The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01534

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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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)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
rJ^BfcHoddiam
31 Numbwr 26
^"9 THE >SH UNITY md m mm mmy
fJt.pi ~- _________Price 20c?
rge UN to Warn Syria on Shooting
Mrs. Meir Instructs Trace
Chief on Border Deaths;
Impasse is Seen at Hand
JTA By Direct Talctypc Wire
JEBUSA! KMForeign Minister Golda Meir Wednesday requested
tailed Nation* turce supervision organization chief. Col. Byron
K|Dwarn Syria against further shooting and landmine incidents
lfbe I-r... I Syrian demarcation line. Mrs. Meir, who invited Col.
: to Jerusalem to discuss the situation, noted thai a number ol
lives had been lost in the past two weeks a- result of these
+ Mrs. Meir. a Foreign Ministry
spokesman said, ..-Iced the United
Nations to "alert the Syrian author
iiies to the grave responstbilitj they
bear for the incidents .Jong the
border" and to alert them "to the
duty to take immediately all the
necessary steps to halt attacks b)
their forces
The Foreign Minister who insist-
ed the Syrian- ale completely re
sponsilile lor the situation, retailed
that when IN observers asked
.when the Knesset rejected a S>TU me week" '-" '" ">' "-
nova vote of 50 to 17, to de- W8ilon, tranquiht) prevailed
ferret1 Service
{Hole Creates
\inor Crisis
liERl'SAI KM iJTA>A minor
Ruueiil crisis was averted this
Dulles Denies U.S. Making Move
To Solve Arab Refugee Problem
JTA -By Direct Teletype Wire
reportedly conducted by the Uni ed sli^mSt*** *"" "fT" ,h" h k"e" of no talks
.1 effort to solve the Arab refuge, problem government, on th. feasibility of a new intern.tion-
_tna^Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. representative .t the United Nations,
*ha. been discussing the Arab refu-
ge* problem quietly with other gov-
ernments at the United Nations for
nearly a month. "UN Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold also is
reported exploring the matter in-
formally," the report alleged.
is ol the Israeli secret
an.I agreed instead U> a pro-
I of Prime Minister David Ben
on to refi r the matter to the
t Committee for Security and
i Affair- A Cabinet meet-
| convened to discuss long-range
(tepraent plans quickly became
rum id an argument over the
rtsrvicc, prior to the Knesset
r.Ben Gurion refused to reveal
I Mine ol the head of the secret
or th i .act nature of its
eyond '.ding that 93 per-
of the service's; budget and
enn?! were ngaged in combat-
in Israel. Such
I, hr said Mine of them work-
IIsrael enemies, were more
I in Israel than in most coun-
Centlnued on Pag* 2A
for .some time,
Questioned by newsmen, the
Foreign Ministry spokesman
could not say whether Israel con-
templates requesting a security
council meeting on the Syrian
situation, but indicated that Is-
rael first wants to try again an
approach through the UN truce
supervision organization.
The situation i- complicated by
the fact that the Israelis, supported
by the IN -tail, refuse to permit
the Mixed Armistice Commission
to discuss questions relating to the
demilitarized (one within Israel ter
ntory. holding that such questions
are outside MAC- jurisdiction. The
Syrians, for their part, refuse t<>
discu-s uj cither complaint- with
the Commission.
Israeli children play at beach of Eiblical Red Sea at Elath,
Israel's southernmost port. Elath is attracting ever-increasing
numbers of tourists, whose favorite pastime is deep-sea fishing
amidst multi-colored coral reefs of Red Sea.
According to the report, neither
the Arab countries nor Israel have
been brought into the talks thus
far, but they may be approached
| later if the current discussions
demonstrate prospect of success.
At his press conference Wednes-
day, Secretary Dulles said the posi-
tion of the U.S. Government with
regard to the Arab refugee prob-
lem continues to be that enunciated
in the past. He said he was not
aware of any new development.
He termed the Arab refugee is-
sue "a great humanitarian prob-
lem" that the United States would
like to see solved. But he added
Continued on Page 6 A
Reform Rabbi Seeks
Short-cut to Judaism
Drwic changes in religious practice were recommended TuesiU)
by one ol the senior spiritual leaders of American Reform Juda-
Kabbi Samuel S. Mayerberg of Kansas City, Mo. made the sug
liaai mm nl .it ,
He Does
It Getting
n't Want
Around
'JTA. Arthur Hays
. *t*r: publisher, president
nairrnan o| the board of the
wiI Tunes, wantg the world
that he is a Jew of the
w classification.
Publisher of
RgjM
?gestions in an address n id at i
second dav session ol the ti8th an-
nual convention oi ibe Central Con-
ference of American Kahhi- More
than 500 spiritual leadei "I the
Reform movement meeting at the
Americana hotel here heard the
controversial statements ol Dr.
Mayerberg Many rabbis attending
took issue with hi- opinion-
Tappuz' Brings
Strange Cargo
NEW YORK (JTA) United
state Navj authorities W<
day lifted the veil of secrecy
from the "mystery ship" flying
the Israeli flag which last week-
end unloaded ammunition at the
\ j Naval Ammunition
led that the ship
was the Israel motor .
,.: and II carried ammuni-
tion [or the U S Army.
iThe A-bury Park. N.J. Sun-
day Press reported that the
nppuz" broughl to the United
States, Soviet munitions captur-
ed from the Egyptians for study
by US. military experts. The
cargo bore the lowest military
security daasificatJon; "confi-
dential, "i
State Department Asserts
Right of Aqaba Passage
WASHINGTON-The State Department, in a circular to
shipping companies and masters of United States-registered ships, re-
affirmed the right of "free and innocent passage" in the Gulf of Aqaba,
it was disclosed here by Department officials who said the statement
had been circulated in response to inquiries.
The statement reiterates in essence a memorandum of Feb. 11, in
which the U.S. informed Israel ol*------------------------------------------..
its readiness to seek international
support for the principle of free-
dom of navigation in free waters.
It came while efforts were on to
have Israel withdraw from Egypt
and the Ga?a Strip.
Israeli officials here were re-
ported to have hailed the State
Department's categoric statement
that "no nation has the right" to
prevent freedom of navigation in
the Gulf of Aqaba or through the
Strait of Tiran.
The advice regarding the gulf
and the Strait of Tiran leading to
it has again placed the authority of
the United States on the de facto
situation in the gulf, the spokes-
men said, pointing out that ships of
many nations now use the gulf. The
spokesmen further noted that the
Continued on Page 6 A
Red Subs Pose Mid-East Problems
one
.. of the
liLTu' "n,)"r,an newspapers
7 bi- powtion in an inter
'tn the Jewi.h News of
C ^bl,Nhpd <>' the
^ M "the \,Wdrk weekly.
* himself M non-obeer-
*W*T8er >aid ^ ^^^
^"?'nued on Page JA
"H ha. boon my e.periece ,hit
the seventh day of Passover is
utterly meaningless, except for a
low that want to recite K eddish,
the eaters* of 40 y..rs s.rv.c. in
the rabbinate told his colleague!
in advocating the elimination of
the .eventh day of Passover a. a
hely day.
Reform Jews now observe the
first and seventh day- of Pa*"*.
Continued on Page iA
_ .JTA) Israeli officials groped
1 hru-t Of the Soviet Union into the Middle
ffJSSdti WiVO oi three submarines
'" ''The'.hreat of the new naval **"*
.mm the area WSJ heightened by the ar-
l>rn.Pm Ved crane,., of a number of Soviet
w':,!hi; which .553 pwiBi through the Bo,
phoru- Strait.
i r.t*d with three moves. Shimon Psr-
. "" iw^JaTof tonera Ministry of Defense.
TT.H.r... would not permit Egypt to
ntul'water cr.ff.oi......... *~*
shipping. His reference was to shipping both in
the Mediterranean and in the Gulf of Aqaba.
Simultaneously, the Israel Foreign Ministry in-
structed its Embassies in Paris, London and Wash-
ington to exchange views with France, Britain and
the Eisenhower Administration on the new threat.
Israeli officials also let it be known that they
were sounding out the Western nations on the pos-
sibility of obtaining anti submarine weapons.
Amng the major powers, the United States re-
acted vigorously as soon as the Soviet naval moves
into the Mediterranean became known. Admiral
Continued on Page 7A
to


Page 2-A
+Jelstncrk*aai
Row Over Secret Service
Causes Tiff in Cabinet
Jerome B. Gordon, executive and educational director (left), and
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spiritual leader of North Shore Jew-
ish Center, look on an members of nursery school portray
ten commandments, which highlighted Center's recent closing
exercises. Students are (left) top to bottom: Andrew Rubel.
Andrew Jonas. David Abramowitz. Mark Gordon. Jonathan
Goldberg. Right (top to bottom) are Henry Bloch. Leslie Oppen-
heimer, Jonathan Nelson, Daniel Schulman, Ellen Lang.________
Sulzberger is Antiseptic About
His Connections With Jews
Continued from Page 1 A
ed membership in five syMgefties.
four in New York and one in Chat
tanooga. site of another Sulzberger
paper, the Chattanooga Timc-
i mmenting on those synagogue
memberships, th publisher re-
marked that when material about
him appears "in Who- Who and
similar publication*. I want H deaf
ly understood that I'm a Jew "
The publisher belongs to a va-
riety of clubs and societies but
the only Jewish one listed in
Who's Who, is the Friends of the
Touro Synagogue. He told the
rlewark News reporter that he
ad left a national Jewish organ-
ization, which he did nnt identify,
commenting that as publisher of
the Times, "I shouldn't get too
deeply involved in an activity of
that ort."
M-ntioning that his father in-law.
I the late Adolph Ochs, was strongly
nil IHraillf Sulzberger described
hi-, position as non Zionist, rather
than anti Zionist
He said he had opposed estab-
lishment of the State of Israel. Now
that it is in existence, his attitude
toward it i- the same as my atti-
tude inward Indonesia, for instance.
1 wish it well but am completely
without any nationalistic tervor
about it.'"
He said he was in considerable
agreement with the stand of his late
father. Cyrus Sulzberger "that if
those who fought for the establish
'merit of the State, starting back be-
1 fore the first world war. had work-
ed with the same z al and mten-ily
to permit Jews to live any place in
the world in peace and securit>. it
would have been better and Wiser."
Continued from Pag* 1 A
trie- He a->-rted that the secret
trviea had been responsible for
suppressing much of their activities
and bringing many foreign agents
to trialsome of them secret trials.
He specifically denied that the
service was being uaod at art irt-
strumentality of He Mapai party.
The discussion was touched oK
by motions by General Zionist
and Herut loader* demanding a
debate on th* eecret oervke and
charging that it went far beyond
security needs tapping tele-
phones and opening the mail of
phono sand opening the mail of
members of Parliament, even of
members of the government coo-
liton.
The cabinet discussion was
launched previously by a report by
Ben Gurion which was based on
the assumption that by 1962 Israel
would have a population of 3.000.-
000. At present the country's pop-
ulation stands at 1.929.000 with
every reason to expect It to sur-
pass the 2.000.000 mark before the
end of the year.
At this point in the government's
planning for the next five years,
each Minister has been asked to
present the general problems which
I will face his department within the
next five years, assuming the 50
[percent increase in population.
=^y. Junt 28,
SHKT METAL WOttR
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nave vour roof nuku ^
"atlifactory w2?V,,
i or ffceoe Mo
IT GANS
3-4*14 HI o-tfl
intewa#*ci mm
ton Ufa iMoomce
M Ae.-"ot
Kabbi Joseph E. Rckoy
f45 MKM16AN AVINUt, MaJM,
beae j| l-jjej
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. HIME
Permanent or Censtntctioo Loam oo
New or Old Properties Under
Conitructien or Cempltted. Will Boy or
Moke Uoais on 1st or 2nd Mortgages
Greund fees or Looses
Unlimited Insurance Funds.
Reg. Broker Ph. Fn 9-3444
WORLD'S LARGEST
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4717 Washington ., **__
s^twoos fearth and frfti JhT
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for Synegegets end rriveti -
Also fer Hebrew Scaoek
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PHONE FR 113
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APT. HOUSE OWNERS
ATTENTION
We have over 500 Hollywood
Bods from $8.95 a set and up
The Avenue Auction Outlet
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33S S.W. 12th Ave. 110 ALLEN, O.reefer *. FR 4 5417 t ft'
SaedoJhiaf ha Coro to Mm Elderly m* Car eaieefry W
FR 9-6441
1055 W.FIAGLER
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Phone NE 4-26?ft
asu-
Yesyee
can shop around
for a new car, but,
LUBY SELLS
FOR LESS!!
See Luby befort
yoo sign for
any car I
y,
ACT NOW on the 9th
ANNIVERSARY OF ISRAEL
By Investing in Israel Bonds
Cell Mayshie Friedbtrg, JE I 4449
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Prescription Specialists
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Intranet en Waihingfon Aveaao
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Acres* rrom Sears
free Porhiag la Rear
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OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FHIE0
CONTACT LENSES
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
Serving Jewish Families Since 1925
MARKERS $40.00 ales Cemetery Charges
3253 S.W. Ith ST. Two Story White Bldg. Opposite Woodlawn Cemetery
Open Sunday! Phone HI 4-1414
HONEST and!
DEPEND ABt^
Auto Repairinq
POR TOVR
FAMILY CARf
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
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In k<-|>iiiR with the tradition* of the
Igwioii f.iitli.Riverside-Bra. h Memorial
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formed acrvieea are dct-ired, Mrerain**
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friendly, experienced, tsfadetatandiag
MafTaml tpaeioua chapels u it h fecililjci
to meet every family requirement. I "
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RIVERSIDE-BEACH
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FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone Jf 1-1151
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ftriay, June 28,^957
ZdZZiitehrkilari
Page 3-A
1957 Jewish School Registration
Agudath Israel
Anshe Emcth
Beth David (affiliatedI
Beth El (affiliated)
Brandeis Academy (all-day)
Beth Emeth ......
Beth Israel
Beth Jacob
Sunday School
Boys Girl* Total
Officers of Bureau of Jewish Education shown
at installation ceremonies June 2 in Seville
hotel. Dr. H. Franklin Williams, University of
Miami vice president, was installing officer.
Left to riqht are Mrs. Charles E. Gottlieb, chair-
man; Benjamin Meyers, honorary president;
D, Williams; Sol Goldman, president; Harold
Barman, honorary rice president; Ehiel Les-
Rane hi CT' "^tary; Mrs. Matilda
ttatner. honorary president; Max Meisel hon-
po Z. Shapiro, Cleveland at-
Hmty, has been elected pres-
pnt of newly-creatod Amer-
is-lewish League far Israel.
rida JWY Elects
ien Commander
Barn H ( nhen. owner end op-
Ww of the New Yorker hotel.
pi fleeted oimmander o( the State
!J| Florida Department of the Jew-
*ar Veterans of the United
P f America at its state con-
ptttion held ln-re June 18.
Cohan, oast commander of Lo-
* 330. it alto a past presi-
| **?? Miami Baach Hotol
n. In addition, Cohen it active
civk affairs, having Mrvad
*"* rtart at a mtmbar of tho
i"**' otach Planning Beard.
ftere are 14 j,.wish War Vet.
Post'- m Honda at present.
J "id he plans to organize at
iwiin posti during his ten
l of office.
I00F LEAK?
CALL
I'rroR conn
m repair it or apply
1 one. For fret
*** phone:
a~- ACMI
i* SUPPIY
fif FR 9-5274
FR 3-MN
>t bros kT;
Miami's Religious Schools
Show Phenomenal Growth
Over 900 new students were add
ed to tho rolls of the Jewish schools
of Greater Miami tor the school
year 1956 57, according to an an-
nual statistical release of the Bu
reau of Jewish Education.
Reports from the schools of peak
registration this year reveal a total
of 4338 students in the Sunday
schools and 3.124 in the afternoon
schools. Loaii Schwartzman. Bureau
executive director, said. The 1955-
56 registration totaled 3,971 in the
Sunday schools and 2.787 in the
afternoon schools.
In tho patt nino years, tha reg-
istration at tha Sunday schools
has increased from 909 students
500 percent; with the increase
in tho afternoon schools from 191
students almost 350 percent.
During the same time, schools
have increased from nine to 30
over 330 percent; teachers have
increased from 60 to 264over
430 percent.
Two important trends revealed in
the figures of registration of the
Noted Producer Signed
NEW YORK David Bines, who
produces the stage shows for Broad-
way's famed Palace Theatre, has
again been signed by Jo-eph Fne-
ber, managing director of Scaroon
Manor, on Schroon lake. NY., to
direct and produce all entertain-
ment presentations at the Adiron-
dack Mountain adult report
past three yearsgreater increase
in the afternoon schools and a large
registration of girlsdo not show
so clearly in the statistics of in-
crease of this year. Registration in
the afternoon schools added only
337 to last year's total; while reg-
istration in the Sunday schools in-
creased by 567. The increase in
registration of girls in the after-
noon schools yielded only 69; in-
crease in the Sunday schools re-
vealed 151 girls.
Miami was thus conforming more
with the national trend, where
movement to suburban areas in-
creases the number of smaller
schools with greater initial empha-
sis on Sunday school registration
and where first registration in the
afternoon schools involves mostly
boys. Yet the figures in Miami are
till higher than national averages,
and the more healthful trends will
reappear with the further integra-
tion of the Sunday school and after-
noon school in the larger schools of
Greater Miami.
Past statistics in 1954-55 have
estimated a Jewish school popula-
tion of about 8,000 Jewish children
in the Greater Miami area, with a]
tentative 9 percent annually. Today,
this figure should thus have in-'
creased by 1,440 or a total of about
9,500. Because of duplications in
the registration at Sunday and af-
ternoon schools, the two totals can-
not be added completely.
According to Schwartiman, re-
--,----............. ~~n
Happy Holiday!
-DAY CRUISE... tmtii
*immw*
^YARMOUTH CASTIE
rVt-as-PrfcKt l""k!
OsMTreJ* *- *l*~*
C*a~ *"***"*'%
jv.r9.:j.oa*-J0
Pert Aateaia f j..^, lMw
Kiagstea \
CieM Trejle '* li"w,|
KaMlihaai fS-S-l
VyJ.I*.J
I ""' jgf5^LrtaaaiellrersSaeaa
4-DAY CRUISE...-
ilhiraaMaaaisii^***^^ *ir> f"
JfJaloK IAVANA t NASSAU *"*.;
Cong, of Monticello Park
Coral Way J. C............
Flagler-Granada (affiliated)
Hebrew Academy (all-day)
Hialeah-Miami Springs
Hebrew High School (B.J.E.)"
Homesteid J. c. .
Israelite Center
Key Blscnyrre J. C.
Kneseth Israel (affiliatedi
Miami Hebrew School (affil)
North Dade J. C. (affiliated)
North Shore J. C. (affiliated)
South Dade J. C...............
South West J. C. .
Temple Beth Sholom (affil. >
Temple B'nai Sholom
Temple Emanu-EI (affiliated)
Temple Israel (affiliated)____
Temple Judea (affiliated)....
Temple Sinai ...................
Temple Zion (affiliated)........
Tifereth Israel
Workmen's Circle (affiliated)
Zamora J. C.______\
4
6
88
4
35
3
5
43
53
164
55
10
100
9
30
173
80
132
29
156
40
140
348
263
45
112
43
87
8
6
84
9
60
2
5
38
55
126
12
12
172
13
95
5
10
81
108
290
Afternoon School
Boys Girls Total
19 0 19
264 228
37 6
53 108
10
73
12
26
133
126
136
12
254
40
250
329
217
45
82
49
20
173
21
56
306
206
268
41
410
80
390
677
480
90
194
92
76
14
10
70
131
23
104
152
19
21
40
3
10
12
25
5
12
80
4
26
78 26
41 128
48
80
86
233
14
198
25
210
35
132
5
106
24
24
54
7
28
31
52
0
71
1
55
15
28
5
18
8
27
9
492
43
116
17
20
82
156
28
116
232
23
,
104
55
108
117
285
14
269
26
265
50
160
10
124
32
51
63
TOTALS
2,257 2,281 4,538 f 2,292 832 3,124
ports submitted to the Bureau in-
dicate a total unduplicated regis-
tration in the Jewish schools of
Greater Miami of about 7,000. If
this figure is added to the num-
ber of children who withdrew
from the Jewish schools durirfg
the past few years, about 20 per-
cent of the total registration, and
childro receiving private instruc-
tion, the total number of Jewish
children receiving private instruc-
exposed to some form of Jewish
education in tho Greater Miami
area, may well be over 8,500 or
almost 90 percent of the total
Jewish child population.
This same percentage appeared
last year, indicating that registra-
tion in Jewish schools here has
kept up with the increase in Jewish
child population, but that 10 per-
cent of Jewish children in Greater
Miami are still not exposed at any
time to any form of Jewish educa-
tion; thus a hard core of about
1,000 Jewish "illiterate" children
must still be reached. However, the
Miami figure of 90 percent is still
above the growing national average
of about 80 percent, with smaller
Jewish communities, particularly in
the South, showing larger percent-
ages.
CHINCH
BUGS?
WI lUMIHATt THIM AND
fUARANTII YOUR LAWN '
TO II CHINCH I (JO ntl
TO APRIL 1, mi.
Pfione:FR9-,761,
TRULY NOLEN,
l.ntk Fl.nli'i UrllK rVil Or
c*sm m\stm\inwjp&E
4
Ja~> MASON
Joo- FONTAINE
Ck-^fj DANDRiDG
Joe- COlLINS
IRENNIE
TODAY
7Jte out
...iJte /i&uf
it.
sou**- "two
- -f s-jns C#*'S /' jo
TPlUrYICAmEO
TODAY
ROCK HUDSON
rocks the scree":
(ROBERT RUARKS
FAMED HCVEL
0FAMUMAU
UPRISING
THE Most
Bl66flMf
IN AFRICA
MAN,
to
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*****
vJewisti floridIan
Published every Friday alnea 1(27 by tba Jawlah
{lorialar, il N. E. Sixth Street, Miami II. Florida
ntarcd second-class mattar July 4, 130. at tha Post
Office of Miami, Fla.. undar tha Act of March 3, 1S7S.
Tha Jawlah Flrldlan haa absorbed tha Jewish Unity
snd the Jewish Weakly. Member of the Jewish Tele.
Sraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
Id* News Ssrvlce. National Editorial Aasoclation. Amir,
lean Association ol English-Jewish Newspapers, Florida
Frees Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN......................................News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth> Ami
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212___
.....A aW V-a Celr, && Thr^.Va.'r. .H..0.
Volume 31 Number 26
Friday, June 28. 1957
29 Sivan 5717
dmrimmj turn wmmk.
mm I mmm it
.to 110 MINDUN
Doing An Important Task
A small but highly vocal group composed
principally of Arab-Americans deserves the
commendation of people everywhere who are
concerned with the attainment of peace in the
Middle East.
The group, called the Levant Club, func-
tions from offices in Detroit and New York and,
if for no other reason, is performing a significant
job because it pricks in scholarly fashion the
balloons of irresponsible propaganda launched
by Arab potentates, who are united solely in
their desire to destroy the State of Israel.
What makes the Levant Club job doubly
significant is that it is being performed by
Arabs, themselves, whose sense of justice and
decency has been outraged.
In a current "Memorandum." the organiza-
tion attacks the myth of an Arab World stretch-
ing all the way from Persia to the Atlantic and
from the Mediterranean to Inner AfricaNas-
ser's dream prior to the Sinai campaignstating
that this dream "is now beina U3ed, for all it is
worth, by Moscow Pan-Arabism has become
the thesis of our common enemies, the foes of
human freedom."
Equating extreme Arab nationalism and
anti-Americanism with Communist infiltration in
the Near Ea6t. the Levant Club performs valu-
able service for the American community, which
has been all too hasty in its rejection of similar
warnings from U.S. Jewry as "so much Zionist
propaganda."
Such a carefully detailed attack from a dis-
tinguished Arab-American group tends to give
substance to what has been previously accept-
ed in theory but rejected in practice not only
by the public at large but by the nation's dip-
lomatic corps, as well.
No less is the Levant Club's biting observa-
tion on Enaland's past role in the fostering
since 1915 (of) the crude legend of Lawrence's
Arabia, of a Revolt in the Desert' which never
took place" a valuable contribution to a factual
understanding of the area in the face of pre-
valent Arab propaganda.
For this observation pithily emphasizes
England's demise in the Middle East on the
torture machine of its own makingon the tor-
ture machine now aimed at Israel. "This is a
lesson which the United States particularly the
officialdom in Washinqtonhave still to learn,"
the Levant Club warns.
All of which has been said time and again
by leaders of the American Jewish community
end which takes on new shades of meaning
now that it is being said by clear-thinking
Arabs.
SRS*^
TBWiG TO BALANCE THf SCAU
launched this nation and caused its Founding
Fathers to set their hand to a Declaration ot
Independence on July 4, 1776 is a shot still re-
verberating in the hearts of the faithful and still
a cause for hope among the downtrodden.
The rally Thursday evening will reflect
these honest elements saluted by an American
community's humble prayer that they may re-
main within the woof ot our living fabric to-
morrow and tomorrow and tomorrow .
On Independence Day
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith this year
once again sponsors a community-wide Inde-
pendence Day rally Thursday, July 4. at Fla-
mingo Park.
The lodge's sponsorship of the rally, com-
ing as it does on the heels of fi'nai Birth's dis-
trict convention here, emphasizes the world or-
ganization's identification with the democratic
precepts of this nation.
Independence Day should be more than a
time for bright fireworks and a holiday from
our daily labors; Independence Day should be
a rededication to the principles of human free-
dom dear to all Americans and toward which
millions of people elsewhere in the world have
yet to aspire-
As a period pf rededication, Independence
Day should properly symbolize the exalted
position of this nation in the continuina struggle
men the world over wage for justice and dig-
nity.
These elements of democracy are the basis
of our self-rule. But they are not the basis of
human affairs elsewhere-neither necessarily
everywhere in this land nor among all peoples
ever seas.
On Independence Day, as we fededicale
ourselves to American democracy, let us tell
those among us who would thwart our design
for freedom that they shall not prevail. Let us
tell those who would conquer from outside that
justice and dignity, in the end, must win.
The shot heard 'round the world that
Cart Before the Horse
There have been many conflicting stories
coming from the Soviet Union and its satellite
countries on the status of Jews there. Some of
the conflict stems from the reports of a handful
of Western Jews, themselves, who have been
given the opportunity of traveling through the
Communist sphere.
But Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the
World Jewish Congress, clarified some of the
confusion at a General Assembly of the WJC in
Paris this week.
Accepting with little question the proposi-
tion that the position of Jewish communities un-
der Soviet domination is to say the least pre-
carious. Dr. Goldmann declared:
"We know that we cannot ask the regime
to become non-Communist just because of the
Jews under that regime. But when the Jews'
spiritual life is condemned to death, the time
has come for Jewry to begin to make its de-
mands on the Soviet Union publicly known."
We think Dr. Goldmann put it pithily, in-
deed, when he demanded "respect for Jewish
lile" from Communist leadership. Unfortun-
ately, this is a far-fetched thing to anticipate.
Communist leadership has shown little respect,
if any, for hie in general.
Serious Problem at Home
The World Zionist Actions Committee is
scheduled to meet in Jerusalem on July 11.
Pending the openinq of the meeting, the na-
tional executive council ol the Zionist Organ-
ization of America this week called for "thor-
ough-going reforms" and took heavy pot shots
at what it called "partisan considerations in
connection with important activities of the World
Zionist Organization."
But in taking its pot shots at the World
Zionist Organization, the ZOA overlooks the
terrible breaches in its own structure the re-
cent establishment of an independent Zionist
group in the United States, whose purposes are
to downgrade an alleged ZOA "political affil-
iation" with the innermost echelons^ the Israel
government. 9*
It would seem to us that "thorough-go:ng
reforms" are in order in the Zionist outlook gen-
erally, considering the fact that groups princi-
pally dedicated to ideological identification with
Israel increasingly find their lot difficult these
days.
TMI CRITIC UKlth.,
a creator A |lterir
rt ol the writer. ex,
amplifies and places into,
perspective-the flc,ion'
or drama with which he
In this sense, he dissects th
tives of both th artist > 1
art. A novelist's conceptions, as an example, the critic exa 1
influences of other novelists; no less does he examin* thom "l
sions of the artist's personal experience, of the life h- M of?h
in which he lived. For the literary critic, writing is a socioh
biographical phenomenon, as well as an aesthetic one.
These are not unusual observations today; although critic, rl
a century ago may have conceived of them more as devoid of
understanding than as unusual. The impact of psychology and nJ
analysis, however, has served to broaden our critical horizon.JA
the sociologic and biographical as elements of aesthetic creativitvT
As in all manifestations of contemporary life. th impact off
munis1>B*.vali he* aUo developed new facets ol acthetk valu
heth art and criticism.- The traditional Marxist view of "th,
struggle'' became embedded in the soil of literature as quiciu
doctrine of world revolution could spread from society to
Questions of "economic determinism" revolved about exploitatioru!
struggle of trade union ascendancy, the depression of the "30-*
relations and other issues over which Communists arc prone toM
alea* opposed to methods adopted by clear-thinking personsH
seek to deal with these issues on the basis of principal demo
values.
A host of writers were caught up in the swirl of this llt.
John Dos PasNOS and Richard Wright in America; Ignario Siloa
Italy; Andre Malraux and Jean-Paul Sartre in France; Stephen So
er in England; and Arthur KoestlerKoestler, of everywhere,
prototype of the "internationalist intellectual," belonging t noV
try, but to Man. There are, of course, many other.-,
e e e e
MO QMtSIM AMVT TMf CRITICS
IF LITERATURE ACCEPTED as a force Communist ideology ml
I rawor honest politico-economic soul searching in the
of hide-bound American "muckrakers" criticism was not far bell
Here, there has been no question of separating the grain froml
chaff of searching out the honest reformer from among the |
versives, who speak the reformer's language only. To criticism flo
the Typhoid Mary's of Leninism, Stalinism and Marxism, bearing!
banner of humanism in the fist of Soviet-style diplomacy. Their [
pose has been to extol the virtues of their literary counterparts-
entice into their fold the democratic-intentioned artist concerned i
social and economic justice, who rarely, if ever, falls for such
and to damn the recalcitrantsthe unbending critic, as well as)
conservative or reactionary, all lumped into one and branded "caff
ist puppets."
Dos Passes. Wright. Silone, Malraux. Sartre. Spcnd-r and KoeJ
these are among prime examples of writerswho were |
the prophets of a brave new world and who, as literary critics
selves, praised others for similar reasons. Perhaps a more inme
example than any other today is Howard Fast, who on Feb. I pub
announced his break with the Communist party. At a novelist..
rapidly caught the attention of Americana with a book on Tm
Painethen, as rapidly, turned to the far Left and Coaimunua ia-j
sequent works.
No less did he set forth his principles in cntici.-m. shaping I
dogma for the literary aesthete and finding in contemporary or ne
contemporary colleagues all the sins of a counterrevolutionary,
cow confessional. In "Literature and Reality." put out in UW
International Publishers. New York, an outfit whose listing! also i
ber the collected works of Lenin and Stalin. Fast declares that ..
a society rent by contradictions, strangling in its own economic cO
and looking fearfully to a hideous world war as a possible wlutia
great deal of that society's literature will quite naturally be larf
healthy '
THf COHHia Of MfTNOO
THERE IS LITTLE with which to quarrel in this mtn ductory res
Substantially, it is valid for all men at all tim **"*
a Communist indictment of America-less naively stated """.
composed in the Kremlin, whose propagandists too often empwyj
by now obvious jargon of "ruling circles." "it is well "J
lion mongeriijg." "unscrupulous ravings" and the like--om an
ment nonetheless, based on little more fact than folio*n J
style prototypes. Charges here of economic chaos and prepar*
the palliative of war are typical. -i
Continuing his attack. Fast declares: "We must take-a, fuujwj
this matter of reality and literature; we are at a time wnen -j?
kind is being projected into a face-tofacc relationship wmjj
and writers must march at the front, not the rear imi ^
of communicating the nature of reality to masses of peopw.
in is their art and their glory." ,
Precisely here lies the essence of the Marxist ^rtor
liter.ture-whcther it be criticism or fiction, drama and poerr^
the "glory" of the writer is his "task" to "communicate ^ ^
the communication must carry the message of ream) w
es" These words are deliberately in quotes to underscore
ulary of Communism brought to art. ^
I indicated earlier that the impact of I****"" ,0 embn
.analysis on literature broadened its classical korfm ^
sociologic and biographical phenomena. Tn*** ,.ia| rnanM
emphasized the individual artist as symbol for man ^
in society with which he is hardly able to comniin* ^ ^
hands of a James Joyce. Virginia Woolf and i rani ^j^aasaj
ture reached into the innermost recesses of nun ^ ^
frequently to an embarrassing degree for a won
Victorian era. )jterr* *r'
For the Communist world, which also entered lne^ ^,
the embarrassment was of another kind. It was oi ^ ^cb*l
it neceaaary to attack and demolish the ll,er,ry."\ (il, *ith r*|e
novelist and poet. lor whom reality had '>0,n'J ,, mankin poiKieal, social and economic events or. ince\ jnexU**'
whom reality WtJ and is the human soul rwlucjo.,
amp!-, to th, Freudian world of Fuutcgans wane
e e
TNf JfeV IS HJS SJUMIl/NG HOCK
COMMUNISM DOBS NOT deal with individual- jn_the ^
with masses The reci nt Khrushchev denur."^^ o(,h
of th. individual" as a means of discrediting '". m thu "
,l be lor the "validity" of any Soviet
Continued en Fata 7A


Arab Boycott of Jews Intensifies
Page 5-A
Jewish Appeal of Greater Miami is among first to
I to critical immigration emergency facing Jewry in
M trouble spots. At UJA national rescue conference
pcently in New York, attended by more than 800 cam-
in leaders. Miami CIA representative Sidney Ansin (left)
Jivers CJA check for $200,000 to help rescue and resettle
0 COO Jewish refugees from oppression who are fleeina Egypt,
noaiy. North Africa, and Eastern Europe. Accepting check
iational cash-far-rescu* chairmen Samuel Rothberg,
rjo, and Philip Lown, Boston, as UJA qeneral chairman
filton RosenwaU commends Miami's efforts.
Federation to Take Up
Request for Allocations
Allocations to more thsn 50 health and welfare agencies will be |
erfd at the first official meeting of the board of governors of the
in Miami Jewish Federation Tuesday evening. July 2. at the |
^ hotel
federation president Aaron M. Kanner announced Wednesday that
be granted by the-----------------------------
important unit, probably the top,
committee of Federation, assumes
the responsibility of determining
By ELLEN ROSENBLOOM der to maintain its branch in Dhah-
ran, Saudi Arabia. A company
Th Washington' spokesman said that the Saudi Ara-
ine Arab League's latest squeeze blJn office was considered more
j'> against American firms doing important because it catered to U.S.
mess with Israel involved an un- servicemen stationed at the Dhah-
, nessl.ke Practice bordering on \ran air base. (This is the base which
jcx,or,">n. jbars Americans of Jewish faith.)
7 P"ssible attempt to extort $5,-' Tran* World Airlines maintains
from an Arab-boycotted Ameri-1 regular air service to Tel Aviv de-
can rubber company was recently I sP'te ,ne blockade. The Arabs
reported in business circles. An' therefore force TWA to terminate
Arab who claimed to represent the Mid-East service in Israel. TWA is
League's 'boycott apparatus" offer- Prohibited from flying over Arab
cd to take the firm off the blacklist territory from Israel to the Far
for si.ooo. The price was then Estt.
hiked to $5,000. Finally, the offer! American Export Line ships have
was nervously withdrawn heen compelled to bypass Haifa if
Hut how many other companies !,ney wisn to land at Beirut and
hays paid for the "right" to do busi- Ale*andria.
ne-s with the Aral. A general feeling among Amer-
Tfco company referreeSto is oaly ican tirms who have been boycott-
one'of many American firms that'e(* bv ^e Arabs is that they intend
have been penalized by the nine-! ,0 g0 ahead with business as usual
nation Arab League for maintaining'in ,ne Middle East. The U.S. De-
business relations with Israel, how- Prtment of Commerce is noting the
the Arab Government boycott is
said to protect military and oil con-
siderations presumed vital to our
material interests.
An attempt was made in 1911 to
dissuade President Woodrow Wil-
son from interceding against Czar-
ist Russian anti-Semitism. Possible
dangers to American investment op-
portunities were cited.
But Wilson said, "America is not
a mere body of traders; it is a body
of free men We are not willing
to have prosperity if our fellow
citizens must suffer contempt for it,
or lose the rights that belong to
every American in order that we
may enjoy it. The price is too
great."
nation may
follow it. presentation of
I reports of the budget commit-
These funds have been raised
1957 Combined Jewish Ap-^how upwards ol a
I new neanng completion, Kan-
I by Alvin Cassel. the bud
mnrttee has conducted hesr- munity.
[during the past two months at
detailed requests for oper-
I funds have been set forth by
ntatives of all the beneflc-
^agtncies. These carry on varied
in the fields of welfare,
religion, education, culture,
mmuniiN relations on the lo-
I rational level. Such organ-
lies look to a successful Corn-
Jewish Appeal campaign as
'important source of financial
on.
The board of governors of FeoV
rtionthe policy-making group
ised of more than 200 rep-
ntitivesis expected to put
Mr sump of approval on cash
(ttions which will bolster
th institutions as Mt. Sinai Hos-
W, Jewish Home for the Aged,
the Greater Miami Jewish
nvnity Center. CJA funds
thus insure continued sup-
of youth leisure-time pro-
9*i*. aid to th* aged, and health
and medical research.
pntnbutions of Greater Miam-
ito (JA also enable the Bureau
[fc>r. Education to continue its
vims and to suppy the funds
'aiding Jewish refugees through
tJew,-h Family Service and the
onal Council of Jewish Women
PWe-t portion is allocated to the
W Jewish Appeal for matn-
** cf rescue, relief, and reset-
Mt programs m the Middle
Burope and Israel.
ptovided f,r conatikitiensUy in
laws of Federation, the budget
Mtee consists of 21 members,
"* from the board of govern-
Ws changed annually. This
million dollars
should be spent each year to help
people and to build the Jewish com
ever minor.
The League, composed of Egypt,
Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Iraq, Leba-
non, Yemen, Libya and Sudan, re-
fuse, to recognize Israel. Their
boycott is part of the Arab eco-
nomic seige to deny Israel access
to world markets.
A recent Cairo announcement
stated that the Economic Com-
mittee of the League adopted
new boycott steps. The League
blacklisted motor firms selling
vehicles to Israel and firms under
contract to provide services or
goods to Israel. It created a uni-
fied boycott system to prevent
exchange of Arab-Israeli goods
through third parties.
Firms have reacted in different
ways to the anti-Israeli boycott. The
British-American Tobacco Com-
pany, Esso and Socony Mobile oil
companies hav? capitulated to the
joycott and withdrawn from Israel.
The American Express Company,
a travel agency, was forced to close
its "tourist office in Tel Aviv in or-
Arab economic discrimination, as
evidenced by a recent article pub-1
lished in the Foreign Commerce
Weekly detailing boycott practices. I
Chairman Hubert H. Humphrey
of a Senate Foreign Relations
Subcommittee on Near Eastern
Affairs called Senate attention to
new Arab bans against U.S. trade
with Itrael and suggested diplo-
matic action against the boycott.
He told the Senate that the U.S.
"ought to make it crystal clear to
the Arab states that we do not
respect their boycott, and that un-
der no circumstances will the
Government of the United States
knuckle down to the kind of
blacklisting which goes on with
respect to American firms which
may wish to do business with a
friendly nation."
The U.S. Government's present
solicitous attitude in dealing with
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i


Poge 6-A
-
Fridc
Dulles Denies U.S. Trying
To Solve Refugee Problem
Continued from Pair* 1 A
that he regretted very much that
1 i-yptian propaganda" at this junc-
ture makes a solution more diffi-
cult. This was in reference to
Egyptian allegations that the Uni-
ted States, in collusion with Israel
and Arab states friendly to the
I'nited States, was plotting a set-
telment at the expense of Arab ref
Mr. Dulles indicated, however,
that he did not preclude the pos-
sibility of exploratory moves be-
cause this would be in line gen-
erally with American policy. It
was the standard position of the
United States to work continuous-
ly toward a settlement, he point-
ed out. At the same time, he
emphasiied that he know of no
such talks as those reported Wed-
nesday which alleged activity on
the part of Mr. Lodge and Secre-
tary General Hammarskjold.
Secretary Dulles said that he met
1,iM week with Henry R. Laboui^-e.
director of the I'nited Nations Re-
lief and Works AfMKJ for Pales-
tine RefUgeea He indicated that
this meeting was in line with the
general standing policy and that
'there was nothing exceptional
about it.
US Re-asserts
Aqaba Passage
Continued from Page 1A
State Department advisory had left
to shippers' discretion whether they
complied with a long standing Egyp-
tian demand that Alexandria or
Port Said be notified 72 hours in
advance of a contemplated entrance
through the strait.
"While we would not interpret
this as an encouragement to submit
to illegal practices of the boycott
office, we t.iilier expected the
United States to take on this occa-
sion, too. a firm stand against the
Arab League's economic warfare,"
l!i- s|xikc Ban -aid. Israeli sources,
mean while, said that American,
Dutch. Italian. Panamanian and
Venezuelan veeeall have arrived at
Klath since the Sinai campaign.
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Co"'"*
*


June 28. 1957
^^norH/atJ
ithod of Communist LiteratuiTi,^^ ,
c*^.^u wwaiure in Criticism and Art
.. f novxhnanKluol. L 1 ... should havp rannk. .L *
Continued from Pag* 4a
inspection of psychoanalysis brought to literature, emphasirin*
.Vsthe importance of mdmdu.l man rather than h ,rdT, '?
For
Fast, a prototype of this artist could be no other than
be
the
ttftt2aiSS th < P'- Attributing
Jhfl| lo recognize the cSchTw- "' ?e.W0U,d have us "^ve
Kafka's roach does not ea aM fT" P^hoanalytic design.
metamorphosis d "0t ""-these are the essentials of his
tomSn'SffitS," VSifSS wKpped principa,,y in his dis-
Pl'Kht Rusaia-U, that Rus il Phh""s""hvu l". was it the Jewish
Semitism that k i DISSf Jc "ce ,hm,ght a haven from an"-
this. next week ^ Mr FaSt back l0 tru* reality. For
w Franz Kafka.' In a discussion of Kafka's '||eUmn^ \*l
-tack, the tale of a young man who wakesTne BSft
I turned into a loathesome roach. "Jn k*. ,.,....
,res Fast, "he has performed the equatior
s,me. they are each as worthy as the other they cancel",
fiS from a fe.low.ritic, he concludes: ". ,h(.lr fi? ^
C,n-world) sole cultural recourse lies in a literature which is
EL) on helplessness ... and contempt for social action" All ,(
^is blamed on "the enormous inhumanity of capitalist society"
Were Mr Fast's early novels as absurdly naive ^ this he never
=_^_________Page 7-A
Siege/ Gets Yeshiva Degree,
To Enter UM Medical School
George Siegel. of 444 SW 7th St.,
Miami, received the Bachelor of
Arts degree from Yeshiva Univer-
sity, the first American university
under Jewish auspices, at the 26th
annual commencement exercises
last week in New York City. Siegel
completed his studies at the uni-
versity's college of arts and sciences
for men. He will enter the Univer-
sity of Miami medical school in
the fall.
Red Submarines Pose Middle East Problem
SO. SPCSSAI0 NOUANO
je to Honor
mi. Holland at
Rally Dinner
IJnrd of directors of Miami
(Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will non-
It'S Sen. Spessard L. Holland
lldinner at the Famous restaur-
preceduu its Independence
I Flamingo Park rally Thursday
b
PL rally will feature a concert
I provided by Hm courtesy *
Federation of Mwakliw.
. Holland will be principal
to.
Ivor Kenneth Oka will extend
in behalf of the City of
Beach Lodge president is
[M Fink.
Continued from Page 1 A
Arleigh A. Burke, Chiel of ITS v.....i r.
left Washington ,r *\2n\^?S2
Mediterranean.
The task of containing the new Soviet moves
^complicated by the fact thai none o?C,f
fected powers had enough information to act Sfec-
Israeli officials, for instance, said they were
7 !.^J,,!um*rLin,S Wer* in E9vp,ian Pion
but added they had no idea when Eqypf would be
able to use the underwater craft. The Egyptian
navy has no submarine experience and time would
be necessary for Soviet technicians to train Egyp-
tian sailors to man the new vessels.
There was equal lack of information as to the
she and capability of the submarines Washington
wurces reported that two of the underwater craft
1 V operating range of 20,000 miles, the equiva-
lent of two round trips from Cairo to New York
I was apparent that while subs of such a range were
U?trtically excessive for Kgyptian maneuvering in
Middle Easl waters, as extensions of Soviet naval
power they were full of dangerous implications for
western control in the Mediterranean.
In Washington, suggestions were made that th
submarines were not really intended completely for
Egyptian use. Naval sources indicated that the Rus-
uanai wanted to increase their prestige in the Arab
world bv demonstrating their ability to put such
naval power into the Eastern Mediterranean.
But Soviet submarines delivered last week to
Egypt may have already slipped through the Suez
1 anal Into the Red Sea to menace Israel shipping
through the Gulf of Aqaha. reports cabled here Wed-
n sday from Beirut, capital of Lebanon, said.
Britain to Release Last German War Prisoners
BONN (JTA) The last three federal treasury the compensation wage earner, but was recently
German war criminals still in Brit
ish custody will be set tree within
the next two weeks, it irai reported
here this week They are being
held in the war crimes prison at
Werl. where the British Army has
for some time used but a single
wing. The prison will be returned 'the income of the average German
to German administration at the
end of this month.
Joins Ad Agency
jaVJncj B. Gorchov this week en-
ad the appointment of Jerry
*I a> account executive for the
>ing Agency, 330
xn rd. Beigel owned and op-
W his own New York Agency
ore than 20 years, servicing
I fci York and diversified na-
I accounts Locally, Beigel has
iated with Greater Miami
M Fedei m and State of Is-
*ds and was general man-
rlor Juhn S Allen Advertising
due "belated!) returning PWs." .awarded "PVV compensation" in the
Thus. Nazi Grand Admiral Erich I amount of seven thousand deutsch-
Kaeder whom the International, marks.
Military Tribunal found guilty of
war crimes not only draws a
monthly pension that is four times
There r still 24 war criminals
in American custody and three in
French hands. German military
circles and veterans organiietion*
here, who insistently demand the
immediate release of all war
criminals like to advance the ar-
gument that it is intolerable for
German soldiers to work with
NATO and the West as long as
deiens of comrades-in-arms are
incarcerated in our own country
by the same foreign powers who
seek our cooperation."
Actually, only two of the 28 re-
sidual war criminals were membera
of the German armed forces, In-
eluding the sole member of the
military SS who has not yet been
freed.
After their release, almo-t all
criminals receive from the
ICA
To Miamians Who Are Experto In The Art Of Relaxation
war
$ in Jewelry
P* Olga levm. fashion show
*r of the F.mmons Jewelry
Pff'nte I F,,,hions in Jewel
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of the Dora Stem Sisterhood. Mrs
William
chairman
Dickson was program
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to


Pag* 8-A
*Jew1stincr*ttor
Urge Establishment of Rabbinic Commission
^ ____ .u.. .w_ ;. nnihino un- vanced by Dr. Bettan
IA Pr- .Bettan frosted Reform J.
deism's position a, surely0,..Ju
tag no decline. Our S2J
have never been so
Kstablishment of a Joint Commis- Initial task of the committee. Dr., asserted that tlreno hrng un
ion on Cooperation of all Ameri-1 Bettan said, would be to meet with usual or alarm ng abou toe _.
can rabbinical bodies was advocated I representatives of the other rabbin-: SOPS of *''" P'"'s *
here Monday night by the presi- ical associations for the purpose of, within "je Amencan Jewisn com
dent of the Central Conference of establishing the Joint CommieaioB. in;iu.n^;.i>bu^i/nhn"1,ond'-JJsl mi8nt be
American Rabbis.
Ir. Israel Bettan, of Cincinnati, j
addressing the opening session of
th 68th annual convention of the
spiritual leaders of Reform Juda- \
ism, called for the Central Confer-
ence to authorize the appointment
of a committee on cooperation with
other rabbinic bodies.
Primary aim of the proposed
Joint Commision will be to seek the J
creation of popular literature dc-'
cd to satisfy the "greatest need i
Of the American Jew: knowledge
and love of Torsh."

Some 500 Reform rabbis from
throughout the United States and
Canada attended the four-day
convention at the Americana ho-
tel, first to be held in Florida.
Other meetings this week includ-
ed business reports and confer-
ence workshops on marriage and
family counselling, the pulpit as
an educational medium, and pub-
licizing temple events.
in offering hi- recommendation.
Dr. Bettan. retiring professor <>t
homiletics ;it the Hebrea Union
College-Jewish Institute of Rslfglon,
n <
Reform Rabbi Seeks
Short-Cut to Judaism
Continued from Pas* 1 A
am*. Conservative and Orthodox
Jewry also celebrate the second
and eighth days of the Jewish holi-
day marking the exodtw from Egypt
>>i Moses and the Israelites
Rabbi Mayerberg also champion-
ed, "the complct" elimination of
Shrmini Atsereth (final day of Suk-
ko'h. the uuttrmn festival of the
] eVrrae.es> end the substitution of -'^'^ knowledge possible
a very beautiful service to be creat-1
ed' around the idea and ideal of
Simchas Torah (rejoicing in the
ending and new beginning of the I
Scrolls of Law)." Many Reform |
11 pi-s already have combined th.-
twi holy days, celebrated separate-
|\ y traditional Jews, into a tingle
day of celebration anil some Reform
i negations now follow Tuoadaj -
suggestion ol th" Missouri spiritual
leader, who is a member of the
p. i ce commission <>t Kanaai dtp
In hi- message, which reevalu
at< the platform of Reform prin-
ci; < adopted at the Columbos, O.,
r ( ting of the Central Conference
in 1937. Dr Mayerberg also sug-
lested increased observance of the
pa* bath. "I am of the conviction
tl it the Sabbath day is still the
n i -' important religion- hoi) da)
in the whole Jewish calendar." he
In summarizing the "Guiding
Principles" oi the Refera nova
ment established at Columbus. Dr
Mayerberg said, "A part ol the
weeklies- of the Reform movement
to lie tound in the utter lack ol
|iscipUne< and I am convinced that
I'll imposed and voluntarily accep-
["i disciplines would have i far-
:-aching effect in developing a
i i -c of adherent'" to .ludai-m and
feeling that our faith gives ^uid
ante and power to human lilt "
Lack ol such discipline, he
Is leading many Reform Jew- to r-
tert to traditional practices in
many instances.
Dr. Mayerberg then lashed out at
t i- pie trustees "who frequently
Balkilt Lodge Gets
Kusworm Award
t.ilbert Balkin Lodge of B'nai
B'rith Has been awarded the cov-
eted Sidney G Kusworm award for
outstanding community sen-ices
duiing the past year.
The lodge is one of 13 B'nai
B'rith lodges and women's chap-
ters throughout the United States
and Canada accorded the honor.
Kuworm, in whose honor fhe
awards are named, is a Dayton. 0
Money and treasurer of B'nai
B'lith. He has been head of the
organization's Citizenship and Civic
Atlairs Commission since it WM
f':i>nded -ome 35 years ago.
70GVJST BROS uy,
vergence. common aims might
pursued.
lhrou?h.mt cur long history.'
Hid Dr. Bettan. "diversity rather
than uniformity has been the char-
Uc pursuit of our people
Surely the differences that divide
ii- today are no greater than those
pirated prophet from priest.
Pharisee from Sadduces. Kabbah-t
from rationalist, or ehasidim from
misnagdim "
Inderneath these variations, he
I hied, there are "ha-ic principles
of faith we hold in common: the
Torah which is our common heri
tage and fhe vision wt,shirrc of the
destiny of theeternal.people. These
must lead the" wife to a higher unity
than the one secured at the cost
of conviction."
In his address. Dr. Bettan de-
nied that "classical Reform Juda-
ism" was opposed to ceremonial-
ism. The pioneers of the Reform
movement "only sought to purge
religion of its dross," but "they
neither minimixed the import-
ance of ritual nor discarded the
use of helpful religious cere-
monies.
Continued Dr. Bettan: "In the
prayerbook prepared by Isaac M.
Wise, in his Minhag America,"
which ig surely of classical vintage,
con-ciousness and acceptance of the \ there is hardly any departure from
need for leaders to obtain all the the common practices in synagogue
I and home. Grace, before and after
I meals, is there; the Kiddush cere-
| mony is there: the blessings over
jthe Chanuka lights are there; the
blessings before and after the read-
I ing of the Megilah on Purim are
there: a special morning prayer and
ignore the prayer service and who
openly boast they are not religious.
It seems too frequently that the
only requirement needed for ad-
ministrative office in congregations,
in some instances, is to have pres-
tige and economic power" He
then urged that directors be se-
lected on a basis of active religious
Turning to Israel, Dr. Mayer-
berg said "nor may we call the
State of Israel a Jewish home-
land. Reform Judaism would not
countenance this attitude (that
the State of Israel is the inheri-
tance of all Jews everywhere),
and while its adherents would for
the most part extol and happily
aid the State of Israel, it would
have to reiterate the religious
nature of our status as a Jewish
community and of the American
Jewish insistence that politically
we are Americans and religiously
we are Jews."
| elaborate private meditations be-
| fore retiring at night are there
Even the Havdalah ceremony is
there. We have barely caught up
with Minhag America'."
Preparation of pamphlets ex-
plaining the tenets of Reform Juda-
ism and th" establishment of re-
-e.irdi units to explore the manner
in which proposals made by the
Conference can be carried out were
among the other suggestions ad-
A QUALITY PHOTOCOPIER
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THE CORMAC
C i
Nw n-n the lwl|ei wrndW ass* shop esV*
rpn afliMd tU Mj .atony' cemsyi..'
srf a eaexorijrtl piss**" opart
|*> fart seeth ik* a* few M|isiui>aM ran ortuaHf al
|u*d te W wuhetii pet* TV* <*>*<" >ill
rrpey P re*t hum tisn* eee Hours op
rr't|..>.| BBsd dVlatm* M>r houl* of waif
ma *< NfffaM < Utters W uaprnu ""*
lk*f hit sin*-m papers ypta kspJkr e*f day
I arget f*rsM. tea are sreUossnai ike
Comsat < nilM Many >> already pruned *
ike prai': d*prt The (aeanpc Cm*MH amah** ropt s of
*tT(l.n| sip lo IS l*H sssrhps hsUkdV
lyBpssg. pf*t asheppa. shawmca
Ship* pothittg yew hi eep asi primal Asm*
an>wsse in uer it It's the Wet f
>< ho'dVstrd pii r*ev had e*# of the
astiarte-t huya ike kpeo evPI nude
I rt itsi (.imp eVah-r tiiow epp tap*
teat Libs' CeVMfsM M pay its oay and
pay a pte*t op your work, rtghl ntN'tei
Sue Mail the coppop helew today to at
rant* p'" veiursKr No oiligetie-i naturally
* Makss capes if aayansg ia sataass...
. asS fit astern
eCapsstealrer Ma
ay tfM nakars at hw arW't
ul csapteta sat af yastster, aacssass
* Casts ssly %
189
vanced by Dr. Bettan in his mess-1 herents so"nume^s*t0Ulr,:J?,r.i^
age.
so varied and extensive.'
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r^v lun* 28. 13ST
J\U* from tL %^;
ffc, follounn, to Mother fe ,, ^ -ffftfc
kadrr* hrr /or The /eieiah Floridun "IUJA,mMi 'pd"d.,',v 'Nn'ual
4llon with the Gmicr Mtami Rabbinical A,n Til "If0**"
Hr.w. of Tiferah Israel Nohde C ten progM*. COO'd'~"or 0/ thi,
Moses' Sin Shows Need
To Extol Name of God
BY RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Hebrtw Academy
**
A portion of this week's Sedra
deals with the fascinating incident
of Moses and the rock.
According to Scripture, God
commanded Moses to speak to the
nek. and the rock would miracu
loud) g"*h forth with water for
the thirsty multitudes. Instead,
Morfs struck the rock. The Torah
consider-- this a defiance of the
word of Ood and a violation of
the Almighty's will. The punish
Bnt is very severe. Moses is not
permitted to enter the Promised
Land, the land he prayed for and
jearned for.
The commentators have a diffi-
cult time explaining this baffling
episode. Did the deed of Moses
tjrrant such a severe puntsh-
Bcnt, they question?
Early commentators such as
Maimonide-. Ibn Kara. Nachman-
! j*es. Albo and others present dif-
| ferent interpretations of Moses'
[sjtion. lull resting are the re-
WtDlUIGHTING TUU
29 Sivan 6:54 pjn.
SugSSs
counts, for evrrvnn. rC
. mm tveryone invented a
new offense for him."
thaTthoCfRamr,'Ml.,n,erpr?,a,ion ^
that of Rashl who ex ,
cident as follows:
"It is true that as far as ,he
actual m.raele 1, concerned it
would not be any greater if Mose
had spoken to the rock. But ;a
the eyes of the masses, the mir
wrou^afhae7kWr,n'Kh,b>w=
would have been more wondrous
and would have been a greater
521- MDcl,'ying ,ne Wne
Thus, accordins to Rashl, the
SST. MLses was wnauered a
Ch.llul Hashem profanation of
<.od 1 name, which i| a major of.
on,hoT.JeW';h 'aW Acc"rd'"S
h n 1 u "!.u<1-,f "nc h ui"y of
tnillul Hashem. penitence has no
power to suspend punishment, nor
can the Day of Atonement pro-
cure atonement, nor can physical
suffering cleans* him of his mis-
conduct, but all the three degrees
of Tshuvah ircp-ntentei together
can suspend the punishment, and
only with death is the atonement
finally culminated.
What constitutes China] Ha-
shem ask the rabbis of the Tal-
mud? Here Rah. one of our sages,
gives a very telling example. "Ifj
SesinThf^nSati0nS and P"vi"
lil.! d06s not hold fue in
Judaism. In Jewish law, the great
erthe,eader,thegreaiertheex.
Wetat.ons and demands that he
ve up to the highest e.hica re
R.ous standards. The leader has
L Lremely careful' and cau-
sneoS,hn lS aC,ions' *havior and
speech. A misdeed glossed over
by the average person may be con-
sidered a major transgression if
committed by a person in the pub-
UC eye. For the public has a nat-
ural tendency to misinterpret, mis-
contstrue and misquote the words
of the leader.
IhiS..Wfu Perhaps the "*nse
committed by Moshe Rabenu. As
a leader, all his actions and even
gestures were closely observed bv
he masses. His act of striking
the rock, when to speak to it, v.as
construed by the people as an In-
fraction of the Divine Command.
vods name would have b*en
more sanctified had he followed
literally the word of God. Thus
he was charged with conduct un-
becoming a person of his position.
And how catastrophic was this act.
^)&*H**m*
MM/ ALIXMDU GROSS
catastrophic act
for instance, I enter a meat mar-
ket, purchase meat and do not pav
lor it immediately, such an act is
considered a public desecration of
the Divine Name." (It appears that
in his community, the purchase
for credit was not an established
business practice.)
Why should such a trival and in-
significant act be considered a
Chillul Hashem?
Because tho leader is more ob-
served than the average layman.
Consequently, his behavior must
be beyond reproach. In the case
of Rab, his delaying a debt may
set a bad example for others; for
the public may treat debts dis-
honestly by delaying and ultimate-
ly ignoring the payment.
Chillul Hashem. therefore, does
not depend upon the magnitude
"f the deed itself, but rather upon
the status and position of the one
performing the act.
In some cultures, leaders enjoy
BLLNOS AIRES (JTA) Dr
Marcos Satanovsky, eminent scholar
sin^L'VeWish 8ffairs' ssas-
Mnated here last weekend by a
sroup of three assassins who sue-
ceeded in escaping. He was buried
Sunday at the Jewish cemetery
here while police were still hunting
the killers.
Dr. Satanovsky, who was a pro-
fessor of law at the University
htr, was 64 years old and tli.
author .f a number of books.
Accordmg to tht police account,
he was visited in his office by the
thrte unknown murderers on the
Pretext of getting autograph, on
one of his books. Members of
Dr. Satonovsky's staff sudd.nly
hoard on the intercom system a
cry of terror and the sound of
two shots. The throe men than
ran out of the study, waving pis-
tol* at the staff, and escaped.
At the funeral services, which
were attended by a large number
of university professors and- lead-
ers of all Jewish organizations, Dr.
Satanovsky was eulogized for his
contributions to Buenos Aires Uni-
versity and to various causes in Is-
rael.
first president of the Sociedad Ar-
gentina, honorary president of the
United Israel Campaign, and a.lead-
er in the Israel Bond drive and-the
Friends of the Weizmann Institute
of Science.
Sabbath *^ervices in (greater MUDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carry!*
|K. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ivor.
***; : -..tiuilay t .m. 8r-
Werkiv Portion.

akSHE EMES. ^43 Coral Way.
pnaw Samuol Salkow.

MTH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave
["Wfvativt. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
h* Cantor William W. LIsMon.
nc I'M.- Mf-
M.....1 Huturn*>
,. iillwrt. mm <.r Mi

JttHEL SOOSW 17th avo. Or-
abbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
JCTH EMETH. 1MS0 H.W. 2nd
* wnsarvativt. R.bbi David W.
panon.

JJ* 'S*AEL. 4000 Prairio ave.
Rabbi H. Louis Rott
n5,V:v| M am IIm,
LR J1C0B 30M" Waohlnt-
m* ^'hodox. R.bbi Tiber
' t*lrtor Maurice Mamchsi.
tItT0"K"APH"EL. 13S NW 3rd
rj^hodo*. R,bbi Ario hockor.
"abbi JOMpfc. B. a^ek^,.
fi^WAY JeW|$"H CIMT1IL
wianwn Bloch. Consorva
^ w NW 2nd av#< c#n_
111
^"GRANADA. SO NW
**"*. Rabbi Loo
I FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL,
IM1 S. Andrews ave., Ft. Lauder-
ialo. Reform. Rabbi Marius Han-
son.

HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th
it. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Cross.

HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Consarvativa.

HOMESTEAD CENTER. 113 NE
Ith st.. Homestead. Conservative.
Morris Gertz officiates.

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE BETH
IL. 1645 Polk St., Hollywood. Re
form. Rabbi Minard Klein.
a o a
HOLLYWOOD BETH SH0LEM.
1725 Monroe st., Hollywood. Con
servetive. Rabbi Samuel Ltrer.

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk rt., Hollywood. Conserv-
ative. Ribbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yehudah Heilbraun.

ISRAELITE CENTER. 3IW SW
24th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky.
il|4ai l:J ,lUr
Mltsvmh 1 "' M"
Mur.H.t r^li.-n____
iami
, KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
lava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Seif.
*
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGA-
TION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Berele
K> lamer.
s rday t lOa.m 8ei -
Weak Vi lion."

MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th Me. Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Larer. Cantor Jacob
Goldfarb.
s, r\ loan onducted
b Caniur -i.ir.tr: a.ni.

NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Consarvativa. Rabbi
Hanry Okolice. Cantor Maurice
Neu.
p m. Sot th I' "!
n to !' honored;
Mi. Ann. n H iid< "I Satui -
m Hermon \\v.kh foition "

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein
I'niwisiiy ,,f Ift,..... s, ,, ..Th
;;:," "v- "'>.....m.....STfunS?"
,1 '"'|l"~ "th ih- c,.-
;';;' ''"- of a,,,..,],,,,, i:.,m.
i" I'.n ticipata in mi \ let
SOUTHWEST JEWIs'h CENTER.
438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Lavitan.
,i1'',"l,'>, 7 'I!1'1 v:;" i'"1 Benrtooa eon.
I";1"' bj Morris 11.,,, ..,, ctirles
'""""I N'-'al ln.l. 1..-.UI..,,.-.. Dav
...m. Uturgy chanted by Louis Roth,
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Is-
rael Reich.
1 rides M imii Baterday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Bar Mlts-
van: j, !.. ton of Mr, and Mrs. David
pirtlrr: RnnaM, aon of Mr. and Mm
Irving Rubin,
TEMPLE 'ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Queat aantor I'aul
TEMPLE *JUDEA, 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.
Frldaj R:13 p.m Sermon: "Too C-a-n
Tak* 11 with you." saturdaj 9"43 a.rti. '
Bar Mltsvali: Joel, s-m ol Hi and Mrs.
Irving Landanian.
*
TEMPLE NER TAMID. To be
erected at 80th st. and Tafum water-
way. Conservative.
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
131st st. and N.E. 6th ave. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Waxman.
U I 10 p.m. Si rvlcea conducted
by Re^ Qeorse Goatberi Saturday
:, .i.m liar Mitsvah: Paul, ion ol Ml
:iinl Mra Albert Papier: Sheldon, wm
ol .Mi and Mis. Bam HI,,,11
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Glantx.
Fiiihiv S:3o p.m. Borvicea c.....in. 1
i> Uarahall II. Comla, nn.sl.lent ol the
congregation. Ones Shabbat boaU: Mr.
and Mrs. Teddy I'earlMei.i. Satui >
9 a.m.
a
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
ave. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassel.

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwitz. Cantor Rudolph
Brill.
Friday S;S0 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Mystical Element of
I .ire." Martin Saul, s.,11 of Mr. ml
Mrs. Irving Davldow, to he boa- ed
on the oi-omkIoii of his forthcon it.kj
w. ihling.
Minlzer Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to l/ie memorv of the late
I. L MINTZtt
formerly of 510 Lakeview Drive
Miami Beach
u'lll tal^e place
Sondoy, June 30th, at 2:00 p.m.
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery
with Rabbi Irving Lehrman
officiating

in Rabbi II. 1.....11
Hal Mils*
..1 Mi and mi- Hani Keid-
in.,11. Roberl of 3d uid -
lolnian IJoklnl
0
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. Reform. Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard.
I |.-N.: M Mf-rlrk Mils .
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Washburne Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the tnemorx of the \aie
MRS. ANNA WASHBURNE
formerly of 150 N.E. 53rd St.,
Iir-t editor of the Home New- c f
I he Jewish Home for the Aged.
ti'.ll take place
Sunday, June 30th, at 1:00 p.m.
at Knights ol Pythias Section,
Mt. Sinai Cemetery, with
Rabbi Malavsky officiating.
Mother of Jesse Lee Bernic. I 31 ('
WE. 100 Ter., N. Miami Beach.
friends ol the famiiv are
requested to attend.

GORDON X^X
, FUNERAL HOME
Miml'l Huittr Itmiih futitrol Html
\i FR 3-3431
FRanklin 1401
I; 710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
HARRY GORDON, PriiVi
mi 0ORBON, f*ro/ Oirtctar
HOTEL... MOTEL... HOME
b APARTMENT HOUSE OWNERS
Wa ore here to serve you with COMPLETE LINE OF LINENS
CANNON SHEETS BLANKETS SPREADS
* PILLOW CASES BATH TOWELS
DISH TOWELS
DRAPES CURTAINS BED PADS RUGS
TABLE CLOTHS PLASTIC GOODS
Connon Wpmsutto Fielckrest Pacific
AIR CONDITIONED
SI HABLA ESPANOL
MIAMI
WHOLESALE
CORPORATION
0. SEgOTT, FRES.
127
N.E. 9th St.
FR 3-8737
PARKINS
iS
if
e
e-
,o
10
><
IT-*'


Pago 10-A __________
HILARY MMNDLMN
*Jewis*ncrkfk>ti
- | Flidv IgW 28.
'Vengeance is Not Mine'--Hitler Victim Chooses to Lovi
THE UNFORGOTTEN. By I Is* Stanley. 375 pp. Boston:
Tho Beacon Press. $4.75.
IT IS RARE, nowadays, to find someone who loves. It is
especially rare to find love in a woman who has,
more than anyone else, the right to hate. Use Stanley was.
during the *30's. a rising young dramatic star in Germany,
an organizer of theater companies and an orchestra man-
ager. Her father was the rabhi of Berlin's beautiful Fa-
sanenstras>e SynagogueUse's beloved "House."
Then Germany, with a scream heard 'round the world,
went mad. During the first horrible years of that mad-
ness, Use Stanley, armed with sheer guts, walked into the
concentration camps hundreds of times with forged re-
lease papers. Alone, she snatched over 400 people from
the ovens. She and her son got out of Germany 006 jump
ahead of the Gestapo, just before Hitler marched into
Poland.
Her first years in America presented challenges of
less physical danger, but of greater spiritual peril. Mrs.
Stanley won them all. hands down. As one measure of her
HELTON I ItII U If I V
success as an American, readers may remember a 1955
"This is Your Life" telecast, which honored Use Stanley.
The book is written with a deliberate attempt to avoid
sensationalism; Mrs. Stanley's furthest wish is to incite
to hatred. She insistently and constantly rejects hate. She
reject^ especially the concept of collective guilt for the
Germans. She has made her whole life a paean to love,
and a search for the goodness in people in which she fer-
vently believes. She is engaged now in building an or-
ganization which, cutting across all boundaries, will build
the "one path across the abyss of hate: the bridge from my
heart to yours."
It is quite embarrassing to meet someone like Mrs.
Stanley: one's immediate reaction in the presence of
"holier than thou" is extreme discomfort. Use Stanley Js
completely sincere, and her basislovemust be correct,
or we shall all go down in an inferno. But I think she is
wrong about several things.
In a magnificent scene at a New York microphone.
Il.-e defends a former Nazi who has just publicly denounced
Fictitious Israel Cohen/ Mississippi Citizen
Washington
JUST AS "Radio Free Europe" broadcasts facts to the
uninformed behind the Iron Curtain, it may be neces-
sary for a "Radio Free Mississippi" to beam educational
programs behind the "Magnolia Curtain "
The Congressman who replaced Rep., John Rankin.
Mississippi's notorious anti Semite, has brought Mississippi
back into the newt. He i- K

avowed religious tolerance and defeated Rankin His Con-
gretsionaJ career has been free of the sort of religious
bigotry that marked his predecessor
But Rep. Abernethy this month decided to give Con-
gross the benefit of various "intellectual" arguments
against civil rights. He told the House "this civil rights
business is all according to a studied and well-defined
plan The course of the advocates of this legislation
was carefully planned and outlined more than 45 years
ago. Israel Cohen, a leading Communist in England, in
his A Radical Program for the 20th Century," wrote, in
1912. the following: 'We must realize that our party's most
powerful weapon is racial tension'."
The Mississippi Congressman quoted Israel Cohen as
saying: "By propounding into the consciousness of the dark
races that for centuries they have been oppressed by the
whites, we can mould them to the program of the Com-
munist party. In America we will aim for subtle victory.
While inflaming the Negro minority against the whites, we
will endeavor to instill in the whites a guilt complex for
their exploitation of the Negroes. We will aid the Negroes
to rise in prominence in every walk of life, in the profes-
sions and in the world of sports and entertainment. With
DAVID SCHWARTZ
this prestige, the Negro will be able to intermarry with the
whites and begin a process which will deliver America
to our cause."
Rep. Abernethy warned that in America today Com-
munists and their dupes were "helping to carry out the
Communist plan laid down by their faithful thinker, Israel
Cohen." This was an alarming thesis. But an examina-
tion of the facts showed there was no "Israel Cohen."
The quotation, the book, and the alleged author were
all fabrications. No such book is known to the Library
of Congress or the British Museum. Nor is it listed by
the National Union Catalogue which has a record of every
book in 800 American libraries. Federal and Congressional
agencies combatting Communism maintain biographic lists
of Communist personages of all countries. They have no
record of an Israel Cohen.
Rep. Abernethy quoted "Cohen" as referring in 1912
to the Communist party. Actually, the Communist party
was not organized until several years later.
Herman Edelsberg. Washington representative of the
Anti-Defamation League, wrote to Rep. Abernethy. Mr.
Edelsberg told him that he must have been "victimized
by a vicious fabrication and hoax, the plain purpose of
which is to exploit the tense civil rights situation in order
to promote prejudice and hostility against Southern Jews
by their Christian friends."
Rep. Abernethy was embarrassed and upset. But he
refused to reveal the origin of the "Iscael Cohen" material.
It apparently came to him from an individual or so-called
"White Citizens' Council" whose identity he wished to
protect.
Gurion Won't Run in the English Derby
AN ISRAELI PAPER tells an interesting story about the
** English Derby. We know about the Derby in Ken-
tucky, but the real Derby is the English one named after
Lord Derby and it appears that in England, the family of
Lord Derby is still associated with the horse racing events.
Recently, says the Israeli paper, the Israeli Embassy
in Ixmdon was queried whether they might name a horse
that had proved a many time winner after Ben Gurion. The
paper reported that the Israeli Embassy was perturbed
about the matter.
Mordecai Ben Tov. Israel's Minister of Development
happened to be in London at the time, attending a World
Jewish Congress session, and he was consulted by the Em-
bassy. They inquired of the horse racing people why they
desired to name the horse after the Israeli Prime Minister
and the reply was that the horse had been sired by the
well known racing horse Palestine, so that it was fitting
that the offspring be named after the Israeli Prime Min-
ister.
There was some fitness in the name, in view of that
fact, but nevertheless, the Israeli Embassy denied the re-
quest of the English racing authorities. B.C. will not run
in the English Derby.
I have no doubt there was another reason which ani-
mated the English Derby authorities. Ben Gurion is assoc-
iated in the public mindJewish as well as non Jewish
with winning and what could more suggest a winner in a
race.
We can visualize the radio announcer broadcasting the
race. 'They're off Sonny Boy in front. Sonny Boy
is nervous. Ben Gurion is second. Sonny Boy takes to
the rail. Ben Gurion pushes up in front Ben Gurion
wins by a nose."
The English probably can't understand the Jewish re-
luctance to name a horse after a great man. Their great
meneven their Lordsare proud to associate themselves
with horse races.
Jews look at these matters differently. Take the
English term "horse sense." Jews didn't seem to think
so highly of the intelligence of the horse. When a Jew
calls a person a "ferd," (horse) it is not intended as a com-
pliment.
And Jews, historically speaking, have looked at horse
races much like the storied Hindu. You will remember
when he was invited to attend a horse race, he replied, he
already knew that one horse could run faster than another
and he didn't care which one did.
And yet one can't be too rigid about the Jewish point
of view. Jews have taken a considerable part in American
horse racing. One of the men who played a most prom-
inent part in the early development of American horse
racing was the financier. August Belmont. He wasn't much
of a Jew, religiously speaking, but still he was a Jew. The
other day in the New York papers, we read a story about
"Hop-Along Abromovich" who it appears has cut a very
considerable figure in the New York race track circles.
In Israel, too. the attitude toward horses has under-
gone a change. Mayor Diesengoff. the first mayor of Tel
Aviv, used to ride from his home to the city hall of Tel
Aviv on a horse The early "Shomor," when the Zionists
began the modern development of the homeland, were al-
ways pictured riding on horses. I don't know how it is
today, but horsemanship was one of the requisites of the
early Chalutzim and I don't doubt that Ben Gurion did some
saddle duty in his early days.
NATHAN ZtPHMN
his past and been* roundly booed. She <
things, that "the only people who had a riBh,?ug 0{K
were those who have suffered as I did; and thVt k bitt
of how to live with Germany and Germ ml t H
determined by us." I cannot agree with I^S \
must remember that for millions of peonmTh 1
nothing they could do except hate. And that flVl
people, the murder of six million Jews who died \ I
and indignity is no less a concern than the liiii
Negroes, Africans or Asians who live in Zl onsT
same issue is at stake. And that for many, many of Z
people, forgiving by nature and loving a, heart l.
does not come easily. It is often very difficultit S
takes great courage to hate. I would submit thai
a prcvpor time, and a prefer obJjjL for hatred '
1 think, too. that Isle Stanfc*^i,n ,ave to" ,
why we do not rush back to Germany. phvsicaUy'
tally, with arm. full of love. We would want to LI 3
twice in 25 years, the Germans have embarked onV
of conquest; why they seem so prone to act as iL
crazed cattle;" why they seem to have "the desire
will to fight;" why their tenacity for "HeimaT im
for the power of a country, rather than the glory n
morality. "'
When these questions have been answered m will I
on the road to educatingand lovingthe Germans, i
until then, I would not sleep well in Germany Becaiw
cannot help remembering that the Danes, and the Out
were given the same opportunity as the Germans sn(i th
chose to remain civilized. And then, as last thought
would wonder whether the woman who received herfc
band back from the Gestapo in a paper package feels I
same way as Use Stanley.
The requirements for a great life seem to be that on
ciples are set down first, and a life is lived in strict
cordance with them; most of us do the living first
patch on a few principles to fit, towards the end. Ti
is no question that Use Stanley is a great human being.,
concept of God is exquisite. At the verv least The
forgotten" will make you think hard; at the most, a
change your life.
HERBERT G. LUFT
About Popular Jeff
Hollyi
JEFF CHANDLER, CURRENTLY on location in Ro
co-starring with Esther Williams m "Raw Wind
Eden" for Universal-International Pictures, has portnj
an array of diversified characters in almost a score of fit
After playing a rugged cavalry sergeant in "Pillars of
Sky," he turned to light comedy in "Toy Tiger,' folio
hy a courtroom melodrama, "The Tattered Dre--
Moviruj to the outdoors again, he became the dedic
sheriff of a small Texas town in "Pay the Devil." folio
by his role with Lana Turner in 'The Lady Takes a Ft]
in which he played the devil-may-care ferrying pilot
fore that he had been the spit and polish skipper of a!
attack transport in "Away All Boats, .in Ala dough in 'The Spoilers," and a shiftless beachcomb
"Female on the Beach." In addition, he portrayed a
officer in the Civil War yarn, "Draugo. which hi
duced most recently in association with his agent.
Mishkin.
The versatile actor was born in Broklyn Dec 15.!
While in high school he resolved to go onto the
For a year after completing his education, he was fa
to work as a cashier in restaurants. He then managa,
enroll in a commercial art class, won a scholarship
dramatic school, found a job with a Long Island
company starting as a stage hand and then graduatmi
acting. His first role was a minor part in Chnsto
Morley's "Trojan Horse."
Immediately after Pearl Harbor. Jeff ("handled
listed and spent four years in the Army. M
Aleutian Islands, serving in the cavalry antiaircraf
infantry, and emerging from the war as a first lieute
After receiving his discharge in December of 1945, u
ler came to Hollywood. His first movie part *u a
one in "Johnny O'Clock." In 1947. Jeff got his first re
radio job as the leading character on a weekly sh >* i
"Mr. Dana." That same year he transcribed 26 sno
the title character in "Michael Shayne Detective I
summer of 1948 he was selected for the co-stanw
CBS' "Our Miss Brooks" radio program.
Notes on a Dinner-and Some Golden Ti
DUBLIC DINNERS ARE too often a burden on the men
who must cover them for the press, not alone because
of the work involved but because of the inordinately long
and frequently repetitious speeches. In recent years my
record of attendance has diminished. But I must ,dmit I
CJ?r\ M1 'he 'T f at,endin l''A functions when Ed-
fnTh? h- u fr I" W"rm,h aru1 humor- the Utter
mu.anon anCC ind 6,ernal (rt'shne8 of ** Warburg has the happy facility of creating spirit
of fes iv.ty with an economy of words On takina the r,^
trum to introduce the sneaker* ai h a. '""V ,n* n* <
recent National ConTe eTce o SJMSTjhSlftS "?
nature a short speaker." And when Senate Magrijj
er Lyndon B. Johnson completed his acb!r-> wa
served "they grow them big in Texas," recalling at
time that he had a Texan mother in law and >< -1
a Negro minister. During the recent drougw t
the minister implored heaven for rain, but wn" J
floods came he preached: "Lord, we onghj j
but this is ridiculous" On introducing Ebaa. wj
the audience rolling with a characterization
massadnr "not only as television -tar in n
but as the author of a best seller."
Eban accepted the compliment with a.wide -^
sure sign that he had a happy phrase m imi-
hands and before long he had the audience laws
ily over his admission that "we diplomats recw
psthy than we deserve."


Friday. June 38, 1867
Rabbi Theodore L. Adams.
spiritual leader of Congrega-
tion Oheb Zedek, New York
City, and former president of
Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, was last week elected
president of Synagogue Coun-
cil of America, national coor-
dinating agency for Conser-
vative. Orthodox. Reform rab-
binic and congregational as-
sociations.
South Dade f0 Swim
8 5S 222 2E" -
LEGAL NOTICE
Id nm<
'....." 'u.i ,.r i,;; '" -

I MM. | .,.,. J....,,
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IN THE
ELE
AND

RIDA
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WINE v
i:\i.~.
s ssnarsaa
LEGAL NOTICB
11-A
^OR,oJR|ND*gOBACOUNTY,
to arSSftS*"*
V1'h >' "''in;'"".";,"'".....SMS
;' ?* proctk 3i22 !'.....
V;",'' County, i w,,i I**",'1' tata of
::"" I" thel, ,[!'"'> """ rile thl
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FOUl i.n.w,-, ,: I
MKK^'v'1'^ ''
l..MAN t'OHKN
\ii'I:f;i> khi-iwi t-.. I: <
NOT'CE~:ro_DlpE7^ir
'" ,:' ESTATE OK No- 'l0858-A
-i-:-v 7 m
uuly Kl..i |.|
JOAN b'NEEDEX
Deputy l'-|,.| l,
data of !K ''"': montha from ih.
JENNIE HENDERSON.
afORRja PR0CTS Kx<- '"rix
ALFRED KBanan ,.-., Bxei utor.
ATTENTION
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'tm, T/8-ll.ii "">""> Clerk.
?K?dB 'AWITl
T A^^^JOCREDITORs
^'-&!;b5u.anor
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'" All ''"'li;. t|| Pernona
iHavini i lalMM m Demanda Asainal
Bald i.
Too, and each of y..i ire hereby
npilned ..rid required to |.n an)
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luntj i "oui ih.iu-- in
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DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 36133 B
RE: ESTATE <>K
WALLACE HIOGS,
I leceaaed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
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Npl n E la hereby given thai l have
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Hlnal Dlacharse as Executor of th-
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and that mi ihf l.-t da\ i.f aiikiimi !' ;
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rounty, Florida, for approval of ii
final report ami f,,i final dlicharse ax
Executor of the BaUte of WALL
HIG08, deceaaed.
Thla 18th day of June, ItSl
! Al BERT IIITi-|||.\si,\
(KOVNEB S MANNHEIMER
Atii.; n... m I,,, Alli.lt Mut, hiiiM.n.
t L'l-L'^. 7/3-li
40

>'"-"!>- under the nniSJZ """ "'
THRIFTY LAWI m'/;['; V ."WJaSJ
THRIFTY LASS
it number WS^'fX
'-'< 'in raid name with the Clerk ,r
F?orlSreU" ''"" '-'- C6ou,y!
-J^avsi..^isl"" nor,d'"u- '
EUGENE R. SIMON
\' I'"' [or Applicant
Bt., .Miami. K..,.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctttloua name of
i.'l M.ITY FOOD STORE at numb'r
Itaj X W. Tih Avenue In the City of
Miami. I-Tnriila int.mis to register the
aid name with the Clerk of th.
cult Cowl 'if Hade County, Fib
Mateil at Miami, Kim Ida thin IJlli
day nf June l! r,t.
..... DOROTHT BCHULTB
HENRY M (MX
Attornej for Apiilieant
23M W. Flagler St., .Miami. Fla,
" !1-M, 7 S-l]
Personal Loans
Checking Accounts
Auto Financing
Home Improvement Loans
BANK BY MAIL
PHONE FRartklin M391
0 vva
The<
Oajvia Bank
'Ybvi Friendly Bonk-'
U'no,,h "..... '- a on Damo Beo.h Slvd 'A'*
Domo Flonda
Cn^rsvi ng Ctmpt nj
commercial
social
hotel
...NOTICE UNDER
\..n ,TI0,V.? NAME LA^
V'H b IS HEREBt Cl\ | v ,|.,t
gto.*?"-A"......Beac* h'.-i.i r,;"
i wlUt the
ll ul Courl i Dad.
Florida.
BEATRICE C. COTLER
S A. EPSTEIN S"'" 'n.....''
IN
IN
STEEl
PIE
IN6IAVED
';
W*
NOTICE UNDER
v, ?C,TI,TI0US N*ME LAW
l< I IS HEREBY GIVEN that
'IM'. U VN KKM.TV

the Cli ,,f the
AAlii IN MXn.X.
IXON
li :-ii-:'1-:n
colling cola's
monograms
invitations
wedding announcements
Dial RukHi MS34
116 n.t. six!" sfratt
mi.mi 32, florid.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
undi i |i
under the fictitious ii.iim-
DENTAL SUPPLY CO
N K :'n i u. Miami,
l toi ill a Istei aal I name
uh ih, i li ,ii C.....t of
uunty, i'*ii i iiia
ISR.XEL 8LOT8KY,
Sole iwn.-r.
HKRIiERT iirrxi:it
Applicant
: \ i: !nd Ave).
7-11-
THE COUNTY JUDGES- COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Nil 10775
In RE: Batata < Sylvia Reed, ejao
known aa Sylvia Florlne Reed,
1 leceat ed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i All Creditors and All \:
Havlna Clalma or Demanda Aaatlnst
.-.mi Estate:
I You an hen by notified and n q
di
hlch j.....naj ha> against the
of K> i\, Ri iii. also know n as 8j t
Reed, t i eased late ii i '
i" uh' .. Florida, to the i 'ounty Jui
"o inty, and file tin nan.....
t'-.i Ir offices in the County fourth
in 11 ul- County, Mm iila. n iihin i
ntha from the date of Cm
first publication hereof, or the
will
KB1'. aa Executor of
Ri i- I, also km.,, 'i
f i Ri. i ,i. ceased,
li::, South M ami Ave .Miami, Fla.
EI.HY STi INE, Attorn. >
ngn as Blda. Miami, i-'ia.
-, i -.
NOTICF UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th '
di i signed, .1. -ii Ing to i nga
bualm as undi i the fictitious nan,- of
RICHARD'S DECORATORS al ildl
\.V\. :':'inl Avenue, Minor. Florida, In-
fo reglater said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of 1
. l-'loriila.
J I Ki i.Mi: E LEVIN
M II. GOLDSTEIN
HAROLD si U.i IMl IN
GOLDMAN A GOLDSTEIN
Mini m ) ~ fur Registrants
2303 Weal M.ikI.i St.. Miami, Fla,
6 1 l-:'l "
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION Ol TUTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORID1AN at
i it f i .,<;<;


Page) 12-A
+ hmi**n*rHln*
Friday, JUne 28 u
AT NORTON TIRE
STRONGER-SAFER
li&Royal
PREMIUM FEATURE
So|etL| 8 TIRES
NORTON Pays a Double
Allowance For Your Old Tires
OLD TIRE
ALLOWANCE
PLUS SPECIAL
ALLOWANCE
*
HERE'S WHY
U.S. ROYAL NYLONS
GIVE YOU
NEARLY TWICE THE
BLOWOUT PROTECTION
"X
w
Extra blowout protection Extra moisture resistance Extra flexing resistance Extra boat protoctionI S.
l.S. Royal Tins stand up IS Kuyal Tires retain their U.S. Royal Tires better with- Royal Tires run cooler,
against impact shocks and greater strength in damp stand the constant twisting safer at the extreme temp-
hruises that damage other conditions that rot ordinary and bending that lead to fa- eratures built up at sus-
tires, lead to blowouts tires. tigue caused blowouts. tained high speeds.
NORTON
' TIRE <
MIAMI
4900 N.W. 2nd Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
Norton Pallot Tin Co.
1454 Alton Road
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave,
MIAMI
500 W. Flagler St.
HtALEAH
800 E. 25th Street
SOUTH MIAMI
5930 S. Dixie Highway
HOMESTEAD
102 S. Krome Ave.
TIRES COST LESS AT NORTON


*>1tt
*n*n?s IJJc
If Miami Beach i
winsome females IW, ,'""^ with
ST.:,! ih.e.r-n Sri*- i
2^A-utSL S0,,Zn
aaSS^^ff5?^
icana" is Jso the ArT,encana ... "'
__i _._i ,ne convention .u- Amer-
icana" u also the convent mericana
of America featured each day convention theme, witr
Friday, June 28, is 'The Old n,
mimaV for break** ''PlantaUo^Tn'T day' wi,> -Aunt ,
tertainins at "Southern Hospitality T1liTh-.nd Miami ,?""'
and Mrs. Jest Spirer in chars. T'me *"" Mr,. j.. "Is
5bkrtb-H
part ^J^Florida. Friday, J
niaY. June 28, 1957
ly Time" with "Mri'T1 alums cn- T *L ----- -=_______ Sec
-KM^J[r^^* l0 *ini0f at Coral Gables Functi
Monday. July ,. ha, become "The Ore u dUb'
,y. with an "O! Pioneers" field trip Lhe,h, ?"dw*tern P|ains,
,n Park, the Seaquarium. Coral oTbles '" show 'ran
ith the UM Dean of Women. 1L.LJ?6 "<"ng ud w ,k '
Lf the excursion is Mre. S.mo.1 KoEk? n*n h char c
fCoral ways best-looking dentist S*?' *ho husband"
Alumnae Asm. president for this area Kohl"ber Al ,,,
j In charge of the fashion show June Mi.'a
j, an AKlh. from Pittsburgh, originally '%*; Jh" S.rbl. who
(.* has the job of making Fridav's <:, or*nc* (Mr- Sidnevi
aer memorable lively VdVay ^"iV"*"*' Journey^
bndl.ng the big Panhellenic Luncheonor^J^,. **'" "
j be bos.es, .0 representatives from eve?y sLr ,*"*" AEPhi will
[ret cry wrority the j,^
AEPh. husbands, who probably think th,
wives for f.ve days, have a surprise* fSJre Tl ^n ** their
they are invited to have dinner with their iVh' riday- June 28
it the Alumnae Workshops I char'e h : af,er a har day
who. own hasband, Dr. J.... JSTof^ j-MMM Spir"
[ter and a professor of psychology e LM G" Convention chairman **mfi* Mr.. o^ ^
R. W. "Bill" Apt*, well-known as Am u
[treasurer ami staunch Federation workTr" w, Jr^h romm,
trie Bh.. and her two si.ters for cal n "" ay w,,h "is
Htactly for fun" is the way he characterized h? f"*' JUnkcl
hwrary includes the gayest spots wesH.h, "' and ,hc A*
|Mean>. Houston, Yosemite ValleTiid {o.nll-^,ppi New
Ste.Mde stops y' and Sdn irancisco are the
The party sails for Hawaii on Julv 7 on t
tm AiD 23 for Manila, and hi," Hongkon, t ?2ftl WiIson-
I .nous citiea (all of them unspellah 1 i d f ,hc n,on"'
Bktr rime until August 26 3fl Japan wi" W up
-on Sept. 7. and Mifmi wil^be abteTh WiU '>"* .hem
- ">e ,5,h ;. And H's su'reVS ** ** > "Si.,.l, and sister. f i7i r'h'*"d ^
tftaiden. p0|k jn San FrancsTjune ,T n They boaJdc,,
Uet.un.nr. Yokohama 4^ and W|" Vlsi 23 ports
(01 (be stop*. "d New York 'wnere's that?) are
jtt-d"yEa2^sji!^pub,ic re,ati-
PJ^o, Benson, oHheM? w,0,? ff ?W York lh *k .
i B> to Mt Vemon fnr ik L "y m"PP"^ Lisa and j.n,
-m "!hcowr.dr un r^^jsr1 sr-jud-
,Mw>tii Arnold PariaMisi nsi i..o Ts W,m*,,",< """ middle-
kf York .0 ..... her^nTv Z M'" '" a quickie trip
1 NWr u..ii tn 1 ,y before hor marriage \n,l Or
- ^.r: Mhe^s^^^r^ -^
r'-n blood diwrdSi SS S2i ^h""'' ^""''I'ated in a
; I m hL S,iT c3t ""' Lniv"s'> "< Honda
h^" J'nn.f.r h,,B '"Ck ,0 Sun* ,s'a"d were his Mabal
ion

recemco^l S"Vatlc the
affair w- Od0,es Zionist District
2rarM' k"
oi.MriiCiPan,s in ,he Program in-
edNtSrashF,ne8n0ld' Pr^di i
if>e Worth Shore District; Sam Le-
gS: PMreslde"t of the MianT^.
Sstricfnr ^,edSOn' Coral Cables
Uistnct president; A. Arthur Pekel-
n^chairman of the South fS
ZOA coordinating board; Rabbi B
I^on Hurwitz, Zamora Jewish CeS:
KSSPri,a,,eader;andRabbiMor.
rrSdSkoP,sPlriIual]eaderofTemp]e
Friedson and Abe Hurewitz were
chairmen of ,e affair. ^
were Meyer Fine, J. Cabin, Louis
Rudn.ck, badore Sachs and Louis
Shapiro.
to
-5
Singles Limited will meet Sunday
evening a. the Alcazar hotel. Darie*
Rep. John B. Orr. Jr.. will he prin-
cipal speaker in a talk on "Veil of
Prejudice." Singles Limited Is lo'
unmarried men and women be-
tween the ayes of 25 and 40
ter.
Women's Division Plans Celebration
W ..men's Division of (he rham w s,orps anT aTIOfI
stores and hotels. The program has
been planned by co^hairmen Mis
Jess LeVinc and Mrs. Edward Fox
Working with them on the commit-
tee are the Mesdames George Val-
USSTS TLKffSStt Myrn*and B*nn Bl<""- <>< *
^"^ll visit Sf2 T,ibe .Bte0,m W,n "' 1,""',"""k- N'J-
-i^. nd?wSrtir*sefa,,dM,n,niaw's*nd"an 'tenr .,,,,Mwins Lorl nl Lynn The twins are not
PS*1 ifois t hK,rd ,h,> Queen m"> n ji"> ^
1,n Miam, '; "J,he1sh,P h0^ed by the K.nnar, Benn,
*,toten.| ,, V/iXl ""dKWn": f ,hp M'""' S""; '
,I321 ii.,, L ,ash,on lhow im M,lan "' oi
R*een rt,'ips '1.m7 LsrrfeI ,0 V1^" "1- family in Angus, .
"W Madrid '".'^""e p". Nice, Florence. Zurich. Barce-
I Duabeth in w V00** wU1 ** hun'e*ard bound on the
" in September.
I* 'hr.uld be -.'-. *J.
Il,rnd Mrs Vi! Vn.nl '' IM>W Th' surI'n-e dinner party
^ h"""r ,,',,. ,,;-p'"' ,hat The part) was Wednes-
^,er--t. 1 S" wedd,n nnivcrsary of the Kaplans .
1 of ''me hoi.i.n .*.m"Ster'nin(lod ,ho whol ,h,ns. J,lcl -I" ,;l
si,Pou( ,,n "neir breath, lest someone should let the
P" n?tiony.^! f the Gre-er Miami Jew,si, Community
" ,h'' Hi ic ,XtCU,,ve ot the Jewish Welfare Board II -
B W'hn fh s and dances at
* 12th m. y rest- wn'ch is rarely, they're a. home a.
I*!"ians up .'. >
lto Inn inn "enderonvHle. N.C.. for (he opening of Dun-
" Simmoii'"' PM" *nd "* W"-y' Fri,,it ""' Al Wit*'
slaaa^ V1* C*,-rl^ rennors, and Edward Wtiss and
i Hollywood came Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bir-
Pacd by Wan' wh'ch changed bands las. summer, and
* a '*"* "nd Al W,~ *nd l latoBos.pl,!,''1'1 "eW dinin TOOm nd k"ch-n and .he same
Flag Day Tribute
Repeated at Meet
Roosevelt Temple 53, Pythian
r, held their last meeting
prior to summer adjournment on
June 1<).
Repeal performance oi | tribute
for Flag Hay. written and present-
ed by Mi Fagin, was .,
special highlight ol the evening.
The skit wo:, the AllPythi.m Sis-
ler Talent award for the Ten
Included in the cast were Mrs.
Ben Levin, Mrs. Svd Goldberg,
Mrs. Ben Wieienthal, Mrs. Mur-
ray Friedberg, Mrs. Irving Dun-
kel, Mrs. Sidney Fagin and Mrs.
Peggy Goodman.
Mis. Abe Kran.z, who also wrote
the play, served u narrator, while
Mrs. Harold Robin accompanied on
the piano.
Women's Division of the Chamber
of Commerce of Surfside, Bal Har-
bour, and Bay Harbor Islands, ,s
holding a tricommunity event on
.Saturday evening, July 6, at 95th
st. and Collins ave.
At that time, president Rhea
C.Iadwin will present an electric
community "attraction panel" to
the Chamber of Commerce It will
be accepted by Chamber president
Jim Kelly.
^ This will be followed by a fam-
ily block party. Prizes will be
awarded for the best dance teams.
Judy Witt and Vicky Gleck are
in charge of poster displays for
entine, Bill Witt, Robert Morin and
Louis Cole.
City of Hope Meeting
Men's Club of the City of Hop
were to meet Thursday evening in
their first gathering of the sum-
mer season at the Blackstone hotel.
Scheduled as guest speaker was
Mrs. Eva Winn. new director of the
City of Hope Greater Miami chap-
Mt.
Hiflel BB Girls
Pick Miss Catzin
Sandra Catzin has been elected
president ot Hillel B'nai B'nih Gins
oi Miami.
Other officers elected at a re-
cent meeting are Sheila KravitZ,
fir-I rfcl president; Hedy Black,
ai vice president: Grace Gold-
f.irb, recording sccreiary: Sonme
I 'dell, corresponding secretary: and
Judy Young, treasurer.
Miss (u.zin will he on a you.h
tour of Israel during the summer
nwn.as.
Boat Ride Scheduled
Be.h B congregal.on Sisterhood
"" Great Far We Lee and Bill, who've been will gather for a boat ride Sun
MBiM. leaving Pier 8 at in,
Vach. Basin al 5:30 pi
l*l-Mr vvjir
*eBtd 0(1 "?" Walnat^k, of Boynton Bach and Miami
n New Orleans on their way to San Krai
r.. -_ ...
\
'* Triton fr -fkl.
I tb,.. whi. Pli to move back down to Miami
^> return.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schwartz cut cake at celebration of their
recent 58th wedding anniversary at Balmoral hotel. Party
was given by son and daughter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. George
Schwartz, who celebrated their third wedding anniversary
on same date.



Fage 2-B
m. l**u* ftrrHtor
Friday. lune 28 lag
wmer Pop*. '"
be
Summer
Anderson Agoin To Take Podiui
LeroV Anderson. who will con- Anderten't other
duct his iecond concert for the
University of Miami Summer Sym
phot; sn(lay night, will take
to the podium only one more tint*
thi> season.
The reason for this let-up in An-
dqnoa'i usually full conducting
schedule is that he is re-writing the
mode for a Broadway production
to start next January. "Goldilocks"'
will be the first musical he has
ever composed, and he is cutting
his regular work program In order
to do so.
New officers of Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew
Congregation recently installed at luncheon in
Ritz Plaza hotel are see'ed (left to right) Mrs.
Simon April, chaplain; Mrs. Isadore ShapoH.
iirst vice president; Mrs. Abraham Barkan.
president; Rabbi Simon April, spiritual leader
and installing officer; Mrs. George Goldberg,
outgoing president; Mrs. Abraham Topol. re-
cording secretary; and Mrs. David. Meltzer.
financial secretary. Standing (left to nghO are
Mesdames Aaron Dixon. outgoing recording
secretary; Mollie Harrison, refreshment chair-
man; Mr. Morris Sokol. congregation presi-
dent; Mesdames Peter Duchon. second vice
president; Philip Bendel. master of ceremonies;
Max Newberger. corresponding secretary; Saul
Bernstein, treasurer; Berele Kelemer. haiaon
chairman; and Cantor Berele Kelemer.
The concert. June 30. at 8-30 n-
in the alrondiUoned MUaU b2
auditorium, will have a b*i
"Pops" flavor .:,, ,
such as Elgars -p. mp and Circa,*.
stance" march. Brahms' "Hunja,
ian Dance No. 5." Tcha.kovstyj
"Capriccio Itaiicn" and Wagpa
prelude to 'The Mastersingers of I
Nuremhurg" will be included.

fafttlil

Sinfonietta in Final Concert of Season
String Sinfonietta of Temple .lu
dea. Robert Strassburg. conductor,
will present the final concert of the
:eason. Saturday, June 29. at 320
Palermo ave. featuring two of the
OOtStandiag yoting musicians in
Greater Miami. Im Poriai and Mel-
vin Rosen.
\i,-s Portal hjat received a full
tuition scholarship to the musk
school of the Uhiversitj of Miami.
b iha won la a eeeipetition
sponsored h> WVCG for all i
count) lenior pianist hUsa Portal
is not only a gifted pianist i'ut has
a fine soprano voice.
At a singer, she recently had
the lead in the Gables High
School production o* the "Merry
Widow," and was chosen to be
soloist at the commencement ex-
ercises of her high school, where
the has been president f the
honorary music society Music
Masters Assn. She will appear
both as singer and pianist with
Rosen. Rifted young pianist, was
this year's recipient of a $200 music
scholarship granted by the Miami
Music Clubs In February, he won a
trip to Tampa under the auspices of
the National Federation of Mu
sicians to participate in the -Udc
wide piano competition._____
Rosen was featured twice as pian-
ist on WTVJ's television show.
"High Noon," last year.
He will play MacDowell's "Etude"
and the famous "Revolutionary''
etude by Chopin in the Sinfonietta
program, which will consist of a
fugue for strings by G. F. Handel:
Concerto in D minor for two vio-
lins, by J. S. Bach
1he Sinfonietta.
ejje.t COOL, MAN, COOL
^^^atureVpwn
quick1 quencher!
MANISCHEW1TZ
borscht
in"the NEW REUSABLE DECANTER witlTthe^TWIST OFF":CAP
Summers Coolest Vegetable Salads!
When the iWo?jr*eo:raT-come to to,
serve a variety of cheese spreads on a
HOLSUM BREAD cut-outs. Use your Cookie
cutter for fancy shapes. It's a quick ,
and nourishing way to treat your f
youngsters to a play party.
\
GREATEB
MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" MU
PHONE IE 1-5537
Good Any Time!
ZION
<^Bk u 5 G0VT INSKCHO^^
MAKES IT BETTER!
PICKU0, COOWpjHrfMWIOT^l,0,lttCB
COASTLINE PROVISION CO, *
ISS ISCAYtK ST., Ml**""*01
PHONES: *,.". ,
HUMAN PtAll


Friday. Jun 28, 1957
^HuzU
CIIUKT fUtMAM
Gilbert Freeman
Bar Mifzvah
Scout TruoD m i ?avld By
KJddush Mil follow t^ srviccs
in Gi.dhinrer:CCeP'i0n "**"
L2^L hn0r f0f the Algiers
Sunday evening at 7 p.m.
Page 3-B
teSi^'dnerama Holiday'
Holidav" ,....,., "ts c'nerama th. err.*, r;______ .. '_.
Houdt^surfnrs''cinerama
Miamt'Bei R0SeVe,t Thea,re j
the?3? 3nd bo,h wi" be "Pen o
"Cinereme Holiday" replace,
Ronald, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Rubin, will become Bar
Milzvah Saturday morning,
June 23, at service of Temple
Emanu-El. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man will officiate. Ronald is
a seventh grade student at
Mic.-ni Beach High and at-
tends Temple Emanu-El re-
ligious school.
hen-Age Swim Dance
Sloted by N. Dade Center
A swim dance. "Stars in the
poonlight," will be the first sum-
teen-age activity sponsored by
:he North Dade Jewisn Center at
Ihe Carnival motel Sunday evening.
Teen agers 16 to 19 are invited to
Mend. Transportation to the motel
'ill be provided by the Center. In
*rge ci arrangements are Cindy
' irdon and Peggy Sigelbaum.
Stanley, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Feldman, 601 75th st.,
will become Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning, June 29, at
North Shore Jewish Center.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Stanley is a
student in religious school of
Center and attends Nautilus
Junior High.
"I WANT MY MILK'
!^
mm
MRS PEOPLE USE
Sugorine
[ uton* |(M H,*4 iMtmr
HM4M
|swIfTB* THAN
SUGAR-YET
0 FOOD VALUE
*>' -.comm.iMl SUC ARINE
oi d.abetcs, Overweifhtj,
lo* calorie diets
m "U8 (COMOtMCAL

4 Oi. bottle
Only 75c
OOD ITOMI IVIKYWHIM
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
H00CINIUD
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Deer* Frtlttttd
Til. to 4-2621
trMttr Miami Delivery
FOOD PRODUCTS
ATALL
c\
JEOOD.
MARKETS;
ALWAYS IN
t Tne flNST HOTRS **> RESTAURANTS
^**. UritU WOO OBH'WOtt K ,
,. fMC4 n )5"7
?ffct ~n ***. and Mrs.
dolman Goldstein, 7510 Dick-
ens ave.. will become Bar
M.tzvah Saturday morning,
June 29. at North Shore Jew-
>sh Center. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Kobert a student in religious
school of Center and attends
Nautilus Junior High.
Men's Club Installation
Beth Erneth Men's Club installed
officers Wednesday evening at the
Ritz Plaza hotel.
Installed were Saul Reiter, pres-
ident; Norman Tartakow. vice pres-
ident; Charles Marks, secretary;
Ralph Kornblum, treasurer; and
Len Vova, sergeant-at-arms.
Sn t(,c JHcil
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
The United Balabatim Vaad Ha-
kashruth is not responsible for the
kashruth of the poultry sold at pres-
ent at Guttman & Lapoff Market.
United Balabatim Vaad
Hakashruth
PHILIP WEISS
President
Emanu-El Service
Set for Auditorium
In order t-acepmmodate the
growing membership of Temple
friTnafnU'fE,li)SamUe,Friedland Pre*
loent of the congregation, Wednes-
day announced that High Holiday
services this year will be held at
the M.ami Beach Municipal audi-
torium. across the street from the
Temple.
Last year, the demand by Temple
members for additional seats for
heir families made it necessary to
keep adding folding chairs in the
aisles Friedland explained, "and
Lh raSOn> the congregation
found H necessary to look else-
where for larger quarters."
He said every effort is being
de 'to create the sanctity of
synagogue atmosphere in the
auditorium and special Ark and
Pulpit fittings are being designed
by the Berk. Display Company
for the services."
The auditorium is air-conditioned
and its 3.500 seats will make seat-
ing available to teen-agers and
young adults, next to their parents.
The Temple Emanu-El sanctuary
will be utilized for children's ser-
vices, and there will be no special
teen-age service as in previous
years, since all teen-agers will be
accommodated this year in the aud-
itorium, Friedland added.
?he current Cinerama attraction
oMh.' ih T *' "Wn w=S:
LthVW:r,d' ?. Roosevelt,
F orida that can or will ,how
Cinerama programs. "Seven Wot,.
Vs of the World," will p|ay it,
'nal performance on Tutsday
evening, July 2, at 9 p.m.
"Cinerama Holiday" is a gay and
colorful Cinerama adventure re-
counting the holidays enjoyed bv
two typical couples, one pair (Amer-
(from Switzerland) on an unfor-
gettable journey through America.
Guarantees' Koiher-
Babbi Jacob Cohn
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UNO KOSHER
CORNED BEEF
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Ever hanker for that good old true-flavor corned
beef so hard to find? Just ask for Wilnotop
favorite among those who know. All pure
prime beef, lean but succulent
just the way you like it. And
the secret blending
of the imported spices
give it the marvelous
taste you'll never
forget. Try it,
today you'll see!
FEATURED AT ALL BETTER GROCERIES.
DELICATESSENS, KOSHER MARKETS
WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (Of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
to
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21S1 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR 44422


Page 4-B
it~i*tncrkttor
^rijgyjune 28. lttt
Mickey Heiman Weds Richard Kaufman
Some 350 persons attended a reception at the
Seville hotel following the wedding of Miss Mickey
Lou Heiman and Richard Kaufman Sunday, June 23.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiated at the ceremony
held in Belh David Synagogue.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Heiman, pioneer Miamians of 423 E. Rivo Alto dr..
Miami Beach. The groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert E. Kaufman, of 2421 S\V 23rd ter.,
Miami.
Bridesmaids, dressed in seven shard- of tur-
quoise, progressing from sky blue, were the Ifinu
Cookie Goldberg. Judi Goodman. Willa Sue Sukind.
Barbara Breakstone, Merle Schlesinger. and Judi
Berezin.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Melvin Spanier. and
Miss Judi Berezin was maid of honor and soloist
Flower girl for her cousin was Lee Sharon Fryd.
Ushers included Michael Gutan. Michael Segal.
Eugene Heiman. brother of the bride. Robert Lewis,
cousin of the bridegroom. Norman Landman, Fred
Berger, Henry Forer, Richard Masington. and Jack
Graff.
Best man was William Kaufman, brother of the
bridegroom.
The bride wore a cathedral-length gown of chan-
tilly lace and peau de soie with a sahnna neckline.
The gown was princess line and decorated with
groups of seed pearls and paillettes. The gown was
tucked from under the bodice to
the hips and the back of the drBS
v,.i- adorned with a peau de soie
bow and lace leading into a cathe-
dral train. She earned a bouquet
Of white rose- and daisies on a
Bible. Her cap was cut into three
front points with a pearl dropping
from each.
The bride attended Sullins Col-
lege, where she was a member of
the Sullins tour choir, and on the
staff of the Academy and Sullins
Reflector. She attended the Uni-
versity ol Florida, where she was
Creek editor ol the Seminole and
on the staff of the Alligator.
The bridegroom was graduated
from the I niversity id Florida with
a degree in accounting. He was
president of Pi Lambda Phi fra-
ternity; president of Tau Kappa
Alpha, debate fraternity; chairman
of the university political party;
vice president of the student body;
and a member of Florida Blue Key
and Hall of Fame. He is listed in
"Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities "
mi. KICHA10 KAUfMAH
Miss Edelman Now
Mrs. William Block
MIS. DAVID PWSS
length gown of white nylon tull?
and hand clipped chantilly Is*
made with fitted Itodice. square
neckline and short ittSIVW Her
two lured illusion rail fell from a
crown ol M-ed pearls, and she car-
ried a Bibl" with two white orchids
and stephanoti-
As a wedding gift, the bride-
groom presented her with a string
of cultured pearls.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Philip
Stone, "f Newark. Miss llene El
Double Ring Rites
For Miss Marcus
Francine Marcus and David Press
exchanged vows before Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman Saturday evening,
June 15. at the penthouse of the
Eden Roc hotel in a candlelight,
double ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving L. Marcus. 1310
9th st., Miami Beach. The groonVs
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Press. 1602 NE Miami pi.. Miami.
Given In marriage by her fat he.,
the bride chose a chantilly lace
gown over peau de soie, with fitted
bodice, sheer yoke and high lace
collar. The illusion veil featured
seed pearls, with matching seed
pearls on the bridal headpiece. Her
bouquet was of white orchids and
lily-of-the-valley.
Maid of honor was Harriet Levy
Stuart Marcus acted as best man
for his brother-in-law. Ushers in-
cluded Stanley Farber and Harvey
Ferber. Organist was Moe Malkln.
Reception followed in the Cafe
Pompeii room.
After a wedding trip to the Vir
gin Islands and Nassau, the couple
will be at home at 7635 Abbott
Miami Beach.
Barbara Ginsburg, Jack Rosoff
Will Spend Their Summer in Boston
Honevmooning in the Catskills
sre the Jack M. Rosoffs. who were
wed in a Tuesday evening, 6 p.m.
ceremony. June 18. in the main
synagogue of Temple Emanu-EI.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated,
wilted by Cantor Israel Tteich.
with Joseph Schreibman at the or-
gan.
ih. bride is the former Barbara
i-l'urg. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Bon Zion Ginsburg. of Prairie
ave., Miami Beach. The bridegroom
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
B. Rosoff. of Brookline. Mass.
Given in marriage by her par-
lents. the bride wore a traditional
1 formal gown of imported chantilly
\ lace and tulle, with scalloped sa-
brina neckline, well molded point-
ed basque and long point-to-hand
sleeves. The chantilly lace skirt
was cut full and circular in the
front, with eight tiers of scalloped
edged lace and fluted tulle falling
into a sweep train.
The matching chantilly lace cap,
also with scalloped edge and seed
pearls, held the four-tiered French
illusion fingertip veil. She carried
her confirmation Bible sheathed
with white roses and lily-of-the-val-
ley cascades.
Matron of honor was Mrs. S. Mar-
tin Lindenauer. sister of the groom.
Flower girls were Judy and Nancy
Cohen, cousins of the groom. Ar-
lene Wallace and Joan Seligman
were in charge of the guest book
and dinner table cards, and Donna
Makovsky was Temple vocalist
Best man was Martin Goldberg,
and ushers included Edwin Gins-
burg. brother of the bride, Carl
Robert Rosoff and Dr. S. Martin
Lindenauer.
The pink and white Temple flow
er theme was carried through t| grooms peMnU.~Mr. andMn.~Si
the reception and dinner which fol ue| ,,.,<, and Mr, Dora Rosoff,
lowed immediately for all guests at maternal and paternal grandparents
the Sterling hotel. of tbe groom, Mre. irac| Lawrence,
The bride was graduated cumJMiM Arlene Wanace Mr and Ma
laude from Brandeis University on Albert Mltchei|. Mr and Mrs Her-
June 9. She is a graduate of Mi- man Altschul. Mr and Mrs. Dmd
ami Beach High School. Heifer. Mr. and Mrs Wolf Raybts.
The bridegroom is a graduate of |Dr. and Mrs. S. Martin Lindenauer,
Harvard University and Hebrew I Mr. and Mrs H>man Cohen and
Teachers College. At present, he d,ughters Judy and Nancy. Mn.
h Max Prelack. Albert Rosoff. Mm
Joan and Mr. Martin Goldman, Rob-
ert Rosoff and Carl Friedman. '
JACK OS0fr
ding trip, the newly weds plan (
spend the summer in Boston.
Out-of-town guests included the
Theological Seminary in New York
City.
On their return from their wed-
Richard Kanner,
Christ a Her t week
To Wed in August
Miss (hrista Hertweck and Rich-
ard A Kanner will be anted m
Miami on Aug. 18 at the home of
berg, of Brooklyn. NY, was maid n's l>i"',l-
of honor Both were attired in white
Pittsburgh Home
For Eisenbergs
After a wedding trip to Bermuda,
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Eisenberg will
live in Pittsburgh. Pa.
The couple exchanged wedding
vows Sunday in the Ambassador
hotel. New York. The reception
followed.
The bride is the former Miss
Helene Louise Schleman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Syde Schleman.
Middletown. NY. The groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Eisen-
berg. 231 Camilo ave.. Coral Gables.
Mrs Eisenoerg wore a white prin-
cess gown of taffeta embellished
with aiencon lace. Her tulle veil
was attached to a crown of match-
ng lace. She carried a prayer book
MS. MAItVir HUHUtt
MRS. WILLIAM BLOCK
Arlene Gail Edelman became
Mrs. William H. Block in 7 p.m.
ceremonies Sunday evening, June
23. at the Empress hotel. Rabbi
Morris Skop. of Temple Judea, of-
ficiated.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Edelman. 4361 SW
4th st.. Miami. The groom's par-
ents are the late Mr. and Mrs. Sid-
ney Block, of Newark. N.J.
Given in marriage by her parents,
the bride was attired in a ballerina-
bouffant gowns
Best man was David \V Siher
man. of Newark, and MlMU la
eluded Stuart J Edi'lman. brother
of the bride; Leonard I Stone,
Newark, and Paul El berg. Brooklyn.
cousins of the bride; and Stanley
Geller. Miami Beach. Soloist wa-
Mel Goldstein
Dinner and dance followed in the
Coronation room of the Bnpreai
Out-of-town guests included Mr.
and Mrs Philip Stone. Ix'onard S.
Stone, and Mr and Mrs David W.
Silhcrman, all of Newark; Mrs.
Alex Drucker, Sol Ix-vine, Miss
llene Elberg and Mr. and Mrs Paul
Elberg. Brooklyn; and Mr. and Mrs.
Max Levine. Chicago.
After a wedding trip to Nassau,
the couple will live in Irvington,
N. J.
Miss Hertweck is the daughter of i Wlth white roses and lilies-of the-1
Mr. and Mrs Emi] Hertweck. valjev
Stuttgart. German)
Mr Kanner is the son of Greater
Miami Jewish community leaders
Mr and Mrs. Aaron Kanner. H
Shore dr \ Baj Heights The
senior Mr Kanner is president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Kedera
tion.
The couple met while he was on
duty with ihr t S Arim in Qaf
many.
The bride-elect was (ormerlv with
the export department of Men
Benz in Stuttgart, and is presentl)
employed in flatneartlla. where her
fiance Mii.ius |JW .,, ,i. ( lu,,,rslU
ol Florida
Mr. Kanner graduated from Mi-
ami Senior High School At Hor
Ida, he is a member of Tau Ep.ilon
Phi fraternity and the legal society
Private English lessons
EXPERIENCED
far taainwrs or Advanced
Call HI 14*30
Honor attendant was Mrs. Arnold
Worker, of Atlanta, Ga. David
Eisenberg. of New York City, was
best man Ushers were Samuel
Schleman, of Middletown: Lester
Kahn. of Newburg. N.Y.. and
Thomas Jansen. of Pittsburgh.
Mrs Eisenberg is a graduate of
the t niversity of Alabama and re-
'< Titly received a Master's degree in
Library Science from the Carnegie
Institute of Technology.
Mr Eisenberg is a graduate of
Newburg Free Academy and the
Massachusetts Institute of Technol-
ogy He served with Ihe U.S. Army
in Europe. At present he la asso-
ciated with the Atomic Power Di
vision of Westinghouse Electric
Corporation in Pittsburgh.
ASSISTAH7 UACHOt
rrt- f5r "'"a Hrtn. School
od auntfay School Wr, ,u7?
TEMPLE aCTH SHOLOM
Hollywood. riirlSr
to
AL MIIOINatM. Owmt
nmifi mentis
YOUNG MEN A WOMEN
for full or part-time i" **
farm-Liberal Confab*. I
Greater Miami Arta.
Good Salary.
Write S. K. o Bos: W7J,
Miami 18, Florid*
MR. BUSINESSMAN
and MRS. HOUSEWIF
itere, rage. g S
I* or "
OIMC TQW*Jr
a*. Uh*m '* ***
TUf THWPT *J


Friday, June 28, 1957
Z^ULQHtftoiL
Straus, Roth Say Double Ring Vow.
Miss Rosemarie Lee Straus became ih> k,^. J T W TT O
Miss Rosemarie Lee Straus became the bride of
Stanley Howard Roth at the Eden Roc hotel Sund ,v
.Tune 23. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot officiated at th*
double ring 6 p.m. ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ale*
A. Str.ua, of 4202 N. Meridian ave.. Miami Beach
The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth of
337 NE 28th st., Miami. in' of
Given in marriage by her father, the bride was
attired in a flowing gown of pure silk peau de toie
and imported alencon lace fashioned in a princess
line with an empire lace bodice. The bodice was
emphasized by a trimming of pastel paillettes and
seed pearls. Appliques of lace trimmed to match the
lace of the bodice were scattered throughout the
bouffant skirt, which fell into, a chapel sweep train
A sabrina neckline added the finishing touch to
the lines of the gown. An imported alencon lace
tiara trimmed with seed pearls was caught to a tier
on tier of finger tip illusion veil. The bride carried a
bouquet of white orchids and lily-of-the-valley.
Maid of honor was Miss Barbara Shapro and
matron of honor was Mrs. Arnold Straus, sister in law
of the bride. Bridesmaids included Miss Joan Ro-
senblum, of Jackson. Tenn., Miss Linda Bernstein and
Miss Sheila Kaplan, cousin of the bride. Miss Patsy
Karp and Miss Jane Braunstein held the guest book
Flower girl was Miss Nancy Ann
Tucker, niece of the groom.
Best man was Martin Spilka.
Ushers included Michael Feldman
and Eli Argintar. cousins of the
Kroom, and Lt. Arnold Straus, bro-
ther of the bride.
The bride is a student at the
University of Miami, where she is
a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi
.sorority. She was graduated from
Walnut Hill Preparatory School in
Natick, Mass.
The groom was graduated from
Miami Senior High School and at-
tended the University of Miami and
the University of Florida. He is a
member of Tau Epsilon Phi fratern-
ity. He was a navigator in the U.S.
Air Force for four years, serving
in Korea. He is in the printing
business in Miami.
A reception and seated dinner
followed the ceremony at the Eden
Roc. Out-of-town guests included
Lt. and Mrs. Arnold M. Straus, New
Castle, Del.; Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Tucker, Huntsville, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Zahn and Melvin Zahn,
Oak Park, III.; Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Kaplan and Miss Sheila Kaplan, and
Mr. and Mrs. Sollie Kaplan, Chicago,
111.; Mr. and Mrs. Mack Roth and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Samuels, Day
tona Beach, Fla.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fried-
lander, Lake Wales, Fla.; Mr. and
Mrs. Irwin Berger, Melbourne, Fla.;
Mr. and Mrs. W. Rosenberg, Jack-
sonville; Fla.; Mrs. Mack Katz and
Moe Katz, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Dr.
and Mrs. Norman Wrubei, Holly-
wood, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Si Rubin,
Washington, D.C.; Mrs. Eva Men-
delow. Valley Stream. L.I.; and Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Sterling, Brooklyn,
NY.
Greenfields Will
Live on Hibiscus
Wedding of Miss Joyce Pritchard
DiCiacco and Ted Greenfield took
Place Saturday in the study of Dr
Joseph Narot, of Temple Israel
The bridegroom, formerly of
Yonkers. N.Y., is a resident of Mi-
ami Beach and is president of the
, Retail Merchants Division of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce and a vice president of the
Better Business Bureau.
He is a graduate of New York
University and served in the U.S
Army during World War II.
The bride was born in Ft. Laud-
erdale. and graduated from schools
in Orlando. She wore a biege chif-
fon dress with a. matching hat and
carried white orchids and stephan-
otts.
She was attended by Mrs. Ann
Smith. Dick Davis was best man.
The reception was held in the
Roney Plaza hotel. The couple will
five on Hibiscus Island, Miami
Beach.
Page 5-B
MKS. STAHltr ROTH
M*S. TED GBEENFIEID
The couple will honeymoon in
the Carribbean islands. They will
be at home at 130 Santillane ave.,
Coral Gables, after July 6.
6 blaekstone
flower shops
to serve you
24 hoars
JE S-1SM
Doris' Husband
Is Med Student
The home of Mr and Mrs. Sam
uel Plotkin. 2164 SW 24th ter., was t
the setting Sunday for the wedding >>
and reception of their daughter.
Doris Kay, and James Wolfe Solo^
mon.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. >
Alfred Solomon, 1431 Lincoln ter., \\
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Yale Freedline. sister of the
bride, was matron of honor. Dr.
Jules B. Silverman. of Ft. Lauder-
dale. was best man.
Mrs. Solomon is a graduate of
Werner-Kan*
? ON THE OCCASION OF THE
? BIRTH OF BABY ANGELA ROSE.
? 'hii and Inte natloi 4
? 1'. nor, Cantor Philip and Mrs 1
e BrumnT-r <>t the 'I'. nd Bynaaoan* 1
P end C ill ural C< ntei. Havana, Cu '
r r formerly of London, England, wouM '
F Ilk- to thank publicly the Hon. '
* \!.t\ <>r I ?. I.. Powell ft *
Miami Senior High School and at- ? '*""" "f ;' Ke> "' ','" ,in "r ;N"- ,
liml n impanying P ]
t rard; th< Pi esldents ,
^ and Committee! ol rsrana Byna- ,
? and Center, Havana, Cuba]
? tlonal ami local I" H Benatora,
f eltj low and lav
? 1 trio 1- denomination*
(kwh<> cabled, and aenl si'ta, me*
Mis. Stephen warn
Candlelight Rites
For Epsteins
Miss Ines Sandra Stepenoff and
MKS. JAMS SOLOmOM
Friedson Home is Site
Mrs. Harry Friedson's home, 5025 '
SW 62nd ave.. was to be the setting
for a swim party luncheon Thurs-
day at 11 a.m.
Highlight of the afternoon was;
Stephen Joseph Epstein were mar-, ^ a ^ ^ ^^ for
ned Sunday in the Algiers hotel. 1^ Torah q( 195?
The bride is the daughter of Mr. j Mrs. Henry Gilman is chairman
and Mrs. Louis Stepenoff. 835 NE of thejiay.______________
178th ter.. North Miami Beach, and "
the bridegrooms parents are Mr fUrs. Nerove is Chairman
and Mrs. Irving Epstein. Massape- Swimming, dancing, prizes and
qua, N.Y. refreshments are all in store at the
-r ; c.~,# t-r nf th* fourth annual swim dance of the
Miss Tern Stepenoff <*ter of the ml. ml Sunday,
, was junior bridesmaid and ^^ notel Mrv Jo..
I Bonnie Epstein, sister of the ^ chairman o the a.
tends the University of Miami.
where she is a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon.
Mr. Solomon attended Emory
University and is a junior in the I '- ** "' (" ,n vlaltinK 1
. ijfr..m Chicago, Detroit, New ^'.rk
L niversity of Miami medical school, fell Etun. [.<.. California.
^___^______^__^____^^^^ J V'irc'n'a. Canada, Cuba, Knslan'l.
f South Africa, and other i>art of the
afjBjBsSBJBBBHHHHHHMHHBHBHSS f honored
T babj bf 1 ontrioutlnK in bar name
I to a selecti-n of nt-e'ly philanthropic
k 'iusr> or neni token* of loiiuralula-
k lion. Among the prominent person-
k iHtte* Included are Mr*. Kieanor
k Rooeevelt, Judge Justine Wise Po- i
? Her Df Ji 00 H. Cunningham. 1
? Mr Eddie Cantor, Mr Ralph I'M- .
? wai bar, fresi-
* lent- and Commltteee of former
? (ether with many
J ithers of prominence ami to whom

PERSONNEL WANTED
10CAL JIWISM COMMUMm CfNTfff
IN MUD Of TMt fOlLOWIHG:
1. Sairileel Leader with Exaerieace
as Rabbi A Hebrew Teacher f re-
2. Extcetive Directer
3. Nwrsery A Kiaelereertea Teexbers
4. Gresp Leaders far After Stheel
Activities
Send seelifkations to JMf, c a
Jewish Floridioa, Box 2*73,
Miami IS, Florida
bride, was junior
nded th .! 1 ''ion
' f,,r I ..gnlie
C tB -nt in the fai 1 rife
. Reverend and Mrs Oummer.
jiT'i the mnrl*m of th-
k event coverage In their columns
k acMIUonall} a .rti..: t!::,i.k you.)
i
bridegroom, was maid of honor
Robert Adler of Long Beach. N V
was best man.
The bride carried white orchids
on a Bible and her dre>s was made
of chantilly lace with a four tiered
skirt. Her fingertip veil fell from
a pearled tiara.
Both the bride and bridegroom
have been studying at the Univer
sity of Miami. After a honeymoon
in Nassau and Cuba, the couple will
live in Massapequa. N.Y.
bat
CANTOR
UtlUAMT irWC TIMOR
10 y*r espananea with Urge
htiliaanii'iP Co*ar*9atton.
AvariaM* tor H*jh Moiy Days
in Mianei th* Soith. Writa
Cantor A. B.. c o Boa 273.
MMMi la. Ftorrda
urdtne's
the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
V.3. pat. off.
- MIAMI BEACH FT. LAUDERDALE WEST PAIM iEAC*
Rita H. Bukstel
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 Mrtzvah Imitations
Social Stationery
114 H. L ft* Strwt, MiMi
fatfouy
fhMf *>
PREMIERE SHOWING
OF MODEL
APARTMENT SUNDAY, JUNE 30th
dfl
"I
IF YOU PREFER
THE
ADVANTAGES
OF CITY
DWELLING.
Find out today how you ran become a
Cooperative apartment owner in the luxurious
Lincoln Surf.. coming soon to Miami
Beach. A cooperative apartment horn.- here
will mean fewer hours a day waited lighting
traffic to reach the world's finest shops ..
1 most sophisticated entertainment finest
- swimming, golfing, yachting all practically
]s- outside your door at the smartest address
., this side oi Pans .
r
INFORMATION AT FIELD OFFICE
1331 Lincoln Rd., Miami Boach 39, Fla.
Phono JE 1-5351
*
T .
if
COOPOATIYE APARTMENTS
^ 1J45 LINCOLN tOAl MIAMI IEACN 3. F10II0A
. i
"=
aaa*i-~T~~~'~'^^
------------i at t- ir ----"
iaa i'
is s il


Page 6-B
>L~i*t,ncr***r
Babette Coulton Now Mrs. Goldstein

MKS. HtKMAN GOLDSTEIN
label te N..reen Coulton. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice C batten. 5780 Twin Lake, dr becanu
the bride of Herman Goldstein, son >f Mrs Ida C.old-
ftein and the late Harry Goldstein, of I'uUski. Va.. at
tr Sterling hotel Sunday. June 23.
Rabbi Yaakov Romtatl pcrlnrmed th. 4:30 p.m.
louble ring ceremony
The brides elegant ballerina-length Grcci-n si> I
wn was mad- ol chlffOn, Her silk illusion shoul-
ler lengtll il Ml caught in a crown of seed pearls
ind rhinestones. u;
An.und her neck. lbs "ore a dainty gold Chain,
fjon which hung a gold tree of life encrust",! w h
pearls. She carried bar confirmation Bible, which she
overed dh a white orchid and stephanoti-
Sor .Ire Nanc\ GoldM.itt. cousin of the brid". was
maid ol honor She wore blue and white satin Italian-
styl town with houll'.int skirt.
Best man was Alexander Bellor. fraternity
brother ol the uroom.
Tba, briilcs mother was attired in champaign
embroidered moussUna da Wat, and the grooms
mother in baby blue lace.
Mrs Goldstein, graduate of Miami Senior High.
i> a student at the I 'Diversity of Miami.
Mr Goldstein is a recent graduate of the Univer
s,t\ of Miami He was a member of Tau Kpsilon Phi
odftl fraternity and Alpha Delta Sigma advert.sin
fraternity. _
They will make their home at 3286 SW 7th ,
Miami
Friday. June 28,
1957
Lachmans Reveal
Helen's Betrothal
Mr and Mrs Sam Lachman. 4270
N Michigan aw., Miami Beach, an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Helen Sandra, to Robert
Cohan, son of Mr. and Mrs Herman
Cohen, oi Washington. D.C
'1 iie bride elect is a gradual
Miami Beach High School and at-
d the University of Miami
Mr. Cohen attended the Univer-
sity ol Maryland and served with
th< \itned Forcea overseai
The wadding will take pi
Sept. l.
AEPhi Alums Meet
For National Confab
Alpha Kpsilon Phi sorority opens
it? national bi-annual convention at
the Americana hotel Friday The '
convention will continue through
nc\i Wednesday
Hosten to this 13th gathering
Will he the Greater Miami Alumnae
As-n. of AEPhi. whose president
is Mrs Samuel Kohlenberg, and
Alpha Eta chapter of the sorority
Ifisi Patsy Karp. president.
National convention chairman
is Mrs. Dorothy Baach, of Miami
Beach.
Gadol, Sinsley
Vows Exchanged
Miss Ellen Joan Btnaley and ai
S**1 chan*>(i wedding
ows before Rabbi Mayer AbramS
ntz,t North Shore Jewi* ftg
on Sunday, June 16.
rites.
in 4:30
p.m.
MIS. AIMIT COftOi
Premiere Sunday
Of Beach Coops.
An unusual premiere, the first
showing of a model apartment
which will be a new Miami Beach
cooperative apartment building, is '
scheduled for Sunday at 1331 Lin
coin rd.
Completely furnished and dec-
orated, the exhibition piece is a
sample of a two-bedroom apartment
in the new Lincoln Surf Cooperative
apts Decor of the apartment is
modern and French provincial and
was created especially for Arco
Developers. Inc.. builders of the 14-
story structure by Dorothy Neis-
wender. AID
The bride, who is the dauRhterof
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Sinsley im
Bay dr.. Miami Beach, wore bal-
lerina length gown of dotted Swiss
organdy and a shoulder leneth vil
attached to a cap of chantilly Uk*
embroidered with seed pearls She
carried white orchids and hlies-of
the valley on a Bible.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Gadol, 695 NW
28th St.. Miami, and attended the
University of Miami Ue is an in-
surance representative.
Aiiimori A reception and dinner at the
Famous restaurant followed the
ceremony. After honeymooning in
Havana. Cuba, the couple will Ijya
Nurse, UM Student ,tMWNElrt -
Married June 9
Rabbi Abraham Cassel officiated
at the noon wedding of Miss Lorna
Ruth Githens. Miami Beach, and
Ijiurence Burton Kaufman Jun 9
at Torah Temple.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Bernic'p McGurk. Wayne, Pa. The
groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Kaufman. 681 NE 67th st.,
Miami.
Newlywcd Mrs. Kaufman chose a
tulle and lace gown, with crown of
seed pearls and illusion veil. Her
bouquet was of tiny white roses and
lillics-of-the-valley on a white Bible.
The bride is a graduate nurse
from Allentown Hospital school of
nursing in Allentown, Pa. She is
currently employed at Mt. Sinai
Hospital.
The groom is attending the Uni-
versity of Miami, where he is a
! member of Alpha Phi Omega. He
John Kachman. president of spent four years with the Air Force.
miss NftiN tacMMAN
Besides meeting other AEPhi's
from all over the country and see
ing long, lost "sisters,"' there will
be business meetings during the i
convention, saaaaoaa with national |
Officers and sight-seeing in Miami j
Beach and Coral Gables.
In charge of a host of event- ar.
Miss Sally Cohen, assistant chair-
man to Mrs. Baach: Mrs. Arthur
Clark, transportation chairman.
Mrs. Ronald Pallot. sing chairman;
Mrs. I.eslie Lipp. stunt chairman:
Mrs John Serhin. fashion show.
Mr- Samuel Kohlenberg, field trip
chairman.
Also Mrs. Melvin Muroif. aqua-
cade chairman: Mrs Charles Fink-
elstem. Panhellenic luncheon; Mrs
i>a\ id Hit.is. banquet luncheon
I chairman: Mrs. I. M. Kreimer, regis-
tration chairman: Mrs Jack Mades
, and Mrs. Bart Cohen, first mixer;
I tad Mrs Robert Harris, convention
I newspaper
Sight-seeing time in Coral
Gables and Miami Beach will be
on Monday, ending with tea at
the University of Miami. Dean
of Women May Brunson will be
present.
Arco Developers, has invited Mi
ami Beach and Dade county lead-
ers to attend.
The new building), to be the
tallest cooperative apartment in
Miami Beach, is situated at one
of the most strategic areas of the
city, on the corner of Lincoln
and Bay rds. Within easy reach
of the Lincoln Surf are Lincoln
rd. shops, beeches, schools, golf
courses, houses of worship, night
life and other recreational ad-
vantages.
Rarhmuth designed the building
so that each apartment has its own
private terrace and full southern
exposure. Each apartment also
contains individually controlled air
conditioning and heating, and also
has cross ventilation.
The Lincoln Surf will have a pri-
vate swimming pool, roof garden,
heaMh club, sun deck and shuttle
board layout, and recreation rooms.
I Parking will be right in the build-
ing's ground floor.
Following a garden reception at
the home of the groom's parents,
the couple left for a tour of Flor-
ida's west coast. They are at home
at 433 NE 37th st.. Miami.
Dade Assn. Passes
$100 Million Mark
MIS. MUMNCf KAUfHAK____
function to encourage tha accum-
ulation of savings and put it to
work earning for these thrifty
folks the highest possiblt ratt
consistent with safety and sound
policies.
"Our second function is to pro-
vide economical home financing for
others who desire home ownership.
Since there is no better investment
than the American home the great-
est portion of the accumulated sv
ings is invested in first morUUfrs
on homes Such loans are repaid
in monthly installments, like rent
The balance of our investments
are restricted to those in govern-
... .. a.s__-.a*, mllffl*
General Alumnae Day. a -first"
at an AEPhi convention will be
Friday, with luncheon and a dinner
husbands included. In charge is
Mr- J"s- Spirer.
Additional single events will in
elude -entimental journey dm
ner, Mrs. Sidney Lewis in charge;
'Southern hospitality time. Mrs
Jean I.?hman and Mrs. Spirer.
Theme of the convention
"Americana."
Joseph M. Upton, president of
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. of Miami, announced Wednes-
day total savings in the thrift in-
stitution have passed the 100 mil-
lion dollar mark. This is a new
high and represents the savings of
the association's more than 60.000 ......
persons it serves in the Dade coun- ment obligations. Other sale guaro.
ty area. In includes the combined)for the savings entrusted to asp-
savings in Dade Federal's four of-
fice- that serve this area.
With resources in excess of 112
million dollars, Dade Federal is also
among the top 30 largest of the
nation's more than 6.060 such in-
stitutions.
i-

Fund Raising Affair
Murray Solomon Post Ladies'
Auxiliary of Jewish War Veterans
will hold a fund raising affair at
a card party Sunday evening in the
Coral Gablaa Youth Memorial Cen
ter. Proceeds are for the organiza
tion's hospital and child welfare
projects.
law Offices Move
Myron Gold has announced the
removal of his law office to 1705
Congress hldg., Miami. He i- the
son of Miami Beach Boxing
missioner Lou Gold.
DOffOTMY BAACH
fg
sz
August bros uV/
/ > th, nt \i
o
Final Moating of Season
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge held its
final meeting of the season Tues
evening at American Legion BM
1828 Alton rd. __________
AVJGUST BRO Rv;
Llpton said that "It is very
gratifying to know that mere and
more people are learning the
valu* of thrift. It is our primary
ior uir --> ."-.......
elude insurance of accounts to $iu.-
000 each by the Federal Savings at*
Loan Insurance Corporation and our
membership in the Federal Home
Loan Bank System."
' A HEBREW DAT SCHOOL OF DISTINCTION"
A wparkx education available for YOUR CHILD at .
THE GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY
"18 SIXTH STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
REGISTER YOUR CHILD TODAY FO.I OUR
# Kindergarten
Elementary Department 1st thru 6th Yaar
Junior High School Department 7th thru 9th Year
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
NMTH DADE IRANCM et
KOtTh DAK JEWISH CMTEt
'
I IKs I AND SECOND GRADES
ON IS
NORTH SHOM BRANCH st
NORTH $HOt JINK* WM
jjtfc Street
K1NDERGA AND
IIRST GRADE ONL\
6ivt ror cMM the eopsrfetlty > rfedy ssMfer ffee gvhfsSNW
f wefl-treieed, eiserieaced awd Uceesed foeeffy.
For Information Call the Hebrew Academy TE M841
IBItaliuil fjoditiei available throughout the Greater Miami Are.


3S->S*S.>ss*SS*SS->3S.>:s.:.:
?::
M0a^


Friday, June 28. 1957
*k**isHnrrtcfictr
BB District Launches Aid Proqram
B'nai B'rith District 5 will launch ped-UD Civil TWmho ,,, f_ .,
Page 7-5
two first-time service arms imme-
diately, newly-elected president E.
Albert Pallot told 1,000 delegates
at Tuesday night's closing conven-
tion banquet.
One: The Committee on Employ-
ment of the Physically Handicap-
ped, headed by district chairman
Leo Axlrod of Miami's Sholem
Lodge;
Two: The Commission on the
Aging haadad by chairman Mi-
chael Sossin of Miami Beach
Lodoe. Sosiin is also first vie*
president f the South Florida
Man's Council.
Both men will foster non-sec-
tarian work through the district's
seven states on behalf of the handi-
capped and the aged.
Pallot also announced a goal of
5.000 new District 5 members for
his administration.
He will intensify, he said, a sfep-
ped-up Civil Defense program for
B'nai B'rith's national service com-
mittee for the Armed Forces and
veterans. He is national chairman
of this committee.
Officers elected with him arc
president-elect, Dr. Sol Neidich,
Beaufort, S.C.; vice presidents.
Aaron Tollin. Washington. DC,
and Louis Mirman, Norfolk, Va,;
secretary, Julius Fisher, Roanoke,
Agudath Men Slate Party
Men's Club of Agudath Israel He-
brew Institute will sponsor a card
party Tuesday evening, July 9, at
the Sterling hotel.
Mrs. Ginsberg
Dead at Age 60
Ginsburg, 60, co
Miami Beach, died
Mintzer Monument Dedication
Dedication of a monument to the
memory of the late I. L. Mintzer,
510 Lakeview dr., will take place
Sunday afternoon, June 30, 2 p.m.,
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman will officiate. Mr.
Mintzer was a founder of Beth
Jacob Congregation and Fixit Sys-
tem. He was also a noted investor
in Israel's hotel and oil prospecting
industries.
LEGAL NOTICE
IINJ THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 41021-B
In RE E late "f
JERQJaK B. WERNER,
i ea ' NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors end All Person Hav-
Ini; Claims it Demands Against San
Y.,i, .ii hen :.'. nol l/led nd 11
bdj rial his and dam ind*
Whl'-li v..ii ma> hav* .ir.i'n-i ilia estate
of JEROME R. WERNER. *
late of Dads Coqnty, Florida, to ih<-
County .iwlgt;* "f Di ity. and
file the wiiiie in their offices in the
County Courthouse in Dartc County!
i, within .'ixht calendar months
it i ii the data of tin- flrat publication
hereof, or the *me will he baxrad
MAKV W'BRNER, Aa Bxecutrla "f
Hi. Batata of Jerome B Werner,
Deceased.
LEON A EPSTEIN, Attoi n.
4L'i l.i.....ilii nl Miami Beach, K".a.
I .-v. 7/S-ll-ll
Mrs. Beckie
owner of the
411 Ocean dr
Saturday.
She was a resident here 22 years,
coming from Atlantic City, N.J.
Mrs. Ginsburg was a lifa mem-
ber of the Homo for tha Aged, a
member of Bath Tfilah Congre-
gation, Bath Jacob Sisterhood,
Temple Emanu-el Sisterhood, He-
brew Academy Sisterhood and
Hadassah.
Survivors include her husband,
Nathan; two daughters, Mrs. Sophie
Va.; and treasurer, Joseph H. Han-
chrow, Wilson, N.C.
District 5 women marked their
concluding business by reelect-
preiident Mrs. Philip Boblasky,
Savannah, Ga. Other officers are
honorary vice president, Mrs. Sol
Goldttrom, Miami Beach; vice
presidents, Mrs. Gilbert Fisher
and Mrs. Theodore Shapiro,
Washington, D.C., Mrs. Gerald
Soltz and Mrs. Alfred Raich, Mi-
ami; secretary, Mrs. Samuel Kor-
an. Silver Spring, Md.; and treas-
urer, Mrs. Louis P. Rosa, Wash-
ington, D.C.
The women endorsed a number
of resolutions dealing with needed
government and community sup-
port of a Civil Rights program, men-
tal health, expanded schools, care
of juveniles, and government assur-
;1 ances of less hostility in the Middle
Yaacht-like SS Theodor Herzl, newest addition to Zim Lines'
fleet and to Israel's fast-growing merchant marine, will make a
series ol six deluxe winter cruises from New York to Caribbean,
beginning Dec. 4th. The 10.000 gross-ton luxury liner boasts
six public rooms, movie theater seatinq over 100 persons, syna-
gogue, Lido Deck and tiled outdoor swimming pool.
Ben Gurion Assures AJC
Israel Casts Eyes on No
Citizens But Her Own
Convention Honors
Spotlite Conclusion
Of B'nai B'rith Meet
Climaxed by a White House pla-
que to E. Albert Pallot for B'nai
B'rith help to the handicapped,
convention honors spotlighted the
Bar, Miami, and Mrs. Beatrice Fox, j close of the District Grand Lodge 5
conclave on Miami Beach.
Presenting the plaque to Pallot
was outgoing district president Ju-
lian Blachman. It was issued by
President Eisenhower for the Pres-
ident's Committee on the Employ-
ment of the Physically Handicap-
Denver, Colo.; four sisters and two
brothers.
Services were Sunday in River-
side-Beach Memorial Chapel, with
burial in Woodlawn Park.
Hires
nus oirotiT
Miami Pioneer
Dies Here at 77
Maurice Wcintraub, 77. of 1378
SW 22nd st.. a retired ladies' ready-
to-wear merchant who came here
45 years ago from Key West, died
Tuesday.
He was a member of Temple Is-
rael, Mahi Shrine. Scottish Rite
Consistory, Key West Blue Lodge,
the Elks and B'nai B'rith.
Mr. Weintraub is survived by his
wife, Rose; a son, Mortimer B., of
West'Palm Beach; a daughter, Mrs.
Martha Goldstein. Mt. Vernon, N.Y..
and four grandchildren.
Services were to be Thursday at
11 a.m. in Gordon's Miami Funeral
Home, with burial in Woodlawn
Memorial Park.
QOXVON
tVNIIAl HOMI
JlllliM* 1-7677
ped.
Linked honor came to Leo Axl-
rod, of Sholem Lodge. He was
awarded a district plaque in rec-
ognition of his nation-wide cru-
sade with his handicapped son
to alert the nation's conscience
on behalf of the handicapped.
Presentation of the men's awards
was made by Edward Rosenblum,
national ADL commissioner, Wash-
ington, D.C.
Israeir government national
scrolls went to Milton Seidenman,
Menorah Lodge, Baltimore, Md.; G.
L. Pressman, Charlotte. N.C; and
Julian Blachman, for aid to Israel.
Individual district plaques were
awarded to Seiderman; Col. Peel
Harrison, for vets' activities in
Menorah Lodge, Baltimore; Jack J.
Jenkins, of the national member-
ship cabinet, of Morris D. Rosen-
berg Lodge. Alexandria, Va.; Harry
!S. Schwartz, convention chairman,
! Sholem Lodge: and Tobias Cooper,
Washington, D.C.
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM While Israel is
open to all Jews who desire or need
to come to live in Israel, jt has been
emphasized on numerous occasions
that Israel represents and speaks
on behalf of its own citizens and
in no way represents or speaks for
Jews in other countries. Premier
David Ben Gurion Wednesday told
an American Jewish committee del-
egation which has just completed a
week-long tour of the Jewish State.
Committee sources disclosed that
Mr. Ben Gurion indicated to them
that upon the completion of the
delegation's mission a stalement to
this effect would be issued official-
ly. The delegation, headed by AJC
president Irving Engel and execu-
tive vice president John Slawson.
met twice with Mr. Ben Gurion and
with a number of Jewish and Arab
cultural leaders.
The Ben Gurion statement was
elicited in connection with one of
the three major objectives of the
delegation's clarification of the re-
lationship of American Jews to
Israel.
LOTS ACREAGE
HOMES RENTAL
Norman E. Butler, Realtor
13030 N.W. 7th Ava. MO 1-1440
10,000 ACRE RANCH
ON A HIGHWAY
at $100 per Acre
JEFFCOTT REALTY
INVESTMENTS
2400 First Street
FORT MYERS, FLA.
EDISON 5-4421
Complete and Dependable Title Service
IAMI TITLC
& QktractCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Policies at
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus t Reserves
Exceed S4 000,000
124 & 129 SH0RELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE fi 9-1891
SAVE BY JULY 10th...
EARN A FULL 6 MONTHS RETURN
NEXT DECEMBER 31st!
OUR MORE THAN 60 THOU-
SAND THRIFTY MEMBERS
SHARE IN DADE FEDERAL'S
46th CONSECUTIVE DIVIDEND
AS OF 5UNE 30, 1957
Vhfy
surreal taia
per annum
1
iJJ
' J
"One, of the Nation's
Oldest ana Largest"
OPEN OR ADD TO YOUR DADE FEDERAL
SAVINGS ACCOUNT N0V/1
e Federal
LoAn Association of'Miami /,
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Accounts
ore INSURED to $10,000 each by the
Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Coroc-ation
JOSEPH M. UPTON, Presiaent
CONVENIENT OFFICES
SERVE DADi COUNTY
e MAIN OFFICE 45 H.t. Urst Avenue
e AUAf ATTAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36fh Street
. FDISON CENTER BRANCH 5797 N.W. 7th Avenue
(Once-a-Weeic tvemn* "---------------- *.-* *. ne?
DADE FEDERAL ^..RCES EX CEED 110 M.LLION DOLLARS


Page 8-B____
-JenistnorMtort
Friday. June 2J
Undtr the Strkt and Ctont $#"'>" *
UNITED BALABATIM VAAD HAKASHRUTH
OF GREATER MIAMI


meat and^PQulJry
STOEt HOUBS
*W, Tkh W.d. 8:304
Tfcurt. 1:30-9
M 1:30-3
J CLOSED AU DAY THURSDAY, JULY 4 m
WE SELL
U. S. PRIME
and U. S. CHOICE
MEAT GRADES
3 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS... TO SATISFY
THE FINEST TASTE.. AND TO SERVE YOU BETTER!
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Food Fair's Fine
Kosher Poultry
Is supplied by FOOD FAIR'S own
local KOSHER POULTRY DRESSING
PLANT insuring
EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY and
LOW, LOW PRICES!
under the rabbinical supervision off
UNITED BALABATIM
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
off Greater Miami
.IN MIAMI BEACH
19th St at ALTON ROAD
Up i onvineedl Visit Omr Store*!
You'll 8mm What H v Mean!

We Treasure...
1. Your faith in our ability to
help grace your table with KOSHER
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to none.
2. Your patronage and friend
ship as you have so generously
shown in your ffine response to
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FINEST QUALITY! LARGEST VARIETY! LOWEST PRICES!
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Turkeys and llaek*
Piekled Tongaes
]
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prepared for Individ,*!
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