrevt4tl4
Siwthrr
Dependablt
DMMftk Htlp
Reliable Bay
Worktrs
J7 HJ. 5* St. -?01
AL MEIDENBtRG. Ovnr
blackstone
flower shops
t* ssrrt y
24 hours
fceM Jl S-1SW

4
IW&Wh
S4*tsAtM> %tsA*ons


Page 8-B
+ la*i Rabbis in Assist at CJA Rally
Eleven Miami rabbis formed a
coordinating committee in behalf of
the Miami CJA Rescue Rally held
Wednesday evening at Beth David
Congregation.
Sam J. Heiman, chairman of the
cit>-\vide event, said here that
the group, together with Rabbi
Morris Skop, president of the Rab-
binical Ann., designated individual
and synagogue responsibilities in
the rally to save the lives of thous-
ands of JeXvish refugee-
Participating on the committee
were tn be Rabbis Yaakov Rosen-
berg, Bath David; Shmaryahu
Swirsky, Beth El; Morton Malav-
sky, Israelite Cantor; Simon
April, Miami Hebrew School;
Herbert M. Baumgard, South
Dede Jewish Center; Alfred Wax-
man, Temple Zion; Joseph Narot,
Temple Israel; Leon Hurwirx, Za-
mcra Jewish Center; Arie Beck-
er, Beth Raphael; and LeonHeim,
Flagler-Granada.
Heiman appointed William Wein-
An Appreciation
traub and Milton A. Friedman as
co-chairmen of the rally. Also
named to serve as co-chairmen of
I attendance were Nathan Winokur.
president of Temple Judea: Al
Hirsch. president. Temple I
Men's Club; and Charles Z. Spin
garn. Beth David.
The attendance committee an-
nounced that all fraternal, relig-i
lou.-. civic and educational groups:
and organizations in Miami would
he asked to participate in the spec-'
ial ceremonies launching CJA Res-
cue Month in Miami.
North Shore Rally
Miami Beach organization- were
to co-sponsor a CJA Re-cue Rally
Thursday evening at the North
Shore Jewish Center. 620 75th
st Miami Beach. Heiman appointed
Jerry Sussman as co-chairman of
the function
Rep. Emanuel Cellar, of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., and Col. Mtaa Ben-Zvi,
leader of Israel's Women's Army,
were to be guest speakers.
Among organizations acting as
co sponsors of the Thursday night
rail) were Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz.
North Shore Jewi.-h Center; Ezra
Finegold. Zionist Organization: Mrs.
Daniel Sterndeld. Hadassah; Na-
th.iiiul (iliekman. B'nai B'rith
North Shore Lodge; Max Krau
president. North Shore Jewish Cen-
ter; Mr.-. Morris Klein. Biscayne
Btafh; Dr. J. A. Greenhouse. Bis-
cayne Point; Phil Schoenberg, Da-
vid Kllw.it Max Kolker. Surfside;
Lou Segal. Normandy Isle; and
Mr- LaiT) Sullivan. Bay Harbor.
.'WWV.
tnriiuj
COCONUT GROVE EMPLOYMENT A**,
DOMESTIC HELP *eflKT
6ABUS-S W.Sectie. Mr,. lrm
mt.O.I.Mwy_Cor.lc#br,(H
Phono HI 4-1631
CHANUKA (Minifies TO ALL
^_ ** *' ** S10TKIN of Ik,
NIW YORK MEAT MARKET
(iffrint|
LA HUIS CLINICAL LABORATORIES
SSO IRKKELL AVENUE HUNTIN6T0N 1UIIDINC
nt 4ist iraur, majm reach
j

GREETINGS TO ALL FOR A HAPPY
PASS0V&
Mark's Quality Cleaners
& Launderers Inc.
Of Louis Marshall
Continued from Page 5 B
Clauses in the treaties with Poland.
Rumania. Czechoslovakia and other
countries e-tabli-hing the equal
rights of racial, linguistic and re-
ligious minorities. These minority
guarantee- were made obligations
of international concern, and pla-
ced under the aegis of the World
rt and the League of Nations -
Marshall"- labors l"r these ideals
11 .inly benefited Jews; they also
helped Protestants in Catholic
tne-. Catholics in Protestant
countries. German -peaking people
in a Slavic country or Russians in
Rumania. Mar-hall continued until
hi.- death to watch the carrying out
1 I these treatie- through the Lea-
gue of Nations and to make fre-
quent suggestions for strengthen-
ing and improving them The com
>f the Nazis to power and the
demise of the League unfortunate-
versed this trend, but the ex-
perience with these treaties proved
an invaluable basis for the pres-
ent-day attempts to guarantee hu
man rights through the United
Nations.
-At the time of his death in Zu-
rich. Switzerland in September
1929. Marshall had just completed
an. ther of his great labors which
helped to make his name a by-word
Df Jew- the world over. He'
united both Zioni-t- as well as,
those Jew- who. hke himself, did i
not believe in a Jewish political
state, in an enlarged Jewish Agency
Which was created under the Brit-
ish Mandate to help facilitate the
upbuilding of Palestine as a center
for those Jew- who wished to set-
tle there. This provided for Mar-
shall a concrete way of expressing
the deep sentiment he alwavs had
for Palestine, motivated by his re-
ligious convictions.
A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL I
KWIK CHEK STORES
"One in your Neighborhood"
50 Stores in Southeast Florida!
Best Wishes
for a Happy
Passover
1201 -20th St., Miami Beach
Ml
GREETINGS
ALBERT E. MILLER SERVICE STATION
C A 0 I I L A C SnCIAlltV
fssert Asreseeeift Maiateaeoce
370 N.W. 8th AVENUE
370 N.W. ltd AVENUE sgpj-
TO ALL GREETINGS
JOHNSON'S AtTTO REP.
ENOtWIS RESUH.T or REPAIRED
COM*IETE NYMOMATK o. BRAKE SERVICE
1250 N.W. 62nd St. Miami Phone IV
PARAMOUNT BEACH GABLES
FLORIDA SNERIDAN CORAL
BOULFVARD SHORES CINEMA
01YMMA NEW REGENT COLONY
TO ALL GREETINGS
RALPH A. FOSSEY. Realtor
Yomr Comutg 4 ommiHsiontr
SMI S.W. 73rd St- Barge* Bid*. South MiimU
mew mo 1-530J
Dado County Rooielont Since 1906
with the florida flair
PASSOVER
GREETMXGS
TO ALL... BIST WISHiS
Warede Manufacturing Co., Inc.
Water Wonderland Products Inflatable Toys -I
Designing and Custom
Fabrication Plastic Slitting
Electronic Heat Sealing
4855 E. 10th COURT HIALEAH FWP
Phone MU 8-9011
BIST WISHIS TO ALL FOR A HAPPY fti&*
Southern States Distributors, he
1065 N.W. 71st Street
m\
Phone PL 4-0661
Tm All... Holiday 1>r**
JACK SISLER INSURANCE tifi
620 NX 126th Street
PI 4^
Norffi tn*


Lpril 19,
1957
VlstfhrkHnr,
Page 9-B
Insive three-month campaign for Scholarship Fund of
p University's Stern College for Women will be launch-
[month by Women's Branch of Union of Orthodox Jew-
igregations in America. Shown formulating plans for
yide drive, which will aid deserving students at nation's
Omen's college under Jewish auspices, are (left tb right)
lien I. Edles, president of Women's Branch, Dr. Leon D.
I director of community relations, Yeshiva University,
Isadore Marine, of Pittsburgh, Pa., national drive
Cecil Myers Rites Here;
Died Friday at 79
Cecil Myers, 79, of 3631 SW 21st
st., died here Friday, Apr. 12.
A retired publisher, he came to
Miami seven years ago from Far
Rockaway, Long Island, N.Y.
Surviving art his wife, Mar-
tha; a son, noted local and na-
tional community leader Stan-
ley C. Mytr*, of Coral Gables;
and two daughters, Mrs. Hor-
Unso Blum, Maryland, and Mrs.
Leonard Shapiro, Merrick, L.I.
H*> also leaves a brother, sister,
five grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Services were Sunday morning
at Gordon Funeral Home, with
burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Brother Passes Away
Mrs. Ethel Shochet, Sterling ho-
tel, Miami Beach, has received
word that her brother, Mark Silver-
man, of Baltimore, Md., passed
away Thursday. Services were held
in Baltimore on Friday.
jn.
Ilite Replica To be Shown Here
kit., of the earth satellite
obtained from the Navy
nhii at the eighth annual
[Miami Industrial Exposi-
kinner Key Exposition Hall
'9 to 16.
Ihibit will be a copy of the
ll-sizcd sphere which will
[a few months hence from
fla, into space hundred of
ove the earth.
j result of month* of cor-
nee between exposition
in Timothy J. Sullivan
nr. J. M Parson*, head of
ucationil project* branch
Navy, the exposition
reported he ha* re-
'inite assurance the re-
riNGS
little River
mndry and
7 Cleaners
Joe Fineberg
15 N. E. 80th Street
Phone PL 7-1657
Miami, Florida
plica will be ready in time for the
show.
Navy men will be sent with the
prototype, and will remain with it
throughout the exposition to act
as guards and explain its operation.
Firing of the satellite will be the
dramatic moment of the Interna-
tional Geophysical Year.
Multiple Appeals
Study Scheduled
Moving ahead with plans for a
community conference on the sub-
ject of multiple fund appeals, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
this week set a tentative date of
May 9 for the meeting, it has been
announced by Federation president
Howard Kane.
Representatives of major Jewish
organizations in Dade county were
asked to set the date aside for the
important discussion.
Kane revealed that a Federation
proposal calls for study of the com-
plex problems of overlapping fund
raising programs and recommenda
tion of procedures to guide organ-
izations contemplating fund raising
in the Greater Miami area.
TO ALL GREETINGS
Paul R. Stegeman
JEWELER
Diamonds, Watches. Jewelry
"Pine Watch Repairing"
2304 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
PHONE HI 6-6081
IP'S
Passover Greetings from
PIG and WHISTLE RESTAURANT O
3345 N.W. 7th AVENUE Phone FR 4-1630
FEE SHOP COCKTAIL LOUNGE and PACKAGE STORE
FLIP'S DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
35 N.W. 79th STREET Phone PL 1-7294
JRB SERVICE OPEN PATIO and DINING ROOM
EETINGS .
HUGH KIRKLAND
Phene MU 1-473*
"$#nry fffM ^ ? icPi
*^Y Materials ... Quality Workmanship ... a combina-
L~t adds up to a construction team that builds for the
[. 57th ST. HIAUAH, FIA.
member of the Morro Onatle whrti the
Khlp burned and wan credited with res-
cuing a number of persons. I >ui Ink
World War II, he was with the Air
TransiKirt Command and later nerved
In Africa and Hi.- FUr Baal uiili the
orient Mvlaion of Pan American. He
Im survived by Ills wife, Kdna Sue;
iI.iiil-.Iii.t-. Mrs. Ruth Kellecrew, ;. bro-
ther anil two aiatera. Servicea were
A|,r. 14 at Cordon funeral Homo, wun
burial In Jit. Nebo Cemetery.
Home, with burial
Park.
In Gracetand
RAPHAEL B. ALBERT
67, of 5M .SW ISth ave., died Apr. II.
ll<- .ame here from Springfield, Mai -
eight years ago and owned the Raphael
H. Albert Furniture Store .it IIOS NW
"Till ave. lie Is aur\lved by his wife,
Anne; two brothera ami two
Servicea were Apr. 14 at Gordon
I .in.-tal Hour, with burial In Wood-
l.iwn Paik.
LEONARD BIRKEN
fift, of 143.1 Meridian ave., died Apr. i.
A retired motel operator, he ha.l been
a winter reafdenl Here tor many
y.eara before moving here perma-
nently six months as<. II-- leave* IiIm
wife, Sarah, and a s,.n, Samuel.
Servicea and burial were In N.-w
Tone, with local arrangement* \,y
llellinan Funeral Chapels.
MRS. SARAH ROSEN
M, of looo Collins are,, AM Apr, 10.
SI., ha.l been a resilient here oh>
year. Surviving ar-.- four aoni
ill. irut Victor J bo|h ,.i Miami
Beach, and Robert and Run. of
New Jersey. Seifjlcea and buriaJ I
I in New Jersey, iu> HeUman l-'.m-
i al Chapela in charge of arraage-
| ments locally.
WILLIAM WEISBURGER
70. of 9JM Bay dr., .li.-.t Apr. 7. A
retired wholesale Jewelry manufac-
turer, he waa a raatdeal hare
year* Surviving are a daughter, Mis
pel (inldateln, and a wm. John,
Baltimore Servlcei and burial were
arranK.-.i l.y Rhrerattto-Bemch Memo-
rial Chapel.
JACK DIAMOND
7, of IL'IM s\v | ,t|, ier ,|led Apr ,,
A retired Jeweler, |. came hen- U"
IN -I.- ago from Chicago. He is aur-
ylved by his wife. S.,\ h.- were Apr.
lj> ID C.racelaii.1 Menu,rial Park, with
finrdnn Funeral Home In charge of
arrangements.
MRS. EVA LIFLAND
10, of l>14 ..lh st.. who came here 20
years ago from New fork, died Apr
Ja."i,f*he H "urv'ved by a daughter, Mrs.
Lillian Jloss, and a son. Abraham. Ser-
vices and burial were in New York
with Riverside-Beach Memorial Chapel
in charge of local arrangements.
MAX SHAPIRO
SI, of IMS BW 2.1th si., died Apr. 12.
A retired real estate broker, he came
here IK years ago from Dayton, viving are a daughter, Mrs Hannah
Roasln; son. Robert; brother; sister;
five grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren. Servicea were Apr. 15
at criion Funeral Some, with burial
in Wood lawn Cemetery.
LOUIS ROSENSON
4S, of 2134 SW 12th st.. died Apr. 12.
He came heie nine years ago from
Linden, N.J., where he owned and op-
erated a hardware store. He waa a
member of Beth David Synagogue,
holding office as vice president Of the
Men's Club. He waa also a past chan-
cellor commander of the Knignta of
Pythias In Linden. Surviving are his
wife, 8hlrley: son, Daniel; daughter.
Mona; three brothera, Including Ham,
Miami; and one grandchild, Services
were Apr. 14 at Itelh David Swiagogue,
with burial following In Linden. In
charge of arrangements waa Cordon
Funeral Home.
MRS. GUSSIE DIAMOND
S_S, of 635 Kuclid ave., died Apr. 8.
She waa a winter visitor here for
many years. She leaves a daughter,
Mrs. Dorothy Grossman, and a sis-
ter, Mi- Dora Zeekendorf. Services
and burial were In New York, with
liellman Funeral Chapels in charge
Of local arrangements.
MRS. FA.NM2 YESLOW
1"2. of I'll N"F itn t til 1 A
She lame here j-hi years ago.
vlvors IncUl I
I)..1.1 Wand and Mrs, Bars
g; i. both oi Mia.nl a a. ii......-.
Freedman. .Miami: Mrs. Bstelle
fer and Mrs. Fannie gleaner;
two -oils. Herman and Morris,
of Miami. Services were Apr, 1
Kiv. r.-ide-l'.ea, h Memorial Ch
with burial in Philadelphia.
. "I.
Sni-
..,. ..
VII-
Ol.l
It -
and
both
2 at
a pel.
ISAAC LEVY
10. of 7SI Itldgewood id Key P.iscayne,
died Apr. 11. lie came here five years
ago from Augusta, Ga., and was a life
member < ihe Notary Club and a
m.Tiihcr of the Key llis.-ayne Assn..
Key Blacayna lleach club, Key Bia-
.Ti>ne Jewish Coiniininlty Center and
Masonic Lodge. He Is survived by
hi- wife, Jeannette; four sons. Victor,
Harry, Clarence and Jean; and brother
and two grandchildren Bel I ices and
burial were in Augusta.
LOUIS FLEISHMAN
49, of 7330 Mindello ave., Coral Cables.
died Arp. II. He had lived In i.- :.i
years A flight eiiKlneer for Pan
American World Airways, he came
here from SI. Louis, was a graduate
of the University of Illinois and paal
chairman of the Flight Engineers
Assn. He waa In the .Marine Cups
from 1917 to IM1 and waa a r.-w
QOXVON
fUNfHAL HOMI
tm.n.m 1-7677
Ins. Ph. HI 34496 Rei. Ph. M0 7-5520
G K I t T I N C S
Joe Teffc's
CORAL WAY GARDEN CENTER
"tVeryfhi** for 4ew end 0mr4tm"
(Formerly with Heeler Sssply Ce.)
1467 C0BAI WAY, MIAMI, FLOIIDA
JOStPH 6. T0TH
MerHewrrerfif Mmmt Ceatalfaaf
PASSOVER GREETINGS
M. Glenn Turtle
e
BUSINESS INSURANCE
SPECIALIST
e
144 BUcayne Boulevard"
Phone FR 3-0741
MRS. EVA GRAHAM
SO, of 610 SW ;ith ..%. ,1..... Apr. 10
A resident here 22 years, aba was a
life member of the Jewish Home for
the Aged and a member of Hada--
sah. Surviving are her husband, Abe:
a son. Dr. Oeorge Graham; a brother
and three grandchildren. Sei i Ices
were Apr. n in Cordon Funeral
HAROLD M. ROSE
47, of 1370 Marseilles dr., died Apr.
In. A resident here II \.-ars, he is
manager of the: men's- depjirtmcnt of
Saks-Fifth Avenue store on Lincoln
rd. Survivor! unhide nls wile,
two sons, James and Robert; a
daughter, Susan; his mother, Mrs.
Kva Hose: and a sister, Mrs. Julia
Lev y Sel vU e.- WOI e Api Hal I
aide-Beach Memorial Chapel, with.
bill lal tollowing.
RUSSELL IMERBLUM
r.8. of 621 Collins av.-., died Apr, II.
A veteran of World War I, he had
la-en a Miami Beach real Batata brolci r
for 22 years. Surviving are his wife.
Pay, ami a slater. Ben Ii et and
ware in New Cork, with RlvarsMe-
Baacb Memorial Chapel in charge of
local arrangements.
SAMUEL MILLER
84, of 775 Dade Blvd., died Apr. in. A.
retired building contractor, he lived
here for 12 years. He leaves a -,n.
George. Services and burial wele in
Brooklyn. with Newman-Gordon
Funeral Home In charge of an.-
ments locally.
MRS. LENA SHOR
76, of MO Pennsylvania, died Apr. 11.
She eaine hei.- si.\ years ago. SI
Survived, by three sons, Leon. David
ami Aba; two daughters, Mrs. Mary
Btaller and Miss Lillian shor: and a
sister, Mrs. Rebecca Cohen, of Miami
Beach. Services ami burial were In
Long Island, with Hellman's Funeral
Chapel In charge of local an.
meats,
McARTHUR JERSEY FARM DAIRY. INC.
FROM FARM TO Y0V
6851 N.E. Second Avenue Phone PL 4-4521
Phone HI 4-1539
Aute Painting
PROCTOR AND SON BODY WORKS
SEAT COVERS TAILOR MADE
3388 Douglas Road Miami. Florida
To All Our Friends and Patrons
SEASON'S GREETINGS
W. J. FICHT
General Passenger Agent
SEABOARD RAILROAD
Utzinaer's Musical Instrument Service
The Only Complete Repair and Refinishing Service in Miami
Martin Band Instruments Factory Methods and Paris used
Member Affiliated Musician Service of America
11 and 13 N.E. 5th St. Phone FR 9-3554 Miami 34, Fla.
GREETINGS
ALL FLORIDA SURETY COMPANY
409 BISCAYNE BUILDING
MIAMI 32. FLORIDA
~ Mr. and Mrs. ARTHUR APPLE
and Sons LARRY and JEFFREY
of the
ASSOCIATED PHOTOGRAPHERS
Extend Greetings for a Happy Passover
*
GKIETINGS TO Alt
"Cemalele Beauty Service"
ESSEX VILLAGE BEAUTY SALON
Mary Ceeeer, Hair Stylist
241 EAST 4th AVENUE, HIAUAH, FLORIDA PHONE
TU 1-81 It
1
i


Paoe 10-B
im*it>nrrMfrnn_
ar Alan Margulies
Is Bar Mitzvah
Alan Samuel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Margulies. 1235 Wash-
ington St., Hollywood, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at Friday
night and Sabbath morning serv-
ices of Temple Sinai, Apr. 19 and
20.
The Bar Mitzvah will participate
in the services on Friday night and
deliver the traditional message of
consecration. Rabbi David Shapiro
will officiate and speak on the
theme "The Four Freedoms." Can-
tor Yehudah L. Heilbraun and the
Temple choir will chant the liturgy.
Seymour Mann, president of the
congregation, will present the
Bible, and Dr. Harry Bylan. will
offer the gift of a Talis on bchaH
of the Men's Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Margulies have
been residents of Hollywood for
five years. Mrs. Margulies is pre-
ently treasurer of the Sisterhood i
and was recently reelected to the i
post Mr. Margulies has beer, a
member of the board of governors
for several yearv
A reception in honor of Alan
will be held on Friday night and !
Saturday morning, following the
traditional Bar Mitzvah ceremony.
Potter Will Fill
Post Vacancy
Mitchell Potter has been elected
chairman of the Merchants Divi-
sion of the Washington Avenue
Assn. at a meeting to fill the post
left vacant by the resignation of
Albert Sussman. recently promoted
to Jackson's Coral Gables Store
from Miami Beach Jackson's.
Potter is owner of Fay Potter
Corsetry. 1511 Washington ave. Be-
fore coming to Miami Beach five
years ago. he was president of the
York Street Business Men's Assn.
in Philadelphia for three years. Pot-
ter is a member of the Miaimi
Beach Chamber of Commerce. Bet-
ter Business Bureau and Florida
Retailers Assn.
Jack Stain, co-owner of Thrifty
Supor Market, is first vie* chair- ;
man; Morris Ltrnor, owner of I
Famous restaurant, second vica !
chairman; and D. C. Johnson,
manager of Kress Co., third vice
chairman.
Memberi of the executive com-
mittee of the Merchants Division of
the Washington Avenue Assn. also
include Irving M. Ellis. Richard
Deutchman. David Pokart. Boris
Pritcher. Hyman P Galbut. Leo A
Chaikin, Lou Bertman, Robert
Greenberg. Louis A Krams. Irving
Kaplan, Samuel Wrubel, Martin
Rothschild, Walter W a x m a n.
Charles R. Fink. Warren Schvrcr.
Paul Pasternak and Paul School.
David Gary, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Klapper, 950-2nd
St., Miami Beach became Bar
Mitzvah at Congregation Tif-
ereth Israel, Brooklyn, N.Y.,
Saturday, Apr. 13, followed
by reception and dinner. Da-
vid is an eighth grade student
at Ida M. Fisher Junior High
and received religious in-
struction at Beth Jacob Syna-
gogue of Miami Beach.
Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Margulies, 1235 Wash-
ington St., Hollywood, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sinai, Hollywood, Sat-
urday, Apr. 20. Rabbi David
Shapiro will officiate. Re-
ception will be held at the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Zeiger Bar Mitzvah
Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Zeiger. 7800 Tatum Wa
terway. will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Apr. 20. at the
North Shore Jewish Center. Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz will conduct
the services Mitchell is a student
in the religious school of the Cen-
ter and attends Nautilus Junior
High.
New Publication Tells Dramatic Story
Of Industrial, Population Progress
A colorful new publication just checking statistics and
business
activity,
A full color print on the cover
symbolizes the dramatic role of
electronics, research, aviation
off the press, is this week taking
Florida's dramatic story of indus-
trial growth to an important seg-
ment of America's population.
It is being mailed to a select list; power and progress in the for
of 40,000 security owners, influen j ward surge of Florida's industrial
tial brokers and investment bank- '
ers. It is featured as a "cover story"
in Florida Power & Light Com-
pany's 1956 Annual Report.
Keyed to the power company's
year-round program of boosting
Florida, particularly in invest-
ment circles, the report includes
as much information about the
state as it does about Florida
Power A- Light Company.
Colorfully illustrated with pho-
tographs of Floridians at work and
play, the 14-page publication is
done in sjarkling color and re-
sembles a popular picture maga-
zine more than a statistical-type
comparison report. In fact, it
should prove as appealing to the
average reader as to the analyst
development. McGregor Sm
chairman of the board of FPL. who
is active in promoting industries
for Florida la convinced that this
is one of the most important phas-
es of the state's growth
Census figuros for 1947-54, the
publication relates, show Flor-
da gained 44,200 manufacturing
lobs, outranking such industrial
giants as Michigan, Illinois and
Pennsylvania. Still moro impor-
y.f! ?"* "Pen.ion.
SS22S ,or ,fs* wtr -*
odd W.000 jobs to manufacturing
payrolls. ^
With an assist from research on
frozen concentrates. Florida's cit-
rus production now outstrips all
other states combined.
New Hospital
Seeks Support
Contributions to the Baptist Hos-
pital building fund have soared to
$2,625,000, according to Miami
Mayor Randall N. Christmas, gen-
eral chairman of the campaign.
"This fine total represents an
increase of $107,000 over the pre-
viously announced figure," Christ-
mas said.
"However, we have come to an
hour of decision for the people of
"We must have the critically-need-
South Florida," Christmas said,
ed hospital, and we need the help
of everybody in the area."
"Everybody knows about the
shortage of hospital facilities,"
he said. "Good progress has been
made in the campaign to date but
we must keep adding to the total
if we are to build this non-profit
hospital for all faiths."
Christmas pointed out that
"commercial establishments, finan-
cial institutions and utility com-
panies are now taking a sincere and
active interest in this project. As
an important capital improvement
project for the area, the hospital
deserves the help of every busi-
nessmen."
He also said that clubs, organiz-
ations, societies and fraternal or-
ders are now "coming forward with
pledges." and cited a "generous
gift this week from the West Mi-
ami Lions Club" as an example ol
this type of giving."
Pan-American
Week at Theatre
Continuing for the entire week
through Sunday. Apr. 21. Pan-
American Airways Family Week
wil! be celebrated at the Roosevelt
Theatre. Miami Beach, where Cin-
erama's lates and greatest presen-
tation. Lowell Thomas' "Seven
Wonders of the World," is now
playing.
The special designation was ar-
rived at as the result of a tie-in
between the airlines end the
Roosevelt Theatre management.
"Seven Wonders of the World."
which Lowell Thomas calls "a
twentieth century Odyssey in
search of wonders of the modern
world." is expected to prove of par-
ticular interest to the airlines *m-
ployees because of its spectacular
footage that was filmed from the
air by Paul Mantz. noted stunt
pilot.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Essex Village
Pharmacy
441 HIALEAH DRIVE
at the Essex Theatre
HIALEAH
"> TU 1-4444)
Murray Steir, Prop.
TO All MASONS GMfTINGS
C RAIPH W001SIY
km shvki
toil Ceafrec*
"warier faterier
"Reality Paint Is Goad tavettsaear
S3M N. MIAMI AVBNJf
** K -7fM
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Walter McLean
& Son
JEWELERS
CONGRESS BLDO.
n 1-2111
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL 0(
Adams Glass Service
1919 Ptirdy Acaaut, Miami Beach
To All Ortings
TOM FLAHERTY
TO OUR MANY PATRONS AND m
SEASON'S GREETINGS113
Fillup with Billups
Tire* Batteries Accauari^
BILLUPS
S 1 R V I C I STATIC,
THROUGHOUT THE SOUTH
In Miami: -i
6201 N.W. 27th AVENUE PHONE NE sJ
9001 N.W. 7th AVENUE PHONE PL lffii
UJL 1-PERRINE U.S. 1-H0,
t f f rfj
AMERICAN CHEMICAL C0MF1I
SANITAIT end JANITOt SUPPLIES INDUSTIIA1 mJ
177 WIST FIACIII STRUT I
(MOVING TO 3601 NW. 60th Street)
TO ALL CtffTINCS
KniPiHwrn Service & Repair.]
AUTHORIZED FACTORY SERVICE
Restaurant Equipment Reliable Expamaalj
3450 N. Miami At*. Phomrll
(iiirmcs
Marcrlla WJphoisterim
Slipcovers sVapes ee'sertee'i Cerafcei
saattiarii 9J9J9 er tWeee. Owt Mattrie1
1199 S.W. Uth STRUT
T* All .
Season's Best Wishes
THOMAS SASS0
t Associates
STANDARD SHEET METAL AND ROOFINCCO.
ATLANTIC ENGINEERING CO.
CONSULTING ENGINEEHS
AND LAND SURVEYORS
4027 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
PASSOVER GREETINGS
TO ALL
DANTE B. FASCELL
YOUR CONGRESSMAN
U Ml...
Season's Best Wishes
BECKER-DOLAN, INC.
If At ISTATI mtUITS HAKIM
813 Olympia Building
*
"31 S.W. Msrf A
Pyramid Tiie Company
W! M OMMITV WOM AM RSI ORAUTT R*^ g


11 19. 1957
+Je*lst>fhridton
Pag 11-B
ind the Arab Battle for Power
d from Page 1 B
I Was rawarded by the
. K lament Y. Voro-
Ejef of State, that the
(ion was prepared to
"the necessary assist-
ile on a visit to India,
ciprocated by a hard
Inst "Wtstarn imperial-
Iriiiinedly pro-Soviet line
taken not for foreign
only. Broadcasts conT
emaeetM preaeh to -the
pie the virtues of Soyiet
the capital's 27 dailies,
Irong advocates of the
I hi hers are sympathe-
tic in recent months has
nmmunism. Syrian pa-
le,! nothing but Tass ac-
i what was going on in
Soviet periodicals, dis-
t the Soviet Embassy, can
all news stands, while
II Western publications
. Soviet motion pictures
everywhere. Free schol-
) offered to Syrian youth
Russia and East Ger-
^stern Sympathies
st this Syrian picture,
Ippears a country belong-
kite a different political
a member of the Arab
she refused to follow
fample in breaking off
relations with France
|n after their "invasion"
, Foreign Minister Charles
recently told the Paris
Monde that Lebanon's re-
fcth France were "excel-
will even get better in
He also welcomed the
tr doctrine, which Syria
nantly condemned with-
iving taken the trouble
acquainted with its con-
reports from Teheran
the possibility of Leb-
kining the Baghdad Pact.
pable section of Lebanese
binion, both in the coun-
j abroad, is outspoken in
| Nasser's attempts to draw
ntry into his own military
Particularly vocal are
groups. Sheikh Pierre
the leader of Al-Kataeb,
onal Youth Organization,
stated: "We didn't fight
ch Mandate in order to ac-
cept the Arab one." The paoer
Lisan-al-Adl openly denounced "flir-
tation with Pan-Arabism, inside
and outside the Arab League" and
accused "the aggressive Egypt-
Syrian group" of striving "to do
away with Lebanon as a state, as
a Christian nation, as a bridgehead
of the West," to use Nasser's
words.
The Maronite Patriarch called
on the Labanese Prime Minister
not to let Lebanon be aWaaaad of-
TV Caypt. so that she wogld_rt
forfeit har ties with the Western
powers. Al Nehar reminded fhat
although 64 countries have in the
United Nations censored Britain,
Prance and Israel for their mil-
itary action against Egypt, "all
these 64 countries do recognize
the existence of the Stata of Is-
rael," and firmly advocated
"peace with the safeguarding of
honour and sovereignty." Al
Havat insisted that the Arab
States must "at once start re-
considering their plane and drop
the policy of words and declar-
ations."
Lebanon is Christian, Western in
her spirit and orientation, appre-
hensive of the mounting wave of
Arab-Moslem fanaticism which is
threatening to engulf the tiny
"Western bridgehead," wary of her
neighboring bigger "twin-sister"
Syria, fearing to remain completely
isolated, desperately looking for al-
liances and still not daring to take
a bold step, because she is a coun-
try "divided against herself," with
half of her population being ar-
dently Moslem and Pan-Arab in
their allegiance.
Syria and Lebanon are wide apart
ill their spiritual personality, their
attitude towards the world of to-
day, in their geopolitical aspira-
tions. Syrian leaders are longing
for a union with Egypt and have
already started negotiations to this
effect. Lebanon s iuture is intrin-
sically linked with that of Israel.
Party Honors Bryna
Tashman on I Uh Birthday
Bryna Beth Tashma, daughter of
Mrs. Gertrude Tashma, 3351 SW
3rd ave., celebrated her 11th birth-
day Apr. 13 with a luncheon at the
Great Gables restaurant in South
Miami. A movie party followed the
luncheon.
Guests included Olivia Kazer,
Barbara Podell, Audrey Kline, Su-
san Johnson, Susan Hamersmith,
Nancy Nadlen, Patty Hewett, Hazel
Bakst, Barbara Vogel and Nancy
Hurley.
TO ALL GREETINGS
it. i:. -non" ii a inky
Builder of Fine Homes Phone MO 5-1216
TO ALL GREETINGS "Since 1922'
JOE <-l IIIItlI S REPAIR SHOP
GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING
"OUR WORK IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST'
3828 N. W. Second Avenue Miami, Florida
Phone PL 7-1155
*-
l/\
SERVING YOU IS OBP. PLEASURE
PAUL'S AMOCO SERVICE
TiresBatteriesAccessoriesRoad ServiceGeneral Repairs
2075 N.W. 7th ST. FR 1-2057
TO All .
GREETINGS
IRVING RATHER
ARTHUR SCHAFFEL
LEATHERCRAFT
UPHOLSTERERS
Manufacturers Designers
BarsBoothsSetees
CushionsWallsKitchen Nooks
REPAIRS
1140 N. MIAMI AVENUE
PHONE FR 3-5046
GREETINGS TO ALL
CORAL CARLES BAKERY
2518 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
"THE BEST IN THE GABLES"
TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES
f. 0. Creese A. M. Proud
G. & P. Supply Co.
:
TIME and SIGNAL SYSTEMS
3150 N.W. 7th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
' T<> All... Holiday Greeting*
Washington Title & Abstract Co.
RICHARD S. SHAULIS, President
16 N.W. First Avenue Mami, Florida
Telephone FR 1-8585
cinrifics
.:.
iay Greetings To All
/AY AUTO SERVICE
[REBUILT GENERAL REPAIRS
ft Pointing and Bed/ Work
Wrecker Stniet
Wolf Miller, Pros.
Pi N.W. 71st STREET
Phone PL 8-8400
Hastings Trim Shop
Furniture Upholstering Track Seat Covers and Tops
1250 N.W. 7th AVENUE PHONE FR 4-3807
HAPPY PASSOVER
University
of Miami
CORAL GABLES
sec
<>mvnt Coat
atiful and Decorative
Waterproofing
See Your Dealer
fcmulacturing Company
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS
GOVERNOR CAFETERIA
AND ENTIRE MANAGEMENT
WASHINGTON AVENUE at 12th STREET
PHONE JE 8-2979
AMERICAN CANVAS PRODUCTS
PHONE FR 9-7801
"ANYTHING THAT'S MADE Of CANVAS"
553 N.W. 5th STREET
A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons
ALFRED LESSER & SONS. INC.
Imsurmnce Adjusters for the Pufclic Only
420 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE JE 1-7913
SEASON'S GREETINGS
KENNEDY & ELY INSURANCE INC.
AH Forms of lesvreect
1313 S.W. 22nd Street
Phone FR 1-5541
TT
A HAPPY PASSOVER
R. C. COLA
Best By Taste Test
NEHI BOTTLING CO.
538 N.W. 24th Street
Phone FR 3-6287
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
PAPCO PUBLISHING CORP.
LEGAL FORMS OFFSET PRINTING
2357 CORAL WAY. MIAMI Phone HI 8-8450
Robert Rousse, Pres.
HAPPY PASSOVER
freei
THE SEYBOLD BUILDING
36 N.E. 1st STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Air Conditioned Offices New Available
Asphalt Tils Fleers Flourescent Fixtures
Call
THE KEYES COMPANY
REALTORS-HI 3-3592 or FR 4-7922
1
To the Jewish Community in South florida
We Extend Sincere Greetings
and
Best Wishes
for
A Happy Passover
THE
MIAMI BEACH
KENNEL CLUB
s *
I


Pag* 12-B
+Jml&lhr&tag!_
Passover
At this festive time in the
homes of all our Jewish
friends and neighbors...
the Food Fair family of
employees wishes you,
every one, the riches of
the human heart and



issover-Season of Our Liberation
PHILIP RUBIN
a Iferooteinu," "Season of
feration." is how the pray-
Psub-titles the week-long
festival, the Hebrew title
. is "Hag Ha-Pesach" as
Hag Ha-mataoth." The
jnifieance of the holiday
"in the fact that it looks
ckward and forward. It
... to the liberation from
bondage which occurred
an three thousand years
to a future liberation; a<
. age, when the Jewish
and the rest oi .the*wectd
..j be rid "of the various
[ slavery which plague hu-
at present.
| Seder banquet, which
festival, recounts in the
i the story of the oppres-
deliverance of Israel
yoke of Pharoah three
Release from Egyptian
Foretells Freedom for
Bondage
the Future
millenia ago. Even some of the
food that is eatenthe unleaven-
ed bread, the "Hareeeth," (he
parsley and the-bitter herbsare
pieced oa the table for a symbol
Ha* the bone with a little roast-
ed meat on it, the "zero'a"is
meant to remind up of that dim
age in Egypt when our ancestors
first tasted freedom. Why such
a reminder with such dramatic
elaboration? Because, the Hagga-
dah tells us, "in every age tho
Jew i* obligated to regard himself
as though he bisasetf had gone
forth from. Egypt."
Yet this emphatic resninder of
Egyptian bondage and subsequent
liberation is only one side of the
Passover celebration. The other
side is the lesson and the promise
for the future which this very
ancient liberation from bondage
holds out. At the very beginning
IbmklUBanidliiop
Florida, Friday. April 19. 1957
Section C
the Haggadah tells us that "in
every age there rose up against
us, men who wished to destroy
us, bet the Holy One. Messed be
He, delivered us out of their
hand." And Just before the drink-
ing of the third cup of wine on
the Seder nights, the door is
opened for the entry of the spirit
of Elijah the Prophet, the Elijah
who will be the precursor of the
Messiah, the Elijah in whose
honor stands a full cup of wine
throughout the ritual banquet of
the Seder. We also proclaim,
as we start reciting the Hagga-
dah: "This year here; next year
in Jerusalem. This year we are
still slaves; next year we shall
be free men."
It is in this spirit that we are
bidden to celebrate the Passover
1

-Ml
.
Srf

$&&
ipfR
-* :\m
/IS
Sjsa
* a :J
ima
.jtcj.
JW
S3
ff
km*
;*3
rSK
aii*
>.*>'
:"-^.
I>.'.t'
JTf\
v
(*
w#
mf bss&b I AIL
festival, the spirit which seeks,
and finds, inspiration in a glor-
ious past for a striving toward an
even more glorious future. In
Moses, the hero of the Hebrew
slaves' revolt of three thousand,
years ago, we are to see the sign
of another hero arising in the
future, an Elijah, a Messiah. The
Passover story must never be-
come for us a tale out of the dim
past that has no bearing on our
present and future.
Spirit of Festival
And as we look around the
world today on this Passover week
of the year 1957, so much still
remains unfulfilled in the area of
freedom for the Jew, the true
freedom that is spiritual as well
as physical. We behold a world
in which millions of Jews are still
enslaved in the lands of totalitar-
ianism, in Communist Russia and
in Fascist Arab states. We see
thousands of Jewish refugees
from lands of oppression, from
Egypt, from Hungary, from Po-
land, seeking new homes in Israel
or in other free countries. We
find more than two million Rus-
sian Jews whose culture has been
suppressed, whose leaders have
been done away with, who are
not allowed to transmit their re-
ligious heritage to their children,
whose brutal leaders will not even
permit them to emigrate. These
all-powerful Soviet rulers have
not yet been frightened sufficient-
ly to respond favorably, as Phar-
oah eventually responded, to tha
demand: "Let my people go!"
Israel, the new Jewish State,
the brightest star on the Jewish
world horizon, is still after eight
years fighting valiantly for its se-
curity, for freedom from attack
by its Arab neighbors. And while
engaged in this fight it must make
every effort to find a home with-
in its borders for the tens of
thousands of Jewish homeless
who come to its shores from the
various lands of oppression. Mean-
while, it must strive with all its
might and main to prevent an ec-
onomic breakdown which this
dual strugglethe effort to ac-
chieve security from attack and
the effort to settle new immi-
grantsmight bring in its train.
Democratic Countries
While we Jews who live in the
democratic countries of the Dia-
spora enjoy political freedom and
equality and are grateful for it,
we too are not entirely free in
a spiritual sense. In these coun-
tries too many of us are suffering
from what the great thinker Ahad
Ha'am, the centennial of whose
birth was celebrated last year,
called "slavery in the midst of
freedom." In these countries al-
together too many of us have been,
bitten too hard by the assimila-
tionist virus.
The rise in the percentage of
intermarriages, the lack of affili-
ation with a Jewish organization,
unconcern with the Jewish educa-
tion of their childrenthese are
symptoms of a fleeing from Jew-
ish life which may take on catas-
trophic proportions in the near
future if those of us who are con-
cerned with Jewish survival do
not make strenuous efforts to halt
these tendencies ,
Fortunately, there are many
Jews in the democratic countries
who are anxious to halt these ten-
dencies toward Jewish self-ex-
tinction, who are ready to fight
for Jewish spiritual liberation
and survival, who do not believe
that the suicide of the Jewish
spirit is the price which Jews
must pay for political liberty and
equality, who do not hold that
Judaism and Americanism or
Judaism and Canadianism are
antithetical and that the former
must therefore be brought as a
sacrifice to the latter.
Passover, "the season of our
liberation," reminds us once again
that some of us are still not com-
pletely free in the spiritual sense
and are still wandering in a spirit-
ual wilderness. But the Promised
Land of true Jewish spiritual
freedom is ahead of us, if we
will but march in its direction.
k


Page 4-C
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
1733 Alton Read
545 W. Flo9ler Street
TcWffcM* Jl 84184 JE 1-2737
TtlspkeM Ft 3-4743
'THE CORNED BEEF KING"
4 harliv's Air Conditioned
MARKET VIEW RESTAURANT
CHARLES FRIEDMAN. Proprietor
Pbene Ft 1*111
2195 N. W. 12th Atmm Miami Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS
FARREY'S, INC.
Wholesale Hardware
7225 N.W. 27th AVENUE PHONE PL 4^5453
TO ALL..GREETINGS
Williams Sign Company

muts reears mmm eote u*/
casos r*n* an o*7 s uu
455 EAST OKEECHOBEE ROAD
Phone TU 8-1488
U All Greetings
Ell Witt (luar and Tobacco (ompanv
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPM
WONT YOU
ffoi -a-Tampa Cigar?
"THEY'RE BETTER"
73 N.W. EIGHTH STREET PHONE FR 4-8185
M. II. GARMS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
Phone HI 6-0838
622 S.W. 27th Avenua
Tt All Greetings

Tharpe's Iron Works
WIlUGIfT ItON RAUHICS OKNAMfNTAl DOOtS, nC
3155 N.W. South River Drive Miami
Phone NE 54713

Florida Builder* Sen ice. Inc.
100 N. E. 1st Ato>. Miami Florida
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
SHENANDOAH CANDIES, INC.
PHONE HI 6-0831
514 S.W. 22nd Avenue
Miami. Florida
-***..
TT
1-
V
s*.

Jk >p.w

Morale services for Jewish men at anti-aircraft
rocket stations are provided by members of
National Jewish Welfare Boards Armed Ser-
vices Committees. Typical of scenes in loca-
tions across country are these ct installation
outside of Baltimore, Md. Left, in shadow of
a radar antenna, two volunteers of Baltimore
JWB Armed Services Committee extend invi-
tations to GIs for religious services and an
Oneg Shabbat to follow, during a rid^L
Right, commanding officer and hU J
P" i workings of a Nike .guided mis*]
Armed Services area directar.'
religious and morale semes to matt
aircraft installations is part of JWB#i
round world-wide program for Itwnbi
women in U.S. Armed Forces.
The Raging Voice of Nasser
ty LEO MEIMAN
The full extent of Egypt's de-
feat is the Sinai Peninsula may
be cleaned from the truekloads
of captured secret document*
now being examined by Israeli
investigators In their panicky
flight before the Israeli forces,
the Egyptian officers evidently
had neither the time nor the in-'
conation to destroy their ar-
chives, containing thousands of
documents, many of them top se-
cret. Hundreds of special Israeli
investigators are still plowing
through this mountain of files,
letters and secret instructions,
and the work will take several
months more to be completed.
What is already abundantl> clear
from the translations released so
far is that it is Nasser's voice
which, throughout, spcakes from
these Egyptian documents,
whether bearing his own signa-
ture or those of his underlings.
A sampling of these papers, chos-
en almost at random, throws fur-
ther lipht on the ambitions and
attitudes of the Egyptian dicta-
tor and the state of mind of his
followers. The documents speak
for themselves: no special com-
ment is necessary.
The first paper under consid-
eration concerns the future possi-
bility of an atomic stack on Is-
rael by the Egyptian sir. te
Lest the reader consider sack an
eventuality as too fantastic, even
for the lively imagination of the
Egyptians, H is useful o recall
that a year ago members of the
Egyptian atomic energy commis-
sion under Professor Jaraal No-
wakh visited Russia and Csecbo-
slevaku to negotiate an atomic
agreement, like remits were
highly successful: the Russians
sold the Egyptians an atomic re-
actor and the Cseohs delivered
enough uranium to last a few
years. Although the official agree-
ments spoke only of atomic de-
velopment for peaceful purposes,
this was merely a pious phrase.
Several of the documents which
fell into the hands of the Israelis
in Sinai show dearly that Nasser
was intaw*>4cd in atomic devel-
opment for one purpose the an-
nihilation of Israel. Though Egypt
is still far from the goal of con-
structing-atomic weapons with its
own resources,, lha thinking of its
General.Staff looked forward to
tbe day., when, Israel would be
decimated with a .few atomic
bombs dropped, from tbe skies
by Egyptian, planes..
The Kneehest Blew
Thus, hi one of the raptured
secret documents, Colonel Abdul
Majid Farid. of the Egyptian Gen-
eral Staff, goes into considerable
detail on the unisii
.of such an attack,
considers an atonic
ideal weapoa afsiadst]
vermin" becsustd]
geographical are*, ,
State, writes tat 1 _
is like an octopus win 1
.stretching toward E Lebanon and Syria, nil,
and body of the
In the Tel Ark
only contains one
Jewish population, I
ter of most of the.
try, business and
Paralyzing or i
tral area would
collapse of the crifi
a knockout blow witi w{
bomb, the zero.jioigj
eastern Tel Auv,
Gan. central Iel in>2
bombs, zero pouU.o
(Jan. central TeJ.A:
Tikva. Sarafand.J
omer are prefer?!^
total destruction.'
property
A< for the ideal '
nel Farid detenniU
p.m. of any Wtfnwfty
July or August. He
since Wednesday i
die of the work1
assure the man's**;!
tion of Jews in offiee?
(Continued I
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
HI KRItWK
Standard Servtee
530 Crandon Blvd.
Key Blscayas M-4-9880
MECHANIC ON DUTY
ROAD SERVICE
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Compliments of
Admiral .laloai>
A Awning Co.
712 NX. 128th Street
Phone PL 8-7055
North Miami
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
HIIsM GLOSS
FAINT CO.
"We Paint Anything"
Phone MTJ8-S711
4800 E. 10th
Hlrskrrh, Da.
s-
HOLIDAY GF
Ai*r*
HateDes^***
Y^lfaasdd"0-]
Groylan-Ho^j
MjamLna.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
RVDMA
PICTURE CO.
Artistic Picture Framing
Oil Paintings Restored
Fins Prints 4 Framed Picture*
1810 Ponce ds Leon Blvd.
Phone HI 3-8282
HOLIDAY GREETBKS
COMfA^l
270lN.W^j
Phone N**
Miami Ffc-


[April 19, 1967
M
im Hitler Museum to Top Hit
Page 5-C

JACK H. GORDUN
_ Nazi "Museum of Degen-
lArt," the music from
enny Opera" once played
long by Hitler's order,
nexpectedly, the crowds
fed en masse, not to sneer
"decadent music" from a
jent opera" written by
[and Wcill. two "degener-
b-Aryans"; they came be-
j was the only room where
Xuld listen to the melodies
e nrtfigroi^hfioper" of
>r Germany freefrom fear
fihment. Hitler, in desper-
Cver.sed his order and out-
Ihe music.
jighout its long history,
from the 18th Century, the
["Beggars' Opera" by poet
ay and its many progeny,
ng "Threepenny Opera,"
(niggled to be heard. A
ig, satirical commentary of
Rlish street scene, the orig-
s produced at Drury Lane
Je in 1728.
[many years thereafter, the
Irad numerous imitators and
Irs. hut its popularity fell
long period of eclipse that
|to centuries. Finally Bert
V-librettist, and Kurt Weill,
ker, discovered it. They
attracted to the theme be-
[thcy felt it reflected the
Lrown mood of Germany in
knties. They may have sens-
[ RTafliVerror, lying in wait
|he: advent of the Storin-
gs. In "Threepenny Opera,"
Hit< greed, poverty and
Ry; they were suggesting
hat could come to a coun-
bs'perate and full of fears,
Wore vulnerable to the
e. seduction and deception
rtor: just as Polly Peach-
Fthe play is embraced, se-
lind deceived by Mack, the
_ After overcoming many
cks. the play was produc-
perlin in 1028, and ran for
ITS.
al other adaptations of the
Gay satire have been tried
[country, but with little suc-
: itil Marc Blitzstein turned
1 task of adapting the Ger-
kdaptation of the original.
^recht-Weill version has
bitterness and more *a-
lumor than the old bawdy
hi 1950, just before
> death. Blitzstein translated
the songs. Qn reading it,
suggested Blitzstein adapt
hole thing with his blessing.
ened in 1954 for a limited
eraent at the Theatre de
n off-Broadway house in
Jwich Village, New York
[to unanimous acclaim by
i and audience. Due to fonn-
nmitments, the theatre had
released and the play closed
^eduled: but New York crit,
tually demanded its return.
reviewed subsequent off-
fray productions, and devot-
t oi their column fondly
|ing the stage magic of
epenny." Broadway opened
its doors to a n-v producing
team, Capalbo and Chase, and of-
fered them empty houses (always
at a premium), which the young
men wisely refused. They believ-
ed the musical could only he
done, successfully cloaked in the
intimacy of a small theatre. So
they waited for the Theatre de
Lys to be free of commitments.
"Threepenny" was brought bacx
and has been playing to full hous-
es since September 20, 1955.
Marten* Oi.trich Willing
Wonderini! whethsr the plav
was afss attracting out-of-towners
wondering also whether non-New
Yorkers could find the little thea-
tre on Christopher st., I strolled
into a card and curio shop a few
doors east of the house, and put
this question to the proprietress.
"I buy this merchandise," she an-
swered, pointing to a straw bas-
ket display, ''from a woman out
west. She visits her trade in New
York three times a year. She's
seen 'Threepenny" each time
and has reservations for her next
two trips east, And she.says she'll
see it every time she gets into
town.
The owner also informed mc
that many of the people who come
into her shop these days are from
out of town and are visiting Hie
Theatre de Lys.
It has now enjoyed over 500
performances and is. stUl going
strong, giving $ very ^evidence of
breaking t*e_xeord bin of the,
German version. "Tt is also nae
first off-Broadway musical that
has ever been recorded;', almost
200,000 MGM albums of the orig-
inal cast have been sold
Marlene Dietrich has visited
"Threepenny"', half a dozen times
and says shell take over the role
of Jenny any time the producers
are at a loss for an actress in the
part. The music in the play has
been haunting her for almost thir-
ty years now. She says that, at
one time, this alone might have
induced her to return to Ger-
many; she would have loved to
listen to the "decadent music" by
two "degenerate non-Aryans" in
Hitler's "Museum of Degenerate
Art." As it is. she issued the state-
ment, recently that she will never
again set foot ia Germany, ohce
h-r home land. She is one Aryan
e\*vW ar'cnrrling to Nazi classi-
fication) who wants to blot out
all memory of degeneracy and de-
cadence practiced by Nazi Ger-
many during the last war. Wheth-
er her unpopular sentiments will
cause her future pictures to be
banned in Germany, in much the
same way that Jordan has banned
the pictures of Danny Kaye for
his unpopular sentiments, is yet
to be seen. One thing is certain;
Marlene Dietrich couldn't care
less.
- She lost the coveted role of Jen-
ny at its debut in Germany to
Lotte Lenya, the widow of Kurt
Weill who died in 1950 before the
work was produced in this coun-
try. Bert Brecht died this past
year.
But their work, which has come
to life again at the Theatre de
Lys in Greenwich Village may
live on for as many more cent-
uries as has elapsed since Gay
conceived it. Together, they cre-
ated a classicbut a classic with
popular appeal; and the proof of
that popular appeal is that the
musical theme of "Threepenny
Opera" could be found for
months in juke boxes and on the
Hit Parade.
"WE COVER THE EARTH"
The Sherwin-Williams
7HI4 N.E. 2nd Av*. 1300 W. Flogkr St. 1680 Alt*n Rd., Miami Beach
9437 Harding Av*., ft*. B., Ph. UN 4-5953 23 Okeechobec Rd., Ph. TU 8 1510
1915 P.nce D* Leon Blvd. 2015 Harrison St., Hollywood Ft. Lauderdalt
1468 N.W. 36th Street West Palm Beach


History Repeats on Passover
(Continued from Pee* 2-C)
In these words, 'O ye fools! Why
have ye not learnt knowledge
from me? I denied the Lord God,
and He brought ten plagues upon
me, sent me to the bottom of
the sea, kept me there for fifty
days, released me then, and
brought me up. Thus I could not
but believe in Him.' "
These are the legends, based
on the Passover story. They are
legends which are imaginative
and memorable. One immediately
draws parallels with today. The
Jews survived their Pharaohs of
Egypt and of later times. They
shall survive the Egyptian Phar-
aoh of today.
Modern scholars who delight in
showing how all peoples celebrate
various holidays similarly and
that, in effect all peoples borrow-
ed from -one another, have ana-
lyzed and re-analyzed the Exodus,
and have found that the saga of
the Passover is i combination of
folklore and fact. While their
findings are always Interesting,
if not provable, it is more signifi-
cant that a people has taken over
a holiday and made it character-
istic of itself alone. Thus, Theo-
dor H. Gaster, one of the finest
of modern writers on Jewish holi-
days, remarks of Passover: "It
starts as a festival of physical
freedoma crude and primitive
ceremony designed to free men,
from year to year, from the hurt
and hazard of life and the mis-
chief of Nature. It develops into
a festival of social freedom, com-
memorating the liberation of a
particular people from bondage.
And it endsif end it doesas a
festival of human freedom, cele-
brating the ideal of Liberty it-
self, of which that liberation is
but a symbol."
This is a significant statement,
and it continues to help us un-
derstand our own times. Israel
stands at a crossroads of its his-
tory. The first Passover, and the
embellishments that followed, in-
cluding the traditional Seder,
have been important because they
have been continued to this day
(Continued on Pa** 12-C)
^AY GREETINGS TO ALL
Compliments of
|*i muxE liv
N.W. 22nd Avenue
PWo NE 4-9411
Miami, Fla.
pay Greetings to All
Friends and Patrons
,JW ELITE
[STAURANT
Cup of Coffee in Town"
j 2M NJL let Street
Phone FR 9-3352
Miami, Fla,
NefMe* tVoolioos
SMMTSfEINS
GLASS BOTTOM MAT
comADi II
Tries 10:30 *.ou *W Satt
I Coaaasorte leaks
Sthoo* AITON
ftUAMf REACH
peon* if 8-3922
A MOST HAPPY
PASSOVER TO ALL
Le Bon Cleaners
& Laundry
Irving Kornicka
955 S.W. 8th STREET
A Nosey Passover H ms
Jsefafc CsiawwHr
CHRIS DUNOEI
*.; **d wriftitaf
MMMI 1IACH ABUT*MM
To Our Many Friends
and Acquaintance* .
HAPPY HOLIDAY
E. If. Reynold*
& Son. In*?.
INSURANCE
A*t* Hr "d* A**1"1"*
lift InwraiK* Allied Li
2429 Galiano St, Coral Gable*
Phone HI 8-1631
.. i i.,. fc i. ,>-,,,.4_.------.__

. Greetings
"WHERE TO Cf T THE AT
Hopkins-Carter Hardware Co.
Marine Supplies Paints and Varnishes Fishing Tackl*
Nautical Charts Shipmate A Willis Battled Cat
FREE PARKING and DELIVERY
139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-6654
.
Greeting!
TERRAZZO-TILE CONTRACTORS, INC.
Jehn (Happy) Hopwood Scott
vac v
153 N.E. 10th STREET
' U i:- -
....... IHilH.>.........
Jock lias!
PHONE FR 4-412*
-----------------r:n-----------:---------------------------------
To Oar Many friends and Acquaintances it is % Pleasure
to Extend a /Most Happy Passover
John P. Connelly
2955 N.W. 17th Avenue Miami
Phone NE 4-8992 j
Air Conditioning, Refrigeration I Steam Fitters
U. A. Local Union
Hobday Greetings to Our Friends t
Crossly Window Corporation
3550 N.W. 71*1 STREET
MIAMI (47). FLORIDA
Phase HE-54533 l 1
Mewke Aoefsee JoNoi leviesAr

V
To All... Greetings .
SHORES REALTY
earn oswntt ion hoau-ouplex item an incoau
12545 N.E. 7th Avenue Phone Ft 14990
To All. Greetings
Maxwell Transfer Co., Inc.
Von Service Seaboard Pickup & Delivery
1250 Seaboard Drive Hialeah, Florida
Business PhoneTU 8-1894
Residence Phone-TU 7-4249
i


5pP
Page. 8-C
*-M**nor**t>r
SEASONS 6KETINCS TO All 001 WENDS
ERIC G. DIETSCH
PAINTING AND DECORATING
Phone NE 5-8912
1658 N.W. 19th Street
TO ALL GREETINGS
'Tftp Best for tM4*
Murguia Bakery
CUBAN & ITALIAN BREAD '
Delivery to Stores and Restaurants
2125 N.W. 8th AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone FR 3-3894
PASSOVER GREETINS
EXCEL DRY CLEANERS
Suede & Leather Cleaning
734 S.W. 22nd Avenue Phone HI 8-6698
SEASON'S BEST
WISHES TO ALL
SWEET INSURANCE AGENCY
SECURITY BUILDING
Phone FR 4-2675
To All... Greetings
POWELL SEATING AND
SUPPLY COMPANY
Formerly C t A Sales Service
FOLDING CHAIRS tmi fOlDING TABUS -
All TYPES OF SEATING FOt ClUBS, UNION NAILS, CLASSROOMS, ETC.
A. r. Al few,II
"The Seating Headquarters for the South"
52 N.E. 51st Street Phone PI 81954
Alt MM 0\ I ItM III I T
AND ASSOCIATES OF THE
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE
To My Many Jewish Friends in Dade County
I txtend Sincere Good Wishes
tor a Nappy Passover
JOHN A. GAUTIER
COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR
-- ---

Greetings To All
ftp oai iWy w.rt pd^bf in ml nisrin
Stem Clessisa -4 WfA+HkWg
Ottveros Motor Service, Irtc.1
comnnt auto mass stowcr
Phone Ft 44612 Ft ,5.71
200 N.L 18th Street MieMii, Florida
Nee** PMVtf t f AtwM CMMMrif,
JAMES NELSON
SIPTK TANK CONTRACTOR
Tea** Cleaned Drew Uses la-Laid n,
170 N.W. 70fc STttTT, MIAMI, FLORIDA rk#B, n 4 J44,

Special Holidav Treat!
Matxos Served with Southern Fried or Broiled Chicken
at
GEORGE'S CHICKEN HOUSE
Between Village/ E Broadwa
By PHILIP RUBIN
It was the year 1818 in New
York.
The first World War had just
ended and this youthful wanderer
was again drawn to the great
metropolis. As in my former stays
in the city. I was drawn to two of
the most unique but contrasting
areas of the metropolisBohe-
mian Greenwich Village and. even
more so, to that colorful Jewish
corner known as the Lower East
Side. .?-
It was period and artistic ferment. Greenwich
VilUfs VII blaming American
Puritanism for the sorry plight
of tlu' America writer and ar-
tist after the war. In retrospect,
MM can see how wrong it was.
The enemy was not the neo-Puri-
tan. who did respect the values of
the spirit, hut Babbitt, who re-
spected only the tangible things
that could be converted into dol-
lars. The Puritan might have re-
garded the Greenwich Villager as
a wayward child who merits a
thrashing, but still as a close kins-
man in whose welfare one must
take an interest. Babbitt, the ni-
hilist who rejected all the tradi-
tional claims of the spirit upon
man, brutally flung aside the
Greenwich Villager who could
serve his materialistic purposes
no useful end.
As the Puritan in his dying
agonies went mad with Prohibi-
tion, which in his insanity he
thought would curb American ma-
terialism, Babbitt became the sole
ruler of the land. The end of the
war, which coincided with the
end of my adolescence, marked
the beginning of his rule. Though
Sinclair Lewis' famous book was
not published yet. I could already
smell the Babbitt odor in the
wealthier and more Americaniz-
ed sections of New York City. I
was repelled by this commercial
atmosphere and ran for shelter
to the poor East Side.
A New Job
My English-language writing
colleagues were huddling close
together in Greenwich Village,
only a few blocks away from Sec-
ond Avenue, the Lower East
Side's Broadway. Some- of them
were fleeing the country, were
going into voluntary exile, becom-
ing expatriates, in Paris and other
places in Lurope Whether in
Greenwich Village or on the Left
Bank, they wire >aying. like my
granutather Laiba and the many
Other pious Jew> ol Ku.vsia, that
the very stones of America were
traif. spiritually if not ritualiy.
unclean And most ol those who
said it wen not Jews at all, but
Gentiles of old-American stock
who had lost their puntanism but
couia not at the same time en-
dure the dictatorship of the sales-
man tnat had been set up. Babbitt
had poisoned tneir atmosphere,
though manv of them, following
the lead of H. L. Mencken, blam-
ed the neo-Puntan for this pol-
lution.
Late in 1818. in order to catch
my breath after a long and dis-
heartening spell of job-seeking in
New York, I came to my native
Burlington. Vermont, again for a
ders and with B
surprise said: .
"You were
y
bom
AOf CANAN
... East sad West hi ceafUcf
stay of a few weeks with my par-
ents. While there, I wrote an ar-
ticle which I sent to the "For-
verts" ("Forward") largest of the
five Yiddish dailies then existing
in New York.
As a result, there came a tele-
gram, signed by the editor-in-
chief himself, the celebrated
Abraham Cahan, to come to see
nim immediately upon my return
to New York.
I knew this meant a job, that
at last my ambition would be ful-
filled and I would become a full-
fledged member of the editorial
staff a "mitarbeter," as they
' called itof a Yiddish daily, that
I would join the Yiddish Writers
Union which bore the name of the
great Polish Yiddish writer I. L.
Peretz, and would thus gain
status, at least among those who
read Yiddish.
During a conversation with me,
when I told him that I was a na-
tive-born American from Ver-
mont, Cahan shrugged his shoul-
among the Yankee, J? '
W"y you speak aJlV"S
ImostasweuKiJ?"1*
V" You bft*
of freaks!" "
In defense again* .w,,
t.on of fre.ki,hne,TV
"Plain to Cahan L
Jewish community i .J,
up in Burlington, ihatT
ly a Lithuanian i*4
that maintained & ,
life in the midst of
and that I was simpljT
of my KaSt European,
Orthodox "shtetl enn*
But Cahan was too basj
a successful newspaper*
ward" then had a circa1
more than two hundred t,
to listen to the full tale.J
I got the job.
But strange as it nuj j
got it on the strength i
tide which I wrote in i
to the teaching of
American-born childreT
non-religious schooli vkk,
just then bejng set aj]
"Arbeiter Ring" (Worksj
cle), a Socialist frateruli
ation affiliated with |
verts." My arguaett
usual superficial one t
teaching would hamper I
forts on the part of thcat|
sters in later yean to |
themselves to America) I
it would "foreignia"
so on. It didn't occur to I
that American culture i
enriched, rather than i
ed, by the acquisition of I
tongue and a grasp of i
ture on the part of
Americanseven if tat;
ual who gained this
might have to pay i pi
Enfhuitk*lly I
Cahan shared my <
fighting the 'ArbeiterI
dish schools, he saw ao|
Yiddish in the United SMstt
be favored what he I
Americanization of old I
as speedily as possible. Bn1
(Continued on Pae M
TV*
U.

Yonngrtoaw listen raptly to tale* of their history,
rooting our past we endanger our future, since u
left without a compose to guide it. .*"________i
Mil
214 FIFTH STREET, MIAMI REACH
TIL JI MJt*
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
IMPOBTEBS
THE
MAGIC CARPET
Round the World Gifts, Art.
and Decoratiws Accessories
CONCHA NEWTON
3W Miracle Mil.
Phone HI 1-7533
Cored
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Amerksn AMOCO Ges
ALIOTTA
SERYICEXTER
Automoti,. t.p.ir, Jtrm% j^^
Accessories Ex*,* Lubricate
8801 Bisc. Bird. PL 4-2928
MIAMI. FLORIDA
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
ADAMS STEAM
CLEANING
(Not Incorporated)
Cleaning and CoaHraq Is
Our Specialty
MSI MX. Mksmi CL
Phone FR 3-8337
C. P. Adams. Prop.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
VIM \ BOOKKEEPING and
TAX SERVICE
For AH Type Business*.
"A Complete Serrice**
5137 S.W. 8th StN
Phoos HI 6-2800
HOLIDAY GRneT***'
CABWf
AXC BEAOX f*
Boardina *l
I1S00S.W.H-*
West oft Dixie Hwy. *,l
TO/
HOUDAYGBEETINGS
Tfoa^C^oktoflO****!
*~n ml


^gril 19, 1957
+Je*lslinnrlrit~r,
Page 7-C
king Backward 3,100 Years
|y ROTH FRANK
|,ory festival of Passover
Ps a series of events of
historical magnitude
western culture, a period
tich comes one of civiliza-
rime toolsthe alphabet,
period of the Egyptian
and Exodus, when Juda-
fcan, the religion of one
is unique; like peoples in
tury. the Jews struggled
[right to autonomy in gov-
custom, and worship
Km their struggles come
our present-day law, and
ted ethics. We learn this
Bible, and even as we
the history in our Pass-
vices, the magnitude of
todus events may seem so
as to strike today's lis-
[as legendary and distant.
ently, scientists and schol-
shown that we can also
jterally, for the Bible is a
ably accurate historical
fcnt.
[Bible doesn't say exactly
be Egyptians took the Jews
yptivity, but it estimates
' enslavement lasted about
Irs. Estimates of scholars,
Ascriptions and other finds,
he bondage from about the
nlury lo the 14th century
Egyptologists claim that six
Iteven plagues were known
country, but the seventh,
eh th? firstborn died and
ii-i- nf the Jews were'pass-
In Codis a miracle un-
Ito science. In probing the
[such famous scientists as
or William F. Albright,
professor at The Jewish
leal Seminary of America,
dded to our knowledge of
bdus.
[in ExodUl (17:14) that the
ays: "And the Lord said
loses Write this for a mem-
the book." This is the
fte that the word "write"
btioned in the Bible. It
at a point in the Exodus
[Moses and his following
Dpped at Dophkah. "Doph-
lis related to the Hebrew
|for "smelting operations,"
ue which led archeologists
fountains of rock, to a gar-
stone, wilderness of col-
khere mines were found;
[of Egyptian Pharaohs, pil-
rumbles of temples.
was an inscription of
[the 18th century BCE, from
Bister of labor, trying to
up the mine-slaves who
lined that their light com-
iis, unlike the dark Egyp-
kins, could not bear the
fThere were also some in-
erable markings on the
of Serabit El Khadim,
not heiroglyphic or cunei-
They were signs repre-
E'-aounds, the beginnings of
"abet which became He-
Greek, Latin, and spread
**" i i ..."
New edition in full color of Haggadah designed by late Arthur
Szyk. Here are tales of miracles, a people's history, a people's
search for freedom. Exodus meant Israel had been born.
"... its next struggles were to have the cast of the new age .. ."
around the globe. It loo*s as if
men in Sinai, and perhaps some
Jews in Egypt, already wrote in
a language like early Hebrew be-
fore Exodus began. This means,
if true, that some of the fleeing
Jews must have known how to
write, and some day we may find
direct records of that period.
Biblical Markers
Following the Bible, the famous
archcologist. Nelson Glueck, pres-
ident of Hebrew Union College,
has recently traced the Exodus
trail from Egypt to Palestine. It
was a long round-about trip al-
though the distance was not long.
Why?
The Egyptian frontier was
guarded by "The Princes' Wall,"
a fortification built before the
Jewish bondage. Moses must have
known that the only way to es-
cape was southward by the Red
Sea where there were no longer
fortifications. There was a main
commercial route direct to Pal-
estine, but this was heavily traf-
ficked. So Hoses led southward.
"Between Migdol and the sea."
Egyptian texts refer to "Miktol"
as a tower fort, and remains of
such a fort were discovered 15
miles north of Suez.
The fleeing Jews were pursued
by. Egyptian cnanot troops, "And
Moses stretched out his hand over
the sea: and the Lord caused the
sea to go back by a strong east
wind ." There was a fordable
"Reed Sea" in that area, and also
a point in the Red Sea where
winds drive the water back so
far that it can be waded.
In following the Biblical trail
the archeologists have also found
bitter springs, 45 miles from the
Red Sea, like the Bible's descrip-
tion of Marah. Fifteen miles fur-
ther south they have found a fine
oasis, perhaps Elim, where the
children of Israel stopped.
Scientists have also studied the
natural miracles which sustained
the Jews. There wc: quail: there still are manna and
quail in that part of the world.
During the spring and fall great
hordes of birds migrate from Af-
rica, which is unbearably hot,
over the eastern Mediterranean to
the Balkans. They cross the Red
Sea, and stop exhausted on its
flat shores, where they can be
gathered by hand. Josephus de-
scribed these birds and even to-
day Bedouins of the area catch
them by hand.
The astonishing natural miracle
(Continued on Page 13-C)
Wallpaper Distributors, Inc.
5142 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI
Phone PL 8-0922
We Wire Flowers
PJione 816-7113
and STAN'S
FLORIST
^1 flmi(in*s Cut Flowers
I Pethtis -rr funcr al Wreaths
frwer Shop and Nursery
USAGES We Deliver
kWl W. DIXIE HWY.
JRTH MIAMI BEACH
' Dial 81 than 65980
PPY PASSOVER TO ALL
[FB1ENDS AND PATRONS
[Chris' Beauty
Salon '
P-'TTRJL HAIR STYLING
[1672 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 8-1912
and Mtb. Lcrurelli
RONNIE'S DRUG STORE, INC
fat free Delivery of
Prescriptions Drug* Cosmetics
ANYWHERE ON THE BEACH
DIAL JE 4-4626
2200 C01UNS AVENUE
VISIT 0 Uft FOUNTAIN
A Nappy Pmutar M AM Oar
friends end Pet real
BARKIN ENVELOPE
MFG. CO.
2740 S.W. 28th LANE
MIAMI
Phone HI 3-7598
Harry Barkin
Compliments
oi
MR. AND MRS.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
LUNDY'S
MARKET
1435 Washington Ay*.
With Their Friends end
Customers
A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MI.WA LEE IMPORTERS, INC.
7343 Collina Ays.. Miami Beach UN 6-2419
252 Miracle Mile. Coral Gables HI 3-4264
A Happy Passover fe All Oar friends and Patrons
G & R Auto Service
3851 BIRD ROAD. MIAMI
PHONE HI 4-2421 RONNIE THALER
TO All ... A MOST HAP>r H0U0AY
DENMARK'S PATIO BARBECUE & EQUIPMENT
STRUCT URAL-ORNAMENTAL
/Modern Mantels Goroje Grills Garden Sets Pottery Stone Plaster
12351 N.W. 7H. AVENUE PHONE MU 14441
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
Mr. and Mrs. Beck
of the
APEX CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
Phone FR 4-2833
A Happy Passover to all
Our Friends and Patrons
Darby's Restaurant
216 Lincoln Road
A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons
ill \siii: i it wsi i it
1000 N.W. 49th STREET
RAYMOND HEASTIE, Owner
Phone 64-5910
To All... Greetings
"Smart Dresses Sold at Good Store* Everywhere'
SHIRELL FASHIONS
218 N.W. 25th Street
Miami, Florida
The Mei Yin Restaurant
Extends Holiday Greetings To A1I
SPECIALIZING IN CANTONESE OlSHtS
1660 Collins Avenue Phone JE 8-2166
I
A HAPPY PASSOVER
STEELMAN CATERERS
1009 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone HI 3-2826


Page 8-C
ifmitfncrkJIaf
Our Best Wishes To All Our Friends, Patrons
and Acquaintances
SPECTOR and SONS
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
575 S.W. 22nd Avenue
Phone FR 9-1365
Passover Greetings to the Jewish Community
of South Florida
GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER
Painting and Decorating
Contractors Ass'n.
rest wisnts roe a haw faisovik
CILIA sad SAIAM ef Hm
OCEAN SIDE GROCERY
7451 COLLINS AVENUE PktM UN 4-217*
TO All cifirmcs...
Gresh a m s G
C*apkt Aets *tpu\rin, Wheel iMMMRRl
7500 S.W. 41(t AVENUE
a rage
PHONE MO 1-4611
6 I E ET I N 6 S II
M RMbtf s
SEiiiill Hamilton Shop
6IINDIN6 SIIVICE
231 S.W. Itb STREET PHONE Fl 3-2S44
BIST WISHES JO All
B.ltofltx B.l.o 0,lt B.lto -Seres Lit.,. B.lt.flex Distributor
MIAMI PLASTIC FABRICS
Smm imdtk
113 N.E. M STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE FR 4-71M
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO All OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
BISCAYNE AWNING CO.. Inc.
2*1 S.W. 6th STREET PHONE FR 3-624E
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
H. E. Goodman Insurance Agency Inc.
8825 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
PL 4-3503
SEASON'S IlilTimi
MAURICE'S
STEAK HOUSE sad COCKTAIL LOUNGE
27* COLLINS, MIAMI REACH rHONE JE I 5679
J. A. Cantor Associates, Inc.
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
1451 BAYSHORE DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH
Phone FR 4-9081
'Wherefore Spoken in the N
By ARTHUR GREEN
Ibrahim liftrd the hammer and
just then he noticed his image in
the water A bead of perspira-
tion dropped from vs forehead-
and momentarily milled his re-
flected features. Shaking his
head from the heat, he raised the
hammer higher and brought it
down a- though it were the hand
of destiny.
Strangeto see his image in
the Red Sea by the shon- <>f Klath
to see Ibrahim ben Yussof. an
Egyptian Jewbuilding a wharf
for fishing vessels sailing the Red
Seaout of Israel. Looking at
the water of.the Red Sea was a
curious experiencelike looking
at the past, the present and the
future all lapping together in
the clear water.
Only live montns ago (it seem-
ed like ages), he was living on the
other side of the horiion in
Cairo as his family had done
for generations. In Cairo, almost
nine years ago, he recalled how,
when the State of Israel was es-
tablished, he had felt the rena-
scense of a spirit of kinship with
unknown Jewish brethren in
strange lands. The reality of Is-
rael, so near a neighbor, in
fact seemed to have brought
the whole world a little closer to-
gether.
As the sun began to rise in the
sky, Ibrahim quickened the tem-
po of his hammering for to-
day, work would end at noon. To-
night, (faster went the hammer)
it would be Passover!
Tonight he and his wife and
his eleven-year-old son would be
the guests at the Seder of Men-
assa the fisherman and his wife
Ruth the school teacher and their
twin daughters. Menssss was his
friendhis brother. From the
very first moment they met. the
shadows of fear and despair were
lifted from Ibrahim's heart. From
the first handshake, he felt the
contagious confidence, the' stren-
gth and serenity which his spirit
so sorely needed. It had been a
handshake of hope.
From Menassa he had learned
how the people of Israel were
striving to build a real founda-
tion for freedom, democracy and
security. Menassa explained that
in this great task of reconstruc-
tion, the people of Israel could
count on their fellow Jews for
faith and practical partnership.
All this work right here in
Klath. for instance." Menassa had
pointed out, -,it takes much mon-
eyand our government is able
to provide the money because our
Jewish brethren in the United
States and in many other coun-
tries are buying State of Israel
Bondsour Bond."
Now. looking up. he saw Men-
assa on the shorerepairing the
fishing nets. "We do make a
"We wer* slaves for Pharoah in Egypt," these vot
their lessons. ". could he tell them about the nJ
Egyptians come to his street and rounded up all fl
men? ."
team." he thought. "Menassa.
the man of the sea and I, the
builder on the land."
How would Menassa put it?
. our ses our land."
And to he hammered with the
energy of a man pounding at the
crumbling walls of a prison .
with each blow letting in more air
and sunshine and freedom.
"Ibrahim halloo, there .
Ibrahim" Menassa was calling to
himhe waved back once with
his hammer and then he resumed
his task.
Now Menassa was coming to-
ward him.
"Do you have- tensske sueh a
racket?" Mchaara asked with a
smile. "You're building s fine
fishing wharfbut do you have
to scare off every fish for miles
around?"
"I was only trying to make up
for the short day," Ibrahim an-
swered, almost apologetically.
"Yes, I knowbut you can stop
the anvil chorus now,it's time
to get ready for Passover/' Men-
.-sa said good naterediy
Sitting down at the Seder table
in ktenassa's home that evening.
Ibrahim almost wept every-
thing wss so beautiful just
as it had always bean in his own
home. And he realised, now that
he was actually seated at the
Seder, that this was the moment
he had been anticipating for many
weeks.
All these days, he had asked
himself how be would feel at bis
first Passover in Israel. More
than any single onepf the strange
experiences that haAbefallen him
in the past five months, this final
face-to-face with the observance
of Passover touched* the roots of
his being.
"Wherefore is this night dif-
ferent from all other nights?"
The question was spoken by
Ibrahim's son. whose gentle, high-
pitehed voice and wide, solemn
iifirim
J. AND W. PLUMBING
SERVICE, INC.
1222 N.W. 241k STRUT
these ME M43S
Test fy
MIAMI, FLORJRA
to m ...
A MOST NARRY HOllOAf
ROME MATTRESS
Ma> Saeti A Met UMe
M27 N. MIAMI AVENUE
r**M FR 3-2021
TOAU...

BAKER'S PHARMACY
Te 1-4443
C R E E T I NC S
FLORIDA ORNAMENTAL
IKON WORKS
Serving MM el eVecfsr
431S EAST 11* A>
eyes seemed to adds l
nancy to the wonk
looked toward his
How could he__
How could he answer |
around the table?
all been written dwnu
agohe had but to i
written. It did not
his eyes were
of tears and the
the pages of the
he not know then'
By heart? Cotridi
know these words L,
Ibrahim knew thea'
For him. each *tti,\
seemed heavily
a text one studm I
hidden meanings. I
words had specs*
meaningalmost k*t<
writes in a diary,
was a Seder for m
could he take up
relsting personal
Coula ne t*tt ties I
morning toe
his street and
Jewish men?
like captured^
and camps,
was how
"Stateless'
Israel in ancient!
less." like the imajM
dering Jew in the >
The lieutenants d
Pharoah wore
and carried
gal papers" to
fiscation of J
had used the
times Ibrahim'!
from the jagged
broken teeth I
And so the
modus from
men, women
time TkeiMdSer
Mediterranean, wi
(CenriMieal a*
and
M4I t-3133
TO
ALL *;?Ail
BEST
_ead
TAVflaN
^Osd**
PHONE HI m
F OB *
PASS0VF
Ape* **
Contrd
3390N.W.S**
PboesHE^


19, 1957
*Jewlst n*riJtorL
Significance of the Seder
Page 9-C
SIR CHARNIAK
years, the symbolic
of the Passover Se-
kn recognized and ap-
bv intellectual Jews,
Gentile outsiders in-
Ji Jewish life, return-
Jewish communal fold
educators and rabbis
the Seder qualities
the Jew retain his
, heritage.
,ars ago, the noted lit-
fand social commenta-
.A. Fiedler, describing
I of the Jewish Intellec-
ol his "aloneness"
jorary Jewish life. And
led, "and yet, hopeless-
EJ my final response."
IWe wonder. And here
J reply: "In a few days
Pesach: my son will rise
the Four Questions,
ell him, 'This is on ac-
jhich the Lord did for
J went out from Egypt.'
e! I am forever with all
ten the way out of the
Rage that has made
us all."
his point, Fiedler re-
jying the sentence, I
|th all who have said it
ay it forever, one with
were redeemed, and
now, in the eternal
jose of God of which the
(Haggadah remind* us,
remed. In that Israel of
reality which cannot
Children and I will al-
home."
Seder has been the
n-hich Fiedler and many
hive came back to their
1 is no longer important
nan Wouk'i Mar/orie
ir's family (in the nov-
Morningstar) cele-
brate a Passover that is seen
mostly in caricature. No doubt
the chaos and vulgarity of this
Seder is not entirely non-existent.
But it is also true that just as
Wouk's book is unreal, so, too, is
the Seder he depicts. On the other
hand, Michael Blankfort's "The
Strong Hand" shows an entirely
different understanding of Pass-
over, the Seder and other Jewish
rituals. It is also characteristic
that Jo Sinclair in "The Waste-
land," Meyer Levin in "The Old
Bunch," Isaac Rosefeld in "Pass-
age from Home" and Albert Hal-
per in the story "Warm Matzohs,"
reveal that the Seder and Pass-
over are crucial in the lives of
their Jewish characters.
Curiously, Edmund Wilson, one
of America's foremost men of let-
ters, not a Jew, has produced a
lively parable about Judaism in a
story called "The Messiah at the
Seder," in which he writes as fol-
lows about the Haggadah, which
is recited at the Seder:
"This text, in its lyrical elo-
quence, its variety and its flexibil-
ityfor it ranges from rhymes
for the children to exalted psalms
in praise of Godits invocations
of sanctions that dignify the mea-
gerest meal, its exultant reawak-
ening of the Jewish sense of con-
secretion, which springs to life
among the human actualities of
the homeliest Jewish family, was
felt by them all as a spell that in-
volved the long dinner table,
white-naperied, gleaming with
wine glasses and studded with
the red and yellow bottles that
contained the ceremonial wine;
and connected themthere in a
modern apartment of uptown
West-Side New Yorkwith the
legendary past of their people,
or rather, with something that
^r-
be Seder inculcates in the child a belief in God. for it
1 the Seder that the clary of the miracles is told and re-
condly, the role of the parents in the education of the
IJMcomes clear during a Seder ..." _____________
NAPP* PASSOVER TO ALL
GENERAL TIRE COMPANY
Alton Road & Dade Boulevard JE 8-5396
Miami Beach
SUE PREEM MAID, INC.
Manufacturers of Better Coats, Suits, Toppers and Ensembles
EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO ALL P0R A HAPPY PASSOVtR
127 N.W. 2nd Street, Miami Phone FR 4-7779


HUMAN WOUK
. "mostly id caricature"
was scarcely for them either le-
gendary or even past, since it still
lived among them there, and that
was not what had happened but
what they were living."
And Mr. Wilson adds, "For,
dealing with events that in
terms of our timemust have oc-
curred four thousand years be-
fore, composed now in Biblical
Hebrew, now in Aramaic of the
Exile, now in the dialect of the
Talmud, now borrowed from the
hymns of the Middle Ages, blend-
ing Provence with Babylon, the
Haggadah is timeless: excreted,
accreted, as it is, by the anony-
mous processes of centuries, it
concentrates in one vibrant poem
the despairs and the hopes of mil-
lenia."
If Edmund Wilson can react
with such passion to the Seder
and to the Haggadah, if Jewish
novelists and intellectuals can
sense in the Seder a permanent
Jewish importance, it is no won-
der then that Jewish philosophers
and educators do the same.
Vehicle for Education
Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan, the
founder of Reconstructionism, in
his massive study entitled "Tho
Future of the American Jew," has
dealt with the Seder ritual as a
perfect vehicle for Jewish educa-
tion. "There are certain human
needs," Dr. Kaplan says, "which
are always contemporaneous, and
one of them Is that of transmit-
ting the social heritage from the
older to the younger generation.
It is to that process which Juda-
ism has made important contribu-
tions, thereby perpetuating its
own career. It has made such a
contribution, in p a r t i c u lar
through the medium of one of its
institutions which was intended
to be, more than anything else, a
kind of model-lesson in the proc-
ess of transmitting the social heri-
tage of the Jewish people. That
institution is the ritual on Pass-
over Eve."
And here comes a paragraph
(Continued on Peoe 10-C)
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
Biscayne Ex terminating Service, Inc.
3925 PONCE DB LEON BLVD. PHONE HI 6-6401
DON'T TOLERATEEXTERM1NATE
PASSOVER TO ALL
YDS AND PATRONS
IrvHH Shop
j COLLINS AVENUE
[MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 14194
Mrs. Louis A. Cherry
VOGUE
wry and Cleaners
WON! JI M711
jie Best For Less
tike and Pkmt
425 20th Street
BEACH
f.r"" -
A SAPPY PASMttl TO All
V9r wrtOOWm wm
RJAnlo
Travel Service
2204 COLLINS AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 1-7518
Mr. mmi Or* Barnard Jojrco
mmd DikUr
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Happe's Cake
Box
452 CIANDON BOUIEVARR
KIT BISCAYNE
MIAMI, F10R10A
> S1-4-2S11
Sett arista for m
Sappy Passever
Ann* Snack
Shop
12537 WIST BOO! HIGHWAY
PhoM Pt 1 StI
1402 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES
Phono HI 6-7368
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Hildreth Printing Service
Commercial Printing
34 E. NINTH STREET
HIALEAH
Phono TU 8-7621
M. William Hildreth
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL # ,
Contour Chair Shop
111 N.E. 40th Street
Miami
PHONE PL I 2244
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
DeTARDO'S ITALIAN AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Air Co* i I fie) e i
1211 71 it STREET, MIAMI REACH PHONE UN 6-2344
GREETINGS 7 0 ALL .jj
U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY
Plastering Lathing Stucco To P/eost Y#s fj;
No Job Toe Small or Too Big ***'
1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA \
PHONE FR 4 8115 \f
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
MACK CONSTRUCTION CO.
S.W. Ilh STRUT PHONE MO 14591
MAX STEIN, Owoor
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
University Cabs
CORAL GABLES
PHONE HI 4-1616


Page 2-D
9. k^ntlkrHitr
Pride
To All... Happy Holidays
LASALLE
CLEANERS and LAUNDRY
QUALITY PLUS with SERVICE
2341 Lejeune Road
HI 6-9717
GKEtTINGS TO ALL .
TitAIL SUNOCO STATION
5 GRADES POWER THAT YOUR CAR NEEDS
ROAD SERVICE TIRES RATTERIES
1900 S.W. 8th Slrtet "Senrict Is Our AloMo" FR 4 1544
Jo All.. Season's Greetings
JOE ZAMBOLI Phone IE 1-9893
Formerly Park Sheraton Hotel New York City
20th STREET BARBER SHOP
MANICURING BOOTBLACK
211 20th Street Miami Beach. Fla.
Season's Best Wishes
BYRNES NURSERY
General Nursery and Landscaping Stock
House Plants and Fruit Trees Soil by the Bushel or Load
F. DARLING. Owner
2660 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-9211
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
ATLANTIC PLASTIC &
ENGRAVING CO.
FABRICATION ENGRAVING DESIGNING
A. V. (Harry) HARRISON
2951 N.E. 2nd Avenue Miami. Fla. Phone FR 1-3806
Best Wishes lor the Holidays
LITTLE RIVER MARINE
CONSTRUCTION CO.
720 N.E. 79th Street
Phone PL 1-9984
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season
FIRESTONE STORES
1569 ALTON ROAD
Miami Beach 39. Florida
Phone JE 8 2747
Best Wishes for the Holidays
JUST A REMINDER WE'VE MOVED TO
4200 LACUNA HI 8-1691
(EAST OF CORAL GABLES HIGH)
Specializing in Cadillac Service
CORAL GABLES GARAGE
Free Plck-Up and Delivery Service (AAA)
A Motor Tune-Up of Distinction Paint and Body Work
Jews Give to Many Chariti*
Rv DAVID BLACK I .; I------------------ W
By DAVID BLACK
.Tews may bo wanting in many
departments, they may be lack-
ing in faith and hope hut they
are not lacking charity. Not rela-
tively ;it :inv rate. I think it is
fair to say that the average Jew
^i\ much for charity as i^ common
in the world at larxe. I do not re
member m a child when we did
not have attached t> some wall in
the house a pushke in which one
deposited odd cents for charitable
causes and more often than not
the mail man. the solicitor for
some Yeshivah. orphanage, or
what have you. would ring the
door bell and always went away
with something.
Apropos of the complaint that
Jews ere always being solicited
for charity, N'ahum Sokolow re-
counted an anecdote of his teach-
er. Reb Joshua Kutner of Poland.
He was. said Sokolow, a righteous
and God fearing man who had
scarcely seen a coin in his life.
All day he sat in the synagogue
and pored over the Talmudic fol-
ios. His wife took care of his ma-
terial needs.
Once he was called to act as
judge in a dispute and after the
rendering the decision, a coin
WS1 pressed into his hand.
' What's this?" he asked.
"Sour wife will know how to
use it. he was told. "It can be
DMd to get fish."
"One can get fish for it!" mar-
velled the rabbi, 'then give me
more. more, more!"
The reason. I think, that char-
ity is v) established in Jewry is
that there is a deep subconscious
feeling in every Jew that every
man is entitled to fish. Maybe
not caviar, but certainly a little
carp or trout.
All men are entitled to life,
libertyand fish. That is at the
V,
Only two years ago, this corn field in South Itrael wq
Due to modern Irrigation methods, corn not only am
today but reaches extraordinary heights. Israel Bad
aid in this valuable irrigation program. "... I do t
ber as a child when we did noi have attached to
in the house a pushke ."

core of Judaism. AH the rest is
commentary.
The Talmud tells of man whom
we will call Plum, who was accus-
tomed to make out a list of the
individuals whom he especially
remembered before Rosh Ha-
shona. He showed the list to a
friend who immediately made ob-
jections to one as an individual
who indulged in a very expensive
wine, despite his penuriousncss
"I am glad you told me about
him." said Pkini. "I did not know
he indulged in such a dear wine.
With such expensive tastes he
must have needs for more mon-
Doctors and technicians
from world over join together at
National lewish Hospital at Denver for double-barrelled cele-
bration: the hospital's 57th birthday and UN Human Rights
J' iT feU n 8ame dale* ,he avera9 lew gives two
and three times as much for charity as is common in the world
at large ..."
c.v I will increase mj{
That is aristocrak mm
average man is Msjl
giving on so high a pksT
There are others itf
difficult to give at
whom it must be;
dentist extracts leeA'j
ALessM
Rabbi Le\ i Isaat of-]
was once so
house to house canvas I
that he resolved "Neva]
At the moment of
caught sight of a tkijjl
prehended in the at! tf
The rabbi lnterctifci^fl
fine and obtained thesssel
the rulprit. "I suppofsH
the rabbi to the thsCB
teach you a lesson nptffB
the future."
This thief has tflg
lesson." mused the
luck in soliciting for tJ|
be better in the futerT
sumed his canvas.
A Jew hastily cowflty
self behind the harsbdi
saw the Roposhiber r*|
preaching with the dSB
When he recognized tsrtf
been detected, he e
ing a donation and
profusely. ^ ,
"Don't apologitf." fl
rabbi, "you did euwl
The Talmud tells us tsfj
coming of a guest '
transcending even that*
ing the Divine P**9*!
God appeared to "osfcj
His face only, but J*jl
entire body. You '""l
the true spirit oftbfW*
One cold winter *Jff
Chaim Auerback put *
and went out to knock"*'
Continued on p* "
\oiiiiivii:si
Al TO SI PPLY
9932 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone PL 4-0603
We Deliver Shurhit Ignition
Delco Batteries Ramco Rings
Weatherhead
"Qu*t.y Brandt A Northwt Auto
Sopl, o.v. V,u #ur S.rv.c"
TO ALL GREETINGS
ollibetts
m:sT\, R.wr
Air Conditioned
"Home Cooked Food"
Catering to Small Banguets
2281 8.W. 67th Avenue
Phone MO 1-9307
GREETINGS
Ml. II. X. < AltII
His New Office at
7600 NJL 2nd Avenue
Phone PL 7-1937
Miami. Fla.
HOLIDAY Grf
MO*.""*!
CABINET
24oos-w^iir
Phone MO 7-
GREETINGS
WELDER'S
^ipoient 4 4>.
DfC
If Its for '-Welding" We Hare It
GEO. E. PENNEL
3000 N.W. 27th A
Phone NE S-0479
Hassi.no.
HOLIDAY GRffTlNCSTO1
Ftas-Shipm^^r
9 Great li***"
299
Phsj
PL 7-700 *


3ril 19. 1957
+ l**MrkrlrilM
Page 3-D
ice Maker for Abe Lincoln
[ CHARLES M. SEGAL
jne 20, 1883, Dr. Isachar
|e. an English Jew known
Ys'men by his "splendid
nose, fashionable whis-
eloquent tongue," and
na breastpin," was in his
pt the St. Charles Hotel in
)rlcans, composing an im-
letter to Secretary of
r/i!liam H. Seward.
iad been "solicited," Zach-
ote, "by some of the lead-
tn of this country, connect-
the leaders at Richmond"
ark upon a mission to the
Jerate capital to inaugurate
plan to "terminate the war."
lie, therefore, was now
authority to go to Rich-
to "hear, see and say as lit-
possible." (then return to
Jngton to 'lay before you the
of the persons I may be
ht in contact with." He
: "That I will have an in-
with both Messrs. (Jef-
Davis and (Judah P.) Ben-
is beyond doubt and be-
some good must result
from."
was a new role for Zach-
ie was a chiropodist of some
Btion. numbering among his
President Lincoln, Mr.
i. Secretary of War Stan-
>nerals George B. McClel-
knd Nathaniel P. Banks. He
followed Banks to New Or-
i as Lincoln's personal agent,
engaged in espionage activi-
f in the Department of the
commanded by the general,
had continued to trim the toe
f of the military. Now, he saw
elf as the saviour of the
nthe peacemaker for Mr.
General Banks approved
acharie in this part. And for
ani'. it was an opportunity
to be missed.
! less than a month, Zacharie
Lit the White House. For two
he discussed the peace
on with bis friend Lincoln.
[the President was non-com-
al. declaring the matter
Jd be taken up with Seward,
had already read Zacharie's
20th letter to Lincoln, com-
ling that the Secretary of
"could not grant myor
ler General Bank'srequest
present ."
Sunday, July 19, 1863,
church," Seward and Zaeh-
had met at the Secretary's
dence.
eward had doubts about the
Eion. The Cabinet opposed
ling with the Confederate Gov-
at this time, he told
fcarie. if the rebels were to
Zacharie hostage, serious
plications would arise. But,
countered, he would not
enter enemy territory "with-
1 my protection was well vouch-
[for," And another thing, Sew-
asked, did Zacharie think the
ifederates would see him after
"federate Vice President Alex-
H. Stephens had been re-
fused admission to Washington to
discuss peace? "1 will take that
risk," replied the chiropodist.
Still, Seward was dissatisfied. If
Zacharie failed, he said, "the
whole country would blame Mr.
Lincoln," and "our success has
been too great to listen to any-
thing" from the Confederates."
"Just now," he added, "the peo-
ple don't wish it."
Presidential Interview
Zacharie's hopes seemed shat-
tered. Was the Lincoln Adminis-
tration earnestly seeking to stop
the "effusion of blood and unite
this glorious country?" he won-
dered. Was Seward playing poli-
tics? Did "parties in the Cabinet"
object for fear General Banks
a possible Presidential candidate
in 1864 and Zacharie's immediate
superior in Louisianamight re-
ceive the credit if the mission suc-
ceeded?
Having made ready to return
home to New York, Zacharie
wrote Lincoln on July 20th about
the interview with Seward. Per-
haps, wrote the chiropodist, his
intentions were misunderstood.
He desired an interview with the
President and would return to
Washington upon the President's
request.
"Great changes" in Zacharie's
favor had occurred by the time he
wrote Banks on September 8th.
Lincoln had sent a personal mes-
senger to sumon Zacharie to the
White House. Therefore, the chir-
opodist and the President spent
two days going over the proposed
mission. Finally, Zacharie record-
ed, Lincoln remarked "I had sat-
isfied Gen. Banks and himself and
that was all that was required."
Twelve days later, Zacharie was
at Fortress Monroe, hoping to
reach Richmond by "flag of
truce" on September 23rd.
When he returned to Washing-
ton, Zacharie made a two-hour re-
port to Lincoln. The -President,
said the chiropodist, was delight-
ed with the results. However, Lin-
coln pointed out, the Cabinet was
unhappy about the mission; it had
been "bitterly opposed" by Sec-
retary of the Treasury Salmon P.
Chase, and Seward was peeved
with the President for having
on his own initiativegiven Zach-
arie a pass to Richmond. Until his
official family changed its atti-
tude, Lincoln could go no fur-
ther. He had to play for time; had
to give the matter more thought.
What happened in Richmond?
No written report of Zacharie's
meetings with Confederate lead-
ers has been found. With whom
did he confer? His con, Samuel,
insisted Zacharie had met with
President Jefferson Davis. But
the chiropodist himself said only
that at City Point, he had been
received by Confederate Secre-
tary of State Benjamin; Secretary
of War James A. Seddon; Secre-
tary of the Navy Stephen R. Mal-
lory; and Brigadier General John
H. Winder, Provost-Marshall and
L Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons To 411 Greetings
htton Pharmacy FREE DELIVERY fill Herzbrun
W54 N.W. 35th Street Phone NE 5-6476 TRADE TYPESETTERS
lo8ed Sundays 4 Holidays rs. Marie a (Cotton) Gibbs 501 S. W. 8th St FR 9-5161
Sf ASON'S GREETINGS JOE COHEN
imii4>rs Herbert Inc. REAL ESTATE
WOMEN'S APPAAFl 1459 Broxel Aao. .Mi*"* **
1*55 N. MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI Nm n i-54>7 A i. SOMMERS PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
TNI
commander of northern prisoners
at Richmond.
live. *
Zacharie met with Seward for
five hours to discuss the mission
at Lincoln's suggestion. Zacharie
"had done wonders," Seward was
reported to have said. But no per-
mission was granted for the chir-
opodist to return to Judah P. Ben-
jamin to announce that an offi-
cial emissary would be on his way
to open peace negotiations. After
a meeting, Lincoln told Zacharie
that Seward was pleased with the
results, that "now they would pull
together, that they could now fix
matters." But when Zacharie saw
Seward again, the chiropodist was
told to "go to New York and keep
quietif you wish to go down to
see Benjamin again ... do so."
Lincoln was satisfied with Zach-
arie's achievements, the chiropo-
dist was informed, "and when the
time came and all was ready he
would clinch the matter." How-
ever, as Zacharie saw it, there was
little use in seeing Benjamin un-
less Washington was willing to
act.
Lincoln's Administration
In the meantime, news of Zach-
arie's mission leaked to the press.
Zacharie assured Lincoln that he
had not "lisped a word respecting
this matter, except to Mr. Sew-
ard, Gen. (James) Bowon of New
Orleans and yourself." In a sensa-
tional editorial entitled "More Im-
portant Negotiations for Peace,"
the New York Herald on October
21, 1863, stated that the price for
peace agreed to by Zacharie and
the Confederate leaders was as
follows:
Lincoln's Administration would
provide transportation and ra-
tions for Jefferson Davis, his Cab-
inet and armies to go to Mexico.
Davis would conquer that country
with 150,000 men and set himself
up as President of the Mexican
Republic, which would become a
slavocracy. Simultaneously, the
Confederate States would re-enter
the Union and peace would be re-
stored.
There is no proof that Zach-
arie ever entertained such a plan.
However, there were some promi-
nent men of the Union who were
known to favor this type of com-
promise; Francis Preston Blair
Sr., made such a proposal to Jef-
ferson Davis in 1864, but Lincoln
refused to go along with it. As for
the Hearld, it apparently favored
the project it attributed to Zach-
arie. Commented the newspaper:
... If he (Zacharie) succeeds he
will be the greatest man of the
age, and neither Talleyrand nor
Metternich can be compared to
him ."
But Zacharie did not succeed.
And the man who had been, ac-
cording to the Herald, "a close
observer of the heads as well as
the toes" of the nation's leaders,
reluctantly relinquished his role
of peace missionary for Mr. Lin-
coln.
MIRACLE WEDGE
Overhead Door Company of Miami. Inc.
Miami 38, Florida
SALE SERVICE INSTALLATION
7111 Biscayne Boulevard Telephone PL 8-5513
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
SIERRA
MEAT MARKET
CHOICE and PRIME MEATS
Meats Cut to Order
19835 N.W. 2nd Aye.
WE DELIVER
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
MABV'S
RESTAURANT
Comer 183rd Street
State Road 7
Phone NA 1-1231
GREETINGS TO All
ATLAS SHEET METAL WORKS, INC.
3515 N.W. 51st STREET PHONE NE 4-3978
A HAPPY PASSOVER
C. DANA WOODMAN
REALTOR
88 Merrick Way Phone HI 3-2534
TO Alt GREETINGS
Sareze Originals
Manufacturers of Inclusive Sportswear Beachwcar
2621 N.W. 2nd Ave., Miami 37, Florida Phone FR 4-2661
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE
i
AND ASSOCIATES LAND SURVEYORS
"WE COVER GREATER MIAMI"
Reasonable Rotes Prompt Service
4141 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI, F10RIA
MIAMI
PHONE PL 1-1444
3141 S.W. 22o4 STREET
HOLIDAY MUIIMU TO All .
NORiSLE SHHYH i: STATION
2057 71 it Street Miomi Beach 41, Fl.
24 Hoar Radio Dispatched ROAD SERVICE
Phono UN 4-3459 UN 6-9133
GREETINGS TO All .
M III AEROPOSTAL AGENCY, Inc.
ALFRED J. CANAL
N01IDAT GREETINGS TO All .
New TOWN and COUNTRY Cleaners
South Miamt'O Quality Cleonero 25 Vrt. Experience in Dry Cleaning Buaineoo
For Oar Reaolar Pick-No Service CoN MO 7-1142
Turn Weet off Red Road on firat etreet South of new Stevena Market.
Look for Addree*.
Phone MO 71142 5920 S.W. 41th Stroot, South Miami
.,.------------------- --------------------------------------------------- ------------
SEASONS GREETINGS TO All .
Corradino Auto MetaismUh, I%
"Jot t Smilt Wt Da" Renoirina ana' Point inn
47 N.W. 29th Stroot Joe Corrodine, President Phono F* 9-3312
HOI/DAT GREETINGS TO All .
RONNIE'S PUMP SERVICE
Don't la Without Water Weekends, Nifhtl or Holidays
A Voune Business tan By A Youne Man Phono MO 7-9187
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO All .
WE'VE MOVED TO 5943 S.W. 68th Street At 59th Place
South.Miami Emplvumvnt .Igvnru
Some Phono Number MO 7-3311
NOUDAV GREETINGS TO All ...
GREEN THUMB: NURSERY
i
LANDSCAPING
8975 Sooth Dixie Hiahwoy
Phono MO 1-4790


Page 4-D
TO All HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Arnold Building Corporation
UCENSEO AND INSUMD 1UIIDING CONTIACTOtS
"Ws MU U Vtmr SetbrectJen"
# Apartment. Motel. Better Type Home.
# Factorie. Warehoueee
Our tstimmfi SvfffftsflMS Art Fret
4757 N. W. 2nd Avenue
Phone PL 1-0342
TO ALL GREETINGS
THE MIAMI AGENCY. INC
GENERAL INSURANCE
II. H. WOOIIS.1lAM- .111.
--*- North Miami *
612 N.E. 124th St.
Phone M. 44*15
TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
2875 Northwest Lejeune Road
PHONE NE 4-9781
Miami
GREETINGS
MILONE
PLASTERING COMPANY
7150 N. W. 3rd Avenu.
Phttio PI 4-7041
Peerless Manufacturing Co.
Mob
Corrugated Carton*
23 NX. 74th Street
Frll
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
153 N.E. 1st Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 A.M.
Closed Sunday
Phone FR 4-4733
CIVIL ENGINEERS
SURVEYORS
PHOTOSTATS
BLUEPRINTS
Biscayne Engineering Co.
Mi.mi'i OHnt
47 N.W. First St (Opp. Courthouse) Phone FR 3-5525
DRAWING
MATERIALS
LEVELS
TRANSITS
Greetings To AH
ft
Charles L Davenport
l A
6240 S.W. 21st Street
PhoiM MO 1 0550


AMBASSADOR HOTEL
227 MICHIGAN AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH
LOW SEASONAL RATES
JEfferson 1-7305
Wants to Wish Ati a Happy Pamnover
Lipsky-His
By DR. NAHUM OOLDMANN
Louis Lipsky could have chart-
ed for himself a brilliant career
as a writer, as a dramatist. In-
stead he has dedicated his whole
life to Zionism and to the Jew-
ish people. What have been the
sources of this unqualified, un-
stinting, dedication, of his self
denial, if you wish, as a literary
creator, the greatest sacrifice a
man could make? Jewish leaders
of our generation may be divided
into three categories. Those deep-
ly rooted in the Jewish culture o*
the past have been compelled by
a passion to contribute to the
creative continuity of Jewish life
and the survival of Jewish civil-
ization. Others have been impel-
led by a simple, uninhibited affec-
tion for Jews and the Jewish peo-
ple. A third category was motivat-
ed by a revulsion at the humilia-
tion implicit in the Jews' abnor-
mal position, in their incessant
persecution and continual expos-
ure to international lawlessness;
this category of Jewish leadership
was impelled by an intense pride
and sense of self-dignity which
persuaded them that if they are
to be equal among men. the Jew-
ish people must be equal among
peoples.
The sources of Lipsky's Zionism
have been Ahavat Yisrael and
passionate self-respect. His essen-
tial culture is American, not Jew-
ish. Even his physiognomy is of
the New England cast. His was a
new type of face, a new set of
features on the platform of Zion-
ist Congresses. His identification
with the Zionist Movement has
been intuitive, the result of a last-
ing infatuation with everything
that u Jewish. It would be inac-
curate to sajr .that LipaJry likes
none hot Jews. But he certai.ly
feels meet at home only among
Jews. That is why, throughout his
years of Zionist stewardship, he
has been rehsctont to undertake
Zionist diplomatic missions. To
visit with the State Department,
to meet with non-Jewish states-
men, has always been for Louis
Lipsky. so American in appear-
ance, and culture, a chore he re-
luctantly undertook. He has no
vanity at all about dealing with
governments. This may also be
due to the lingering ingredients
of Bohemianism in this essential-
ly artistic man. If he were at lib-
erty to choose between seeing the
Secretary of State and spending a
relaxed hour at the Tip Toe Inn,
he would prefer the latter.
Approves of J.ws
His love for Jews is so instinc-
tive that he has rejected assimila-
tion without even giving it a
thought and with none of the in-
tellectual reservations and psy-
chological conflict that some
other Zionist leaders have ex-
perienced. His Jewish self respect
has made him a genuine Herzlian
Zionist. There are few Zionist
leaders so proud as Lipsky of be-
a<
LOWS UPSsTY

ing Jews. We have had many
great Jewish leaders whose rela-
tionship with their people has
been ambivalent, a precarious
balance of like and dislike, an im-
patience with Jewish characteris-
tics, and who have always sug-
gested that the purpose of Zion-
ism was to cure the Jew of his
galut deformities. Louis Lipsky
does not want to change the Jew;
be does not want to improve him;
he does not want to modify him
one iota. He wants the Jew as he
is, as the centuries have shaped
him. He approves of his people
without reservation.
Lipsky. who rarely uses Yid-
dish terms, has one favorite Yid-
dish expression "velkstoem-
lieh." He has always been a par-
tisan of the "volkamenseh." a
Chassis! in his affection for Jews.
In all the major Zionist contro-
versies, such as the Weismann-
BrandeU conflict. Lipsky hat al-
ways been with the Jewish mass-
es wetar Eant Buroptari again*
West But anno Zionism, with
Pinsk against Washington, with
Berlin against Warsaw, always a
proponent of policies shaped by
the instinctive reaction and nat-
ural impulses of the Jewish mas-
es. opposed to West European in-
tellectualswho assumed that it
was their obligation to protect the
masses from their own errors.
Lipsky has always regarded
Zionism as a creative adventure
of the Jewish people and shaped
and molded by the character of
the Jews. He had no patience
with those who advocated the im-
position on our work in Palestine
of schemes, methods and blue-
prints copied from other states.
That is why, although not a La-
bor Zionist, Lipsky has always
sided with the Labor Movement
in Zionism. If Zionism's primary
aim ha.s been to teach the Jew-
ish people that they are the mas-
ters of their own destiny, then
Lipsky is its most impressive ex-
ponent. It was his position that
the Jews' future would be deter-
mined by Whitechapel and not by
and IrJe
Whitehall; by Eastfc
not by MISMchuwiJ
ha* a way, been ,,/N
resolutions on Pai^
rael passed by the
the United States.
That is also wb Ly:
has always attached
importance to the
problems of the W
Movement. Few &**
have devoted thettwZ,
sionately to these jn|
great philosopher had!
that the road to troth m
portant than truth rtaeti.
it can be said, regardtdl
ganization as no less .
than its goals. A centralf
Zionist Congresses, he m
pert on its parliameiitarri
ores, an authority on tan
plicated mechanics of I
ty affiliations. This i
was natural to his i
es. The artist is at
chaos, dedicated to iWi
form, impatient with tati
plete and the tangential.
Organization, likevint
ture, form and disrtphata
ing order in hierarchy ail
logic of sequence. lipsky, j
matist turned Zionism
envisaged the orfauabai
torical high drasoa, |
its conflicts, balanctsia
personalities, and
them into a functional i
This made him one of tks|
est leaders of the Werttl
Organization as aa
quite independent, if 11
permitted to say so, W |
and ideology.
Nonetheless, he newt i
ed Zionism as a
unto itseM Unlike <
er endorsed the concept I
Jewish people was oobai;
ment of Zionism, anil
Jewish State was aapoi
Jewish people. LipaYy i
Zionism and Israel.
the best method for sewrajl
Continued en fast fl^
RAW *!%]
SfAsors ctfnmcs
SAIAM XEtSflr, Inc.
iamw roe Moan, omci, hotiu,
Mom$ cad mtmwmm
er f Order
us ill at* sum
*l4-etes
A Bapey tetever U All
or 'rioee* ssc f arras*
Shrimp Spot
FMsJINfi TACtlf
1307 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE
Phono FR 4-0322
teel Mm,*
to au .. c*wmet
WILTON 0. MAYNAtO
BAIL DOS

?
7 M.W. 1st STOUT
~C_t.
GREETINGS TO ALL
fltri* Cos CorpwrotrtB
end
lm$m\Th Gas CsMiPortrtiwn
"BLUE FLAME
GAS"
MOO N.W. 7ih AVENUE
Phone PL 11173
HAPP>
PASSOV*.
TO All
Mnii'':
roBOtfr
cnocMJSP
1280 WoahtaO***
Miami
TO JEWRY EVltf
Iff a Pleasure t. *
GREETTUGS
TYCO0H
TACKLE SHOM*
Miami Spri"11


Ipril 19. 1957

J^MJhrHktn
,;
ssover ReflecHoris at the UN
Page 5-g
[By SAUL CARSON
United Nations
thus it came to pass at
,ht...
of the Haggadah, out of
tier of Service for the first
[of Passover, come these
| And in the archives of the
Nations are the words in-
Many an event is v/rit-
those records but none-
[important than the history
led here by Israel, about Is-
bn behalf of it and against
i the Passover of' (his year,
kar 5717.
it came to-'pass on a'rtrid-
during this year when
(Eban, the chairman of the
delegation, mounted the
and told the First Spe-
Emerfiency Session of the
(al Assembly that Israel was
jng the United Nations de-
for a cease-fire in the de-
le action against Egypt.
| the pledge evoked many a
between the story of
*er and the story of Israel
I'nited Nations.
it came to pass on another
ght that Golda Meir, Israel's
h- r Earth" foreign minister,
that same Chamber of the
libly. Weary she seemed, but
j; high she held her head as
bludgeonings hammered at
[land; resolution followed
jition resolutions were
|ed. 631. 65-1, 72-2; and who
that minority but Israel?
yet the Assembly heard from
Eban: "On the side of truth
[we stand, even if we must
in solitude." Israel stood
bt the world. But Isreal stood
|b only truth as its shield.
Campaign Finished
those who knew of the
ah drew the parallels.
i wars the Jews had marched
gh the Wilderness of the
(before. They reached their
feed Land. Bat only four
the modern Israeli army
Jched. and reached the very
fcs of Suez and the Gulf of
ba and Rafah and Gaza.
pur days against forty years!
\ in six days more, the Sinai-
campaigns had been finish-
ten days, Israel had shaken
I dictator's throne in Cairo.
f. Nasser was yet to be put
on his feet. But it took the
i power of the entire world,
i of the United States combin-
ith Russia, even of Israel's
t" Britain, to breathe new life
the crumbling Nasser. But
[victory was Israel's.
nd thus Israel's ten days of
tiny took on the meaning of
pen Plagues with which Egypt
: been punished of old.
nd in the archives of the Uni-
Nations. the four ancient
ons asked traditionally on
night of Passover took on
dress. Mrs. Meir asked
be Secretary General:
f1 Does Egypt still adhere to
position declared and main-
ed by it over the years that
Abroad a freedom ahip bound for Israel, a Jewish refugee from
Egypt gets documents that will start him on way to a new life
as ship docks in Haifa. "The Exodus was under way again.
By the dozen first, then by hundred, finally by thousand the
Jews reenacted the ancient trek from Egypt ."
it is in a state of war with Israel?"
(The Armistice Agreement, thus.
would be a dead letter. But if
the "state of war" existsthen Is-
rael is not an aggressor if it fights
back.)
"2. Is Egvpt prepared to enter
into immediate negotiations with
Israel with a view to the estab-
lishment of peace between the
countries?" (Said Mrs. Meir: "We
are ready to start negotiating the
peace, any time, anywhere.")
"3. Does Egypt agree to cease
economic boycott against Israel
and lift the blockade of Israel
shipping in. the Suez Canal?"
(And what of the Golf of Aqaba?)
"4. Does Egypt undertake to re-
call Fedayeea gangs tinder its
control in other Arab-countries?"
(Or does Egypt insist, with United
Nations backing, that the cease-
fire and the order to "cease all
hostilities" are Assembly orders
to be observed only by Israel but
not by Egypt?)
Thus the four questions were
posed. And a midnight came to
pass, and a day followed and an-
other midnight, week came after
week and months marched ahead
and Israel waited for the an-
swers. The Four Questions of the
Haggadah had their responses,
but the four questions asked of
the United Nations hung unan-
swered in mid-air.
A New Parallel
And still another parallel was
drawn between the story in the
Haggadah and the story recorded
in this year's annals. The Exodus
was under way again. By the
dozen first, then by the hundred,
finally by the thousandthe Jews
reenacted the ancient trek from
Egypt Goods and valuables left
behind, families broken, lives
shatteredthey went their ways,
crowding every airplane leaving
Cairo or Alexandria, jamming
ships bound for Naples and
Athens and any other port where
they might disembark. But their
ultimate destination was the same
as the goal of their forefathers
whose departure from Egypt was
being celebrated this very Pass-
over. Their eyes were on the
Promised Landon Israel.
March and counter-march, vic-
tory and glory and partial retreat,
ancient queries rephrased and
Exodusall a tragic variation on
a theme as old as Passover itself.
All these were inscribed on the
records of the United Nations in
this year of 5717.
But among the 80 flags flying
in front of the UN complex of
hope, Israel's flag waved proudly.
Israel might disagree with the
United Nationsit has. Israel
might be criticized by the United
Nationsit has been, even by
those members who understood
and appreciated Israel's motives,
needs, hopes for peace and plenty
for the entire Middle East. Israel
did not ask to stand alone here.
But Israel was willingif neces-
sary, as long as necessary to
stand alone if that was the only
way it could see Truth.
And so, this Passover, out of
Israel's acts of bravery, out of
Israel's sacrifices, there came a
new Order of Service. And over
the chambers and the council
halls and the corridors and the
conference rooms of the United
Nations if you listened with
your inner ear, this Pasover; if
you heard with your heart you
might hear the voice of Israel, in
the sensitive accents of Golda
Meir, in the tone cf Abba Eban
beyond them in the words of
David Ben Gurion beyond bim
.in the language of 1,800,000 Is-
raeli men, women and children
beyond them, through the hopes
Continued en Po 13D
Vila Beet Wishes For A
Happy Holiday
Season
ollins Glass and
Mirrw Co.
18 Sth STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Kwoe IE him
|TO ALL GREETINGS
Al Morris
MM ABU
Itartar fc Generator Repairs
|831 E. Okeechobw. Rood
Phone TU 8-4900
A A B Septic
Tank Co.
' SEPTIC TANKS
Installed and Repaired
DRAIN FIELDS BELAID
Free Inspection
MOO N. W. 3Mi Aw.
Phooe NE 4-7052
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL MY FRIENDS
Br. # Mi. Cmrlton
3129 Coral Way
Miami
Phooe HI 6-9012
A Happy Panaoree to All
Our Friends and Patrons
ratio Shop
6701 BISCAYNE BLVD.
MIAMI
Phone PL 4-0842
Steiea's eVeefteft T. All Our Meads
Giovanni's
Restaurant
ITALIAN FOODS
IMS N.W. 7*1* STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Neee PI 40?
ALUMINUM WROUGHT IRON
MADE AND INSTALLED BY
e
CARUSO IRON WORKS
Manufacturers of Ornamental Iron Work
Rear of Aviation Building
2732 N.W. 34th St.
Phone NE 4-6362
ATWH.L and COMPANY, Inc.
------- Jmestrnsnt Securities, _
60S. LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA PHONE JE 8-4731
GREETINGS
Investors Diversified Services, Inc.
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
1st National Bank Building
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
Allied Concrete Products, Inc.
3087 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami, Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
I alien
GREETINGS
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
-ir*

Greetings
BILL AUSTIN FORD, Inc. :
-
HIGHEST TRADE-IN VALUES LATEST EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE
*1E APPRECIATE DOINC BUSINtSS WITN TOW"
3801 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone NE 5-0311
YACHTS AND MOTOR VESSELS
Office Pfceae FR 3 457
ResMcnct Pheae PI 1-eOeO
W. F. MeClaskey
MARINE SURVEYOR GASOLINE & DIESEL ENGINES
343 S.W. North River Drive
P. 0. Res 1711 MieejL Fleriee
P. RICHARDSON & SON
Insulation Firebrick Tanks Traps and Regulators
1047 N. W. 22nd Street
Phooe FR 1-5782
H.L Robertson
PtURUMNS, KATMO end 6AS INSTALLATIONS
nri corn meatyr mum*
314* S.W. 22nd" Streot
HI 8-17IS
IZ^l
~~T-
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
GREENLEAF & CROSBY


JEWELERS
1000 Lincoln Road


Page 6-D
9jmlst>ncr***rJ_
DUDIEY CAWTHON, INC
Sales Service
ttphooh air-conditioning
nw4 MAT PUMPS
Phone FR 1-1678
1034 N.W. 22nd St.

11* it* FJectrlral Motor Serriee
Specialising in Direct Carreaf hUfrt New mmi ReewiH
1666 N.W. 7th AVSNUE WOMI FI 4-0135
MOMBAr 6RIfTIN*S TO All
del HAIRSTYLISTS
Ml7 Deuglas Reod free Pmrkhta Highland 3-4*21
HOLIDAY CillTWeS TO All
ROYAL CLEANERS, Ine.
N.W. 7th AVINUE at 120th STUET
In th Shaprite Center AMI 14411
PASSOVIK GKltTINGS TO ALL
9
WIHM II K All* PHOTOGRAPHER
2511 COUINS AVE. MIAMI IEACN JE 1-0373
MARS RADIO TV
Television mud Radio Service Anta Redies Recerd Players
Tli 7-1711 Jim Cress well 79 Me.fc Saaare, Miami Springs
HOIIDAY SUIT IMCS TO All
FimflVS; PAIMMSTRY STI DIO
lift Reader Adviser lam with Pewer
All Welcome Yea Mast Be Satisfied or Na Chorfe
4500 N.W. 27th Ave., Miami Ph. M 442A7 far Appt.
HOLIDAY r.KllTINGS TO All
CHASE'S (,IIT SHOP
GRKTING CARDS STATfONfRT FRUIT SHIPPING
1516 Ponce de Lean Blvd., Caral Cables
Tel. HI 4-2111
HOLIDAY r.KtlTINGS 70 All
IMM Si: OF P1CTI RES
The Unusual in Oils, Repredvcfiens mmi Engravings
4237 BISCAYNE BLVD.
TEI. PL Milt
H^Mmy Greeting fa AH Oar Iriit mmi Patreas
Bay Harbor Nmrmorm School
500 IAY HA
MIS. TNflMA K. COAD, O.m, mmi Saparaitar
ROM TR.
TBL UN M357
2574 CORAL WAY
NaMay Creef in, s fa AH Oar Friends awe* Pat rant
DEAKA OF Ml Wit
TB- Nl 3-2531
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Compliments of
CONTINENTAL COMMUNICATIONS
OF FLORIDA. INC.
721 N.W. 21st COURT
Phone FR MHO
Miami Fla.
------' ^^^^^"aaassssal
*:**
a. WmmW **. dReMaaaaaV*. a*.
f 1 1 % Jv'.yi^ / 1
Real 1 HP ft m Am -^R_aj 311 !s4 -fvl *!?!^i
w K^
"fl IL
Jews driven from Egypt by Nasser's Hitler-like authorities. Right are duo interviewed b, 1
"nationality'' laws must ". begin all over migration authorities. In a modem E^M
again ... in a strange country ." Left are "Jew have been robbed of the**;
father and daughter with one shopping bag of spoliated of their possessions and thnJ!
personal possessions allowed by Egyptian of Nasser's Egypt ."
The Latest Exodus from Egypt
By EDITH BRODSKY
When a ring of the doorbell has
shattered your past, when every-
thing you worked for yesterday
and the day before is suddenly
no longer yours but "theirs," and
whenmercifullyyou have left
no hostages behind you. you are
free at last to speak "for the rec-
ord." Three Egyptian Jews, strip-
ped of everything but their iden-
tities, last week told a news con-
ference arranged by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress some of the
hard, cold facts about Nasser's
New Egypt.
They could bring nothing with
them, these three, except the
clothing on their backs and the.-r
names: Joe Scialom, 47; Maurice
Saphir. 47; and Victoria Saphir.
42. Two reporters, curious about
the costume a woman selects for
a one-way trip (return passage
absolutely not guaranteed) peered
closely at Mrs. Saphir. Her outfit
would never make news in the
fashion or travel pages: a loose-
fitting red wool dress, a black
sweater, a block cloth coat. "In
Cairo," she said, "I used to have
many clothes. And jewelry. Also,
a nice apartment and furniture."
'Only an Hour'
Her husband, Maurice, owned
three gas stations, worth approx-
imately $10,000 They were se-
questered by the Egyptian Gov-
ernment. He was told, "You are
a Jew. You can get nothing for
them." He had accounts receiv-
able of about 4.000 Egyptian
pounds, approximately $12,000.
"I went to see the customers who
owed me money," Mr. Saphir re-
ported. "They said, 'You are a
Jew. We cannot give you money.'
When I came home that evening,
I found an officer and two detec-
tives. They warned me I must
leave the country' in 14 days.
When I saMHliaeud the .money,
they said it was none of their bus-
ness."
Joe Scialom. who presided for
many years over the bars of the
old Shepbeard's Hotel and the
Semiramis Hotel and is an old
friend of countless foreign cor-
respondents who have passed
through Cairo, went through a
more gruelling' ordeal. On the
night of Oct. 31, two Egyptian
officers came to his home, con-
ducted a search for "arms" and
then took him to a police station.
He would be gone, the officers
told him, "only an hour." The
"hoar" extended into December
24, when he was marched direct-
ly from jail onto a ship leaving
Egypt.
"As soon as I entered the police
station," Joe told the reporters,
"I knew I was in for good. No
questions were asked. No reason
was given for keeping me. They
told me I was a prisoner from
now on.
"I saw many faces I knewal-
most a hundred people. We were
placed 50 to 80 in a room not
larger than three yards by three
yards, packed like sardines. After
an hour, we were put in lorries
and taken to the Citadel Prison.
We were greeted by 10 to 15 offi-
cers Army and police who
searched us in an indecent man-
ner. We were slapped by one cap-
tain and called names. They put
us in a room, six or seven feet by
16 feet. There was one window
with iron bars and we were over
70 in that room.
"That morning food was thrown
at usone bread, uneatable, and
a tin of filthy white cheese with
vermin it. We were lined up
against the wall. The captain who
had slapped us started a speech:
You are all a bunch of <
are not allowed to do
without my permission.
to let you do sooethati
let you; if I don't, I dan
stayed in that jail two vM
two days. After that, wmwJ
to the Jewish school i\
which was used as a prtsu
wasn't much more room I
we were given things to *{
and the food was better.'
were put in another jail
with convicts of the
gree."
'Enemy NerieaaV
Joe Scialom, Cairo-ton, i
tional of Italy, a country i
supposedly enjoys fhcsffl
lions with Egypt This aaffj
was prevented from i
withstanding, the Italians**!
ing with Italian idiiasssji
consul who finally poaii
to Joe in prison expUstJ
look us 10 days to get i
to see you. You are oaAiBll
the Egyptian Govmmatal
desirable They don't "Sti
They don't give a rtasa.'
The Nasser GoveromeaU
tian apologists have in
months, has been imprisasj
expelling only "enemy i
that is. British. FrenaatJ
raelisand Jews whom'
ists." Neither Joe Scialoai
Sapliirs have ever bea'
ists." Joe Scialom is I ^
national." So is Mrv
the Cairo-born daughter*!
American citizen, she kail
American passport. BatesT
did not help her from fal
and the stripping of he H j
sions.
"People were given thflt* |
en, 14 days to leave EOT^JI
told the reporters. TJ
came to my apartment m 1
Continued an *
TO Ail ... A AfOtr MAPPY PASPOVta)
A. J. Wallace
HrMrrMK mmtskwa
7622 N.E. tad AVENUE
MIAML FLA.
knee PI I-7IJ4
Te Oar Patreas mmi friends
A afOST NAPPY PASSOVlR
Newt's Place
*0PS_$|AT covus
Oaad Wark i. Nat Cheap
Cheap Wark is Nat Ce.d
. "HT Ntwr DO IT-
IMS N.W. 36H, $,. p.. M| 5.5314
To All a Moat Happy
PASSOVER
BWOSKIN INC
"Wmllpovr"
401V N. AtiAAM ATTJMrl
H 14751
PAssovn cwirurcs
TQ ALL
II. A. Vivian
REALTOR
"Over 23 Years In Miami'
Now In New Location:
1681-1683 N.E. 123rd Street
North Miami
Phone PL 44)261
DILandMl*
MANNING I.
andFafflflr
SERVICE
Paul Fostai. Pjj
2264 W. n**^
Pboneffl^!-


aril 19. 1957
*J**Uh FkwkHnr,
Page 7-D
isover Ceremonials in U.S.
BEN GALLOB
erican Jewish families
nr the 303rd observance
irer in the New World,
[rations of each family
Jleform, Conservative or
f_-each reflect the im-
Imerican freedom.
case, however, the
'is toward more rather
ceremonial.
Jews, in the continu-
h for new ceremonials,
png, on a growing-scale,
egational or communal
jrhlch are being dropped
f widely by Conserwitive
. areas of the United
Reform practice is l in which congregants t-
Seders, in accordance
i it ion. The tradition,
applies to the number
the place where the Seder
one of them is at home
i' immediate family and
ind the other at the syna-
ling to officials of the
bf American Hebrew Con-
ns, the national organ iza-
Reform congregations, the
fcat inn:il Seder is presided
the rabbi and reading
the Haggadah are dis-
I to a large number of peo-
four questions may be
one child but more often
of youngsters recite the
n.s in unison,
[cantor frequently embel-
Vorae of the musical por-
thi' Seder but the group
re .-till the prerogative of
bmbjy, The hunt for the
|en becomes a well-planned
and prizes are offered to
rky winners.
Traditional Foods
the Reform viewpoint,
Sovcr note is magnified by
Dgregational Seder. Fami-
given graphic evidence
they observe in grow-
nbers in their homes is
srved by other families.
^nagbgue as a unit com-
piles the historic drama of
of the Exodus from
| by the Children of Israel
illel with unusual topical
cance this year.
Iher American develop-
[designed to enhance the
ng of Passover for Reform
Is the "Third Seder." Cre-
pginilly by the Labor Zion-
a ceremony almost totally
of religious aspects, the
[Seder i sa get-together in
pagogue for Reform famil-
iar the end of the holiday
traditional Passover foods
i the table but instead of
pligious observance, the oc-
is a call to expand the
of freedom. A musical pro-
gram, an address or some enter-
tainment is offered but within the
spirit of the holiday.
Also new in Reform practice,
according to the UAHC, is the
model Seder in Reform Sunday
schools. The pupils prepare them-
selves for the Seder hv r.*-tici-
pating in classroom rehearsals.
The trend in Conservative ob-
servance, according to the Rab-
binical Assembly of America, the
conservative rabbinical organiza-
tion, is away from congregational
Seders, with greater emphasis on
home observance, the traditional
practice. RAA officials report a
marked increase in the number
of Conservative homes holding a
Seder.
One reason for this increase in
home observance is traced to the
influence of expanding atten-
dance by children in religious
schools. The children come home
from religious school and ask for
a Seder and parents, who them-
selves may be indifferent to the
idea, undertake it for the sake of
the children.
Another reason, said an RAA
official, is that in this troubled
world, the Passover message of
freedom seems to be particularly
relevant.
Along with the increase in
home Seders has come a substan-
tial growth in adherence to the
special Dietary Laws for Pass-
over. There are many Conserva-
tive families which largely ignore
Kashrut during the rest of the
year but Passover is the occasion
for a thoroughgoing degree of ad-
herence, extending to complete
change in dishes, cooking uten-
sils and other food implements
and a complete absence of leav-
ened foods.
Congregation Sedor
Among Beform Jewish famil-
ies, there has also been a steady
increase in observance of at least
some elements of the Passover
Dietary Laws. As a minimum,
use of matzah is widespread, even
if bread and other chametz foods
are eaten at regular meals during
Passover.
One aspect of this greater ad-
herence, which some observers
consider both cause and effect, is
Continued on Pago 15D
Rabbi Samuel H. Goldenson, rabbi emeritus of Congregation
Emanu-El, New York City, receives record of his 25,000 miles
of eight preaching missions he undertook to carry message of
Judaism to all parts of nation. Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, presi-
dent of Union of American Hebrew Congregations, looks on as
Louis Broido, UAHC leader, makes presentation. "From the
Reform viewpoint, the Passover note is magnified by the con-
gregational Seder ."
Harold E. Stassen (center). Presidential advisor on disarma-
ment, and Reuven Shiloah (left). Minister Plenipotentiary of
Israel, were guest speakers at a recent convention of Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Also appearing
was Moses I. Feuerstein, president. "Orthodox Jews have used
the freedom of American life to strengthen observance of the
traditional matters of Passover ."
6 f f T / n c S
METAL PRODUCTS CO.
Ornamental Iran
Grill* Gates
Porch Railmjs
I Custom Mad. AlmMMS*
Stor* Shatters
[* N.W. 143rd STtlCT
FM MU 1-9021
MJJOVII
TO ALL
JACK HERMAN
PRODUCE
COMPANY
1 N. W. 13th Avenue
rhont ft 4-4174
A. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT
319 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Phone FR 3-53.73
MIAMI. FLORIDA

TO All .
A MOST
HAHt'
PASSOvnr
James E. Roche
PAINTING CONTRACTOR
217 NX 97th STREET
Phone PL 8-5852
TO All CKUTINGS
Tony Scremin
ACE TERRAZZO
COMPANY
35 N.E. 26th STREET
MIAMI
GUARANTY TITLE &
ABSTRACT CORP.
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
50 West Flagler Street
SEASON'S GREETINGS

OtK^tAi^toBuid Qn^Suna
CORAL GABLES MIAMI SHORES
NORTH MIAMI BEACH PERRINE
BENNETT OPTICAL SERVICE
Prescriptions Filled
'v -.- sr -,, .- -
Broken Ficmee & Lensee Duplicated
. 1
"Acotiettcon Hearing Aids"
918 E. 25th St (79(h))
i.
R. A. Bennett, Owner
Hialeah, Fla.
Phone TU 7-5941
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
MIAMI MILITARY ACADEMY
and SUMMER CAMP
35 Acres on Bay Small Classes All Sports Catalogue
10601 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone PL 7-4921
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL
Pan American Construction Co.
ASPHALT PAVEMENTS
P.O. Box 618 Miami Springs, Fla.
Asphalt Plant. 7800 N.W. 74th St., Medley
PASSOVER GREETINGS
AVIS RENT-A-CAR
OUN'S INC. LICENSEE
2830 N.E. 2nd Avenue
To All ...A Most Happy Holiday
MARVEL CLEANERS
SERVICE and QUALITY CLEANING
Mrs. Lucile P. Neher. Owner
16 CORAL WAY PHONE HI 8-2554
"THE BEST f AKUOVt SAUCt IS TOWN"
HARRIS FOOD PKOIM < IS
Manufacturers and Distributors
Mayonnaise Pickles Condiments Spices
7340 N.W. 35th Are. Miami. Fla. Phone NE 4-9747
GREETINGS
THE UDELL FAMILY
Gulf Stream Quick Frozen Foods, Inc.
QUICK FREEZING COLD STORAGE
26 N.E. 27th St. Miami Phone FR 1-2671
<


Page 16-P
lewis* rhridton


A Happy Passover to All Our
Friends and Patrons
Parham's
Restaurant
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
7301 COLLINS AVENUE
METALLIC
ENGINEERING CO.
Specializing in Alloy Metal*
3701 N.W. loth STREET
Ph.ne PL 9-2472
HOLIDAY GKtlTINGS TO ALL
ROCKMOOR GABAGE
Complete Ami* Paint I Metal Work "Complete Wrecks Rebuilt"
211 U 59th St. fn, fitk-Up I Delivery
Bus. Phone PI 4 7441 Ret. Ph.ne FR 9 7193
MIAMI BEACH
ABSTRACT &
TITLE COMPANY. Inc.
Complete Abstract and
Till# Insurance Service
THE ONLY ABSTRACT
PLANT IN
MIAMI BEACH
1630 Lenox Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
A Happy
Pass
over
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
KENILWORTH HOTEL
Open All Year
OCEAN FRONT AT 102nd STREET
BAL HARBOUR. MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 6-2711
GREETINGS
Hollopeter
A Post, Inc.
REAL ESTATE
SALES & RENTALS
840 S.E. MIAMI AVENUE RD.
Phone FR 3-7374
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
114 S.W. 22nd AVI. Ph. HI 6 58*0
Have your roof repaired now: you
will uvt on a now root later
"Satiafactory Work by
Eaper.enced M.n'
/
Dubrow's Lincol
Cafeterias
330 LINCOLN RO/\D
Miami Beach Brooked
HOLIDAY GKtlTINGS TO |||
Standard Welding sUpn|T
F. A. Sheahan. Mgr.
TO All PASSOVfR
GKtlTINGS
Aeolite Neon
Sign Co.
3900 N.W. 2nd AVE.
Pheet PI 4-2549
HOLIDAY GKtlTINGS TO ALL
BSTE SILVERSMITHS
*.'?*"ll9: f_,mfim'1 **''-. *tJece Slaimless Knile Hades
All Work en Premises Phone NE 4-0119
121 N.W. 27th Ave.

> u. u.
420 Lincoln Road
*
Wish Ail Their Many Friend*
A Happy PattHorpr
GKtlTINGS TO ALL
Hilton J. Landry
H41T0I
*4M $W. Sth stieet
(0* the Trmll)
Phone MO 7-2578 -
0 i i T I M 0 J
i i i ii r i inn
. MANUYACTUtltt
INSECT WIRE SCRttHlW
ALOMINUM BRONZE GALVAIIZEI
3754 NORTHWEST 54th ST.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Bond
Transfer Co., Inc.
Tracking
1944 N.W. 7th AVENUE
"HONE Fl 44144
ckutings
DEMPSEY'S
RADIO & TELEVISION
SALES AND SERVICE
All Work Guaranteed
"fAST sikvici-
704 7W H 14554
To Our Many Friends and
Acquaintances
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
. j
Dl

General Contractors
MO 7-3968
JOSEPH F. RUSS0


ssover Quiz: What's Your Score?
Wishes
khe
Mays
I *
IE ALLISON
HOTEL
1 Collins Avenue
[Miami Beach
Sol Cheskis
Milton Bakst
[artley's
to Top Shop
est In Materials and
Workmanship
34 N.E. 1st Avenus
Phone FR 3 8997
it Wishes
the
Utin if Season
lORTH DADE
:RCURY, Inc.
inii's Only Mercury
Super-Mart"
KO N.E. 163rd St.
Mione Wl 7-7523
>rth Miami Beach
)*t Wishes
the
diday Season
DICK
ICHMOND
Wne Men's Clothes -
^1 E. Flagler Street
Phone FR M531
Miami, Florida
i^Je\wiisltUEI|iOiciidliiauR
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 19, 1957
S*rt'on E
Holiday
Greetings

39 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
^/>V'>v<'V>-v>iV>-v>^*aiV>A*'*v>'Va%
GREETINGS
NYSTRAND-LLOYD
CORPORATION
"H OOFING"
Tin Work Iron Work
Repair and New
178 S.W. 17th Avenue
Phone FR 4-4128
Frank W. Lloyd
TO ALL GREETINGS
EDWARD C. MAY
Organist and Studios
7016 N.W. 6th Avenue
Phone PL 8-6945
Overseer Watches as Egyptian Guard Smites Hebrew Slave.
Did You Know That Redemption
From Egypt Began at Night?
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why i* the Haggadah of Passover
recited especially at night?
It is evident from the Biblical
description of the events in Egypt
and from the Rabbinic interpreta-
tions of Scripture that the Re-
demption from Egypt began at
night. It was at night that the
last plague took place and this
plague was the breaking point
which preceded the release of the
people of Israel from bondage. It
is therefore, of course, that the
Paschal Lamb, the official sacri-
fice of the Passover was eaten at
night. The Haggadah, which tells
of all this, is therefore especially
read at night, as a reminder of
that eventful night of redemp-
tion.

Why is it traditionally preferable
to use only red wine for the
Seder?
It is so stated in the Talmud
(Yerushalmi, Shekalim 3:2). The
reason given there is based upon
the Biblical passage which states.
"Look not thou upon the wine
when it is red" (Proverbs 23:31)
thus claiming that what is usually
referred to as wine is red in col-
or. The Talmud generally insists
that the wine have both color and
taste. This may be a symbol of
the ideal that our acts should
have both substance and mean-
ing.
One source claims that red
wine is preferred because it rep-
resents the evil done by Pharaoh
to the children of Israel. It is told
that he would slaughter the chil-
dren of Israel and bathe in their
blood in order to cleanse himself
of his leprous condition. Another
source writes that red wine is
preferred since it reminds us of
the first plague in Egypt when
the-waters of the Nile ^urned into
red blood.
One of the sources tells us that
in places where Jews were sub-
ject to libelous accusations, they
did not us red wine so they would
not be falsely accused of using the
blood of non-Jewish children on
Passover. Many were the times
when Jews were falsely accused
of using the blood of Gentile
children for their Passover feast.
The sight of red wine was pointed
to by the treacherous accusers,
as the presence of this blood.
*
Why are tha matxohs made in
thin forms only and not in the
form of thick loaves?
Three reasons are advanced for
. this. One source claims that the
matzohs arc supposed to repre-
sent the bread of the poor and
the afflicted, such as we were in
Egypt. Thick loaves are not rep-
resentative of a poor man's bread;
while thin matzohs are. Thick
loaves seemingly represent lux-
ury. A second source claims that
the matzohs j:re made in the form
of thin loaves because it is a great
deal more trouble and detail to
make them thick. A third source
claims that the matzohs are es-
pecially made in thin loaves to
prevent any chirce of fermenta-
tion which might make them
Chomelz and thus forbidden for
the Passover use.

Why is the part broken off from
'he center matxob hidden away
at the beginning of the Seder?
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this custom. Some
sources base it upon the Biblical
verse which reads: "And the peo-
ple took their dough before it
was leavened; their kneading
trough being bound up in their
clothes upon their shoulders."
(Exodus 1:34). Hiding the Afiko-
man in safe keeping thus repre-
sents the sight of the Israelites in
Continued on Page HE
wwwwwwwwwwww
GREETINGS
GAINER'S VENETIAN
BLIND MFRS. & SERVICE
New Blinds Reconditioned
Re-Tape and Re-Cord
Hotels & Motels Our Specialty
2254 N.W. 62nd Street
Phone NE 4-2234
Best Wishes
tor the
Holiday Season
Compliments of
ASSOCIATED
SHOWER DOOR
CO.
943 W. Flagler Street
Phone FR 3-5574
Miami


Rage 8-E
-JtnitlifhrMtor
l*i.<
BEEF
3nd BIRD
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
Your Masts Tear 'Hound hiiamians
Joe Cohen & Manny Smith
I V 0 t I
BEEF and BIRD
For tilt tiitirt Family .
A Selection far Iveryeee
$3.95 none higher
TO ALL SCASON'S GKttTINGS
FENIMORE APARTMENT HOTEL
1200 EUCLID AVENUE PHONE JE 1-9481
To All. Season's Greetings
$
STOLPMANN PLUMBING CO.
Miami Beach. Fla.
1853 West Avenue
PHONE JE 1-0481
ffI TINGS
KREMSER RADIATOR COMPANY
1237 N.E. 1H AVENUE PH. FR 3-3246 FR 1-2257
Serviced Repaired Cleaned Me Season's Greetings To Our Many Patrons,
Friends and Acquaintances
IRWIN GRAIN COMPANY
KENDALL. FLORIDA
FEEDS FERTILIZER FARM EQUIPMENT LAWN MOWERS
Phone MO 1-5600
Happy Holiday* To All Our friends and Patrons
Flamingo Dress Shop
811 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Phono JE 1-6442
'For the Most Discriminating Buyer"
TO ALL GREETINGS
TYRUS T. TJUPP
1520 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
JNF Joins in Deadly Cor^
Continued from Poge 7 E
racl tern' >i< etn hlHj? noting all
possible routes of approach for a
major raid or attack, dozens of
JNF workers were toiling on tru-
st.cp dopes of the hills between
Bah el Wad and the border. They
spread BUI OP and down the hill
to cover as much ground as pos-
sible, and the man highest up
happened to be an immigrant
from Aden, -iv years in the coun-
try, named Yedidya Levy.
Yedidya Levy had left Ml
watch at home. not within*, to
ruin it at work. Still he recollects
now that, by the sun, it must have
been before noon when he got up
to stretch hi? bone*, which a-h"d
from kneeling at the samplings,
and to wipe the sweat off his
face He was just lifting his right
arm to wipe his perspiring fore-
head on the sleeves of his shirt
when hi- eye dftocttd some
movement along the ridee of an
opposite hill some six hundred
yards sway. Yedidya looked for a
second lime sod noticed a few
soldier* stealing slowly from bu-h
to im-h ju-t un!f- th" ridge. A
few more soldiers followed, then
s few more, Yedl Iva did not
wail to count them all hut picked
up hh heeli an I ran di a chill >
a here tin lot man w i- inspecti""
the work (lone In the morning.
The I looked the
persrj ran as
it all tha devils were after him.
"What's -he m. h von.
'" he aaked jokingly, "did
you perhaps, forget that your wife
mi to have another baby today.
or what
"Aravim, Aravim. Aravim. ."
' \rads. Araba, Ai.il. .) panted
the excited Yedidya. Nature dto-
vwled the JNF foreman with a
skeptical eharaeter and a roubt-
ing mind. Hi* motto was: Don!
believe anything until you see it."
Therefore instead of raising an
alarm, the foreman did not tell
anything to the other JNF work
ers but followed Yedidya to th-
hilltop from where the moving
Arab patrol was clearly visible
As all military textbooks are
quick to point out, the worst mis-
take a patrol commander can
make is to lead his men along the
ridge proper where their silhou
ettes are clenrly visible for nul< >,
around.
The Jordanian commander,
however, led his patrol strictly
by the books. He avoided the
ridge proper and moved just un-
der it. sending his men in small
groups from bush to bush. Still,
since he was certain that the area
was uninhabited and totally road-
less, without even a goat track,
he did not take the necessary
movement security precaution
like crawling across exposed
spots, camouflaging hands and
faces, etc.
Enomy Forces
The foreman looked towards
the spot pointed out by Yedidya
and sew the checkered headdress
of the Arab Legion soldiers. Now
he was sure that the patrol was
Arab and not Israel as he hod
thought in the beginning, and did
not lose any time in runnin.;
downhill and towards the near-
--t telephone connected to a JNF
firedookout watchtowcr. "Alaram
the police." he shouted into the
field-telephone. "Arab soldiers
are moving in my territory "
The duty officer at the local
Border Guard Headquarters re-
pined the tc lfphonc in the ci
and said slowly into the micro
phone on his table: "Enemy forc-
es estimated at platoon strength
sighted in the hills northwest of
Neve Han. JNF workers on the
spot will guide you. Go there at
once and good luck. ."
Green border guard jeeps and
armoured cars in-red angrily as
they left the main road and climb-
ed the rough maintain track. Only
a fw months ago this track was
. the JNF too learned within a short time that peace must
be defended by force or arms .*' "Brig. Gen. Chaim Laskov.
commanding general of Southern Command of Israel Defense
Forces, leading hero in rectn Sinai campaign, arrives in U.S.
during Passover- Apr. 19to take part in extensive speak-
tour for SI00.000.000 Emergency Rescue Fund of United Jewish
Appeal. Gen. Laskov headed northern attacking force of armor
which broke through at Rafah and captured El Arish alter
hostilities broke out with Egypt.
nonexistent jv,
d0ddbLu2,
\TT A *'?Ktrack5w*ia1
in,h "inter toZi'
with the itaS^y
these unknown J^
difference betw^
defeat.
, What's a elaikbaJ
toonsiatd Mtroh'fl
^ *i n^tu^J
w>l be written aj
if there ere enous72
clash will g a may
the daily broadcast! a
even a few line, ]!
Pages of the newasag]
as all military i*,|
learn from practices
tories are better tiaw
feats," "many smallm
vent one big failure;
to have a small J
major failure." etc.1
old military proven*i
tended almost *) y
let's -jot hack to th? nan
Excited JNF *ra|
wards the green bore
hides, pointing and |
towards the
Arabs were by tbenSj
minutes that pastil,
first sighting by Yd
and the time that tail
trol arrived, the Anal
lowed by some satjT
watchful eyes of the)
er- who lay don
rocks and trees atj
them like hawks,
alone the border gun]
ward- the Arab [
it looked a- if the JrT|
would pick up their i
axe- and all other tan]
tack the enemy inn
charge, so great tsj
ing enthusiasm,
people." the bordal
gean' yellowed .unosj|
out of his armourdj
ret- "There is gousgat|
shooting."
Chided by the
man, the Israeli psar]
along the slope- toil
the JNF track what!
could I* seen. Theoaaj
must have heard the I
gine-, for they
some rocks ami buiMaiJ
up tiring postern
Patrol in OmBJ
The turrets of the]
oured cars swung M
left, and the thin bansM
two pounder cannon *T
their mounting a> tbeyS
the target. Their bati
sharp crack of eiphtj
across the valley *f
hundred times and i
the acoustics of th< *!
geysers of dirt and I
hiaih up in the air ahM
Continued on Ps/l
TO ALL...
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Transport Rental Systems, Inc.
511 S.W. 3rd AVENUE m,aml ^^
Phones FR 4-3942 FR 9-7859
TO ALL GREETINGS FROM JULIUS SAPERO
LAWRENCE LUMBER CO.
F. H. A. FINANCING
9300 N.W. 36th Avenue Phone MU 8-6571
JERRY I MACK
Radiators
Cloaned Repaired Exchanged
(New er Used)
Alt COtIS MANUFACTURED AND
CUAtANTIIO IN MIAMI BY
JERRY & MACK
REPAIR SERVICE
2034 N.W. 2nd Ave. FR 92603
Mec Griff in
GREETINGS
Leo's
Amoco Service
Malion
Thoae Who Know Uae
AMOCO
Good Service Is Our Motto
6910 S.W. 8th St
OLD FORGE
RESTAURANT
432 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach
v
Extends to All
Happy Passover
GREETINGS
EAGLE
BIKE
EXPERT REPAIRS
New and Used
Bicycles Parts
9511 N.W. 27th Avenue
_____Phone MU 1-1578
'greetings
GAPWJ
MUffTKSAF
Lawn Service Sfj*
TreeTrimnung-bc". .
& Sodding. *.j
Zoysia PlanMJj
TO ALL GREETINGSJ
in
CKNtTll
2325 S.W ^j
phonMO J



m
19, 1957
^Utflrm^
Page 9-E
idrut is Freedom for All
id from Pafl* 4 E
hedical service. In a
iistadrut gives to the
irael a large measure
from disease.
ious that the forego-
unents are not Hie re-
jracles. They are the
ird labor, dedicated
perseverance. During
season, we Ameri-
gather at the Seder
ling the saga of the
e will no doubt add a
unit the modern Jo-
see in every obstacle
tanity. in every danger-
a duty modern Israel
Jill perform. For this is
of Histadrut.
Members of Poale Agudat Israel, labor movement of ultra-
Orthodox workers in Israel, join Trade Union Department of
Histadrut, General Labor Federation, marking another step
forward in coordination of trade union activities of all workers
in Israel.
ining for Jewish Leadership
nued from Pag* 5 E
leadership insti-
Inc the past two years.
I by Pensick, the camp's
iintation inspired the
100 community lead-
ling to increase their
Iverage of almost 100 per
the previous year, with
dges tripled.
"The benefits derived from
holding leadership institutes at
the Brandeis Camp cannot be
overemphasized," Pensick said.
"The Brandeis program, develop-
ed by Dr. Bardin and the camp
faculty during the past 17 years,
instilled in the participants a re-
newed appreciation of their Jew-
ish heritage and a fresh approach
to the problems facing world
itional Fund Joins
eadly Desert Fight
nued from Page 8 E
|t, and small clouds of
smoke drifted with the
rab?, surprised at the ap-
of Israel armoured ve-
a place where they were
fre were no hum >n be-
not put up even a token
choosing discretion to
etter part of valor, pulled
Itheir positions and ran
|e aver the hill and acrosi
militarized zone towards
territory.
Sk
ipper
ptinued from Pag* 6 E
sociable Master of var-
npanionship during the
fcages.
ft S Dagan has been run-
Itween Israel and U.S. Gulf
|uth Atlantic ports where
i Smolenak has become one
I most popular members of
eafaring fraternity.
The Israel patrol chosed them
along the JNF track as long as
possible when it happened to come
upon the second Arab patrols
some two kilometers to the west.
These Arabs were already alarm-
ed by the sounds of firing in the
hills but they were so surprised
by the appearance of Israel arm-
oured cars in roadless territory
that they fled in wild panic be-
fore even one shot was fired. It is
also reported that when the bor-
der guard patrol commander was
commended for his successful ac-
tion against the Arab patrols,
he smiled modestly and laid:
"Don't thank me. Thank the Ke-
ren Kayemeth. We were alerted
by Keren Kayemelh workei
were guided by Keren Kayeme'h
workers and we were able to get
to where we had to thanks to
Keren Kayemeth roads. ."
But for the Jewish National
Fund, the Arabs would be still
sitting pretty atop one of the hills
overlooking our Jerusalem high-
way, and who can say now that
JNF and combat are two differ-
ent things?
STYLON of MIAMI
JOE INFANTE, president
DISTRIBUTORS OF STYLON PRODUCTS
TILE and ACCESSORIES FLAMINGO TILES
BUMMITVILLE QUARRIES OLAMO-ART MOSAICS
IW. 54th St MIAMI Pfcon* ***
REBUILT BATTERIES
12 Month Guarant**$7.50 up, xch.
(EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
REASONABLE PRICES ____
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
HI-VOLT BATTERY MFG.
N.W. 7th Avmu. Phon* PR 9-3451
Tw Sat lifoefie*
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ODER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
N. Miami Av*nu* Phone FR 11343
Jewry today."
Justice Brandeis was born No-
vember 13, 1856, and if he were
alive to join in the centennial
observance being s p o nsored
throughout this year by the camp
he helped found, he might echo
the sentiment of his daughter.
In a message to camp official!:,
she recently said that "I feel cer-
tain thft the camp's expansion
would have been a source of great
satisfaction to my father," and
cited Dr. Bardin, his staff and the
camp's supporters "for further
honoring father's name through
the major advances you have
made toward achieving his over-
all objective."
That objective, as she noted, "is
the devolpment of a dynamic
program of positive Jewish living
based on the ideals of Justice
Brandeis and dedicated to the en-
richment of Jewish life in Amer-
ica."
DEWfr STONf
. Mr*' chain*
.-
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
PONCE PRODUCTS. INC.
160 S.E. 3rd AVENUE
Phone FR 3-4746
S

HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
BETTE-MARR
HALF SIZES JR. MISS PRE-TEENS
340 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
GET THE BEST IN MIAMI
ESTES RESTAURANT
"WONDERFUL FOOD"
1344 N.W. 36th Street Hal and Alice Estes
I Miller Electric Co.
? ttMlfrV CfWMCTINf SOVKl *
P 4
820 S.W. 4th St.
Ph. FR 9-2477
TO ALL GREETINGS
HOBBS BROS. NURSERY
Garden Supplies Fertilizer Top Soil
1164 N.W. 119th St. We Deliver Phone MU 1-2351
HOLIDAY MEETINGS TO All .
ANTHONY ABRAHAM CHEVROLET
4181 S.W. 8th STREET
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
Compliments of
Modern Paint & Wallpaper Co.
4030 N. Miami Ave.
Miami
Ph. PL 1-2541
T
J
Lula Jones
f(owen tor Ml OctasiM*
diiiviir
Cal Fl*w*ra
rotted PhmtA
Car*****
Funeral Dei if M
WtMkegt
P*rti
1910 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone FR 4-5790
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
THE PAPER BOX
WEDDING STATIONERY ANNOUNCEMENTS
RECEPTION CARDS THANK YOU NOTES
PARTY NAPKINS FAVORS, Etc.
645 NX 125th St. No. Miami Ph. PL 8-9546
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
1
Compliments of
DUKE BUSINESS MACHINES
Phone WI 7-9811
1438 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach


Page 10-E
+Jen 1st nork/ktr
COPPER SKILLET
1999 71st Street Normandy Isle on the Causeway
TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS .
PASSOVER GREETINGS
"Enjoy the finest where your welcome is not
measured by the amount you speed."
Toscanini's Fine Gift to |$r-
ttvst Wishes for the Holiday Season
FONDA TERRAZZO COMPANY
TERRAZZO FOR THt FLOOR BEAUTIFUL
Phone Wl 7-1941
15771 West Dixie Highway
Continued from Page 3 E
listeners not only filled the hall
but even the roof. There were
several reasons for this extraor-
dinary enthusiasm: first, the in-
nate love of music Jews have, and
second, the fact that for a long
time Palestine Jewry was depriv-
ed of the opportunity of partak-
ing in an artistic event of world
importance. Ub* thirsting men,
everyone wished to have a share
in the new marvel. As planned,
the concert was performed in Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem and Haifa. With-
in the space of one week more
than 15.000 persons, in those
days, five percent of the urban
population, had heard Towanmi
conduct the Palestine Orchestra
Unbelievable as H may sound,
this venture was greeted with
warmth in Egypt; four concerts
were given in Cairo and Alexan
dria, and the scats were sold out
as soon as the concerts were an-
nounced. The first visit of Tos-
A. D. SMITH
Realtor
SELECT PROPERTIES
9566 Hording Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Telephone UH 6-9755
Israel is making rapid progress in winning war against death
and disease by producing her own Salk anti-polio vaccine in
?2 m j!d-aMistfd pharmaceutical plants and laboratories.
A skilled team of scientists, two of whom are shown above
conducing laboratory tests on vaccine, will provide enouqh
rU^ thQn 50a00 ineCtin P" A I** F0ject9is
now under way to immunise kra.l. 120,000 children between
ShrSL?" "T andhr^ yars. ice they represent group
in Israel most susceptible to polio. V
eanini to the tut
Unrest d2rl
To*nliil i,
Everything j,*,,^
""> eebTa7a3
,he Podium w^.
Uoned thatBe^J
Mm Oftfl^
ed fact for the nuj
shy Mfertro. Hju!
the apptime,, tim( JJ
the following ^ ,
"'JherraaB'ivBJBjJ
al^d.Thcorch^J
th* Israel Philip
ra. which has just J
twentieth birthday, J
spected both inEunaJ
ica as one of the i^y
organizations of or J
Now Arturo Toad
greatest eontemponrj-
gone, but his naa.3
linked with the mj
ng of the State of la*
very soil. When, i J
was approached to 3
sent for a Toscanini M
planted by the Jewill
Fund in Israel, his nJ
accepting this proposatj
wrote: "My father hag
to send his message
to the Israel Orthtu,
Palestine's music lonn,
he always rememben
emotion the hours heu,
them and the enchatiaj
of Palestine's landsapt*
PARK AVENUE RESTAURANT
2205 Pork Avenue Mjami Beach
Mr. Isidore Kramer
ViHheH All A Happy Palaver
9
McCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTHACTORS
443 PARKWAY DRIVE ....... ~1
MIAMI SHOtES, FLORIDA
r. ow mm mm* fmtr9mt ^ ,|lM||
SAM'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION
Sam L*|wn
"MMKK r C4USfW4r MEETS THE MAOr
501 ALTON ROAD *t,r
________ MIAMI IEACH
GREETINGS
D47VE WITH CAKE USt SIHCIAIK
VENETIAN SERVICE STATION
SINCLAIR GASOLINE GOODYEAR TIRES
370 N.I. 15fc Str-t P^. 4-MS7 ^^ ^
tiiritf
1
WFIEllVS CAMERA SHOP
503 LINCOLN ROAD
* n 1-34S1
133 RISC A TNI tOOUVAM
f h.nt Ft M554
* "ey PttRMM r fa
AM %'rieaes
C. Ken no* tt
F*RE CHIsr
Miami Beach
Florida
" Jr.-- ft
Zly^jg^ for cultivation, to plant giant one must have peace, and INF mec-H
^e^joj^U^ne^mn^grantefor all1 this _J
"fASSom tun*
CIAWF0U RB afl
Sunoco
Servitf
Mechanic M fc^T **,
Sera-M-AM*"*1"
400 $.W. I* "*
MIAMI, BOttM
4 N4W HOLIDAY TO AU
I
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Sonz
i I 4 i istati
kmhawti eatf teaerel leseraeca
1SJ4 WASHINGTON AVENUE
SeaixeAl aee CMeese 'sees
fsetaaeels Prices
***... OVeetJay,
OflflfTAl CARDffVi
RESTAURANT
>01 N.W. trie AVOWf
"*eae NE 4-f317
A.^''r^
0*f*eii^*^j
Jim Wood-i
Land ClearWi
5924 CORAL WAJ
Ph. M0 W
JIM WOOD-


19. 1957
_ +Je*istn*rlrl*
Page 11-E
Lily spirit of Passover is depicted in
thing manner in this mural, created
Hers at San Francisco Jewish Com-
rfter. Children, aged 8 4%?1Q. used
[colored paper, pasted in'.fclace to
bicture, which was hung InCenter's
Little Theatre. San Francisco Jewish Commun-
amliated with and served by National Jswish
ity Center is one of 353 Centers across country
Welfare Board, where Jewish cultural, recrea-
tional and informal educational programs aj*
provided for members of family of all ages.
lappened Forty Years Ago
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
ADVANCE TUBULAR STEEL SCAFFOLDING
BEAVER HOISTING TOWERS
Advance Contractor's Equipment, Inc.
2519 N.W. 38th STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phones NE 5-2*643 NE 5-2657
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL ...
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Reliable Auto Transport and
tu* >~Rent-A~ar* System w it
HARRY HOLZMAN
1100 5th Street. Miami Beach JE 8-0421. JE 8-5311
jed from Pg 2 E
and Dr. Cyrus Adler
Bncipal factors in plan-
"jroar.imming the new
Schiff's son, Morti-
luff. became one of the
figures in JWB in
jht but he also repre-
reflected the views of
Jihed father.
lies Rare Speech
was firmly establish-
ed received official
from the United
pvernment, the elder
to it that the organ-
)d no financial prob-
Ichairman of the New
Committee of the
feewisfa Relieff Commit-
Bggested that some of
I raised by this commit-
narked for JWB. This
SI.000.000. Later he
Igram to 20 Jewish com-
bkir.g their support for
JWB. This yielded another mil-
lion.
The same outlook.that motivat-
ed his interest in the Jewish Com-
munity Centers moved him to do
everything possible to provide for
the religious needs of young peo-
ple in uniform. Before the first
military chaplains were appoint-
ed, Srhiff took a personal hand,
together with Dr. Adler, in com-
pleting the arrangements for
sending a JWB mission to France
to promote religious activities for
Jews on active duty there, in the
closing months of the war Schiff
became one of the leaders of the
national interfaith campaign to
raise funds for JWB. the Knights
of Columbus, the YMCA and the
Salvation Army, all of which wert
engaged in morale service to the
military.
Two weeks after the end of
World War I hostilities, Schiff
came before the annual meeting
of JWB and made one of his rare
Passover Quiz:
hat's Your Score?
fiued from Pag* 1 E
It in a away their troughs
|h in their clothes, i.e.,
om view.
|urce claims that the
i is hidden lest the peo-
table eat all the avail-
ph and do not leave over
|sary piece which is re-
be eaten as the last
[the evening. The most
eaon offered is that this
1 arouse the curiosity of
t"n who will wonder and
I'd to ask so that the
Bfill the responsibility of
W their questions and
telling them of the wondrous acts
of the Passover.
Some claim that the piece of
mat?oh is .hidden away so that it
will not be accidentally eaten dur-
ing the course of the meal, since
it is supposed to be the last thing
eaten that evening, after the
meal is over. Others claim th:'t
since the eating of the Afikoman
symbolizes the great feast that
will come when the final redemp-
tion arrives, it is hidden to re-
mind us that the day of the final
redemption is hidden from us;
yet it is ev?r present in the mind
of the Almighty.
speeches. With the same kind of
vision that enabled him to sug-
gest the establishment *of JWB's
preddecessor in the field of serv-
ice to Centers, he successfully
persuaded the leadership of
JWB that its job was not over. He
pointed out that the problems of
demobilization required the con-
tinuation of JWB'r efforts and
that beyond that there would be
need for the experience JWB had
acquired and the manpower and
resources it had developed. He
understood in 1918 that many of
the Jewish communities which
had become conscious of their
own recreational and cultural
needs through service to Jewish
men in military camps would
want to retain these services for
themselves and their youth. Thus
he set the stage for the merger
of JWB and the National Council
of YMHAs in 1D21.
It is significant that the re-
port recommending the merger to
the National Council's convention
in 1920 was made by Schiff's son-
in-law, Felix M. Warburg. Thus
Schiff's interest in and support of
JWB's dual program was handed
on to his descendants. Just as his
son, Mortimer, was one of the key^
figures in JWB during World
War I, so his daughter, Mrs. Felix
M. Warburg, became one of its
leaders between the wars and in
the years that followed. His
grandson, John Schiff, headed
JWB's Armed Services Division at
the outbreak of World War II.
Neither JWB nor the Center
movement established any me-
morial to Jacob H. Schiff. None
was needed. The dynamic Jew-
ish Community Center movement,
which under the leadership of
JWB, has become a dynamic force
for the kind of Judaism Schiff be-
lieved in, is in a broad sense one
of his living memorials. So too is
JWB's worldwide program of re-
ligious and morale service to Jew-
ish military personnel, whLh he
helped launch 40 years ago.
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
JO TILE
RALPH TORRES
241 Pan American Bank Bldg. Phone FR 9-1663
ibins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
^poniibfe Rooftrs" ESTABLISHED 1919 Estimates Free
and ROOFING SUPPLIES RCTAIl CONTRACTING REPAIRING
A. H. BECKER, /Manager
|W. 26th STREET, MIAMI
PHONE FR 4-3705
FOR ALL TYPE OF SASH OR JALOUSIES
BAR-L0K STORM SHUTTERS
INTENANCE INCORPORATED
(Division of Ludmm Corporation)
Financing
P7 NORTH MIAMI AVE.
DUU- FR 3-5491
To Serve You is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Yischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12416 N.L 7th AVENUE
Phone PL 4-4661
R. H. Shaddick
REALTOR
SALES PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
MORTGAGE LOANS
91 GIRALDA AVENUE
SlnMkk IMiat
CORAL GABIES
Ph. Hlohland 8-2591
Specialists in Window and Jalousie Engineering Tools, Dios,
Jigs, Fixturas, Automatic Equipment, Special Machinery
ACME DIE & SUPPLY
3754 N.W. 80th Street Miami, Florida
JACK YODER LEW HUCKLEBERRY
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
Jordan Building Maintenance, Inc.
Complete Maintenance and Cleaning
Office Buildings Homes Hotels
24-HOUR SERVICE
1856 Purdy Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone JE 8-8189
GREETINGS TO All
Decker Electric Company
330 W. 9th Street Phone TU 8-3205
Hialeah, Florida
GREETINGS TO ALL
Viiaro Painting Company
Your Satisfaction Our Pleasure
1170 S.W. 6th STRICT PHONE Ft 1-4151
TO ALL A HAPPY
HOLIDAY
JUDGE WAITER H. II El KIIA H
JUVENILE COURT

"Cootf Foot? Al Reasonable Prices"
LUCKY BAR & RESTAURANT
Italian-American Foods Roman Cuisine
711 N. W. 27th AVE.
Pizxa
NE 5-9111


Page I2-E
* fr*/#r#> #W***r>


Best Wishes for
the Holidays
Ransa
Airlines
MIAMI-VENEZUELA
WEST END of N.W. 36th STREET
Telephone TUxedo 8-6743

BIST WISHES FOR THl HOLIDAYS
OVERDRIVE AMOCO
1818 N.W. North River Drive Phone NE 5-9305
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Complete Automotive and Repair Service
Specialists in Tune-Up. Precision Brake Work
and Marine Engines
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, M.A.I.
MARION C McCUNE, M.A.I.
151 M.E. THIRD STREET
MIAMI
Established 1*11
Carpet Loving and Repairing
RUGS CLEANED. DYED and DEMOTHED
26 S.W. South River Drive Phone. FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007
ACE RUG tLKWIUS
_______ FURNITURE CLEANING
fVooff Wish** for ihv
VassHvvv llolhlauH
-r-r-r-r-r-r
it's cold inside
FUR STORAGE
Call FR l-lti||
A bonded messenger will
call for your furs promptly
"MODELING mmUm etiPAIIUNO CUANINO
main offi
4$ N.C.! *#
LOCATIONS
AUAPATTAH MANCH
1400 N.W. M* Str..t
FOR YOUR
TAMIAMI MANCH
1*01 S.W. f^M. $*Mt
CONVENIENCE
$
DADE FEDERAL
BXTBXDS C|,E J
JEWISH rOHMly,
of
SOUTH FLOItnA
on ike
PASSOVER lioui
imsoN
57*7 N.W.
SAVINGS
IARN
lVi%
current ,*,
EVENING HOURS
FREE PARKING AT All OFFICES
by on Agency of the Federal Govern*'
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 100 MILLION Dllllfl


PHSSOVEB
yjflilnjf* \front Otc Oa// (Lorn C*\
Dubuque Packing Comp
Dubuque, Iowa
Packers of
KOSHER REEF
KOSHER LAMB
KOSHER VEU
Wishes You a Very HAPPY PASSO^
*
teprtsearetivei % ,
SAFFER BROKERAGE COMPANY
URIY SAFFIR, rntUt
24 Northwest Seven* Street, *. F| ,.54x3
MIAMI. FLORIDA
DistriM*1
MIAMI PROVISION
COMPAQ
1301 Mertfceo*
MIAMI, FlOJf*
CN*


pt's Role in Passover of Today
[lAHU SALPBTE*
Jerusalem
lince Moses led the
kes out of the land of
has Egypt figured so
[tlv in the daily life and
' the people of Israelis
Joshua have the can-
and passes of Sinai
nSely counted by Israel
|ic names of their places
town to every child in
since the manna fell
History Repeats as Sinai, Gaza
Focus Top Jewish Interests Anew
from'Heaven have so many been
so well fed in that forbidding de-
sert wilderness as when this year
again Israel units marched where
their ancestors wandered for 40
years.
But it is not only the Sinai cam-
paign that brought Egypt so
forcefully back into Israel's con-
sciousness. More than 32 decades
after the First Exodus, now again
tens of thousands of Jews are
IliBwiisltUEIIiDipidliiaun
ida, Friday, April 19, 1957
Section F
MANY VALUED
(ASH FRIENDS
^ERE GOOD WISHES
iAPPY PASSOVER
JURMOND
IENT COMPANY
3HES FOR THE
tlDAY SEASON
,b:sti:h
Griffin
& WELL SERVICE"
N.W. 87th Street
bone MU 8-4811
Bover Greetings
pnian-8 Pipe
Steel Co.
and
ia ii Adelman
hies Adelman
(overman
> FAMILIES
I MR. and MRS.
iRRY KURETSKY
and SON
of the
[ION AL HOTEL
iSH ALL OF THEIR
I MANY FRIENDS
A VERY HAPPY
fSSOVER HOLIDAY
"More than 32 decades after the First Exodus, now again tens
of thousands of lews are again leaving the House of Bondage
on the Nile for the House of Freedom on the Jordan .. ." Presi-
dent Itzhak Ben Zvi (left) and his wife greet Jewish refugees
from Egypt upon their arrival in Israel.
4 PASSOVtR SHORT STORY -
Uncle Harry and His
Extra Matzoh Projects
By BEN ELIAS
You would think that a man
could only go through so much.
After that, you figure there's a
limit, an end to it. But, it just
doesn't work that way, all the
same. There is no limit that a
man can see, offhand, unless he
is very wise.
Take the case, for example, of
Uncle Harry. Not that he was my
uncle, by any means. But for some
reason everyone in the neighbor-
hood where I grew up called him
Uncle Harryeven people who
were older than he by quite a few
years.
Now Uncle Harry was not ex-
actly blameless in the complica-
tions which endlessly beset him.
He had what might be called a
flaw. He was the stubbornest man
in the world. If he had the mis-
fortune, let's say, to have boupht
a buggy shop ten days before ev-
eryone and his brother decided
that automobiles were here to
tay. that was bad luck. So, all
right, you would say, I made a
mistake. But not Uncle Harry.
Uncle Harry would still be bor-
rowing money to keep the r.uggv
shop open in 1975. This is merely
for illustration, he never owned
a buggy shop, you understand.
Take one part misfortune, and
one part stubborness and you
have a recipe for tragedies, major
and minor, unexcelled in th b
harsh world.
Uncle Harry hadit goes with-
out sayinga wife. Named Aunt
Bessie. I will not say that she was
an example of his misfortune-. Bui
of stubborness, she was definite-
ly an example. He had. it was well
known, pursued her with ardor,
in the face of stern disapproval
from both families, despite count-
less "better matches" offered by
professional and amateur match-
makers.
And when one says disaporov-
al, one is not to imagine that this
was some mild hemming, hawing
and quiet talk. "I'll break every
bone in his body if he don't go
away and stop scaring off all the
competition." said Bessie's father.
And he tried a couple of times.
But there was a wedding, and
both mothers wept, and there you
are.
Or rather, there they were.
Bessie, who had been Impressed
by Harry's persistence in the mat-
ter of herself, never dreamed
that he could be, as she put it.
"as stubborn for the sake of a
pin, a toothpick, as he was for
my sake anytime."
And for a whole carload of
toothpicks, it goes without say-
ing. And Harry could unfortu-
nately buy a carload of tooth-
picks in a city where nobody had
Continued on P9* UF
again leaving the House of Bond-
age on the Nile for the House of
Freedom on the Jordan. Both
then and now, it was Egypt's de-
spot who forced the Children of
Israel to go leaving the fruits of
their toils behind.
The similarities, h o w e ver,
should not obscure the differenc-
es between the two encounters
between Egypt and Israel.
The differences go deeper than
the fact that in the first case they
left behind the pyramids they
helped to build, while now
Egypt's economic life, of which
they were important builders, is
left almost in complete ruin. It is
even more than the fact that
while once they left the dark-
ness permitted them to take some
of the finery of their erstwhile
masters, while now they can hard-
ly take out more than the suit
they are wearing.
Then a small tribe, aided by
miracles, managed to flee and es-
cape their mighty rulers; pro-
bably the very fact that the Chil-
dren of Israel that were more
primitive than their Egyptian
masters contribubted greatly to
their ability to survive the no-
mads amidst the rigors of desert
life. Today, it was Israel's su-
periority in skills, organization
and education, which enabled the
small nation to defeat the much
larger and beter equipped en-
emy.
There are no giant grapes of
Canaan waiting to be picked by
those who now flee from Egypt to
Israel. There are no cities of de-
feated enemy to-occupy. The new
immigrants, while not coming
into a hostile land but to breth-
ren, have to build the houses and
to prepare the very soil which
will feed them, with their own
sweat and toil. But there is, per-
haps, something of a deeper his-
toric implication in this. Then, an
entire "Dor Hamidbar" The
Generation of The Desertlived
and passed away before their chil-
dren entered the Promised Land.
Today, even with the circuitous
route through Italy or Greece, it
takes only a week or two to get
from Alexandria to Haifa or
Lydda.
Generation of Desert
The Generation of the Desert
now lives in Israel. Their work in
developing their new homeland is
that nation-forming force which
in Moses' time took the shape of
40 years of wandering.
The modern refugees from
Egypt will also eat for some time
"The Bread of the Poor" "Lehem
Oni") together with the rest of
Israel's population: they are ar-
riving at a time of belt-tightening
forced by the grave economic
problems bequested by the Israel
Army's brief sojourn in Sinai;
waging a war is a terribly ex-
pensive business these days when
jet plans and tanks have replaced
the arrow and the sword.
With U.S. economic assistance
completely frozen and even more
financial and economic troubles
possibly ahead, not only the new
immigrants, but the entire popu-
lation is now again facing the
prospect of hardships and auster-
ity of The Generation of The
Desert. But many Israelis today
begin to wonder whether this is
not exactly the price a people has
to pay to become an independent
viable nation again. .
.Mrs. Frances
Rubin 1
Residing at the Delano Motel
HONORARY MF.SRKNT
of
Temple ^
Fmanu-KI
Sisterhood
one- Hi
COMMUNITY WORKER
Not wishing t overlook anyone
takes this means of expressing
her sincere good wishes fo all
for a
Very Happy
Passover Holiday
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
ftossiuger^
ON GROSSINGER LAKE
6R0SSIHSER, K.Y.
BEST WISHES FOR THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
KAM SENG
Chinese-American Restaurant
Phone HI 3-2708
2317 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
TO ALL SEASON'S
BEST WISHES
3ir. and 3irs.
Herman Halpern
and Family
745 Alton Road
Miami Beach
Passover
Greetings
THE FENN
COMPANY, Inc.
OF IIIAl.i:All
Makers of the
Finest Kitchen
Cabinets


Page 2F
*Jm1siinork09*
imvvvtint/s front
I
SAM DOROTHY VINCENT
THE ORIGINAL
PlCCIOtto RtSffcURAtti"
SAM PICCIOLO'S NATIVE DISHES
ITALIAN SAUSAGE STUFFED ESCAROLA BRACCIOLA
EGG PLANT PARMIGIANA TRIPPALA PIZ7AIOLA
PICCOLO PIZZA and CALZONE
Over 20 Years in Greater Miami Phone JE 8-1267
136 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
MR. AND MRS. HARRY MARKOWITZ
and Family
i
Thomas Robert Jerry
;;;
Wish Their Friends and Relatives A Happy Passover
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
A. M. TRANSFER & CRANE SERVICE
Boats Machinery Office Safes Household
Concrete Pouring Move Anything
31 Years ol Experience in the Greater Miami Area
239 N. W. 26th STREET
Phone FR 9-8959
To Aii .
.1 Mont liappu Pannover
The Julius Jay Perlmutters
GREETINGS .
Marvin and Sidney Sakolow
FORK LIFTS COMPANY, INC.
Ill III II I IOKKI II IS
90-Days Unconditional Guarantee Sales and Service
Long and Short Term Rentals
SiOHwSS?1'*1 Phone NE 5-4439
2410 N.W. 27th Avenue p^. NE 5.5673
1
TO ALL SftSOVs
HKST U/s/|/s
0. C. "Tommy" THOMPSON
y
To AU UreeiinaH .
ATLAS ROOFING CO., INC.
ROOFING ALL TYPES
EXPERT REPAIRS
FREE ESTIMATES
267 E. 19th Street HIALEAH Phone TU 8-5379
Twixt Matzoh and Men
By JULIAN N. JABLIN
Imagineif you rana Jewish
calendar in which Passover comes
in December. Or the High Holy
Days in June. Or Chanuka in
August
No, the months haven't gotten
mixed up Bw. when th* congre-
garkm Ptretehefc over distance's
r;ini!in! from few hundred to
raL thousand miles, the plan-
ning for holiday or a Jewish Em
tival observsnes must extend over
a OOmspondingly long period of
time So. for the National Jewish
Welfare Board 'JWB), which is
responsible for religious activi-
ty- imoog Jewish Gb, Passover
begins beck during the preceding
winter. High Holy Day arrange-
ments are mapped out before
summer vacation plans.
The same time lag exists with
regard to hearing from the mem-
bers of the GI congregation. While
the Jewish chaplains, recruited,
endorsed and served by JWB, can
get their reports back to New
York with comparative speed
(never more than a couple of
months late) letters from the ser-
vicemen who attend religious
service* come in at the oddest
times. One must always remem-
ber that these men chaplains
and officers and enlisted men
are often far out on the perimeter
of the Free World, and their day-
hy-day duties do not always pro-
vide the luxury of free time in
which to write a letter to an or-
ganization comfortably set in a
New York office building.
How the warmth of these let-
ters does make up for their late-
ness, though! For example, this
letter from a sailor aboard the
aircraft carrier Shangri-La, "in
the middle of the Pacific." which
comes on Passover to tell about
last Chanuka:
"In a few days we will be cele-
brating Chanuka. as best we can.
A few of the fellows and myself
went ashore Friday night and saw
the rabbi in town. He was very
nice to us and gave us a Menorah.
a box of candles and some drei-
dels. You know, it may sound
funny, but the ringing sound that
a dreidel makes when it hits a
steel deck is really beautiful
music .
Beyond Words
"Every time I hear one clank
on the deck. I think of the legends
about how this holiday began
how the Syrians enforced with
brute force the laws prohibiting
study of Torah ... how Jews
used the dreidel to make believe
they were not studying Torah
when a Syrian guard approached.
And when I look at our menorah.
nothing fancy like the one at
home. I think of the Eternal Light
in the Temple. I believe that the
miracle at the eight days of oil
was (iods way of showing his
chosen children that they should
or;

W
Jerusalem teenagers enter Y. Building at 32 HilWI
become a center of activity for youngstersand p
ageseince establishment of YM & WHA a lew ^
ago. Linked in fellowship with similar organizations *
out world. Jerusalem Y is a project of World Fedeafl
YMHAs and Jewish Community Centers. In US. Q
across country affiliated with National Jewish WeHo,!-
American member of Federation, help support ktou
Jerusalem Y to community.
never give up hope. So, when I
think of Judah lfaccabee. I can
imagine that I am with him. fight
ing the Syrians instead of float-
ing around out here in the Pacific
on an aircraft carrier ...
"I can*t really stress the mean-
ing of this service to all of us out
here. I know that most guys like
myself are wishing that we could
be home for the holiday.- but I
am sure that Uncle Sam needs us
badly wherever we are going. All
of the goings on around the ship
remind me of home. The fellows
are getting their voices tuned up
for Mo-ox Tzur ... the Protestant
chaplain has helped out by get
ting the commissary department
to make us some latkes for after
the services.
"On shore stations and large
ships where there is no Jewish
chaplain but there are enough
Jewish men for services, space is
made available for i
that is needed is tfcj
material to conduct
a proper .manner.
vided by JWB.
"Jewish men in tki
cea want to keep I
their religion sectt
as one of these
ally urge every panstM
ish servicemanisil
to make a larger i
the welfare fund
home towns, to kef'
JWB in helping us The letter is signed III
Fried, a seaman aboadl,
gri La. Seaman
of Mr and Mrs. H
Brooklyn. N.Y. PrI
the Nary in 1 !
school in Brooklyn aM
member of the Kin**'
Confinutd on P**
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO ALL
DVSMCf
wihk scum
1055 E. 16th Street
HIALEAH. FLA.
HOUDAY GREETINGS
WKST MIAMI
Service &
4aarajg
aSfe aPo,i*hina-Cornplete
7Aotomobil* RPair.
,S?i,?hP'Paing
1575 S.W. 67th Avenu.
Phone MO 7-9968
Joe Masac. Owner
HOUDAY GREETINGS TO AU
Keystone Point Shopping fe
"A Distinctively Designed Project Serving Mianusj
and Most Ideal Waterfront Community"
BISCAYNE BOULEVARD at 126th STRUT
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
James Edler and Associates,^
LABOR RELATIONS CONSULTANTS
600BRICKELL AVENUE
FR 4-5202


19. 1957
norkt^rj
Page 3 F
Hero to Hatemongering
3RMAN JACOBS
, to hateraonger: auch
transformation which
career of Bear Ao>
G. CromineMn, Jr.,
I). Now the darlinjj of
, bigots, Crommelin
de news in PiMW!
peech delivered before
Chapter of the Daugh-
American Revolution.
vish forces are threat-
ake over the country,
told his audience, and
their destruction in a
.way, if possible."
ibe second World War,
tag men served their
5th greater distinction
imelin. Fellow-officers
a brilliant peacetime
this combat flyer and
nmander of the aircraft
[pan. These predictions
their way to fulflll-
Cromraelin was ap-
the Joint Staff, top
fining agency the
is of Staff,
oversy which raged in
in 1949 and 1980 over
of armed services urti-
ilicies brought Crorn-
national prominen-e
tort his military care'--,
that hi?hArmy and Air
rere lusting for power
Hd to desir >' na'al v.'-
jnn t-lin ke discipline
tr<\ confidential inter-
icuments to the press !o
lc support for the Navy.
1, reprimanded, later
promotion, Crommelin
Initely furloughed when
d to < bey Secretary of
tlirw- order to stop at-
inification policies. On
[950, Crommelin retired
Navy, ostensibly at his
r-r But it was common
Fa^liin^ton, even among
ipathetic to his views,
imelin had been forced
because officials felt
mdi-cipline and extrem-
nded his usefulness.
Jitical Skid Row
ian lite. Crommelin turn-
Hies to recoup the career
lost in the Navy. Run-
the Senate as an inde-
it states Tighter, Crom-
is beaten by incumbent
of Alabama in the 1950
Ul iaunted, Ke som'ht
nomination on the
|kic ticket in the primar-
64 ami 1936. Both times
was defeated.
Jhile he had branched out
|umber of extra-curricula
He led the nationwide
[secure the signatures of
Americans to p.xitest
ossible. avert Senatorial
Joseph McCarthy. lie
I, in 1955, a moving spirit
la short-lived nationalist
Ition, "Americans for
In Action."
Ilitics, Crommelin gravi-
the lower depths of poli-
tical skid row. From the rostrum
afforded by extremist groups in
various parts of the country, he
poured forth speeches remini-
scent of Goebbels. In Crom-
melin's conspiracy-ridden worfd,
the fraudulent Protocols of Zion
are teen as the Gospel truth; and
small group of American Jews
are alleged to control both major
political parties.
It was natural, in view of his
leanings, that Crommelin should
make common cause with John
Kasper and Ace Carter. He joined
Ace Carter's Citizens' Council of
Northern Alabama in November
1955. Such notorious fascist
worthies as General Van Horn
Mosely and Conde McGinley have
supported his political ambitions.
Last summer, addressng a
Northern Alabama Citizens' Coun-
cil, Crommelin declared that the
fight against segregation was
sparked by "Felix Frankfurter,
a Jew. and Senator Herbert
Lehman, a Marxist Jew. Don't you
know it's their kind of people who
are behind this whole mess? .
We've got to keep this last fron-
tier of the real Anglo-Saxon race
. And if I am wrong, my name
i Finkelstein."
Ciommelin has actively promot-
ed the sale of John Beaty's anti-
Semitic Iron Curtain Over Amer-
ica. A sticker pasted on the in-
side flyleaf of copies he has dis
tributed read: ". Rear Ad-
miral John Crommelin, U.S.N.
(retired) strongly recommends
this publication." Crommelin also
solicited purchases of Beaty's
book from the Retired Officers'
Association. One officer returned
the book to Crommelin declaring:
"It is a volume filled with mali-
cious lies, merely intended to stir
up anti-Semitic hatred and so
pandering to the avowed Commu-
nist pattern of divide and con-
quer."
Hit Own Views
To those familiar with Crom-
melin's career in the underground
world of the professional bigots,
the content of his recent speech
before the Pensacola chapter of
the DAR contained few surprises
although the unmistakable incite-
ment to possible violence provid-
ed a new note. At the meeting,
Crommelin also attempted to por-
tray George Washington as an
anti-Semite, fraudulently attrib-
uting to him the statement that
"Jews work more effectively
against us than does the enemy."
Crommelin's activities as a rab-
ble-rouser are made more serious
because of his position as a re-
tired rear admiral. He has deliber-
ately exploited his former associa-
tions with the Navy and his rank
to lend authority to his hymns of
hate.
In a letter to Secretary of the
Navy Charles S. Thomas, the Anti
Continued on Page 9 F
Travel to Israel is now restored by "^State DepatoeM. Sea
Jacob Jovit. (R.-N.Y.) is seen off by A Ambajjta Edwaxd
Lawson at Lod Airport in Israel prior to ban on Mid-East travel.
BON'S GREETINGS
ird !. Azonri
igerle Shop
LINCOLN ROAD
[Phono IE 1-1572
Miami Beach
A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
0
Henry L Mangels Company
JS50 B.W. 5tfc St. riHW
[LIDAY GREETINGS
nditioned Free Parking
\m:n shop
S.W. 17th Avenue
ami 35, Florida
elio E. Coto. Prop.
[Phone FR 3-9461
TO All MUTINGS
JOHN V. DEEGAN
Ie-iiter.d tea* ftteta aVefctf
Acreage Specialist
7*25 IISCAYNi BOULEVARD
PfceeaPlMlOe
For Better Health Visit the
Miami Health Institute
Central Diagnosis ond X-y
hytlcel Tfcecey Ml Cea^Weetaf
Clonk Irrlaetlees
Coointts and Moss.,.
Ultra Seek Thereey
7231 Bfaceyne Bouleverd
PHONE PL 7-7t9e
JOYOUS
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
ORKIN
SINCf "^F" 190t V ^
ORKIN EXTERMINATING CO., INC
World** Largest Pest Control Company
4 a-NAi ttmt Of Orfcle. Pator eadl PieeMaaP


THAT ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS MAY ENJOY
A HAPPY PASSOVER
IS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE
AUGUST FAMILY and
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY
361 S.W. Eighth Street Phone FR 4-2792
TO All CtOTINCS
COMMUNITY BARBER SHOP
IMS ALTON MAD PHONE JE 1-9402
TO ALL GREETINGS
Grentner Brothers DeSoto Agency
Soufh's Leading DeSoto Dealer
Biager and Better Trade-in Values
1799 S.W. 8th STREET PHONE FR 3-57M
UStD CMS BOUGHT and SOLD
1215 N.W. LeJEUNE ROAD PHONE HI 64442
Sincere Wishes
for a
HAPPY PASSOVER
-a.
DELTA
AIR
LINES
TICKET OFFICE 300 NX 1st ST.
Phone FR 9-8476
To All Season's Greetings
Avedon Lighting and Electrical Products Incorporated
57 NX 8th St. Ph. FR 4-1636
TO ALL GREETINGS
EDDIE GREENE
966 NX 80th STREET
ABBOTT ELECTRIC. INC
RESIDENTIAL
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
Wiring Repairs
Alterations of AH Ktadi
400 North Miami Avenue
PHONE Fl 2-4294
A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL
.. i
FROM
*rrv
JOHN WILEY JONES CO.
11100 X.K. 20th Lane
Phones WI 7-1461 WI 7-1462
H. L BARROWS OGDEN MILLER


Page 12F
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
NAPPY PASSOVER
**/<** fkrkftor
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
ATTOfTniV
CONTRACTORS
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
"Wine Turf tor
Ereru Purpose'*
We Grow Our Own and
Deliver Anywhere
Sodding in Onr
Hu sin vmm
Satisfied Customers
Is Our Aim
CALL NE 4-6506
731 N.W. 42nd Avenue
MIAMI SOD CO.
BELLE GLADE FARM
Palm Beach Highway
Phone 2264
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman J. Tobin & Family
SEVEN-UP ROTTIJM. CO.
Miami. Florida
HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL
NAT'S
RARRWARK
6210 S.W. 8th Street
WEST MIAMI
Phone MO 1-6592
Rado < ounf v Nci .^dealers Supply Co.
ED. PETRY. On. Mgr.
2500 N.W. 39th STREET
HM Ml 5 $341
READ A MAGAZINE TONIGHT
i'assoyer aukmmm
Irom
Use Our Lay away Plan
j 51 L FLAGLER ST.
tMtfjpffFtSfife
Pan American Charge
PH. 9
VBANCtm, MNC
WHOLESALE
BEAUTY SUPPLIES
1442 West Flagler Street
Phone FR 4-8571
WISHES ALL A
HAPPY PASSOVER
SAM and RUTH
KlUY'S DRIVE-IN
Est. 1*47 S*m Owner.
(Not Affiliated with any
other Drive-In)
FINE FOODS GOOD SERVICE
DELICIOUS SANDWICHES-PATIO
1100 N.W. LeJeuneRoad
HI 6-7022
rge
-3771
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Ph. TU 7-9217 .Shoe Shine
J M M V 1
RARRKR SHOP
Barbero Cubano
Air Conditioned for
>,., Your Comfort
N.W. 36th SL on South Drive
(Opposite PAA Hangers)
M*ami Springs. Florida
and sweethearts, too!
Cleop.ir >,., eHwssI L VAN7 u .
f Hided hi. imi,i'on I. -... 1 *}nmX ~ *
A HAPPY PASSOYU
ft nop DOWG QUALITY *<*-
FLOOR FOR OVER 20 YEARS B
sanding ACE TILE & FLOOR
21J1 M.W. Slit STREET
Greetings
F. H. Miller Garage
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES
SafhfacfiM Guaronttti
3299 S.W. 8th Street
PtlOMMI
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY -
PARK MADISOV STUMf
PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHE1S
20S-07 Lincoln Bldg. 350 Lincoln Rood
Phone JE 1-5260 Miami fcadl
_____ OILS FRAMES MINIATURES
Now, for Miami'i di:riii.iln. i
.nratuman!
-.. .... mo ,ulurlou, Beaw. S.
in penonalued alteolion -i ; -*-------"
^orafi*m.n! '" Pr| oal, .k. ,urr
To AU Greetings ...
BERNARDI, HEATON
& HILL
MARBLE and STOH
CONTRACTORS
WB S.W. 38th Court
Phone HI 3-8519
*We Will Re PleasH
To Rid
- Next Project
SALON OF BEAUTY
* a** fc
t m.
IIU
JlJH I 'HI
Hf
MERCURY
Mia*"-
545 K. W. 5th Street
TflEWKjWl FR 14567
EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOR OFFSET


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E16GSO9QH_CI4XT5 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-18T00:24:45Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01524
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES