The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01537

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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ll Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ne 31 Number 29
Miami Florida, Friday, July 19, 1957
Price 20tf
ulles Urges 'Others' to Push Peace
\ionist Leaders Rap
\urion for Asking AJC
\o Vis/'t Jewish State
El:i -\I.EM (JTA) Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the
[Zii.nist Organization, severely criticized Israel Premier David
hiimn for inviting a delegation of American Jewish Committee
\ in : .."I without first consulting the Zionist leadership whether
(m invitation would be helpful to the activities of the Zionist
in the United States.
|rmy Chief
?es Threat
ined Down
FAi JTA tGen. Moshe Da-
rnel's Army Chief of Staff,
i public meeting here,
at the apparent dissolution
[ joint Syrian-Jordanian-Egyp-
Dmm.ind is a "most positive
pment" and a "significant
eniint" for Israel's security
|(U xliipment, he stated,
a ilolay in any Arab war
Israel for a "longer time."
I the sm* time, Goa. Dayan
Msiied that the continuation
ns shipments to the Arabs,
ftd with incitement against
might lead to new out-
It against the Jewish State.
id Israel possessed enough
to ensure national security
U prtsent time.
knwhile. the death of three
|inliltrators and the capture
p." k train of camels loaded
al merchandise and
li-i weekend was reported
Wednesday. In the first of
fccidents in which no Israelis
Injured, two Arabs were kill-
id a larger number escaped
Rhe border when an Israeli
intercepted a party of intil
crossing the northern Ne-
Irom Egyptian territory to
The third Arab was killed
Ithe daza Strip border.
WILLING TO BE MEDIATOR
Addressing the Zionist Actions
Committee, which is now in ses-
sion here. Dr. Goldmann cited
this action as n example of hew
Israel Government fails to imple- -:-
ment the agreement it concluded
with the World Zionist Organiza-
tion recognizing the latter as the
representative body of Jews In
countries outside Israel. Dr.
Goldmann acknowledged the
work of the American Jewish
Committee in various fields, but
charged the AJC with not accept-
ing Jewish discipline and assert-
ed that Premier Ben Gurlon's in-
vitation has undermined the
prestige of the Zionist Organiza-
tion in the United States.
Dr. Goldmann also criticized the
members of the Actions Committee
Continued on Pare 2 A
M. NAMUM GOLDMANN
. 10A undermined
Mum on Whom He Means;
Says Arabs May be Right
On Passage Through Aqaba
JTA -By Direct Telttypt Wire
WASHINGTONSecretary of State Dulles Tuesday indicated that
other nations might now play a more productive role in seeking an
Arab-Israel peace. However, he declined to name nations he had in
mind.
Dulles told a press conference that "the United States made clear
in 1955 that its good offices were+--------------------------------------
available to both sides in the Near
Eastern controversy.
But the sit-
CEN. mOSM DAYAN
. imaerreaf development
Dag Feels Israel 'Satisfied'
Gulf Condition Today
JTABy Oiract Teletype Wire
GENEVAIsrael is well satisfied with the situation in the Strait
of Tiran, the entrance to the Gulf of Aqaba. United Nations Secretary-
General Dag Hammarskjold said here Tuesday. "We have not received
any complaints thus far from Israel" in reference to this matter, Mr.
Hammarskjold said.
------? The UN chief revealed that he
had not yet received a reply
from "certain Middle Eastern
states" to his query of last April
asked at Israel's insistence
whether Egypt still insisted on
its rights of belligerency against
the Jewish State. He indicated
however that he has not des-
paired of a reply.
He's Worried
About Them
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (JTA)
Frederick John Kasper. racial seg-
regationist who went on trial here
in a Federal court charged with
disregarding a Federal injunction
against interfering with school in-
tegration in Clinton, Tenn., told
newsmen that he had instructed
his counsel to oppose the inclusion
of any Jews on the jury. "I'd have
a better chance with a Negro than
a Jew," Kasper said.
In a subsequent television inter-
view, Kasper declared that "I don't
bate the Negro." pointing out that
he is mainly opposed "to the way
in which the Communists, partic-
ularly the Jews, exploit the situa
tion."
He refused to comment on the
likelihood of the UN Emergency
Force being withdrawn from the
Gaza Strip, declaring "it is a ques-
tion for the General Assembly to
consider." He also refused com-
ment on the current Israel-Syrian
border situation.
uation has since changed," he said,
noting that the United States to-
day is making its presence felt in
the region to a greater extent.
- He said "it may be that other
nations might play a more pro-
ductive role in the quest for
peace." The secretary said the
shipment of jet planes by Egypt
to Saudi Arabia was a matter
that obviously deserved and re-
ceived consideration. But be
had no reason to believe that the
relations established with King
Saud during his visit to Wash-
ington have been altered.
Dulles said there was clearly a
difference of opinion on the Aqaba
Gulf issue. He pointed out that
the Arab position is based on the
contention that the boundaries of
Arab states bordering the gulf are
recognized as permanent, while Is
rael's boundaries are not. "There-
| fore." he said, "the Arabs feel they
I have the right to close the gulf to
Israeli shipping," Dulles said there
was certain plausibility to the Arab
argument but this was not the posi-
tion of the United States, he said.
American differences with
other nations on the law of the
sea, including the question of a
three-mile territorial limit were
noted by Dulles. He told how
American views were not always
Continued on Page 2A
kistan Chief Calls for Israel OK
fASHlNCTONA sig-
Fnt future role for Pakistan
["' Arab Israel situation was
rated here in the wake of de-
M* Minister H. S. Suhrawardy
President Eisenhower. The
leaders discussed the roles
fr nat,ns could play in bring
1 Arat>lsrael peace.
e Minister Suhrawardy re-
ra Sl""lay on a national tele-
P" program that he was
pw there is no other alterna-
n"< fr the Moslems to ac-
- existence as a fact
lfc He said: "The Israeli
,m has *ot to be solved if
[* pver going to be certain
Peace m the Middle East.
I think that it is the duty of all
persons of goodwill to do what-
ever they can in bringing about
the solution."
Outlining what Pakistan and
the United Statei could do, the
Prime Minister said "they
could try and reason with
them" He suggested that the
United States could act as n
individual mediator. He thought*
that Pakistan would alsn be
willing to be a medietdr. He ad-
mitted that Pakistan has op-
posed recognition of Israel.
Mr. Suhrawardy said he thought
"that the creation of Israel was
wrong. But after all." he added,
"there ia Israel, and everyone
realizes there must be an agree-
ment between the Arab world,
between the Arab nations that re-
sent the existence of Lsrael, and
Israel itself. Now an agreement
of this nature connotes that they
recognize the existence of Israel,
that they recognize that if there
is an agreement between the two
parties, then one of the parties
is not exterminated."
He said he was "afraid there
is no other alternative" than
for him to advise all Moslem
nations to accept Israel as a
fact of life. Defining the role
Pakistan desires to play in the
Moslem world, he said: "All
Continued on Page 3 A
Herat's Push for Debate
Downed to Defeat, 51-2
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
ardently wants peace but is very
well able to fight back despite the
continuing flow of Soviet arms
to Syria. Premier David Ben Gur-
ion told Parliament this week in
fighting off a Herut challenge to
his security policy. A Herut de-
mand for a formal debate was
turned down 51 to 2.
The army has its instructions,
he said, and if the situation wor-
sens along the Syrian border,
whether as a result of internal
Syrian problems or because of
the Soviet arms flow, the Israel
army's instructions will be chang-
ed. He denied allegations by
Herut leader Jacob Meridor that
the Israeli withdrawal in the Gaza
Strip resulted in last week's clash
between Israeli and Syrian* troops
in which Israel lost one dead and
ten wounded.
The United Nations move
along the Israel-Syrian border
was temporary, the Premier as-
serted. It has been learned
that only five observers have
been added to the regular truce
teams in the demilitarized zone.
A Communist demand that mil-
itary rule be abolished in all Arab
areas of Israel was met with a
review of the recent relaxation
of restrictions on Arab move-
ments in most of Israel. Unfor-
tunately, the Premier continued,
the situation still demands con-
tinuation of some restrictions.
To further criticism of a policy
which drafted Druses into the Is-
rael army but rejected Arab cit-
izens, the Premier noted that the
Israel army will never be catted
on to fight the American, French
or British forces, but may be
called on to fight its neighbors.
It would be tragic, he underlined,
to expose Israeli Arabs to the
prospect of fighting their fellow
Arabs.




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Cord W^r S.W. 27th Ave. Ml S.W. 8th St.
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In kaefMag with th^ Iraditioo* of rh-
J-xi-hljitli.Rnrr.ioV-Bc-afh Memorial
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1 li-tlir ortliodox. conservative, or re-
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RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
n N'ERAL DIRECTORS
Pboon JE 1-1151
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Dr. Samuel Bellcin (left), Yeshiva University president, and
5 Sen. Jacob K. Javits (right) look on. Mark Press (center) 16,
[Brooklyn, New York State s top-ranking high school senior.
comes first to register for a room In university's new $1,500.-
) Residence Hall at dedication ceremonies at building site
Manhattan. Now in his final term at Yeshiva University
jh School. Marie placed first among 30.000 high school
liors who competed in this year's New York State Regents
animation for college scholarships.
irif t Shop Calls For Resale Items
Thrift Shop st the Jewish
e tor the Aged. 5246 NE 2nd
Miami, this week issued a call
[obsolete furniture, rugs, linens,
Kume jewelry, lamps and a
oi other in-good-condition re-
lable items.
he Thrift Shop, under the man-
ment of Sol Silverman. active
-------- ---------
Pakistan Chief
Suggests 'OK'
Continued from Pag* 1 A
hat I have been wanting to do
t to bring the Moslem world
together m thoy can ait down
kt tht same table, discuss mat-
ters amongst themselves .
rhese disputes which exist be-
veen tho member nations may
resolved, with regard to in-
ternational disputes we may be
able to put forward suggestions
ohich may help to resolve
Htem."
fin Israel, Premier Suhrawar-
ment that he is willing
act a- mediator between Israel
nd the Arabs received a mixed
nction. A Foreign Ministry
Mkesman said it represented
|ro)!res inasmuch as it indicates
oat a Moslem political leader
fes the necessity of advising
fher Moslem leaders to recog-
nize the existence of Israel. "It is
be hoped that the realization
P such necessity will also be
)dPted by Arab leaders," the
Mcesmaa said.
Miami leader, directs all its pro-
ceeds toward the support of resi-
dents at the Home.
Silverman said Wednesday that
"most every home or business
has some items that have out-
lived their usefulness. But if
they are in good condition, they
ere still useful to us.
"Actually, they are useful to the
wonderful men and women who
live at the Home for the Aged and
who will be benefited by their re-
sale in the Thrift Shop.''
Silverman said the organization
can be called at any time except
Saturdays, PL 1-3949, for conven-
ient pick up of such items.
COLOGNE (JTA) A detailed account of the
Nazi offer in 1944 to "trade" 1.000.000 Hungarian
Jews for 10.000 American heavy trucks, as well as
developments which followed this offer, is presented
In a book published here Wednesday entitled "The
Case of Joel Brand."
The book, which is equipped with a documen-
tary annex, was written by Austrian physicist Alex
Weissberg in close cooperation with Joel Brand, on
whose memoirs it is based. Brand, Jewish inter-
mediary in the monstrous wartime "Jews for trucks '
deal, which constituted one of the most fantastic in-
terludes in the Nazi extermination program, was
born in Transylvania, grew up in the German city
of Erfurt and after Hitler's advent moved to Buda-
pest where he started a knitting mill. His father
had founded the Budapest Telephone Company, his
grandfather was postmaster of Munkacs in Carpatho-
Ruclhenia and at the end of his life built the Hun-
garian Houses" in Jerusalem.
Togothor with Dr. Israel Kastnor, for whose
killing in Israel earlier this year three persons
are currently being tried in a Tel Aviv court, Joel
Brand was under the Nazi occupation of Hungary
among the top leaders of the Zionist Emergency
Council for Relief and Rescue in Budapest, The
Council, which was instrumental in helping many
Jews escape, evolved into a headquarters of Zion-
ist underground activity in the course of the war.
Certain Gestapo leaders, who had already en-
gaged in profitable "business transactions" by saving
Slovakian Jews from gas chambers in return for
considerable cash payments, approached the Council
in Budapest with similar proposals in 1944. Brand
negotiated with such notorious SS chieftains as Die-
ter von Wisliceny, Kurt Bcher and Adolph Eich-
mann, the top specialist for "liquidating" the Jews
of Europe. He contacted the Jewish Agency repre-
sentatives in Istanbul .and, with their encourage-
ment, flew to Turkey on a Nazi courier plane for a
two-week mission.
While en routf'to Jerusalem' tW confer1 with
Moshe Shertok, then member of the Jewish Agency
executive and later Premier of Israel. Brand was
arrsted by the British and held in custody at Cairo
for several months.
Americans Urged to Claim Against
Poland for Nationalized Properties
NEW YORK Americans
whose property in Poland was na-
tionalized or otherwise taken
should file registration forms with*
the Foreign Claims Settlement
Commission in Washington. D.C.,
as soon as possible, it was urged
by spokesmen of the American and
World Jewish Congresses Wednes-
day.
Information about possible
claims against Poland is urgently
needed by the Commission in prep-
aration for imminent discussions
between the U.S. and Poland, the
spokesmen said.
In recommending immediate
action by U.S. citizens who have
property in Poland, Dr. Nehe-
miah Robinson, director of the
WJCongress' Institute of Jewish
Affairs, pointed out that the sub
mission of registration forms
does not constitute a formal
claim for compensation. How-
over, failure to apply for regis-
tration mi A claim may prejudice
the claimants right to possible
compensation in tho future. Tho
deadline for filing tho regtatra-
Hon forms expires n Oct. 1.
TO7.
Data on American property
claims are npw being compiled by
the Foreign Claims Settlement
Commission as a basis for future
negotiations with Poland. Accord-
ing to an agreement reached be-
tween the U.S. and Poland jn June.
the Polish Government pledged
tbat it would begin negotiations on
U.S. property
date.
The suggestion about opening
sucb negotiations was originally-
proposed by Dr. Robinson to the
U.S. State Department last Janu-
ary in connection with tne reports
about impending negotiations on
economic aid to Poland.
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claims at an early
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PHONE f-R 9-1761
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MoRTHBASThKYLAftia
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fwor Mondef Married
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at High Holy Day services of
Pde Heights Jewish Community
Fer. 18160 NW 2nd ,ave.. N.
Mmi. Center officials said Wed-
kday.
> ii M '.I. .. .a.
CALL
r*CTOR CONN
* reooir it or apply
* one. For free
itimate phone:
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Call your travel agent or NEwton 3-2431
wNortheast
A schodUod cJrEno since 1933 AlRUHES
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Pe^l Mtfna ih'P- Si"""i"l Pool. Sun Deck. Iillit
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Phone FR 3-3671
DEDICATED TO THRIFT"
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v/--- gwd -: Hm s^::-d :-~= Ohm
can be ..-.e scubt aai & ;: -
r:e-:..r-rr; WZO Cteatteg -:.; -jg *:ri
! ;-=:;: c: ^r-el s be* .--
.. [: ** --;:--:- =cs scrr.e-
T-"? :: T~re ': =eT-- :--- "5 presence
~e ..v,; = s^ -- ^ c::-5:- m_
GoJdmcaui and the World Zk r --
s-:u.- -c: -;]c6 r- 13.3.e ::
- .
t

- .

--M? m e Sonet
the West using
-: the
I

ex-Pi a p:oc::.
ed by : be-
proaram appara
::.-. ;: Weetern
T-..-:.-.--: i -.- cr.e
"" -" >' -z e'.se.
-se
Korice is a Len-
idei n>aa 3 principal
S In addi-
so ; occasiorj
" Bad :*a-
_:- by ewtsh houraeoii iKittmniimi mo -he
e meaoca ot -.-.ese ele-
ments."
'"-5 tfirn imybi thiough-
:.- -? :-.- se-i ^^ lhemsehrW rc~ the
V-.on :: Sov e- SockiI-
ae^Toted !:: w to the new Scviet
------ .urine, -.-.e :e-:er.: Red sh-lce-p.

No Time for Mediators
^W ihrawar-
norbetweeathe
;.- a mojof Momln
:/:. = Slate of Israel des,
eS
::";::v ; ? hord^aded recLst
^bhehn
whe sda ..^ .....= *"cr
sppc ;r- nwrd oi
---- e IewJa state.
s------ = Sec: -_;-e- hat a
----, i__. ,r* ....... J 3 neces-
Hcmwrtt
^ed .
Cart Before the Horse
Hm
, Wouid that th* n-__
P<> THE SECONO
! Kji. noefcBl
a net*! txiif not w
Skolem \rh
in
Hi.
-.-!. v_________________--------------------------
Miateei -.refjjl
hie* vat*, fe,, ."1
tin* I met him hk ,
One intimac> i^j to
>ffral month it became apparent that any
part, whether in an article or a lecture mnhtw
hrraking <* host of confleVno- Only .^
\- .. community-baitm*. did I break rr,> mitul |
prr.mpted mc then, prompts me again(he -ordjd,,
Miami* morning daily. For in reporting thf novels
nee more predictably displayed it* (antisbt
ime -taff wnter. ho described Asch earlier depanaj
h m a huff, repealed this "exclusive r. fraia m p-
lice here it had no proper purpo*e
ficant to Jews every where, and to some of the litenrr
n \.ch had pavsed away. Significant to tat lag
reporting his death i> -that he was nusunder-r. .i by tat
| of Munu Beach' and that Asch "ooce c-iled llun
bet re he grew unhappy ."
Th -.*re harping criticism of a minor detail ]X\x%\
v. k seU-view applied to the community keti
a pr, mphisficated newspaper has twaJJowed book. *
j manifestation of his own Me**.anc imafe (
icht to lead. While in a largi 1 sense,
^>al terms, be was enough of a r. aU< t0,
mtations. as well as his dimini-h (Iuesn)]
Jewish thought His verbal attack launched tafl
ra was merely >>mbohc of his broader need to be pen]

at mi aiffr Mowmtt
FOR THE TRUTH of the nutter is that Asch levelled .n his 1
And I report with a deep sense of dissati-l.^'> n tbenj
- many Jews on both sides of Biscayne Ba> gave tatl
about which he could be miserable. But. while the:
apparentU \01ced Asch's feelings with accurao. it is
kened the name of the total community by implying
in it* expression of distaste for a writer who once was
ruxn of ghetto expatriate literature
.- Miami Jewry's failure to understand Asch was 1
- j- Asch's "unhappiaess" his personal ret
ird living here He was unhappy e\cr>*bere:
jve made so many places aero** the
. the nature of an artist not to be happ>. for I
implie* comfort, and an artist is never comfortable The trail
\ited b> the mystic **ed of creativity, is in constant *eaRi|
the image of perfection hich haunts his aesthetic impulse: I
oomfort and happiness be ahum as enemit- t his 1
len A-ch under-tood this well. Bat his a not 11
rejection of common middle class virtueswhich are the baatf
11.- rejection of these virtuesof happinesswas mi
function of the persecution so necessary to a continuawai
r.g.

rut cotTimroiAtr won* hcaho mm
BERSECUTION FOR SHOLEM Asch was his personal fin
purgation From this psychic aeed stemmed hi* alien
Dante's Divine Comedy." To be purged, he n.
hat he 'unconsciously knew to be a sinful ehnstolnucal
-ibh.hed essay by Asch. excluded from the final
I Believe" and presented as a gift to me late in
tates hi* consuming identification with the
-.ah.
But the identification u conditional upon an explanation kjj
be torment of the Jewish people throughout the ages-
r.ahuiion of the senseless slaughter oi the a
a> there 1* no total consummation between A*ch
: neither is there any case in the self seen prophets
his deviation from Judaism The punishment of being an outc
* general Jr,sh community. Asch accepted a his
departing from the norm.
Tha role of spiritual exile is not unique in literature
tiers are filled with precisely this theroe-ausost I
*here it becomes a central source of the contemporary
impulse But Asch. as a twentieth century writer prcsumul I
ern.n.r,- av p^^p, ^gulir among artists in failing either!
mate or to understand the literature of his time He coukU
umlarly ha%e no understanding of the role hi which
A** ^ *te for James Joyce. Virginia Woo* D I
Marcel Proust or Thomas Mann As well, he had no 1
"I of LMan Thomas T S. Elwt or Wallace Stevens
derail are. the titans of our age; for a presumably I
renowned writer not to have interest in them i>
"Wictment indeed.
I
a* fiacanirr swrroi w y-fwroaarr
f the ab
Asch
af the
..Jy'
**OR6 than an indictment It is syinptosnatic oi
h h*- i.vcd and against which Shol.-rr. a*" _
child, born m Kutno. Potand. rear ,t of the
"nge the realm of art with blood) Bat ad
oca de*cr,bed for me a visit to Y. L. I'ereu in'
reaction against his first -
the Torah. a symbol
.-... ,' eouah blended before a brothel *
n urK-hallengeahle physical *r
^JSSS* *"a" maMma
* conf.^r^* an ,ao1 o1 ootts. But what he regard*
where ^TnTl^^.V,ddirt *<** 'orccd hiai
' the aeawmria rs "* """ mtmmot. -has great
Ta^^snT2! ? Do**~**. Chehaw aawl Tel
JSSmlZt ZX.T.ZZZ ?
wseerstao*^;
then what castle? Ustag the
a Peg* SA


July 19. 1957
+Jm*l*t,n>r*A**
Page_5-A
Real Tragedy of the Death of Sholem Asch
Continued from Page 4 A
Vrh turned to the Western values of Arnold Bennett and
lakworthy. Here, in English, he would make his mark.
"*
IIMTMI TfliMOT Of SUOUM ASCH
IthE WORLD he hoped to emulate was already under attack by
[the upstart progeny of these very Western writers as early as
>t decade of the twentieth century. With what supplanted it
llcctuals and the intellectualism he detestedAsch could not
I The emotionalism he trusted and understood more than
pg else. Asch could only harness successfully to a particular
,1 literature.
|ier all, it waa emotionalism or mystiefsm or sentiment
[aCe of tradition that saved the Jew from generations of geno-
laughter; and, after all, Asch's was undeniably the society of the
not the lofty universe populated by Galsworthy and Bennett.
a> it the univerae of the Joyces and the Prousts and the Manns.
brilliant work blinded and stunned him. One notch lower in his
realistic estimation, it was the universe of man's spiritual birth and
development, briefly forgotten in the scientific flurry that engulfed
the late nineteenth and twentieth centurieseven the lowly Yiddish
corps of journalism succumbed to this rationalism against a back-
drop of biblical times revived. A universe of his own making, it was
Asch's second choice for his self assumed exilea universe wherein
emotion applied to so sacrosanct a subject as his could not be dis-
carded as trivial or out-of-date.
C"t of a failing he thus sought to make a virtue, Asch turned upon
the intellectualism foreign to his nature the mystic eye of religion.
His christological novels brewed to order an indictment of the sickly
scientific world beheld in his pseudo-prophetic gaze.
But the intellectualism that doubly alienated him survived
through Asch's lifetime to make him an exile within the world of hi-
exile. Spiritually isolated from the people he loved besthis Jewish
brothershe was also isolated in the world of art, where he chose to
be a titan but had, instead, only the mild ability that comes from a
vigorous body housing a rebellious and persevering intent.
This was the tragedy of the death of Sholem Asch on July 10.
1957not that the people of Miami Beach "misunderstood" him.
V
The Study of Yiddish Must be Perpetuated
tobert L Kate has been
^inted professor of hu-
relations at Cincinnati
of Hebrew Union Col-
fjewish Institute oi Relig-
America's seminary of
Judaism. Member oi
imc school faculty for
/ears. Dr. Kate formerly
ed as coordinator of Col-
r-Lnstitute Joshua Loth
ion Department of Hu-
Relations. which inte-
rs insights and methods
psychiatry, social work
social sciences with the-
and practice of Juda-
iter Studies
intry Camp Plan
kau-e df the unprecedented
id upon the Greater Miami
Community Center for
r> i.imp services for children
GMJCC this week revealed
Urination of a special commit-
luilv the possibility of a
p-operated overnight camp.
Milton Sirkin, president of
1 'aid Wednesday that
year hundreds of families in
Ireater Miami area have called
[Center asking for country
services for their children.
tunately, in the past, GMJCC
lo< been in the position to
these services available."
K Sirkin (a|d that sho ex-
F "'his tpiat committoo
bnnfl btk a report in tho
"r future indicating pot-
vailable sites in order that
mP opration bo sot up as
** Possible."
i d camp will utilize
Pr"i' i.nal group work staff
I'" who are trained social
I ('r.; Penalizing in small
P rhe eamp will also be
r>8 the year for other
Ma\ i Is
rkin added her confi-
"''i I he Greater Miami
Ik." ,"""1 '" challenge
P Ui the Greater Miami
;".,'"llnun'ty ^'tlns.rnucn needed coun-
amp service."
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
It should be "must reading" for
all Jewish parents to read the sad
commentary in the July 12 issue of
your fine publication about the
Hebrew teacher who suffered so
many economic rebuffs that he was
forced to abandon his chosen en-
deavor after more than 20 years.
He cites the "futility" of teach-
ing without any of the security
safeguards offered secular instruc-
tors.
Maybe wo Jews are losing
sight, as ho says, of learning for
its own sako. Jewish parants are-
n't eager for their children to
become a rabbi or robbition.
Maybe they recognise the "futil-
ity" of their children's learning
a language with which they can-
not sharo or communicate with
their parents, their friends or
people they moot in daily con-
tact.
Yiddish, I feel, was created by
the need for ethnic communica-
tiona Mother Tongue that has
served us long and nobly. Prepa-
ration for Bar Mitzvah and the in-
tegration of young people into our
religious community should not
preclude a teaching of Yiddish as
a voice of Jewry an ever-alive
medium of rapport between our
people all over the world; a rich
cultural contribution to literature
through the immortal writings of
our poets, playwrights and phil-
osophers.
I feel certain that a youth nur-
tured and offered entre into the
world of Sholem Aleichem in the
original tongue would awaken in
his growing mind a new awareness,
an appreciation and a pride in the
tremendous concept of our people
their heritage of knowledge and
humanism handed down to this
generation.
What more beautiful music
than to hoar a child read from
a volume of Perots or Bialik?
Can't you picture the swelling
pride in the eyes of their grand-
parents and their parents, who
would understand the language
spoken?
Yiddish has a personality as uni-
que as any other tongue. Even
more so! The deriders who snarl
"jargon" at its picturesque phrase-
ology are snobs and esoteric fana-
tics.
With this reawakening of our
Mother Tongue would come more
positions for teachers, more books
published and more pride in com-
munication between parents and
children. Yiddish is the voice of
Jewry the world overand I sin-
cerely hope we can keep it alive
against the filibusterings of its
maligners.
CHAIM ROSE
Miami Boach.
MEANS
TmoB Symoaj*H
*%ppI 9m
Certified ea
Kosher.
KOSHER O.Y.-.C-W..
a'GUST BROS Dx.
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
What can be done for a young
Jewish mother, whose nine-year-
old son, together with other neigh-
borhood Jewish children, have
been attending Sunday school at
church?
Those children have boon pick-
ed up by a church bus ovory Sun-
day during the winter to attend
Sunday school. Now, with the
summer months hore, thoy are
offerod n opportunity to ottond
camp.
Why haven't we such facilities
offered by our fine synagogues and
Jewish centers for our underpriv-
ileged children?
Hoping someone will come to
the rescue of helping these chil-
dren enjoy their own faith and
customs.
MRS. HARRY S. GUTH
Miami Boach.
Resource*
Over
100,000,000.00
I
Savings and Loan Association
LASaiST .no OkOSST IN MIAMI tlAOH
Lincoln Road at Washington Avenuo
665 Washington Ave. 71st and Harding Ave.
260 Sunny Isles Blvd.
ind YOUR NEAREST MA1LROX!
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
When Mrs. Mescheloff and I left
Florida for Chicago we enjoyed
The Jewish Floridian because itj
kept us in touch with our many
good friends and the local insti-
tutions in which we had been
active.
This still makes The Jewish
Floridian our most exciting piece
of non-personal mail. But now,
though we receive the local and
other Anglo-Jewish periodicals, we
continue to look forward to your
national columns of news. They
are incomparable.
RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF
Chicago, III.
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MO 1-8201
BUS .19 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Loading
SenrMf the Jewish
MIAMI'S ONI
ANO OMIT
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
Momorlal Dealers"
CMooity trace !2e
6UAIANTEED
FINEST OUAUTT
MONUMENTS
AT LOWEST FtlCIS
M MIAMI !
CAUKING
ixaunviir
TO THE JCrVISN
CUtNTlU
GtAVE MAKERS
HEADSTONES
FOOTSTONES
Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Bay for Less at Palmer's and Savt I
Ail Meaoauatt Caste* Mode la Oar Owe SUp$ WHkim 3 Dmft I
Un 7* il SOUTHWEST Iri. STtaal
Meat ro Career at J Jrd
, i e-sen
II A-Stll


;'
.P69R_6-A
+ lmistntr*fi-r
Frido,,
HtLARJ^MniDUX^
In the Scale of Her Values, Creation Always Comes Fin
.; only next to godlinc- KirM
__________ ..._ ...... ...nni r>c e. T.m.fTu fjil; ..,,n.,l ihino anil !hin w* rlo^n ... \.
FOOTPRINTS AND NEW WORLDS. By Tem.ma Genr!
168 pp. New York: The Reonstructionist Press. S5
SUBTITLED EXPERIENCES IN
\ a
..
to Uh

ear:
Mil TO\ FRMERMW
on"
nth a nur:


'
-
I
- Mr-
Franco-Israeli Friendship May Balk Russians
THE DETERRENT OF rYenca I
' Una nunshal backed Arab agj
important cooperation from ton reach-
ing a developmental stage indicr..-.: teat
first nuclear weapon
When major nations began the atomic anr.> race
France decided agair.it participatior. French eumanitar-
unism caused initial rejection of th* atr cept But the Soviet Union penetrates it* afediterraoear.
area, backing Arab facatici~
threat So Franc* was farced to pronae ir nnfdt
bj embarking belatedly on an urgent program for
oping an atomic military potential
It was France which actually pioneered radio-a
research in the late Nineteenth Center. through discover}
of radium and polonium Today fr- -. ^:
approach American rapacities FY are never
the !e-- capable I hat torn for miiitar} as
uell as peaceful use
Work of Isra. :e of Scierce has let*
to a pile: plan) ready producing he* Tat pro-
brad Dostr.
It has b* ,1 aad apptiec Sab-eoutrt
old'- France an.-. atonic i
rumored in Par;- ind "here
Arab ailegat:
on* .'-sources toward earij prodi
UU autk

DAYiD SCHWARTZ
The
infiltrate
mic military potential in
rill be ft
...n: in Mediterranean intrin
to think twice about plot.- t
the Near Bast local wars with volunteer- Batata
at liable to intercede without n-king reprisal!
thal France and l-rael will gain infinitely
i weight in the world power alignment But l-rael
tj prefer to think of atom- lor peace. Peaceful u-e
of atomic energy open- new vistas for a countr> deficient
-i pow?r sources a* coal. oil. and ram
President. Or t'haim Weizmann. en-
saged such possibilities An eminent scientist. Dr Wei*-
loans] lajri I World War II untii hi-
deata aw :-. contact with leading nuclear ph\-ici-t-
Toda> the number -- engaged in theoretical
acd applied research in l-rael i-. in relative term- a- hi^h
a-- il ..nriation- of Israel's nuclear pro
gram uere laid by e-tabli-hment of the Weizmann m-ti
pe research.
area pur-ued in I-rael ha- been exploi-
ter! a phosphatai rhu
phosphate depoaiti in
i raeli research
peace program. i-r..i
i the -ame American benefit i neud-
tne An \ -..all up.. <5 enriched
was prorm-ed to
Dr. Glueck Urges Genesis in a Cornerstone
QR. NELSON GLUECK
t people who are <: xpert<
I
e as Shakespt
D tai i
-
aj.es to be
5 soap ,
HERBERT G. U FT
Kramer at it 2 Years
TWEPR.DEANO:r,r.s..r
hich wear* .production.?
IKS?.
-jWree.h. inm lhe
Taken from a* incident -~-
Gna .: U conceived like a trageds of ant. -
*>*bol of resistance theatre st?JTSl ** J
Spaniards u arms "" 1"rt> raUie* tiv
Tne picture, in its entiretv. was pkotoem^erf i^
tjon the Ibe S l^uZZ?j\*Z
pUce ,n the
" ,-m
tie a rJec-
e ol the
Heaven and Mm
. th
world
inmnr' but
Spanish peasants and worter, as1k 2^^ ** '*
'he Fascist regxrr.e TvS *wV, tfl^""^
Europe 20 >ears ^ rememtt tlt^i"^
*as destroyed with the aid orf *JZZ. r^**00 *** "we
he last chapter to *% ^S^Tt^LTT
not >et been written "* "* Pmbob
"The Pride and the Pisoaa- w-4 -. t> >__
^Kramer hosted a P^^a:^^^-
>h: comPan-on ,-
.hurch-
vperT,
lume co-
"u< the tenth
1S a general, it
ii i- onl> next to godlinr- First m
thing, and then we clean up u, jrf a|T
KMne more and Mime lr- TV
th" closer to God do we ppi-nad,18''?1
I nth in ourselvea as creative human bemn 1
lack of faith in a creative force.' ^tl
Most fascinating, perhaps, i- her anal
( children's painting. The threeT"
tance. i- engrossed in the pure act of pa,r
movementa and what he can do with thenT^Jl
mi to organire his smear.-, "to control Jf
:n-tmct both for the emotive quality of
balance of design. When he foea on ia
years, t. paint objects, be paint- therii
own set of values. The things mi.-t imp
H largest, just as the Egyptian-. for ,
I.tro kings and tiny slaves.
S*m r one jd Put the -course before
Cezan's book ft full of anecdote- m whk*"a
routine takes a mighty drubbing at the h^a.,
teaching Sincu a good part of her expeneaeii
her classe- in Jewish camps and schools she la
\..luable information on how to excite cktt
h his heriUgein the festivals, m L-rael aiiBtT
ing of prayer itself. "'
This is a lurely book. It'i full of pictnl
Kindaess. and full of warm understanding
.'ollow Mra. Gezari'a footsteps int.. i whole ne
expression and delight And it -pecialb a
take a child along with you
EUAHWJ SAM+ETER -
P. R. Men Strike
"DUBLIC Rf LATIONS" fa still a highly
ject in Israel but there are many sipa
teaviog its infancy and entering a rather Irvely
Barring unforeseen economic developments,,
reach puberty soon, and one can alreadj see tat
M.m.what shy, interests It is taking In sex ail
tor of its adult life.
Somebody suggested recently aril nobtxh;
that Jews having centuries of tradition ia
usceptible to advertising and public rd
nation- which are predominantly pn. "t goods rather than of services This, if _
HThaps explain why in a Jewish country taeni
-mewhat higher level of reaistanc- to athdl
PR. but it certainly does not explain why tfaa.
first-rate attempts to overcome this re-istanotl|
Jew- are not only considered to be good silea
an- also among the top pioneers of modern Mai
It is much more likely, that the reasons al
lagging behind the West in the field of pubtaj
much more down to earth and much mors
i-tic
In the business fieldtelling gmni- a- vellafl
Pale-tine and later Israel have for almost m
now been a sellers' market and not j bu>er. on
the Second World War and its aftermath, that at
"ar of Independence and the lean years of n*a|
tmo and large-scale development project-, shnj
-mers with more money than there were*
reasonable prices, but with leas money than *
t a fairly wide market for overpriced ]
whenever there was something in Uitwal
the Israelis were buying it up bn^
much advertising.
rbr example, you did not have to advertise tn
tinned meat, if it w.s sold under a >> -tern of ran
*t a low official price. But no amount of
could convince many Israelis to bu\ their
coats when there was a shortage of wools*
'hugh the supply of mink coats considersNj
'he demand However, if and when there **
ripply of some goods at reasonable pnees. fo
American books at a cheap rate supported by
the Israelis were buying books at a high rate at
advertising.
The sellers market, naturally, also preempt*
lor institutional advertising" aimed at creak"*
Rood will for a certain company The business f
over, knew that it was much more important to
ins^ndouts of the bureaucracy of Economic
man to be in good graces of the general public
t ??."? *bwd of Bel*. n-^Z ** Eien rr


is not pot
L Angeles teachef ^** ""^ T Hn^ch^ J^ 0r^^^1t1 T\ pr
t-e_. T *ubts h.fK
'of the gathermg,
' at the Dr.^.
CUienuwiPpb ^ ** ** tg date of -v.- -
:nt Productions fibn to he JZLl 2^ *-
release The s**\^w ^** K
^P a! F Heard .* bJ5 on^o^ Bet^en "*
ond Pnedsen and Helen, TurLT*^ ?* J >
^ d dwecnnT^7,^ h ^ k*
Ceaanutt
fre.'ses should
Howerer
the :
<>' the World
W boM EZhSS***9" **>* "i *n> M ^0"4*s W(H"d *** io jvo,d
--* Israeli /. VT mi" be raised after a review is

leadeSe^r^rt "***?? "' ,h* Am"
fact that
r -^.s
.c Hirie\ now 11 .
- moveanent in tsrael. both in th ^\
Patty and sq Um le/Ust hTapaan. who always P>
ay to em*Mrras American Zionists rtl
This time they are preparing to fzL
Aatiens ( oaanutlee with the kind of pulM* "jj
Aefuen- ( oannnw on the achievements <* "'
|Eioim mevepHaat. and others may come op g
of the poUtMaf debate which wrtl take V^*T
Tne Actions Committee will, among ",
b-vc u, deckle whether the World fir"
"r dona apt reaooin* the newly
""Wish
"* World Zionist
ZanT-oepeade-
V*\


19. 1957
fha^m^^m
Page 7-A
sby plays his first
lamatic role, with-
, in Sol C. Siegel's
jduction of "Man on
which Crosby is
\c father fighting his
wife for custody of
iu n g son. Runs
Thursday, July 26. at
liracle and Miami
ice Scheduled
.his Jewish Community
|1 sponsor a swim dance
|ui' party Saturday oven
7 at the Sunny Isles
m Beloff is in charge
Miami Artist Puts Exodus in Stained Glass
Impressed with the excitement
of the Jewish exodus from Egypt,
a Miami artist was impelled by
an illustrious colleague recntly
to set to work on an unusual tab-
leau.
He it John Salt, of 4031 Bat-
ters** rd.. Coconut Grovo. Salt
some ton months 090 saw a
copy of a painting by Arthur
Siyk, in which is depicted
Mosos leading the Israelites
across the Rod See and the
Egyptians following in hot pur-
suit only to be drowned by
the receding waters.
Haggadah recently distributed by
the Israel Bond organization for
outstanding sales efforts in be-
half of the campaign.
Salt, a resident here since 1930,
has been many things to many
people. He was a builder of
houses; he was a yacht captain;
he is also a stain glass window
artist, who originally learned his
trade from a stain glass master
in England.
The painting was one of many
illustrations in a magnificent
Center Boasts
Rapid Advance
Southwest Jewish Center, which
was founded in July, 1956, with a
handful of members, today boasts
a membership roll of 140 Jewish
families.
According to figures released
by the Center this week, 70 chil-
dren were enrolled in the daily
Hebrew school and 10 in the Sun-
day school during its first year.
Sisterhood of Southwest Jewish
Center recently affiliated with the
National Women's League of the
United Synagogue. Mrs. Nathan
Berman is president.
About It months ago. Salt
got down to his art in serious
fashion, renting a studio at
26SI SW 37th ave. When he
came across the Ssyk painting,
he was so excited, he decided
to reproduce it j*| stain, glass.
CURRENT DIVIDEND i','.
'RED SAVINGS
Sjfjj
PER ANNUM
HOME LOANS
"One-of the Nation's
Q/de<' ond loryesf
:*
Dade Federal
/avings a id Loan Association ot Miami
JOSfPH V UPION Pres;dent
A
.SOURCES EXCEED 110 MILLION DOLLARS
SERVING FLORIDA'S FASTEST GROWING AREA _
Dr. Arthur T. Jacobs, director
of administration of Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, has been elected to a
second top level executive
position as administrative
secretary. Dr. Jacobs re-
places late Rabbi Louis I.
Egelson. Before joining UA
HC staff. Dr. Jacobs was ex-
ecutive director of Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society. He
earned his PhD at University
of Michigan.
The job took Salt ten weeks
and two days. Finished, it in-
cludes 203 separate pieces of
glass and measures 74 inches by
53 inches
"It was just something in be-
tween jobs," he explains.
LEGAL NOT.Ct
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE. No. 41101A.
In 1:1: Batata "f
FANNIE 1, PAT,
I ie. -:i s,-.i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AM IVrxmii liar-
ing claim* or Demands Ax.iln.it Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed tu present any claims and demand*
whl. h you may have against in* en-
tat.- of FANNIE I. pay deceased late
<".**> County. Florida, to the I'mm.
use m. naif.- 1 \njnry."Florida
within clvlil, calendar mom he from
the date or the first publication here-
of, or the aatne will be barred.
MORTT KAY
ARTHUR KAY
, 'o- Executors.
MILTON A FRIEDMAN, Ally.
1021 Heybold Hldg.
Miami. Florida.
T in-.-*, s :'-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the iiriii.i-.iKn.il. Aeahiaji t.. umr m
huelne** under the fictitious name of
CHARM MuDF.I.I.Xi; SCHOOL, AM)
AQJJNCY at 277 Mint. Ie Mile. Coral
?ablea, Horlda, Intend* to iKisin
wild name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of l>ade i'iwiip, Florida
EDITH AI'I'I.KIIAL'M
MAC mkkmki.i.
Attorna) for Applicant
ItO KW Ird Aw Miami, Ha.
7/IS-26. H/'l-S.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We approciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates
Phone FR 4-4366
lor messenger service
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NTH JUOICIAL CIRCUJT OF
IN >NO FOR DADE
-----4
ELEVE
FLORIDA.
Complete and Dependable Title Service
(VI
IAMI TITLC
idhtmctCa
125 YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
'ROWS abstracts title insurance
Title lesereeco Policies of
laeset City Title Inference Co.
Caeitei, Serelei a, letervei
Cleats' $4 000,009
*1JSH0IAN0 ARCADE
TELEPHONE F Wl
Pop Concert Due
For New 'First'
The seventh concert in the Uni-
I versity of Miami pop concert series
will feature another fin>t perfor-
mance. Lecuona-0Tamil's "Three
Cuban Dances."
Alberto Bolef, director of the
Havana Philharmonic Orchestra,
will bo guest conductor for the
Spanish program. Marta Perez,
mezzo-soprano of the famous
Scala Music Hall in Milan, will
be soloist.
Concert time is 8:30 p.m.. Sun-
day, in the air-conditioned Miami
Beach auditorium.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalsned, desiring to engage in
bualneaa under the fictitious opine of
KINO SOLOMON'S BAR al J*?" N.
Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida. In-
tends t< register said n..in- with the
Clark .,r th.- Circuit Conn of 1 >.., 1.
County, Florida
A DELE si i|.i i\|i >N
soi,. 1 iwaet
KE8SLER A OARS
Attorn*) r..r Applicant
1998 s\v iat 81 Miami. Fla
J it-it, 1 :-.
plaintiff.
ROBERT MATNARD HOYEK.
. mliint.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ROIIKRT MATNARD BOTER
It II. H
York, Pennsylvania
You HfHtKRT MAYNARFi BfiTER
are hereliy notified that a Itlll of fom-
lil.ilnt tor Divorce haa been filed
aiealnnt you, and you are required to
nerve a ropy of your Answer Of Plead -
Inc to the P.lll of Complaint on the
plaintiff'* Atlornry. OOI.DMAN A
jol.ljsTKIN'. 2J0J Weal Hauler St..
Miami. Florida, and rile the original
Anawet or Pleading In the office "f
tii. Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
ber.tfe the 12th day of Aupnat. !
If miu fall to do ao. Judgment l>> de-
fault will be taken against you tor
the filer demanded In the BUI of
Complaint.
DONS AND ORPKRF.Ii at Miami.
II. Ida, this th day or July. AD 1.'.7.
E 1: LBATHBRMAN, Clark.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida.
(seal) By \VM W. BTOCKJNO.
Deputy Clerk.
1:1 !.I i.MAX & OOI.DSTEIN
W Maglcr St Miami, Fla.
I:. Samuel < loldatetn
Attorneys for Plaintiff
T II-lt-M, I I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREtUr U1VEN that
the underaljcned, desiring to engage in
- undei the fi. tltloun n
a a, s COMPANY at It x !: laj Ave.
mo. Miami. Florida, Intend to reg-
later aald name with the Clerk ol toe
<"itcull loiiit of lia.ie County, Florida.
LBOACRBRHAN
THEODORE T. HANDLER
s.,tr owner*
; St,; 5-it-rl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY HIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In buaitie-s under the fictitious name
of PL \vi:i if ol' Miami at ;i..| x 1:
Inl Court. Miami. Florida, inteii.l- |.,
register aald name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
AI.Cii.X CORPORATION
1 Bale < i net 1
Max Alcoa, President.
7/g.lz-t|.M
The
J. M. UPTON INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
's Pleased to Announce That H Has
Moved to Mow nwi Larger Quarters
o Servo Our Expanding Clientele
Better and More Efficiently .
136 N.E. FIRST STREET
(A Few Doors East of Former Location)
"COMPUtf INSIMANCf SftVKf SINCf l2e"
TELEPHONE NUMBERS ARE THE SAME
FR 1 5461 FR 9-0343
FR 1-8819
n t_rt c / 1 Cimptnj
commercial
social
hotel
menof raj
invifati
wedding onneuncemi
Dial Hiaiiklin 3-4634
116
m i a
n.e. *ixth
ml 32, f
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In boalneei under the fictitious name
of RICH W......Tl It.XI.Xi; at 100 N Vt
flat Terrace, Miami. Florida. Inti
to realetei aaM name with the Clerk
Of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Hon.I I
MORRIS RICH, sole owner.
B \i:xi:tt ii.i.t7.
At tome) for Aoplh ant
.Ml Congn Bids., .Miami 31. Ma.
7/i-IS-l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalsned, dealrtna I engage in
iitislii.-.-- mi.I. r the fi> til
MIAMI REACH I'.l -INKSS AXU
CIVIC WKI.r Alti: LEAGI'K al I
i: MM, Miami Baevrh II, Ho
lends i.....(later aald naiai th
C|.-rk ot the in tit Court of D
Kloi Ida
RICHARD BRTCE
J/10-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. Itth JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 30MS2
GRACE XKI.I. CAMll:KI.!..
Plaintirr
RICH UD HENRY i'AMITKI.U
1 lendant.
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
You. Kkliard Henr) Campbell, ad-
dreaa unknown, are required to file
>our an*'er to the divorce complaint
with the cl.-rk and aerre a cop} on
HERMAN COHEN, iil.iintiff'a attor-
ney, 1J0* Conarraea BM| Miami, Kl -r-
Ida, on or laftoi .Itilv SO, 1017,
i oinplaint wftl be taken as cotifeaaed
bj rou I led .inn.- II, II
i: 0 LEATHERM \N Clerk of
(aeaJ I the Circuit 'out I
By: JOAN HNKBDBN, Dwput] Clerk.
f, tS, 7 .-IJ-!-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTrOH l> HKRKBY fllVBM that
the mill,'- ;:in .1. .Ie-lrln to ngage
In bualneaa under the ftctltloui name
of KAii: WJk \ XI l:si:i:v at
X U 17th Avenue. Miami, Flortdo,
Intends to register said name with Co-
Clerk of the Circuit Com t of I>ade
Couaty, Florida.
Rt'TH II MiiVKLSKII)
RARNETT PELTS
au..i n. j t..i apulli .nit
Vll i i'.l.lg Miami, Fla.
i-se. s/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREHY IMVEN tli.it
tin- mill. :-iKii.'il. .I.-p.hi: to enaraeTe in
bualneaa under the flctltloua name .'
AXDIti: li iSTKKS AND Dl .CM .- .1
s.i Palm Ave, H la lean. Florida, In-
lenda to rei: lie lth the
ci.ik of li.. Curt o;
County, Florida
ROY iH'.Kisiri,.
(8ofa iiwner)
IRVTNCI II PROPPKR
\ t I II. v to -1 H11
7 i : -: i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalsned, deelrtng to nu.ige In
bualneaa under the flcl tloui name or
SAI.i:s ASSOCIATES at Dade county.
Florida, intenda to reslatei -at.l aaaea
ith tin- Clerk ol the Circuit court ot
iv.nie County, Plot Ida.
i i: BRENNER
Sole (iwner.
.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 41021-B
In RE: I'arate of
MK H WERNER,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i -
Ihk claims ii Denianda Asainal Batld
-
I are berebj notified and required
to preeeol an> clalott ..i demands
which vi.ii ma> have ngainst the, state
of JEROME It. VVERN
f Dade i '..iiui r lot '.i. to the
County Judges of Dude Cunty. and
ime in Hi.-ii of: a in the
in Dad* County.
Il.ilda. within eight ilendar months
fi.'iu the dale of the fust pubtloal
hereof, or th* same will be Imrred
MARY WERNER, a- Exei utrlg of
the Batata of Jerome li Werner,
i ktceaaed.
i ii IN a EPBTEIN, ah
4?n Lincoln rd Miami Beach, Fla.
I M, 7 5-11
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CQBPOkXATMON Of/TFITS
Lowest Price* Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Coll the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 1- 4366
i



I*
1
m UmUt fhrHijr_
F-rre =-*
*Announcin


PiM
=^^

'
r
5930 i. d:x;e
SOUTH MIAMI
HMD SUTTO*

13360 K.W. 7tfe AYt
NORTH MIAMI FLORIDA
JAKES H01RIS *r
1C2 S. KROME AVL
HOMESTIAD
HOWARD KATUN. Mr.
NORTON TIRE CO
AS FRANCHISED DEALER FOB
B.F. Goodrich
TIRES |
Stop in at any of these nearby
Norton stores and choose from
the finest line of tires in the world
Meet Miami's \
Top Tire Team...
14S4 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
S/DNFY HOLLANDER Alg-.
500 W. FIAGUR STREET
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
HAkOlD mmoCK, Hgr.

hmntors of
tubeless tires
Makers cf iho
world famous
LIFE-SAVER
Silverrown,
the tubeless
tire that SEALS
PUNCTURES
PERMANENTLY!
NORTON
TIRE

REGoodrich
MIAMI, FLORIDA
4900 H.W. 2nd AVL
OON QUALTftOUGH, Mgr.
SEV.NG M,AM, q^
33 YEARS



bl.SOCIALIIE
lite (jfji
ovnan s
liLt/
i
New arrivals via Stork Airline (whose sched-
uled flights are rarely on time) ... To motion
picture producer Jerry and Rhode Winters, of 266
i .11 MM.i ave., and New York City, a leading man,
Morgan Milas ... 7 pound 12 ounce Morgan
boasts Ban and Anna Brannar Meyers as god-
parents Ban's sister, Mrs. Ann Mayars Wein-
,f 11 Palm Island, is the proud grandmother, while Rhoda*
|K Mr. end Mrs. Hanry Spachlar, formerly of Quincy, Fla.,
1 n of Hollywood, Fla., also think this is the best Winters
Iction yet! .
..rrtier Israelis Zvi and Fay Fainstain, of 8850 Byron ave., are
nver the birth of little Jay, who made his appearance on
luthday, July 6 Cantor Abraham Saif performed the
Mr. and Mrs. Yaakov Fainstain of Tel Aviv are the pa-
irnlparents Fay's parents are the Nadwerner Grand
and Mrs. Isaac Letter Mrs. Laifar came from New York
(mother, sharing honors with Cotmcilman Harold Shapiro,
as namd godfather Zvl, affiliated with the Shivers Co.,
Fay, who are North Shore Jewish Center members, also have
|ktic girls, Judith and Corinna .
id to Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Zuckarman, of Washington. DC.
ro Beach, a son, Mark, in Washington on July 5 Mark
he Zuckarman twins, David and Diana The bris was held
ii Nation'! Capitol on July 12.
hal twinkle in Harold (Miami National Bank) Thur man's eyes
mean- that he's planning a series of invasions of the sacro-
halls of Vassar College Reason? His pretty Malania and
1 daughter. Dabbia, are up in Poughkeepsie attending the Vas-
fcummer Institute.
Atlanta >s taking courses in community relations, family re-
n- and international affairs She's already established
p|| .i leader in class activities Dabbia, while Mom slaves
|a hot book, is having a marvelous time at the children's school
miming, arts and crafts, and bicyclingto say nothing of
|bclo\e people from 24 states and three foreign countries this summer
Harold, who must find 3801 Riviera dr. awfully quiet with his
en away la planning to fly up on weekends to see his favorite
i '
tabbi Saul Appalbaum is convalescing here after being taken
Rule attending the Rabbinical Convention at the Americana
ks ago Formerly spiritual leader of Temple Israel in
Rabbi Appalbaum now serves the Rockford. III., community
Irs. Appelbaum is at the Sans Souci, meanwhile .
1 from Mt. Sinai Hospital and recovering nicely after
i urgery is Mrs. Paulina Jacobs, of 6911 Trouville E-spla-
Mrs. Jacobs plans to lly to Chicago for a few weeks' visit
I her -on and daughter-in-law. Stanford and Jannay Jacobs, and
recuperation with grandchildren Andy and Bonnie .
C* in the construction business there .
Is will be pleased to hear that Mrs. Lana Gordon is hack
er home at 2371 Pine Tree dr., convalescing after her auto
I
> > > c c <
)r. and Mrs. Albart B. Rosanthal, of 1530 SW 1st ave.. are sail-
|>ti the yueen Elizabeth July 31 for England. Belgium. Holland,
outhern France and selected vacation spots in Italy
12th International Dental Congress to be held there Al-o
duls) is a date to meet Mr. and Mrs. Gaorsa Wolpart,
Han way. in Venice on Aug. 31, and to rendezvous
I after the convention Last stop before re-board-
en Elizabeth will be Paris, with arrival in New York
| : I- the end of September.
> > c
i lu-hing. NY. this week are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
iwtein, of 935 16th st.. to spend the next two months with their
Jrn. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Allan .
[ Al Wisa's DuncraRgan Inn, in Ilendersonville. N.C.. r-
K w re Miamians Dr. and Mrs. Larry Adler, the D. B. Lyons',
Ben Ouckmans, and Mr. nd Mrs. Theodore Muellar and their
I Well known philanthropist Gus Trau, of 4574 Nau-
' a- just left to spend the rest of the summer at Dun-

[Down from Rhode Island for a visit with hr parents. Mr. and
Philip Staan, is Mrs. Milton Mittltr and her son. Mitchell .
M'tler, whose husband owns radio station WADK in New-
i- the former Donna Dana, radio and television enter-
Her father is a Miami voice teacher .
Awail ng her son and daughter in law s visit is Mrs. Danial
'II, of 22 W. Rivo Alto dr. Her son. David Goodman, cur-
'>' ^n Army intelligence officer based in Atlanta, plans to be-
ich resident next winter He'll practice law here.
i'-' fight* annual Festival of the Seven Arts got under way at
Tarlatan Club in Pike, N.H.. this month Included
< 'he distinguished group of speakers and performers who
wed were Prof. Chauncay Allan, Dartmouth college psycho!-
author John Roy Carlson, and Montreal Star foreign corn-
aen* Ctrald Clark .
I Walter Jacobs, of Miami Beach, who is the originator of the
,1Vil '- planning a similar program for his "Cracker Barrel,
Meana," slated for August.
Sm- u though the whole conamunitji leaving for th- hil!-
Efreim 'Greater Miami JaBrish Community Center exec
ani Anna Gala, of 1526 AngBia aval will be deserting u-
lor the Wh.te Mountains of Nfcrth Ca*>lina Vacationing
mem will be their charming young ones. Diana and Michaal...
*rn Sontagg, of Sontagg Caterers, can now boast an Inter-
He's just been put under contract by the
uc of Havana, ta fulfill their festive needs chief
'he Havana Synagogue is Reverend Philip Brummer,
Mot at Temple Lmanu El here.
liewiislbJEII/oiciidliiaun
Miami Florida, Friday, July 19, 1957
Section B
Mrs. Jennie Gtpssinger becomes first life membsr of Miami
Beach chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, as Mrs. Max Davis, presi-
dent, looks on. .
More than $50,000 in Israel Development Bonds were purchas-
ed by members of Pioneer Women of America at a recent cele-
bration of State of Israel's ninth anniversary, held in home of
Mrs. Samuel Fine in New York City. Pioneer Women expect
to reach six-year goal of $10,000,000 in Israel Bond sales by
time organization holds its national conference in fall. Among
those who took active part in Israel Bond piogram observing
Israel's ninth year of statehood were (left to riaht): Mrs. Alex-
ander Kahn. National Israel Bond chairman for Pioneer Wo-
en; Irith Nenner, wife of-Hanoch Nenner. Mayor of Elath. Is-
rael; Mrs. Israel Goldstein, honorary chairman, Israel Bond
Women's Division for Greater New York; Mrs. Dvorah Roth-
bard, national Israel Bond director lor Pioneer Women; Dina
Doronne, Israeli-born Broadway actress, who starred in "Diary
of Anne Frank," and Mrs. Fine, lormer National Israel Bond
chairman for Pioneer Women.
Chief IIA Teletypist is Sub ect of National Column
NEW YORK Miss Mary
Harwell, chiel teletypist at the
world headquarters of the lavish
Telegraphic Agency here, was the
subject of a biographical picture
sketch in the current is-ue of
Ebony, national Negro monthly
magazine.
Miss Harwell, an employee of the
JTA for the past 13 year-, i- re-
sponsible for the main flow of
some 10,000 words of news copy
between .'.A he.id'iuarters h
and Jewish communities through-
out the world. In a transmis-ion-
crammed dav. Miss Harwell sends
by Morse code and direct teletype,
news of Jews of the world to the
English Jewish press in this coun-
try and Canada and to Yiddi-h.
Hebrew. Spanish, and Portuguese
langoogw Jewish newspapers on .-ix
continents.
Workmen's Circle Outing
Workmen Circle District 5 con-
fCHtiofl llionllni at the DiLido
hotel will hold a boatride Sunday
veiling. According to Mrs. Harry
Deeky and Mrs. lee (iroenhorg,
the Seven Seas bo..t haves pier 5
at 8:30 p.m.
Award Luncheon
Hits Saturation;
'Lifers' Named
Nationally known woman philan-
thropist and hotel industriali-t
Mrs. Jennie Grossinger became
fir-t life mimher of the Miaii
Beach chapter of B'nai B'rith Wo-
men at a recent awards luncheon
held by the chapter in Waldman s
Crown hotel.
n addition, the luncheon served
as the site of distribution of an
award given the chapter for having
the best printed bulletin through-
out the year; a certificate for hav-
ing met all allocations; a citation
for having sent more money to
District 5 than required amount.
Also: en award for having 103
percent paid membership; and a
special Menorah award for hav-
ing the largest number of new
members, calculated en e per-
centage basis, in District 5.
This makes Miami Beach chap-
ter possessor of the largest num-
ber of awards in B'nai B'rith Dis-
trict 5.
Rounding out award presenta-
tions was a gold disc to Mrs. Max
Davis, chapter president, for hav-
ing enrolled the largest number
of new membars.
Other women who became life
members of the chapter at the
luncheon were the'Mesdames Carl
Weinklc, Helen Sanders, David
Denner, Sylvia B.>senstein, Sarah
Densen. Ruth Hellman. Ben New-
man. Pauline Grundwerg, Kate
Mcidenberg. William BornK-ui
and Max Sworetz.
Ship-a-Box Party
On Sunset Island 3
Due on Wednesday
Third in a -cries of Ship-a-Bnx
parties held by various divisions
of the 0rter Miami Section. Na-
tional Council of Jevvi-h Women,
will be -p.nsored i.v the I-lands
Division.
M ml their gUOOtl will
rather at th- home of Shipa-B>\
chairman Mr- Irving K Miller,
2305 Lake ave Sunset Lsland 3.
W Funds raised will be used te
fill the fatjf boxes which the
Division has pledged to sand this
year to a group of grade school
children in North Africa.
The boxes will contain new
clothing, books, school supplies,
and recreational equipment.
Reservations may be made with
Mrs. Miller or with Division presi-
dent Mrs. Leo Alpert.
Proceeds to Aid
Crippled Children
Card and games party by officer*
>f the Anne Miller Circle of Miami
Beach will be held Tuesday even-
ing at the Elks Lodge, 720 West
ave.
Proceeds of the affair will
benefit the crippled children at
the Harry Anna Home and Hos-
pital at Umetilla, Fla., according
to Miss Greyce Greenwald, pres-
ident.
Sponsoring officers, who will
also act as hoatooaaj for the tl
ing. are Miss Greenwald, Mrs
eph Thery. senior past president,
Mrs Loo Meyer, past president,
Mrs. Ann Livingston and Mrs
ttlle Houck. vice president', and
Mrs. Ella Lehman, director.





+#****_
I

Thia jreOT'a winner :: Y..= = k*oai ronftart. fc:
Baixety srriraa ..-. .'5 ;;:;.-; :- I. .-.
-: OOmpeM ::: M = = Dn ram title j:!::: ;
een-year-old Aksa -*-hc*e Hecrev. ...- woi
::;-.- ?-~.;:.-..:: and aBl 10 i;:;-?. s.-.rry- |
-"- srcduated :.-: .-.;- -
Gerber President Off to Europe


--
i

-


'fashion Coordination Siale4
As JWV Auxiliarf Discussion
--?
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n
I
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****' i>-?[- .-.- ;,-:.
or -< .- -: 5mw ;i -j^,
ap.*- Ej-so*- dhawn s^-
3--.*- C *. wkicfe h*s
Sister/woe1 Ri/mmog* Sole
-
- s
-~
fr -

ideaUj
i
;
.Vejf Recipes for Tasty Old-Tit
S. EG'NA eiHSCMWASSE*
RAISES >?-SH ;A!

then set
inMht
.i c >((ee cake
thick to fit an oil
..h la a pan.
intil double


-
o/i* it fcor f rt* >ra*"


Bail'. n 45
CINNAMON COFFEE CAKE
-
-
s
I
3 4
RicherTasting...yet as >
LOW IN CALORIES
as ordinary F^
Creamed Cottage Cheese (jJ
Ai//er Via fe/tosfcip
4f Scnoo/ of Me^rcine
-
-
Worcofics iperf Specks
At War Vels Jfjaj flbtf
-
;
'' "**r Air Mfir
jk>,
,:.^
Breat
ond be sure if $
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
N0*OCf*fZf3
Vitomin "D" Mi,k
'Mak Products"
T- 4-262?
KtmNt Mm,
melted f
**** -
chopped
in a nx.
or until
Thi* recii.
Bate
Tlak.,
2 tablespoon* of cake, an 1
AS

Here's a pair of good bcouu.
Wbtn thajr ttop to aat thay'll hod motWs
don* her good dead loo. Sba'i given tnaa
i /, An asy-iixmg knapaack lunch ol ctmb
cbim and rUjr aaadwiebaa mack
with iih HOLSUM BREAD.

taste better...
Serve it with...
HolsumBi
jet COOL, MAN, COOL]
&'nature's'own
quick quencher!
borscht
>' KMMU MOWItR mm the "TOISI 0fTC
Good Any Time!
'^afT'
ZION
PiLED, COOK^adJMOICED MAT PR0WKT5
COASTIINE^WVISION CO. WC
*SS BISCAYN! CT, MIAMI SUCH


July 19. 1957
- t^Knkrirtow
Pago 3-B
les Girl Off
Israel Tour
Judith Ann Dynner, Coral
boarded plane for New
|n the first leg of a trip to
p Miami winner of an essay
for the David Petegorsky
tship Awards."
Pti annual awards given by
knu-n Pivision of the Amer-
rvi-h < ongress provide for
, k -ummer workshop in K-
lonrared by the School of
Culture and Education of
rk I Diversity.
L Dynner i junior at the
Lrsiiy of Miami, where *h
U in marine biology and
|ve writing. She it a mem-
Alpha Lambda Delta, wo-
scholaitic honorary, and
Ipha Epsilon Phi social sor-
eleven American students
pave the opportunity to live
nrk with Israeli students at
duie Waterman Wise Youth
in Jerusalem, a meeting
for young people from all
|he world.
Israel Trip V'w Camera ,
Through the courtesy of the Is
rael (Jovernment Tourist Bureau,
the Flaglcr Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center Women's Group
this week was to take a trip via
film. "Off the Beaten Track in I-
rael," at a regular meeting at the
Center. 50 NW 51st pi. Mrs. Meyer j
Brilliant was to he chairman of I
the Thursday event.
^PRODUCTS
V
Brandeis Group Party
Brandeis group of Hadassah will
hold a card party at the Algiers
hotel Monday evening. Mrs. Fred
Jonas is president.
AWM ftJUKU UZAMS
Slated Sunday
ray Solomon Post and Ladies
|iary 243, Jewish War Vet
will hold a picnic at Cran-
|Park Sunday from noon to
Sit" is pit 1, parking area 2.
uevday evening, at the Coral
- Vouth Memorial Center,
luxihary will meet for a social
Frances Lazarus
Takes Over Helm
Of B'nai B'rith
Newly elected presidents for the
B'nai B'rith Girls and Aleph Zadik
Aleph of the District 5. B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization, are Frances
Lazarus, Miami, and David Geffen.
Atlanta.
Miss Lazarus will be entering
Sophie Newcomhe College as a
freshman this fall, and Geffen is
a junior at Emory University.
A graduate of Miami Senior
High School whirt she partici-
pated as a member of Anchor
Service club. National Forensic
League and the Speech Society,
Miss Laiarus was also active in
B'nai B'rith Oirls for four years
s a member of the Debs chap-
ter. She is a pest vice president
of the Florida region, B'nai
B'rith Girls.
Other officers elected for Dis-
trict positions and residents of Mi-
ami include: Steve Gardner, who
was named to file position of treas-
urer for the AZA, and Carol Myers,
who was chosen secretary for the
BBG.
Theme of the convention was
"Citizenship Understanding
Action."
Held at Emory University, the
conference was assisted by John
Griffin, director of community ed-
ucation there.
Guest lecturer for the confer-
lian Named Champion
rry 1. Berman, of Miami, has
|the national gin rummy cham-
jhip of Alpha Epsilon Pi fra-
|ty alumni club in a tourna-
at Chicago. Berman, who
Inated his Miami opponents in
rnament last month, defeated
ornick, of Chicago, in the na-
kl iin.il.
[Andron to Speak
David S. Andron, newly
led president of the Miami
F1' Zionisl District, will be
f' speaker at a luncheon meet-
ly Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
' Tuesday noon in the DiLido
ogOst imo.s h\i
- Jl *> hi si '
Smiflc,ne
NOW
You Can Drink
All The
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Want
WITHOUT
Gaining A Single
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iMNftt
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. M ''r *
\
V

United Vaad Names
Special Committee
United Bnlahatim Vaad Hakash
ruth W'ednewlav revealed the ;>.n
pointment of five Vaad members
to special duty.
Philip \Vci said the quintet will concentrate
on contacting persons in the Miami
area to solicit their membership
in the organization.
"We are interested in people
who are, themselves, interested
in kashruth," Weiss declared.
"Synagogue affiliation i no cri-
terion. Orthodox and Conserva-
tive laymen r* invited."
The five men named were
Babbi Morris Horowitz, of the Ha
poel Hamazrarhi: Mitchell Reiner,
vice president of the Vaad: I^ouis
Dublin. Kneseth Israel Congrega-
tion president; Morris Frank. Beth
Jacob Congregation: and Jack Ci-
ment. of Beth Tfilah.
The appointees will also act as
a nominating committee to pre-
pare a slate of officers for elec-
tions due Aug. 14.
ence was Charles Parmct. director
of the Jewish Community Center.
Asheville. N.C. Also involved in
the planning was Jack Chilnick.
former director of the Atlanta Jew-
ish Community Center.
flUNE
^BUTTER
-
VMARGARINE
r&s.

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CORNED BEEF
I
I
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Ever hanker for that good old true-flavor corned
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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
tssic you'll never
forget. Try it,
loJjy you'll sec!

FEATURED AT ALL BETTER GROCERIES,
DELICATESSENS. KOSHER MARKETS
WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (Of Chicago)
MIAMI IRANCH
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 44422


u
til
Pcy 4-B
Kk*MJk!&!L
3n tltclQcalm of Society
Miss Linda Kaplan Now Mrs. Brickman
_______________^_ n anf

Hum


I a in


s
-
SI
W ftnrr-Kaha
IIS. MUP iCHUlMAH
ms. jat i. MKNia

IMS. HCflMO u'anin
Silk Organza for Mrs. Schulman
-
t E F'cm-lT be-
came the bride ol Philip M Schul
7 at 4 p m
Rabbi Leo
Hi
<>f Brook
v and the groom i> the son
* 11 n N Y
I olleagues Officiate at Rabbi Becker's iS-iiTiii
Marriage to Miss Rita Nancy Eskin ST S SM
* carded a Scbutafc. M
I
Beth wfaii

terof i
Th.
.....d.n white
...med white or
- prayer
____________
_________
' >iv Mr and
Chicago, 111
=55
Paul Bnckman
Idaua
The brideiir... r h a gJ
neer. connect>>'. \,th Setj
State, and the r>r.< < i. ^t
U-S. Army Bead .j-ner> *|
lyn.
A reception and dinner:
the ceremony Afto a L,
trip to the Virgin Mamk
pie will reside in BrooUji]
'
.>eed j

was
place by a
-

-
I

he Taj.
taTi
Polarc
fee* ftevie* ScW.y
Women's Diii>i< oi Cai
Commerce af Surfude. Ml
hour and Ba> H.rbor
hear a book imn We
1 30 pm in the rhurch-bfl
of Bal Harbour Ml
tin will review
lia," by France Parkiajal
Plunge Party Saturif!
Wmt Miami \j\iliary
War Veterans, w.ii hold 11
party at the V w M I
Sunday night t ^airmaa *]
event is Mrv Gerald Bra*>
I

%r4m r
*I AM 8C*U
flower shops
* hours


July 19, 1957
Michael
jange Vows
candlelight ceromony in
Lrs hotel. Miss Eleanor
,r I ng vows Saturday, duly
h Leo Hei:n officiated at
p.m. rite-.
tide's parents are Mr. and
, Baskin, 1060 NE 179th
, Beach. The groom
of Mr tad Mrs. Milton
I ;,.,-., N.J.
I hj. attended by Mrs.
jLeifman. a childhood
I-, matron I '> phot; Brid*s-
I Mi-. Janice Kasper,
Y niee Bull 'r.er and Mrs.
Aohlcenu:'. Louis Spcll-
besfl fan. and ushers
[. .,ril Ellis. Harvey Leif-
Arthur Wohlgemut.
bridal gown, designed ex-
y i..r th<- bride by New
[ inner Irving Waldman,
ported embroidered tulle
1 qua neckline of pleated
h (inched bodice. The five-
lii.ifled skirt ended in a
am
inulder length veil of
illusion was held in place
led pearl Uara. The bride
a bouquet of lily-of-the-
(rd pale pink rose buds.
-bride, who was a drama ma-
I lnuer-.it> of Miami, is
ffoi her many performances
1 King Theater. She is em-
radio and television
[director with Mohr Associ-
,* York City.
^room. a graduate of
University, is a second
I m the U S. Air Force,
| career m public rela-
id journalism.
Ireption and dinner followed
j ii the Rubiyiat room.
i hum trip to Puerto
Bm couple will live in Am-
I, l-ong Island.
+JmMinur*mw7
Page 5-B
Artlmoro
nuts. IDDIt SIMGU
Diane Friedman
Now Mrs. Singer
In an intimate wedding cere-
mony in the study of Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Sunday, July 14. Miss
Diane Muriel Friedman, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Friedman,
1539 Michigan ave., became the
bride of Eddie Singer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Singer, Harrisburg,
Pa.
The 430 p.m. ceremony was fol-
lowed by a dinner at th- Seville
hotel.
The bride selected a white im-
ported embroidered organdy gown,
cocktail-length, w.th v-neck, cap
sleeves, fitted bodice and bouffant
skirt featuring a soft yellow cum
merbund ending a puff at the side.
Her shoulder-length French illu-
sion veil fell from a crown of iri-
descent sequins and seed pearls.
She carried white orchids and car-
nations on her confirmation Bilil"
Mrs. Singer is a graduate of Wil-
liam Penn High School and attend-
ed the Harrisburg Institute of Med-
ical Arts. Mr. Singer is also a grad-
uate of William Penn High School
and is associated with the Singer
Embroidery Co. in Harrisburg.
The couple left for a honeymoon
in Nassau, and will motor up North
leisurely. They will make their
home in Harrisburg.
Ardmura
MIS. WHUA* KOMtK
Ardmor.
/MS. MKHAIL BOOM
Candlelight Rites For Cohen, Romer
,ir
I:
[nee
':
t
i
Betrothals
>aled Here
:d"nts at the University
ticut School of Pharma-
llelene Rita Klein and
ankln: Fagan, are plan-
:ie. 1938 wedding.
ngagement is announced
lect'l parents. Mr.
Samuel Klein. 219 36th
. B*M h Mr. Fagan is
f Mr and Mrs. Louis
Bridgeport. Conn.
Wagner-Klein
d Mr- Philip Wagner.
iter dr., Miami Beach,
r the engagement of their
I'1 arol Ann. to Lt. Stan-
liirun Klein, MM of Mr. ami
I Klein i.f Bavside. Long
\ V
Klein graduated from Col-
l ; New York. Ha
} I with the U.S. Army
1 Ga. A November
planned,
Weissman Spira
28 will be the wedding day
VVainipr-Kahn
mis. sihom SMKOVIC
UH MISS WANM
of Miss Geraldinc Weissman. the
daughter of Mr. and kin S.ymour
Wurman, of Detroit. Mich, and
I.awrenc? Spira ton 'I Mr Lillian
O. Lewis. 9901 W Bay Harbor dr..
and the late Samuel Spira.
They b< th attend the University
of Florida.

lam triiM
October is the month chosen by
Miss Arlene L'_>on and Bertrand
Allen Leider for their wedding.
_ Announcement of the engagc-
"ment is made by th" bride-elect -
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Leon.
2151 SW 16th ter Mr Leider is
the son of Mr. and Mrs Mac Leider.
Ill NE 20th st.
Miss Leon graduated with honors
from the I'niversity of Miami. Mr.
Leider attended the UntvefnttJ (hi
Florida and attend, the l'niver-it>
of Miami.
Simkovics Will
Live in Miami
At a 1:30 p.m. candlelight cere
mony in the Sterling hotel Sunday.
July 7. Miss Phyllis Stock and Si-
mon Simkovic were united in mar-
riage before Rabbi Shmaryahu
Swirsky.
The bride, who is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Stock.
416 Luenga, Coral Gables, wore a
gown of white dupioni silk and
French la*e. The fitted bodice had
long pointed lace sleeves and rose-
to-yokc lace and illusion to form
a mandarin collar. The very full
lace and silk skirt was floor-length
and extended into an aisle-wide
train.
Her fingertip silk illusion veil
fell from a coronet of sequins and
pearls.
Maid of honor. Miss Roberta
Stock, the bride's sister, was gown-
ed in a pink cocktail-length for-
mal of tiny, net ruffles and white
venise lace.
Arthur Kaplan was best man.
and Saul Mandel was usher.
Among out-of town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Al Simkovic, brother
and si.ster-in law of the groom, of
Springfield. Mass.. and in the pro-
cession was the bride's grand-
mother. Mrs. Sarah Weinstein.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High, member of Omega
Delta Psi and attended the Univer-
sity of Florida. The groom, who
is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Simkovic. was educated in
Paris, Czechoslovakia. France, and
is in the wholesale jewelry' busi-
ness
A seated dinner in the Sterling
hotel followed the ceremony. After
a honeymoon trip to Niagara Falls
and Canada, the couple will reside
in Miami.
In a double ring candlelight cere-
mony on Sunday evening, July 7,
at the DiLido hotel. Miss Carole |
Joyce Cohen became the bride of |
William Romer. Rabbi Yaakov
Rosenberg officiated at the 6 p.m.
rites.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas S. Cohen. 1335
Meridian ave., Miami Beach. The
groom's parents are the Meyer
I Romers, of Long Island. N.Y.
The bridal gown of chantilly lace
' featured a fitted bodice and high
neckline, trimmed with pearls and j
iridescent sequins, and bn?f lace
sleeves with matching gauntltts
| Her bouffant skirt featured a taf !
1 feta bustle, which extended into i
paniers to the end of the chapel 1
.train.
Her scalloped-cdge. three-tiered
j French illusion veil fell from a |
crown of nylon and tulle and chan-
tilly lace. The Queen Ann crown I
was pearl trimmed. The bride car-
ried an arrangement of white or-
chids and lily-of-thc valley on her
white Bible.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Miss Iris Cohen. Bridesmaids were
Mrs. Emanucl Geller and Mis,
Gladys Greenblatt. Mindy Romer
was flower girl for her cousin, and
Mrs. M. Levrant was in charge of
the guest book.
Best man was Emanuol Geller,
and Paul Dcjenshein. Milton Patch
and Murray Arshel were ushers.
The bride is a graduate of Miam
Beach High School and attended
the University of Miami. Mr. Ro
mer attended Pace College in New
York.
Reception and dinner followed
at the DiLido hotel. The coupl*
are spending their honeymoon in
Mexico City I'pon their return,
they will make their home in Mi-
ami Beach.
Double Ring Rites For the Bodnes

Domestic Help
Relinnle Dey
Markers
37 N.f. 5th St. M 94401
AL MEIDENBERO. Owner
lirdiiie's... .
SUNSHINE FASHIONS
U.S.
!>- Oft.
IAM| HACN n. UHMttAll WIST PAW MAC-
MR. BUSINESSMAN
and MRS. HOUSEWIFE
We enn use nil few ofcselet* fnr-
nitnrt, rens, linens, costnnte Jew-
elry, Innspi-nsnit nyMne Ifcnt
yen ennner nse er sell I .
FtOCKDS COIM6 TOWAM THI
SMfFOft-T Of THI 84 DISTINGUISH
ED OiD MIN AN* WOMiN AT THI
jIWISH HOMI F0t TNI AGIO,
flense brim* It fa nr en* ear
Mr. Sikcrmnn fee pfcfe np nf
THE THRIFT SHOP
PI 13Ml S24e Nf 2nd Ave.
Open every any I te 4:30
dated Sefereeys
In. a double ring candlelight
ceremony on Sunday. July 14. at
the Waldman Crown hot?l. Miss
Shirley Wertheimer. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wertheimer.
105 S. Shore dr.. became the brid
of Michael Douglas Bodne. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bodne. 9581
Carlyle ave.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of'
North Shore Jewish Center, offici-
ated at the 6 p.m. ceremony. Maid
of honor was Rochelle Waldman.
Marilyn Brody, cousin of the bride,
was in charge of the guest book.
Best man for his brother was Jack
Bruce Bodne.
The bride selected i ballerina-
length wedding gown of white silk
organza with scooped neckline,
puff sleeves, pleated trim, fitt?d
bodice and bouffant >kirt Her
four-tiered French illusion veil fell
from a crown of seed pearls She
carried white orchids on her con-
firmation Bible.
The bride is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and attended
th? I'niversity of Miami. Th.-;
groom is also a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and at present
attends the l'niveri*y of Florida.
He is a member of Alpha Epsilon
PI fraternity.
After a reception and dinner at
the hotel, the couple are spending
their honeymoon in Jamaica and
Puerto Rico. Upon their return,
they will live in (iain-sville. where
the groom will continue Mi
-tudiev
Among gMBta at the wedding
was Mrs. Gussie Shulmister. ma-
ternal grandmother of the groom,
from Atlanta. Ga
Social Scheduled Sunday
Amity 28 Club, an alfiliate of the
Greater Miami Jewiafe Community
(enter, will hold a social Sunday
evening at the Kontainebleau ho
tel. In charge of reservation-- i
David Eskenazi at the Town
Branch. 450 SW 16th ave. Unat-
tached men and women between
25 and 39 are invited.
Rita H. Bukstel


?
\
; *
*
*



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i
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Enjoy the specialised services of
our Wedding Consultant
Complete selection shown in the
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Only S17.95 for 100
Wedding Invitations Bar Mitivah Invitations
Social Stationary
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Mnnvfncfurers nf Ceneine SHM Me fneravfri Statienery
I



*.
J


It
p
<;
if
Foge 6-B
(MfS. 4. OBT M1AN
Marshall Brown
Bar Mitzvah Due
Marsha I. son I Mrs S
:-.. will becon:e B.
rday n* it
Jacob
1 r Si spin*
u:-l li
. -
: .
ate
Mars
Hebrew A<
. 'rr. and ...-.:
the sc
nent
Tie B u MiU
hrit and M
will read the entire i
He will also deln
ette bast d on the du ._
I een Moses and the Tril
Reuben
Marshal] has been an h
dent in both Engiuh and Hebrew
I was reci|
: the .
B to 1
I 4 the tjn hut
era! week- ice Man
c- ed the "Youth of tl
A kard" given I the I -.idem
ech ad e Miami Beach
-
nizations
' tending I
I V. .-.. h v be !
Potter
Reception 1
Mitzvah
I al H ..'._. :-.. n :
Atlanta. Ga. Home
ForBobMarans
After a
: '
and M
Mlanta. Ga T
ned S
-
The br. :
-
-
The
S
i
on a -
bride was i
Hollis I
Rl:
.-
N
i
Vew Yorl
in the I'.S
fftfefy Games Mor.dsy
s
Jervis, Kanner
Betrothal Told i
July. 1958 is thf di

"I hi
^ LenJ J
The couple
nounced this
Ardmor*
MISS MCU !l*Vrt
MISS MH4M BstfTT
Marcia M Jem.
ner (or their wedding.
** to 0*3.
elect I parents Mr ,nd jT ]
Jervis. 4 Century |n., S^
Miami Beach '
The groom to be ij the a
Mr. and Mrs Aaron V. Sj
Shore dr. N Raj liei^sT 1
Miss Jerw- i;ri.,Juatert (1^??
University ol Florida m
where she was vice premJ
Alpha Epsilon I'hi sororitf^
ber of Trianon women*
rush chairman g| p^
Council and tecrvtan
Kappa Delta honorary.
Her fiance 1- sun an
graduate. Ho ,> a membwl
Tau Epsilon I'hi fraternitj
entering his senior >ear at tl
school in Gainesville. ^
to Tau Epsilon Rh<> legal \
M
MSHAU MOWN
Brandeis Prof.
On Closed
By EMANUEL GILBERT
\ researching Brandeu In.-
' '
1842 1
in ef-
shop was
Thi "
I
sit) in his -' .
: I
' i
deci-
sions 11 tl etts Su
I :
.....
Dr Ley
11
er t
labor r bul
a conservative pre Owl War
Whig. I>r Lev)
The decision in whicl
Levy sj\. sha w:
American T-
unor.:-Ti .- included in a new
I Lat : the Comn
' 1
It a bj >.,.
ithor




Sheds
Shop
Sen. Spesscnd Holland approves
wfSSm !UnnChen ^Pedu!edPbyn M am- "^ Henry Wa,zkln
Light
Litigation
1 President Jack
peaker at
flamingo
pumzation which had continued
(or hie centune. in Anglo-Amer-
ican UN
I>r Levy further points out that
Shaw'a decision came more
than three decades b-fore the
. Parliament in 1875 en-
j law fro, n : trasle union
activit) from the taint of crim-
; :ro I
From 134* mward. says Prof.
Levy, decisions under English
and later. American law. "at-
tainted to suppress group effoits
irken to improve their wag-
! working conditions.
A court ruling in 1721. writes
Prof Levy, spe .fically ruled Mat
a union which sought wage in-
creaaes was in fact a criminal
conspiracy-
It is a strange circumstance that
the ca^ which was appealed to
Justice Shaw in the 1840's was
[ated, not by nn employer
hut h> a disgruntled union mem-
ber
Jeremiah Horn was expelled
after defying the rules of the Bos-
urneymen bootmakers" so-
il.- instigated the indict-
ment and later conviction of that
lion f .r criminal con-
' ning wh.it was
kn in as a closed
the manufacturers
tesl the union :
I e* I
charged And aj.
in ttu 1
n ls>
wa convi
dJ reeled
for-
Pi Lei
: the
' ihe uni oV wa
ei ed in the
menv
Urett, Ellinport
Eye Fall Wedc
Barbara Anne I'rett aail
Ellinport are engaged.
to be married in the fill.
The bride-elect i> the
of Mrs. Ada I'rett. 1330:
way. Miami Beach, who;
the couple's engagement, 1
late Alfred I'rett The
he's parents are Mr and I
ham Ellinport. Rego Park,!
Miss Urett attended Mil
High School and was
from Lear School At or
is a senior at the I ni>er-ityi
ami. majoring in medial
nology.
Mr. Ellinport is a graduate!
I'niversity of Miami, where I
ceived his BBA degree. Bel
ciated with United Supply]
New York City.
f
camtow iouis com
Mcnticelio Nor
Cantor Cohen
, bell
1

that

1 unlaw-
V.mticcllo Part G"J*
Wednesday ani
ment of Cantor I
High Holy Daj "
A lyric tanor. CaiwafJ
has bn with Conertgaw"
vat Chw^ad. B'ookly". ".'
Congrw^ation Oheb Z<*k
Harbor, N.Y.
He is the CMber olOMlJ
rence Avery. Beth B W
\.w Roe*
an instruct t
at the Hebrew fnioo
Sacred Mi
neen 1
Beach re- lh' p
s-ix"!
- in thi m -
' ': S i. **,. Th. JwwU* Flw-%
rary men who flW
1 *^ ism a.
the dee *"""*
pat
to .,,.
due
man not
wliil. Thi
tor
was the r.
a Deis,,., ttn,, ,#.._
1 a ouruev'
hm union.
lt
taiah
stands Howard
Koestler and the
thin%- how the)
vodka drinking
Bulganin' They -ure
by Russian promises
err
aaa
OR ABRAHAM


19. 1957
Stel*******.
Page 7-B
\ory Has Not Yet Assessed the Role of Sholem Asch
4ATHAN ZIPRIN
wns
can't praise the dead
nn them either. Is the
the living when they
dilemma of critical ex-
Lhout the silenced. We
merry articulation at
[ruination of the miracle
fring. But we stand in
IdneSB and in silence at
ling, as if the end were
jimpletion of the hegin-
_in arrogant denial of the
lulnc-- of the final sun
iiumni't makes no pre-
icunoclasm, nor is he a
fagainst accepted values,
|M can't accept the cliche
becomes sacrosanct in
I immune to honest crit-
rreative man's memory
|i liled hy criticism, only
oxlul silence.
columns have often
bitterly ef Sholem
chrntological path,
n*ver disparagingly of
SHOUM ASCH
. "racial i-teleraiice"
hi* art, for he was a literary
master of incomparable stature,
with an idiom of expression
that was approached by few in
his native tongue Yiddish.
We quarreled with Asch not
because he wrote on Christian
-as*"'

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themes nor even because of the
inferior literary Quality of his
christological writings, but be-
cause he accepted Christian
dogma with disconcerting re-
sults.
Hundreds of thousands of Jews
who read his works fell under the
influence of his thesis, erroneous-
ly believing that his synthesizing
of the two great faiths Chris-
tianity and Judaism was basic
to Jewish thinking. The test nMta
in the fact that the churches of
America and the missionaries of
the world found his christological
novels mo,t potent and effective
weapons in spreading their faith.
Sholem Asch consistently denied
that his novels were Christian
preachment, but in his utterances
and published credos he made his
position so crystal clear as to set
off rumors of his conversion to
Christianity. It was his glorifica-
tion of Christianity and not the,
theme, as he often claimed, that
created the chasm between that
great writer and thinking Jews. I
On leaving the United States I
some four years ago, Asch said I
he was returning to England
with broken heart because
"intolerance among my own
race has been too much of
handicap for me to work." The
word "intolerance" when brac-
keted with "race" has danger-
ous undertones and implica-
tions, particularly when coming
from one so sensitive to the
nuances of language as Asch.
It was not "intolerance" that
was at the root of Jewish alien-
ation from Asch, but resent-
ment over his abandoning the
ancient path.
Asch claimed his words were |
intended to link the brotherhood
between Christianity and Juda-
ism, but no one who has read his
works could have failed to carry
off the impression where his
sympathy lay. His "Nazarene"
was a work of great art. but its
magnitude would not have dimin-
ished if there were no absolute
and complete acceptance of
Christian theology and doctrine.
His "East River" was an inferior
work whose theme would have
brtior suited a crusading evan-
gelist.
Sholem Asch was a master of
the word and his theme, but he
seemingly could not master him-
self. He aspired for immortality
and thought he would find it on
the olive mounts and the pastures
that were closed to his fathers.
He strayed from the path, flirted
with Christianity, and when the
reward was not forthcoming he
became a bitter man, forgetting
the glory and the adulation that
was his in his early days.
Sholem Asch was a unique art-
ist. But his claim to fame will
not rest on his christological
works but on the earlier crea-
tions, such as "Kiddush Hashem"
and "Salvation."
Asch in his late years was a
tragic figure. He conceivably
sought release from his aberra-
tions through living in an Israel
pulsating with the old and new
Jewish life. His likely dream was
to be buried on holy soil. His
death "chutz 1'aretz" was the
finger of a higher destiny.
He had not yet earned that re-
ward.
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IDC
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both the
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I here that fa.lflt
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MAZKL ALLISON


'otcs from the rCaLLi s jPulpit
following is another in a series of articles prepared by ipiritual
iers here for the ]ewith Floriditn "Rabbinical Corner" in cooper-
mon with the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Abraham
krion, of Tifereth lirael Tiorthtide Center, it coordinator of this
in. program.
iccesses in Science Still
lave Us Behind in Life
IRABBI DAVID HERSON
th Emelh Conreoetian
has been given great pow-
|lo possesses the powers to
reason, and understand.
in the course of his exis-
has mustered many of the
about# him; yet, the
|st mystery of life itself
]t<> elude him. And, as yet.
I< In- wisdom, the material
he has amassed and the
I strength he has acquired
[: I in penetrate and af-
liii to comprehend the basic
of his very existence
\, i- come and ro. and
Succeeding generation is en-.
with the gains and accom-
^eiii- of its pnrrtf linni. ii i
1DLWGHTING TIME
Tamuz 6:54 p.m.
*
hi bbath **^<
experiences, its failures and set-
backs, and still each succeeding
generation contineus in the same
paths of errors, and .laces the
same problems as the generation
it followed.
In this week's portion, we read
of the wanderings of the Israel-
ites in the desert: we see Moses
teaching and instructing the com-
ing generation not to repeat the
errors of their forefathers. And,
significantly, Moses' last act is
the review of the past experi-
ences of the tribes, accenting
their mistakes and cautioning
them to avoid th? pitfalls of their
predecessors.
The generations of the Israel-
ites that followed the generation
Of Hotel are no different from
our own We. too. have had the
benefit of historical treaties;
we. too. have before us the dis-
mal results of past performances;
and yet. despite our great accom-
plkhflMBtl in the realm of scien-
tific research, we have failed in
the basic effort of simple life.
The mystery of life is as much
MM DAVID HfftSON
. ej/ in present
of a mystery today as it was in
the days of long ago.
The words of Ecclesiastes sum
up man's dilemma in his attempt
to understand life:
"1 returned and saw under the
sun that the race is not to the
swift, nor the battle to the
strong; neither yet bread to the
wise, nor yet riches to men of
understanding."
Wisdom and knowledge, educa-
tion and training, as well as phys-
ical strength and material wealth.
are not the passports to a full life
or to a comprehension of life.
ervices in
\^tr cater
)DATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyle
rthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.

Ihe emes. 2S35 sw 19th
ICantor Samuel Salkow.
00
DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd avo.
votive. Rabbi Yaakov Rosen-
Cantor William W. Llpsom
x i p in Ban Icaa < ondui tad
on.
a a
EL. SCO SW 17th avo. Or
Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
EMETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd
tntervative. Rabbi David W.
|H ISRAEL. 4000 Prairio avo.
x. Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
e
ii in. Batordajr S:S0 a.m.

[H JACOB. 301-311 Washing-
ft. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber
Cantor Maurice Momchos.

|H RAPHAEL. 135 NW 3rd
rthodox. Rabbi Ario Bockor.

fH TFILAH. 935 Euclid avo.
. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-

U- WAY JEWISH CENTER.
fvative.
a
>E HEIGHTS JEWISH CEN
18160 NW 2nd avo. Con-
pva.
-. <-.,.., i oodSWtod
r rmbei -.
a
JGLER-ORANADA. 50 NW
Conservative.
a
ILAUDERDALE EMANU-EL.
h Andrwi avo.. Ft. Lauder
?erm. R.bbi Mark-. Ran-
[*EW ACADEMY. 911 6th
P"ndox. R.bbi Alexander
-EAHMIAMI SPRINGS. 951
9o wv. Contarvativa.
a .
ESTEAD CENTER. 113 NE
V t,t,d- Conservative.
! cr officiates.
EL. 1645 Polk st., Hollywood. R
form. Rabbi Minard Klein.
4
HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM.
; 1725 Monroa St., Hollywood. Con
servative. Rabbi Samuel Leror.
m
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk St., Hollywood. Conserv-
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yohudeh Hailbraun.
Ki ii. > I to p.m he?rvl U d
ii\ Dr, Aifi- d ;. I. in urn*-, in* miIm-i' "t
I r>f (Juvemofl, laituryy < li.tnl*'!
b) Hetmuel Rartut.ti Huturaky 9 a.m.
Rrvlc*M rondUctej-J !> S.tm ItiiKiii.in
.iihI Jji> k Coh< n

ISRAELITE CENTER. 319S SW
24th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky.
0
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
eve. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
field. Cantor Abraham Soil.
4>
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGA-
TION. 1101 SW 12th avo. Orthodox.
Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Berale
Kelemar.
ii.ni Sul ui da I M < m,
w h i i,,ii."
a a
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th OVO. Conservative.
Rabbi Isaac Loror. Cantor Jacob
Goldfarb.
K> Ida] I I i' i
by Canti Kal urda | I OJn.
Bar Ml : M and
Ml Vltch.
000
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Consarvativo. Rabbi
Honry Okolico. Cantor Maurice
Neu.
KiVl.i .. ir l| V 13 p hi Be* iimn:
Kiln, of th< i Haturday S
.1 in S, l MH'M \V- .! I '"i i '"ii
iatni
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
( 75th st. Contarvativa. Rabbi Mayor
Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
0 0 0
SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. 6251 SW 62nd pi. Reform.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumoard.
a
, SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER.
6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Leviton.
a a
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chase avo. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
, Kronish. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.
Ki l,la\ s 1*. pin. S.uur,la\ 10:4$ a.in
a a
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington eve. Consorvotivo.
Rabbi Irving Lahrman. Cantor Is-
rael Reich.
a a a
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
KriiUi 1 i p.ri Chapel .'''I'M' *
.-.iclii.i. ci l.v Rabbi Morris w Uraff,
Ini'.i -ii.il talks on Judaism,
a
TEMPLE JUDEA, i20 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.

TEMPLE NER TAMID. To be
erectad at 80th st. and Tatum water-
way. Conservative.
TEMPLE SINAi ot North Miami.
131st st. and N.E. 6th avo. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M. Walloch.

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
St. Conservative. P.abbi Alfred
Waxmen.
a a a
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
itself. The puzzles of the past are
the puzzles of the present; the
mysteries of life remain a mys-
tery still.
The prophet Jeremiah, how-
ever, offers a key to the under-
standing of life when he says:
"I-et him that glorieth, glory in
this; that he understandeth and
knoweth me."
___________________Pago 9-B
The greatest power on earth,
the most influencing force in life,
is the spiritual motivation in
man. Material possessions, phys-
ical strength, and wisdom may be
ineffectual without the abiding
values and the recognition of the
spiritual forces that supcrcede
all.
Cairo Sees Red Purge
As Cleanup of Jews
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
JTA
Washington
Egypt is depicting the Moscow
upheaval as a sensational new
"anti-Semitic purge." But avail-
able facts indicate only the con-
tinuity of existing Soviet anti-
Israel and anti-Jewish policies.
The puree reflects a power
struggle within the Soviet inon i-
lith's hieh cowMiiand it has
nothing at all to do with the his-
toric anti-Zionism shared bj all
parties involved. Yet the I
radio cleefuliy announced "this
is an unti Semitic purge aesl
to eliminate all leaders who are
inclined toward Zionism."
The Arabs apparently forget
that it was Dmitri T. Shepilov,
one of the "anti-party group"
purged, who arranged Russian
arms shipments to Egypt. An-
other, V. M. Molotov, engineer-
ed the 1939 Nazi pact that fa-
cilitated Hitler's butchery of
Poland and Polish Jewry. The
record certainly would not
show any of the purged Com-
munists "inclined toward Zion-
ism."
Shepilov's pro-Nasser policy re-
sulted only in the alignment of
Jordan with the West and the ex-
tension of the Baghdad Pact
through the broader Eisenhower
Doctrine. Lebanese Foreign Min
ister Charles Malik thinks the
purge might actua'ly bring an
end to Moscow's dangerous Mid-
dle East adventures. But there
is another consideration. Al
though Nikita Khrushchev term-
ed Shepilov "the most shameless,
double-dealing individual. Mo-
cow radio insisted "his role is
somewhat overestimated" in con-
nection with Arab policy.
Cairo radio contends "it is will
known that Nikita Khrushchev
hates the Jews and supports the
Arabs against Israel." But it is
also known that Khrushchev is
Miami avo. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Glantx.
' Si I 'II.-11 "T*|<
Mll.il I >*J | 'I'h I ft I V
s.itin d) .i.tii. s i in..n i
e> o
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
avo. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassel.

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwiti. Cantor Rudolph
Brill.
I i l.l.,'. ', p.m. Siilunl.i I
contemptuous of the Egyptian
Army's dismal showing in Sinai.
Ho has been reported to have en-
tertained second thoughts about
tying Moscow to Nasser's unpre-
dictable kite.
Khrushchev today wishes to
convey to the world an impres-
sion of peaceful moderation.
Hitler-like pogroms within the
Soviet Union would shattar
such a concept. There appears
little likelihood r>f any trajic
new anti-Jewish measures on a
mass scale.
The truth i^ tha4. Khrusii
has in the past expressed dog-
ma' .i alive opinions a' nit
Soviet Jewry. As party DOSS, he
denied Jews the rights of organ-
ization and independent c.\|
Ion in the spheres of culture.
education, and literature. He did
this under a pretext that S< .
.lews have become fully assimi-
lated.
At the same time, however,
Khrushchev aubacribod to a \ ^ew
that Jew> should be denied offi-
cial positions because this would
displease other Soviet peoples
who have produced their own "in-
tellectuals" under Communism.
He contended that Russia's new
thinkers disliked Jew- descn
as "foreigners," and wanted thm
barred from important positions.
An Israeli radio analysis report-
ed that "Soviet politicians led by
Khrushchev have always acted in
accordance with the old Russian
principle that there is no nee.l to
take the Jews into consideratt m
inside the state as well M in
the international sphere." Israel
i^ inclined t& believe Radio Mos-
cow's announcement to the Arab
world that the anti-Israel pokey
will continue.
Egypt, meanwhile, omorgtd
as increasingly pro-Commuaist
and anti-American. American
"imperialism" was described
by Cairo's "Voice of the Arabs'
as "a perm sucking the book of
the people."
A Cairo broadcast defended th"
acquisition of Russian subma-
rines by Egypt. It said: What i>
spreading disorder in the l|edl-
terrancan is not three Egyptian
submarines but the gigantic
Meet arrivmi: from remote Amer-
ican water- to impose the will of
the t'nited States on the Eastern
.
Egyptian Ambassador Moham-
med a IK u in said in a Moscow ad-
ili.an that it was the Soviet I in I
that support-d "a just cause, (he
oasBM of freedom all over the
world."
TEMPLE anTM
GORDON aS^K
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127
N.E. 9th St.
FR 3-8737
PARKINS

I
I


U+t&JhrMtofL-


' i

.'

. >
etmi*riw-w sa^
letter from Paris-Couple Seek Their Link tojmefa
:.>...,h ,v.-.n.,.n in every acti< ^ ^sfsMifci assssst>^-
By MART'N HOROVITZ
PARIS I aw '
letter In tl
able contact tn
fliers whos -
and I saved in Rumai '?-
:t- they
, | Germ..:-.
V. hat follows is
ed ii
On the [ Aug. 24,
1P44 the
an i i '

|j pointed out
that thej
:
he c :
and s|
seerr
. -
After ascertaining that we
were Jews, he said 'Hat he
would like to come into the
house and soeak to her. We
led them into one of the aban-
doned apartments. He intro-
duced himself and told us that
the three of themtwo Amer-
icans and cne Englishman
were held prisoners in the
schoolhouse St. Catherine" in
the vicinity of our residence
where most of the foreign avia-
tors, then prisoners, were de-
tained.
The> told us I
(that
; by
the Gei us to
...
v.J.\ have eared up
It was I ....... : .. We knew the per
which we exp
there a- the danger of dera-
tion or investigation which wire
ordinary occurrence- in I
the more so since there lived in
cur own hnu-e adherents of the
Fascist Antone>cu regime h>
could have brought about our
own destruction. Of course, there
was also the well-meaning advice
of our friends to mind our
business and leave things alone.
We followed up our decision
by harboring the three prison-
ers in our apartment, providing
thorn with civilian clothes, feed-
ing them during the days and
nights of Aug. 24 to 29, when
the savage bombardment of
Bucharest was at its highest
peak.
Of the several instances of our
being together I recall some of
the conversations we had with
the prisoner-for they were re-
ticent and -ecr?tive a> a rule and
(h-plaved caution in every art
that the v
d.29 -> '
be and h

lain distinct
!
- .
-.em told u- thai
Deti '
Th Run wh s* I
2

>har.
. news-
per
During the bombardment by
the Germans, we. as a rule.
went down to the shelter, but
the Americans persisted in re-
maining in the apartment. Once
we hid the English flier in the
boiler room n*r the shelter,
because the rumor spread that
foreign suspects were being
sought.
-ked therr
thi
s that I
I
ted by red
n>ecti\e
the
'
\rnerican |
'
asked mj wife to I
'
- be-
ban -1 I
whether I was --.'. held by the
Gem i the
ever-
he c .
the i.
- .: ..
decide oi t way to i
with the flier's request to th?
: renewed fierte bom-
bardmer,-
later, told us ui h;- c.
the investigation
That night we helped them ;

d. and both of them
left us with .
; and a.-sured u- |
they would not forget our help in
' Brave h. .-- .y ,.
moment he a-ked : r
paper on whuh he
uhom it ma; concern"a
then ur.k- n he
related our a-si.-tance to them
and ended with a plea
1Ca!" our behalf for
our
army and ci*. \:nenca in
7
V
mm
fr
N rton Tire Company executives discuss con- firm for Goodrich. Norton cresiden!'
(traction oi tni .: tire with F. D. Barboux. zone Pallot (center) inspects cross section wilbf
ma] | B F. Goodrich Company, who Norton (left) and Ronald (second troai
re cross section and has tust com- and son-in-law Howard Katzen.
pieiec : agreement with Miami tire
Norton Tire Co. Signs Franchise With Goodrich
Th> \ Inc.,
rgesl H r
w ith
the n
the announci ment,
-aid ted to si
SI million in ; truck, in
rich dun: % t 12 months
We want the best tire for our
customers, and consider B. P.
Goodrich, the inventor of the
tubeless tire, to be the leading
manufacturer in our business
today,' he said.
lent tire companies in the
country He started with an inven-
i 25 tins and <>ne employee.
n. has n stores in Dade
county, a fleet <>f 15 trucks and 75
plant to expand in-
M DRM i. the near fu-
ture
Old records cf Pallet's first
year in business 33 yoer* ogo
show that he sold appromimotely
2.000 tiros, this year, he antiei-
pates soiling 100 times as many,
or 200,000.
The firm"' n ,:r; -tort I
at 500 W. Flakier mmi
addition. Norton iperateii
outlet at 4000 N\V 2nd are,|
and other* in H< m^-tead. I
South Miami. North Xl
Miami Beach
Pallot named the company after
hi- eldest ma, Norton, who is now
vice president Another son. Ron
'he Nor aid. and a son-in-law. Howard Kat-
ton 1 .un> ;n 1994 Pallot ?en serve a- business managers
ha developed one of the largest in- for the company
the :
their life
langi r | -
The English aviator, Whit-
ley, remained with the British
Mission in Bucharest. After the
eipulsion of the Germans and
tho re-establishment of a semb-
lance of order he used to visit
us, often staying overnight in
our apartment, after curfew
hours mostly in order to avoid
the plundering Russians who
at gunpoint, threatened and rot*
bed openly without any dis-
crimination whatever. There
**s a refrain about their do-
;"9S that went: It wi$ b,d wj,h
der, die, das" ;he. she, ,t. ,
German but worse with "da,.,
'cheas" hand
in Russian).
tended to reach the West, es-
!y America, but rircum-
stances did nut permit. It is only
now that we could think of con-
tinuing our way toward a hon/on
where our democratic ideals and
hopei might be fulfilled. But
lir-t we should like to find the
two former American fliers. I
am vUre that they too wish to con-
tact thur benefacton Our pres-
SCIENCE S Hill
PILES
New Woi
WITHOUT SUCH
Se>fettKf Me* I
-SWwki He-orrfc**
Foe the firet I"-* science isj
mow healing tubat
lennhing ability
rfceMs and U relit
urejery.
In caeo after case *" I
Having pain actual reucti*i(
as*) look place
Meet a>nai eo thorough that t.Mfnffj
teniehing etatmntt like
ceaaod to be a problem!
*.i"
to shnWt
The oocret a new
stance <* Dyn.'i -*,*^TV.
world-famous react'ch it I
Thla aubatance if .
UPPOaiTORV or pis\".,I-a
addre- is Martin Horoettl. flMfJ~*
Tot Hotel Du 7. 13 Rue Chevert, | fce,, auarantee. '.ii)
J'ariv 7. France
n*V""*,,ntr<
over your watch.
bk.
hi-
th th.'
ATTENTION "HT3 CONSUMERS
THI UNITED BAIAIATIM VAA0 NAKASHIUTN Of 6tkM* ***!
hereby serve* r> t c* that it can verify th* Kashrji- CM**"
rfUbo.t.^,,,,,, Ihlt haw. ,h# VAAO LiClNat. All Vaad "
try m..ft nw. m ------. .__-. a^_. ,----------_ Um*M nfffll-

*- a special Vaaa teal
ook for VAAO SIAL.
oear.rm Vaad
But this
S
AIL* PICK-UPS TO NEW Y0
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
,7"' raph
an |.hot.

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Four Freei mk!^^^^^
artist's drawing above, will b -located Z V' shWn in
B'rith bldg. now under coir^ti^^w?^ ^ B'nai
lalized library, sponsored by B na BVth wQ "' D"C Spec"
tain volumes on human riqhts and 1..^ Jmen' Wl11 con"
gamzation and pubhc k7Z*? ^ 2
be exhibit hall of paintinas statuarl aS KA?'a.cen, to *'
picting Jemsh contribuUons to American rfoMOtKal da,a de"
story S1.5 million national hwdqS ol r^' Eight-
dedicated in November eaa<*uar,ers B nai B'rith will be
T,1: n '.,
often .lur "
hen he "Zj^ "
1 .....t rv
namoN 0f the two im
M.LIEBERMA\.50K5
10CAI AND t
NtW JtlSIV
UKANT
S0ST*
Lpon leaving Rumiulla
we in
MftAsHLfMU
WASMW#T0N
W0VI0WCI M- .|| #tW j^fcrt, Wswkfy **
'wt Protf Cnstrwcfd Start-ft **+"*.
5 Ulliw Avt^ Mitni


jly 18. 1957
*"*'<* #Mr*/ Page 11-B
Eyes Red Hand
New Arab Outburst
[>p NATIONS (JTA) Israeli and I'nilcd Nation-, officials!
the possibility this week that the savage ten -hour Galilee
ghl touched off by Syrian army troop.-, in which one Israeli
Hi and -even wounded, was a Soviet-encouraged bid to sabotage
:- at the next General Assembly meeting to ease the problem
i -iiman Arab refugees and the basic Israeli-Arab conflict.
rdier, executive as-i-
\ Secretary General Dag
jkjold, was known to be
cicely developments per-
S> nan Israel border the uOn. MtttM Hamous,'"who
tl- week, he was visited I Mitle6 in ,srae, ,wo s
Ktdron. acting head of I iHMyy SynM umy mof9tTtf!nU
(Iclegatiaa during Am-| were oWrved wj Ih. hiHtops ovr-
Abha Khan's ^acation, |ooUng Israel's .fertile. b.ek val-
I ley. The battle, one of the. most
I serious clashes on the Syrian bor-
der in recent months, developed
with machinegun fire from Syrian
ne-t- at an Israeli border patrol.
Israeli armored cars, rushed to the
scene to help extricate the trapped .
and wounded police, became th?
target of heavy mortar fire, Israeli
troops then opened return mortar
fire and knocked out a number of
Syrian gun posts.
mal while preparations wer? made
in Kiryat Shmoneh, an upper Gal-
ilee settlement, for the funeral of
WBHU
BY HENRY LEONARD
i ; Mr. Cordier for meas
| further Syrian pro
on the Israel border.
Ifashinglon, State Depart-
pakesman Lincoln White
it the United States took
dim view" ef Israeli-
jrder incidents which in-
tensions in the Middle
U.S. Charge eFAffaires
Baxter sent a note te
foreign ministry in the
asking Israel te use re-
in handling the new sit-
with Syria. A similar
s sent to Syria.
i to the note. Dr Walter
Erector general of the min-
Ml Mr. Baxter that Israel
kwi restraint and was will-
perate with the UN in
ler. Me emphasized, how-
I | rii must not commit
in i aggressive sets.
Ice'i and silenced Syrian
iitions ea-t of the Israeli-
border and a damaged Is-
i car west of the bor-
the only signs of this
honour battle. A United
white flag was seen near
piked Syrian positions, in
that UN investigators
illeetiM information for a
in 24 hours after the bat-
new incidents were re-
in the first, a Syrian
wounded Mt\ Israeli com-
|oper*tor working in the
of Dan settlement, nerth
hi where the earlier bat-
place. The uneasy quiet
lain broken the following
Sen Syrian troops opened
another settlement. The
ng lasted only fifteen min-
md was net ens we red s>y
fire. There were no re-
| of casualties.
In the Israeli settlements
le bonier returned to nor
|wn Jewish Martyr
HA) The 14th anni
Um Nazi dragnet oper-
1 i -cooped up thousand
wan Jew- for imprisonment,
mn and denth in 1943 was
li week with sir
| Me tomb of the Un-
Martvr.
Bl the services were
I'm idenl Rene Coty, Pre-
I i Hourgcs -Maunoury.
r GllJ Hollal and mi
ich official- and ItW-
I and religious lead-

JEWISH CULTURAL CENTER
Tucs- PINCPONO TOURNAMENT
VHfS SQUARE PANCE/
;j/if'i LECTORF:
"WOW TO GET A MATE"
^-BASKET WEAVING,
wrr MOWENlTr
fAT SWIMMING CLASS *
K? INDIAN *EAt> STR|N
C r*"!>' l'
Oli
it
narics
GEORGE J. SIEGEL
47. of .Mil S\V Slh nl.. died July I A
lormer denial lerhnlclan. he *
\. ..... i w Id War II and a multi-
ple : lim n- tti an or-
ganiser and flr-t rUalrm.ui >>i I.
tades Bn D of 'hi- fVmki.
i'ireli i ..f tin- llarv.
of iiie American Lesion, th.-
Paralysed Veteran*! Aaan. of Florida,
Disabled American Veterans Orsjaal-
cailxn ami ilia National Multiple
. Sin > i\ Ina .ir.- hi"
pareni -. v and '' i..... 11 BS< -
Sr, At B.; and
li k K.l III s FtvlMI :- i vi. 11
:..i ''..ii l moral Honv *Uh
in laj la 1ft Bins
JACOB MENDEL
;. ,,f HI 10th *t., did JiUv I. Ha area
a nstlred building contract Kurvlv.
i i n in' la'o dauarnterHj Mrs
Rhonda Levins mi.i Mi. Beatrtre
Rom; foiaj oi -. Harold, Lewtn, Hei
man nn.I William n mi* Brand, illdren
an.l two peat arandchnarea s.r\l.-.-
a ere July at Klvi-rnlde-tleai-h He-
mortal Ct)Bpel, with burial in Mt. Neha
Ceasetei |.
thur. .< i \.. Were in Brooklyn, with
Itiv. rslde-Bi.. Me nortal I"t>;i I In
'.'barge of .in.inii .. ni- locally.
MORRIS KAPLAN
71. ..f SSS s\v istb ni. died July !.
a retired Hew fort sabwaj rondo,
ler, h<- had i.-. i hen i vi
leavi i I nanler, Mn Mildred ft
relber. Services ren In Nets Tork,
ith i. laments b> Rl 11
r.eai ii Mi in..11.11 Chapel.
WILLIAM METZ
7". ..! ISM I t. \. i ,.\ .i.l July 12.
II.. wan ,1 I. M.I. ni he I
-.i vk-es wei In Browklj n, Ith Rl<
eralde-Beaeh Memorial Chapel In
chars* locally.
ISRAEL M. TOBY
,1. of ..! SW Ulh t., dlrd July 7.
An electrloal contractor, be h-.l lived
here H year*. He w.n a tnembei of
the Knlahta of Pythlaa, Ina Miami
Hi ... 'i Eohi la.ilt--. .hi.I .i.. past noble
rand of Ihr Miami ll.-m-h i hid l-cl-
lowa. He i -uivlvirt by hl wlf-.
?aim; two ssasarbseva. Mr>. Uhoita
. mi Mi Paula I'i in kei a l-
ler, Mra Lottie OUek; fou> brothera,
in. IiiiIuik Ma a and sadohll-
ili.n s.i\i.. were July s at River-
-i.i. Beach Memqt i'hain-1. erlth
burial In Ml. Sinai iVoirliry.
MVMAN FURMAN
IS, of ssm Martdssp eve., died July i"
An a|itment bouee owner, he .vax a
r-t1-tit terr rt \rai- H.- I- lurvtved
bl dauahtera, Mra, Pannle Blrne
,m i \i: Ji n Goldstein; .. eon, Jo>-
eph; -^\ bi an.i. n iii. .-ii .mil three
tii it-smndchfldren and
jiuil.il were In Hea Tars, li"ii Rlver-
Aiil.- Beach Memorial fhaix-l In el
... ..I hi'lanarmenii*.
MRS. ANNA LEVITT
die i In
Rorkaway, N V., on July 7 s-. leave*
tv... dauahti Mi Ih Kiiah-
man and .Mi-- Rbnda I seo-
ih. i and la o m indchlMi en ;---
i.ll. li HI Mi
I.I.--I:. a. !i
mo: i I in chart.
LAZARUS ROTHSTEIN
IS, of .'m ISvth -i i;oi.i. n Behi h, dk .1
July 12, A resident here five
he Is Mijrvl\ two mm, i......i>h an.I Harry Bervlcas
and burnt I were In Forty Kurt, Pa .
with Hellman l imeral Home In
.i kMal arranaternenta.
Austrian Court Hits Editor
VIENNA (JTA)An Austriiin
court this week sentenced Otto
Br.iiiii. 25-year-old editor of the
weekly, "Nordische Rundschau"
for having published an anti Semi-
tic article. He was sentenced to
eight months in prison.
The article was condemned for
having incited the Austrian pe i
pie against th? Jews as a national-
ity and against the Jewish religion.
Braun has praised Hitler's-treat-
ment of the Jews and sells Hitler'.-
"Mela Kampf."
EDWARD BRENNER
SO, of IS4I Train- BVe., died I ih II
A retired nsaaesjer of a retail aboe
More, he ha.i lived hen t" years
bwrvlvlns aw ala it... Bertha;
daushter, Mrs Dorothy Bbaftntan; a
later. Mrs Bertha Burvte; a brother,
.la. ..I., and two Brun.li hililn-n Sri-
ilr." were July II al Hellman I-.in. lal
Ctaipel.
Mi ii. nrj lb;
Kati .- 'i burial
. in Phfiaulelphta.
ABE FISHER
' II N\V lim .... no.I July IS,
\ ii ii. omliiionlni: -. : \ i. man. he
" lealdent here ll years. He waa
a member of ih*- United Aaan. of
Journeymen and Apprentices of ihr
Plumbing and Ptpeflttlns mdustry,
ami a veteran of world Wm ii ti>-
i- survived bj hta motaer. Ifffs x
Klsher; and two -itrr?. bscludlaej Mra
Bella Marka Hervlces wi-re July r
ut Oordon Funeral Ikaae, with burksl
in Ml .'.i'i i'......lei |
JACOB KAPLAN
7i, of 131 Commerce -t. di.-d July n
a retired i.lumblna contractor, he waa
:. resident lme l" years. Burvlvora
In. hair hi- wifr, S.uah. Ihn .
liu'ludiiis Harry Rcynold.s. two daugh-
ter*. 13 srandchlldren and foui biwi-
tr.in.li-h.lili. ii S.ivi.-.-- ami burial
w.r.. In New Y..iK. with local Bl
menti li> Hellman Kun.-ral Chapels
HERBERT WILLIAM ORAYSON
."..'.. a summer \laltoi here lor many
i. a, Hi i Jut) l" \ ph..i ma. 1st, h.-
Ih mii\iv..l by ll- wife, Pauline Ruth;
in I a .laiiichtrr. Mr- Sheila Beck, a
1 Ml smai Hospital, hervlces
and burial were In Maa seek, iih
ll Home ill li.
- I... ally.
ARTHUR E. QELB
?,:.. nf 17H0 NK l-'tli Ct., illnl July 11
: contrarti
Mehl h- r. .\ \. ll
bar "f the .1. wish War Veten
wa- nn in-i iioi loon
(.., Bo) .-' St '!' Mi.inn
Beaeh Burvtvln wir.-. itmh
! irenta, Mr. anil
}r Oka to Soeak
Kenneth Oka, mU he the
[ Saturday evening at
F Outdoor Korum. His
I Day in Court."
MRS. ETTA J. SANDMAN
h at., dk .1 July II
i\... founder .-f the Brooklyn I'i
i.i: Ml
of th. M iml Ji '' 11 ';i' foi
A. I .-..rslvlns srr hrr huaoan.l.
rd; a slsti H
Km. ..nl brother, Charlei Wachter.
ar, lull IS .it Rlvi
I a a.ii, hartal
>i Souihrin Memorial Mau oleum
MRS. ANNE BIERER KAPLAN
r |U: li Ihh .i died
I :l\ I' ^1 "' *
QOXVON
eVNISAL HOMI
Jtllt.M* 1-7*"
CURRENT DIVIOEN
INSURED SAVINGS
D J'y. PER ANNUM
HOME LOANS
P
"+
uiie 01 '"e /xa'ion i
C3.c/e$. and Largest'
IA1
HP
Dade Federal
JaVINGS and LOAN Assocur/oN ot MlAM,

jOSE^ri M ''dent
RESOURCES EXCEED
SERVING FLORIDA'S FASTEST GROWING AREA
5#
110 M'LLION DOLLARS
Arabs Get Reparations
HAIFA(JTA)An Arab com-
pany has received a grant from the
Reparations Fund for the purchase
of new machinery in Germany, the
government announced this week,
the first such grant to an Arab
firm.
The Arab Cigarette and Toi
Company of Nazareth was granted
S26.00O by the government and re-
ceived an option for furth?r fund-.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUE NAME LAW
\. HBRERY tJIVEN I
th.' nml. i i .ii. il. il.-iilii- lo iiita.- in
ii. tltloui. ii.i n '
Till: .' N \NI> BURP BHOP at .1
Crillll .Miami Beach, t
:- to register aaid narae w-iii. fjie
. '. k ill. Circuit t'ourl of I'Mie
i lorlda.
KIIAXK KIS.VI \V.
MIX 11 SII.VICK
X'o.n.-. fol Ap]all.'snt
' I
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I" HBREBY ';i\ IN
Hi. undi lined, desli Ins to nsas In
ndei the n. i IMous na n
I'ARK A. SHOP KITPBRMARKBT at.
S W Ti'i Aval ii.. Miami, :
Plot Ida. Intend" I" r-- '
it ... a ith ihr Clerk of Ihr I! -
mt i "our t o| I .! i -i.unt v. hi.
IHItAKL W. 'LMA.N.
LEW1BON \- I REED
Wolman
'. w rtasler Kl., Miami. Kia.
7 |.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
VOI : K 18 HEREBY OIVEM
thr underalaned, daalrlaa to rnxaur iri
ii.i.i the ti. titiou- iiar ..r
NORTHWBRT SPRAY KERVIfK at
N W ISSth s\ N. Miami. Pta .
nl. ml. lo i.-iil-l.-r iwtrt name wltl tb-
Clerk of i he i in nil Court of 1 Tide
Florida
JOHN A STROM B,
i.kvv. HERMAN : i.i:vi:.\i n.\ .
Altor..... f. \im.11- ml
I -'" v' i: IMrd SI N Miami lira 1,
7/it-a
f-----------------------------------------------------------------_
REAL ESTATE SALESMAN
NZED2D. Good Commission.
Norman E. Butler, Realtor
13030 N.w. 7th Ave. MO 1-1440
10,000 ACRE RANCH
ON A HIGHWAY
at $100 per Acrs
JEFFCOTT REALTY
INVESTMENTS
2400 First Street
FORT MYERS, FLA.
EDISON 5-4421
A QUALITY PHOTOCOPIER
THAT EVEN THE ONE-MAN
OFFICE CAN AFFORD
Coxv*Ule
* Makes ctaats il MYtMnf, ia secseds...
asd fsrteaanu
* Uarasttts tar Ms
ky tin susiers el t*M sfsrhs's
MSt CSSJflttl KM si SkStSCSf i suckaits
* Casts eah; -^
THE C0RMAC
Neai ee the bu.iel m.it WJ aeie *+ atV*
SJSJi .fl.id Ih* "Vg .eawSMHtf" tisWOW
| a RSeriMiarst f^NSWSPi
a 111 lawt. %* ll- r*fWls* BBTtrW
M Ir.-.. Ire. a-fasi**!."". ran a.!*l! !
IsmsI ) be with** dsste TW ChvRM ill
retsay f *>sl bmb, ihim*. ** hsaurs s-
mrt>inf bmI sWla4*e-R MM ndnuis es| MjA
na lew rshBMt* ( Inters, elea usueMs, >
sNhei s>sjSMs*a Msjsvs y*s kemJW e%#r el.*
* LorfM turn.. Ma. are twins*** ihsr
Csmbsmk Centif M*a> nif alreaett bmsxrel
J-r af.i"lHel h*ms< a Cs-rwtla iatsca
ekpeilioent ( R-rsMi* at sale** (|
k Th* t'*t*c Or**ie morm MsjWao *
sjs, i.P io ', \%\% isrKr. hanJ
I> lysMRf. HlMa pfcoiM dtawmes
*i|- pe-lhisn r** < M"Ml AtasI
Sims** test we* si. Il'a iW skpat liiesvsl a*
.el W-.ien'J t B eei hast ast* .f Ihsr
* assiaii'-t lha? Was maji eei <$>
.kW C*raeM stMSPT M **
' tsW Cwsmc (*.r<
sm* a prwCl m vosjr oik. iighi ia *>/ sues.
' Mhil ih* cip UWss laaiay la W
ra*e a a>na'e tWssMSsettaiisM at ysMBT cs>b-
evsiKBK* N MeCatMSt. avatutalls H
SHAOUY CORPORATION
441S N.W Jna ase. Mnn.i I/. Ftoriaa
rt inn
189
tHSDLIT COeOTIO I
44N N w 4.,e~ laiaa
am, !>. ei...a.
FtMM H. 12!"

I mai IA* M w* Uw Cnw <*.! rH>ra m mj
my ** n-*rf N.ur Jii.i.Mi.n, M ar,
* wtk .
'
ton.


+jelstncrVto!L
*-==^M
Page 12-B --------
MEATS
3 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS... TO SATISFY
THE FINEST TASTE.. AND TO SERVE YOU BETTER!
...IN MIAMI
163rd St. SHOPPING CENTER
2091 CORAL WAY
Food Fair's Fine
Kosher Poultry
!s supplied by FOOD FAIR'S cwn
local KOSHER POULTRY DRESSING
PLANT insuring
EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY and
LOW, LOW PRICES!
jnder the rabbinical supervision of
UNITED BALABAT1M
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
of Greater Miami


IN MIAMI BEACH.
19th St. at ALTON ROAD
tlv 4'onvinwtl! Visit Our Stores!
You'll See What U> Mian!
We Treasure.
1. Your faith in our ab
Kelp grace your table with KO
MEAT and POULTRY that is
to none.
2. Your patronage and
ship as you have so ge
shown in your fine respow
our efforts.
FINEST QUALITY! LARGEST VARIETY! LOWEST PRICES*]
Individual Squab Thickens
Prime Steak*
Doable Frenehed Lamb C
orned Beef
Crowi Lamb Roust
Turkey* and Packs
Pickled Toague*
i i. ......
All euta of Lamb, BeW, Veal
prepared for Individ mt^u
---------------------------------------1

eve"-ything you buy at famous FOOD FAIR
MERCHANTS GREEN S ampT


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