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:
AA00010090:01538

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


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Full Text
tewiisltUEIliDiPiidliiaun
Combining THi JEWISH UNITY and THE JiWISH WEEKLY
Number 30
Miami, Florida. Friday, July 26, 1957
Price 20tf
lite House Denies Ike's
itor on Peace Mission;
Powell in Spotlight
IINGTON fed ward L. R. Elson. who is President Eisenhower's pastor, is
trnment mission seeking Arab-Irael peace. Dr. Elaon, chair-
< national council of the "American Friends of the Middle
rntly met with President Nasser in Cairo.
Intial spokesman Jamet+
Dr Bason is travelling
mal letter of introduc
President Eisenhower,
in m> sense is he any gov-
emissary.''
Ison't name was mention-
Israeli Premier Ben
said in Jerusalem last
ly that the "head of a eer-
rat power" had asked a
American associated with
Itian religious orgenize-
initiate contacts with
[that might lead to peace
Mr Ben Gurion said the
returned "with empty
Ison met wilh Nasser on
in Cairo. He is en route
ntinued on Page IA
for AeoWeeef Details See
'Sariee Soys/ 6 A
He Gets Off
Mighty Easy
DUESSELDORF (JTA)' A
local court this week found for-
mer Gestapo o/ficial Erwin
Brandt guilty of inflicting up-
on inmates of the Sachsenhau-
sen concentration camp "dan-
gerous injuries while in the ex-
ercise of an official function,"
and sentenced him to only a
year in jail. The court then
ruled that this term has already
been served through a period of
pre-trial custody.
Rothschild Bequests PICA
Funds for Knesset Building
JTA-Oy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEM The Palestine Jewish Colonization Assn., PICA,
founded by Baron Edmond De Rothschild 75 years ago, will wind up its
activities in Israel and give ownership of its land holdings to Israeli
national institutions and contribute its six million pounds (S3.333.000i
in cash assets to a fund to erect a new home for the Knesset. Israel's
parliament.
---------------------------------------------+ This decision was taken by the
late Baron James De Rothschild
some time before his death in
England earlier this year and was
communicated to Prime Minister
Ben Gurion by a posthumously de
liveretf letter. Ben Gurion inform
ed Parliament of the news at its
session Tuesday night.
wists Push for Middle Class
u'gration at Closing Session
Jerusalem Actions Meeting
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
\\ \I.EM A resolution welcoming the establishment of the
\ < \ of a fund to promote the absorption of middle class im-
n Krael was adopted here Tuesday at the closing session of
-t Actions Committee. The resolution lauded the activities ul
s economic department in the fields of encouraging middle
|mit.'rati<>n. mobilization of capital encouragement of investment.
ml supplying economic information and guidance.
w,i nding the expansion of*--------------------------------------
tive to continue its negotiations
with the Israel government for the
purpose of ensuring government
participation in productive integra-
tion of middle class settlers.
The Actions Committee de-
manded in its resolution that the
activities en behalf middle
class immigration be intensified.
It welcomed the efforts made for
the absorption of specialists and
professionals and urged increas-
ed immigration of this type of
immigrant.
The resolution expressed the
wish that the policy of distribution
Continued on P*i* 2 A
i\mis both in Israel and
[the Actions Committee re-
in- Jewish Agency execu
nn Not Yet
to Tie
rmal Knot
lady
- (JTA) The Federal
Intent here wants to normal-
ptions with Israel and hopes
he realized in the "not
t future," press chief
M Kekhardt said at a press
luce Wednesday.
fever, he added that the time
kh ;i step was not yet at
He stated that although the
"i "i the Arab attitude was
e it might be solved
time through "appropriate

Damascus, Syrian Prime
r"*' Sabri Assail said that
will recognize Communist
IGtrmeny if West Germany
ishes diplomatic relations
I Uriel West Germany dees
r*rble business with the
states.)
Germany is not represent-
ed Israel has for the
!"ur >ears maintained in Co
l.a Purchasing mission whose
Have diplomatic
nd one of whom per-
consular functions.
Baron De Rothschild, who wu
presiden of PICA, recalled in his
letter the founding of the first |
Rothschild settlements in Palestine i
and the subsequent role of PICA, i
The establishment of the State of {
Israel, he said, had taken over |
the main task of settlement on the i
land, which had been PICA'S ob-
jective.
"Having deliberated about
these problems," he wrote Ben
Gurion, "I reached the conclu-
sion that PICA'S activities should
be completed to avnid duplica-
tion with work which is now be-
ing done on a orander scale by
national institutions."
Israel Pushes Release
Of Sailor Arrested by
Egypt Guard at Suez
JTA-By Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMThe Israel government is takin-i all appropriate
steps to secure release of the Israeli sailor, Raohael Eylon Nelson,
detained by the Egyptian authorities aboard the Israel-chartered
Danish freighter, the Brigitte Toft, when it stopped at Sues Monday
en route through the Suet Canal to Haifa, it was announced here
Tuesday night by a government spokesman.
A spokesmen for the foreign ministry here Tuesdey ridiculed
the Egyptian charge that the Israeli sailor was arrested while he was
photographing the shores of Suez.
"We now know that the charge is baseless," the spokesman said,
adding that this information was received a few hours ego from the
captain of the Brigitte Toft who informed the charterer* that although
the Israel sailor had a camera he did not use it in the Suez Canal.
The arrested Israeli is a member of the Israel Seaman's Union.
The ship suffered serious damage and loss of some of the cargo
while loading in Burma. Emergency repairs were ntd and it was
decided to send the ship to unload at Haifarather than Elath, as
originally scheduledbefore directing it to a Danish port for repairs.
Danish Flag Ship Seeks Entrance
LONDON(JTA)The Israel-chartered Danish ship Brigitte Toft
docked at Suez Monday at the southern entrance f the Suez Canal
and was immediately boarded by armed Egyptian sailors and customs
officials. The ship was bound for Haifa with a cargo of rice and
copra from Burma. The Toft is flying a Danish flag.
There was no word as to whether the cargo or ship would be
allowed through the canal. Egyptian authorities said only that they
had begun en investigation of the ship's cargo end papers.
A dispatch from Suez said the ship's egents already had paid
the canal tolls in free pounds sterling in preparation for the transit.
Since the Brigitte Toft does not carry the Israeli flag the test is re-
garded by Israel as "unofficial."
Foreign ships carrying Israel-bound cargoes since the reopening
of the channel have been allowed through the Suez. The Brigitte
Toft, operating under charter to Israel, was the first Urge vessel to
enter Elath harbor after he Aqabe Gulf blockade was breached by
Israeli troops in the Sinai Peninsula.
Eisenhower Acts to Damp
Arab World's Hot Temper
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Eisenhower Administration moved
gingerly this week to dampen a new Middle East crisis developing from
Saudi Arabian threats to renew the blockade against Israeli shipping
In explanation of his decision to in the Gulf of Aqaba.
use funds of PICA to erect a new j white House sources disclosed*----------------------------------------
home for the parliament. Baron De ,nat president Eisenhower has
Rothschild said: "The Knesset written personal letters not only
building should symbolize for the ,0 Kin SaU(j nut t0 heads of other
entire world the State of Israel's Ara0 states, ostensibly to calm
external existence."
The famed Anglo-Jewish lead-
er hastened to edd that termin-
ation of PICA'S activities would
Continued on Page t A
Arab tempers rising over his ad-
ministration's support of Israel
; shipping rights in the gulf.
The President is understood in
his letter to King Saud to have re
LORD MERTHYR EXPRESSES HIS 'REGRET
Britons Demand Apology for Abuse
stated the American position in
general support of Israel's right to
use the gulf.
The definition of Arab terri-
torial waters was understood to
be a key point in the issue. The
Arabs hold that a six-mile limit
prevails while the United Stetes
maintains that the legal offshore
territorial limit is only three
miles. The additional three miles
claimed by the Arabs would cov-
er the narrow entrance t the
gulf and seel it from Israeli use.
LONDON (JTA) Despite a
strong protest from the Board of
Deputies of British Jews to the
Royal Society for the Prevention
of 'Cruelty to animals over state-
ments in its annual report which
have anti-Semitic overtones, the
Society has not withdrawn or
apologized for its abusive refer-
ences to shechita. Elsley Zeitlyn.
chairman of the shechita com-
mittee, reported Wednesday to a
meeting of the Board.
A section of the Society's re-
port, dealing with the abuse of
cattle transported from Ireland
to Britain by truck and the sub-
sequent slaughter of two ani-
mals in a truck, declares: "But
their end was a mere merciful
one than that which awaited
their fellows who were destin-
ed for a Jewish slaughter-
house."
To the Board's protest, which
noted that such a passage it nut
designed deliberately to fan and
Semitism "tends to exacerbate re-
lations between Jewish and non-
Disclosure of the President's let-
ter, sources here said, followed a
report that the United States had
promised Israel she would inter-
vene with Saudi Arabia over
mounting threats to -Israeli ship-
Jewish citizens in this country." | ping.
I ord Merthyr. chairman of the WM Mitmi ,h fcraei ukes
Society s council, merely express-1 a serious view of this Sltuatl((n,
ed regret for the form of the re particularly in light of a reported
port but refused to withdraw or, agreernent witn Egyp( for SaU(li
apologue for the offending ref Arabia to fortify the islands of
erence. He invited the Board to Tiran and Sanafir at the gulfs en-
send representatives to discuss trance.
I he matter further, if they desir- These two
ed. The invitation has been ac
cepled.


I

These two islands, which the
Continued on Page 3 A


tjcnitWcrkHM

H

I



Page 2-A
Zionists Urge Middle
Class Immigration Now
Continued irom I a3e i A
of the rn
the I
- i
II
the Isn i I
industrialists to hi
, nt of industi
with a vuw to cons
pand the 1
At the >ame time, it we
U to direet tmmigil
riculural settlements
Another resolution requested
to maintain the present rate of
immigration to Israel and urged
that appropriate conditions be
created to effect considerable
immigration from countries in
Western Europe, the United
States, South America and South
Africa. It expressed gratifica-
tion with the expansi-n -f vouth
immigration and called f-r in-
creased efforts fir the *bsorp-
tion of the youth in workers set-
t'ements and youth villages.
Tht

Swim Dance Saturday
i

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DK. SH.'Ufr SAMM
SCIENTIFIC
PEST
CONTROL
Ot A MW CIWTS A OAT
'SINCl"' 1901
FBII INSPICTION
CAU FR 4-1776
I WMlOl LAtOISI UST COMTtCK CO
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Dr. Saphire has been in the
'ortf-cr' ;f Y.sHva Umn-si'vs
exoansion programs vce *s be-
g.nning as a theological school,"
Robinson said Wednesday.

the I
- : r annua:
tee
Yesh.va University in New
York 'ity presently incorporates
16 graduate and undergraduate
schools. Most recent additions
?-e the Graduate School of So-
cial Work and Graduate School
cf Education, both made possible
by a $500,000 grant from the
Ford F^undati-n.
. terll
. with hi-
I. S

Miamians Named
To Yeshiva Univ.
President Council

V -hi\j
lelkin.
'
They are Charles Frucht-nan.
president of the Donovan Wire
no Iron Co. Toledo. O.. and
Leo Robinson, vice president of
the Oania Bank.
*ai David s \i,-r
leol ..( th. Rhodes
U tfjcondar) s*hu..i
rk. Ud a resident the r,-
hMhj on the future
nl oi th.- tirst American
UBder .I and to provide guidance in chart
Ik institution's overall oper
towai a
' I icati rial fa<
Of mmun-
rvice the President Council
: M industrl
|,
He Gets Russian Decoration
! THURMOND
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Dr. Saphire to Address Yeshiva U.
Chapter Annual Meeting Thursday
Copenhagen Leader
Dead at Age of 87
COPENHAGEN (JTA)-C B
nqiips leading Daniafc attorney
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, n lor lt> >ears. died
here tht- week at the aj li reunite I from injuries
red in a traffic- accident.
Mr Henrique*, a leading mem
>w Board of Deputies of
j< lor the past 40 years,
,med a Knight. C.rand Cro-w.
order of Dannelxirg m M55.
He had practiced before Denmark's
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ly 26. 1957
Pags 3-A
t Planting Took Place in Martyrs' Forest Six Years Ago
E. SHIDLETZKY
Jerusalem
pnse of 30.000 dunams oi
Eland stretching between
lid Shova. the border re
een the Biblical tribes ol
Dan. was earmarked by
the Jewish National Fund six yean
ago for the planting of the Martyrs'
Forest in memory of the six mil-
lion who perished in the Nazi holo-
caust.
Tht forast it composed
saparata woodlands aach
of It
com-

I
BooaVaaaaBaEp^
iakdoshim (Martyrs' Forest) which enshrines the mem-
DO.OOO European lews, who were slaughtered by the
I was created in 1951 on the ludean hillside, overlooking
of Jerusalem. The historic moment was captured in
/e picture showing Rabbi Isaac Halevi Herzog. Chief
[of Israel, planting the first sapling. When completed,
Bt Jewish National Fund project will number 6.000,000
planted by the survivors of 18 Jewish communities des-
[by the Nazis.
mhower Acts to Damp
trab World's Hot Temper
inuad from Paoo 1 A
leased out" to Egypt in
tstabliill a blockade against
-hipping, have recently
turned to Saudi Arabia. Is
gal experts were reported
the implications for Israel
Inew development.
prus conference oorlior
k, Praiident Eitonhowor
Nat tha shipmant of arm*
ssia into tha Middlo East
fcould not possibly contrib-
paaca and lotsening of
. It most havo the oppo-
Httt, ho said.
|Ki-enhiiwer made his re-
in response to a question
thether Soviet arms deliv-
Syrii ,.nd Egypt have help-
t' tensions in the area.
Ii'e ihe recent Syrian-Israeli
I the President said he felt
nb-Israeli tensions have not
p p*nt bonier incidents he saw
- that both sides were
to slop.
presidents remarks coincid-
|1 a report from Cairo that
three country deal was in
M to provide Syria with
rms from Communist Czech-1
OF LEAK?
CALL
\ |us repair it or apply
*" ne. For fret
ole phone:
ACME
SUPPtY
*C0.
FR 9-5274
FR 3-6996
oslovakis. According to the re-
port the plan called for Syrian ex-
port of wheat to Egypt in exchange
for some of Egypt's cotton credits
in Czechoslovakia.
Syria would uso thoso crodits
to ordar moro arms, it was re-
portad, Tho roport said that tho
Syrian dofonso ministor, Khalad
ol Aiam, was on routo to Prague
and Moscow to closo tho deal.
Reports from Cairo this week ap-
peared to indicate that Saudi Ara-
bia had taken over from Egypt the
Aqaba Gulf issue.
A Cairo newspaper said that
Saudi Arabia had begun fortifying
mamoratino a destroyed
munity. In addition thore will
bo two special woodlands, ono in
mamory of tho murdorod Jowish
children and tho othor in mem-
ory of tho Ghat to Fiohtars.
Each woodland is to contain as
many trees as there were Jewish
martyrs: Poland. 2.900.000; Russia.
1.500.000: Roumania and Bessara-
bia, 425,000; Hungary. 200.000;
Germany. 170.000; Czechoslovakia.
160.000; Lithuania. 135.000; The
Netherlands. 105.000; France. 90,-
900; Latvia, 85.000; Greece. 80.000;
Yugoslavia. 55.000; Belgium. 40.-
000;. Austria, 40,000; Italy. 15,000;
Estonia. Bulgaria. Norway and
Denmark, 8,000.
Six years ago Ihe first planting
ceremony took place in the Mar-
tyrs' Forest. Members of the Israel
Government and the Zionist World
Executive, and leading personali-
ties of the remnants of the holo-
caust representing the once flour-
ishing Jewries, participated in the
symbolic act of setting the first
tiny saplings in the stony ground.
Today, exactly six years later, as
we visited again the hills opposite
the new town of Hartuv-Beit She-
mesh, ensconced between the som-
ber rock walls on its three sides.
we noticed the great change in the
face of the landscape which has
already been wrought here by the
young treesnot only in this par
ticular spot, but also in the whole
surrounding area.
Tho first symbolic plantings
havo grown up into trash,
young woodland of cyprossos"
"pyromidkal cyprossos" rising
lika slim, dork candles and "hor-
izontal cyprossos," spreading
their bronchos wide ond open.
Of tho former ma'abora Kosalon,
whoso tin huts stood near this
site, hardly a trace has remain-
ed; but not far from hero a now
Kosalon has arisen, a sprawling
sottlamant crowding with its
neat, white houses, rod roofs,
and f rash greenery on tho top of
tho highest crost and overlook-
ing all surrounding ridges.
Life is pulsating strongly in the
village, and also all the hills
around have received a new look,
with their young trees which
struck deep, strong roots among
the massive graying rocks.
The new forests bearing the
names of the erstwhile great Jew-
ish communities stretch over doz-
ens of miles of what were once the
bare and wild Judean mountains.
Those who remember the country-
side as it was only a short time
ago, will hardly recognize tbe
changed landscape. A network of
roads and paths with a combined
length of nearly fifty miles has
been laid to cut through a territory
which for hundreds of years was
almost impenetrable.
Now settlers from the surround-
ing new villages can easily ap-
proach the new afforestation sites,
where they find work during all
seasons of the year; extending the
roads, weeding around the young-
est saplings; hoeing the soil near
the young trees to make it retain
better the rain waters; keeping
"fire lanes" between forest plots
ffree of vegetation in order to pre-
vent the spreading of a conflagra-
imn; preparing new slopes for af-
forestation; and. finally, doing the
actual planting work.
Pine trees and cypresses still
make up the bulk of the Martyrs'
Forest. These two species find
most appropriate conditions in the
hills' soil and climate. But three
years ago an experiment was made
with a special kind of eucalyptus
tree called "gomphocephala" that
is able to grow also on mountain-
ous slopes and not only on swampy
ground, as is the rule with eucal
yptus. 12.000 such trees already
grow in the wood commemorating
Polish Jewry and testify to the
complete success of this experi-
ment. Eucalyptus has the aovan
tage of speedy growth and consid
erable water content, which di
minishes the danger of forest fire-
in the hill regions.
Smaller plots, where enough
soil has boon preserved in tho
rock clefts, havo boon allocated
to carob trees, tho value of whoso
abundant sugary fruit for Is-
rael's economy has boon recog-
nized and appreciated during ra-
cont years.
Thus most of the former waste-
land of the Judean Hills has been
transformed. But if you decide to
penetrate deeper into this area,
where approach is very difficult
even today, you may still find
many slopes and mountains, bare
and barren, awaiting the day when
they, too, will be given their green
mantle. Then you realize that the
great undertaking of the Martyrs'
Forest is still far from completion.
To date only half of the area al-
located to this huge forest has been
covered. The number of trees has
not even reached the three-million
mark. In other words, another
three million trees are still to be
plantedone tree for each of those
who died "al Kiddush Ha.shem."
tJ
^V'G^ST nitOS K>/
the entrance to the gulf with heavy
artillery. Other reports stated that
Egypt was sending jet fighters to
the Arabians and was considering
using its newly acquired Russian
submarines to enforce a new
blockade.
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task tt^nil far ttlnilid FaMar H 4j> mumt ttfular > Nov 12
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Page 4-A
-Jewi&rkrMi&L
*jmsfif*xktia*
""mMK Friday tine. th. J.'"
lorldlan it 1 N. E S.xth Street. Mlantl 'p"
Entered as .ecoml-cLM matte- July 4. t "; *g
Office of Miami, Fla.. under the Act of March 1.1it-
The Jewish Florldi.n h;i ae.oroed the Jt-.sh Un.t>-
and th, Jew,.h Weekly. Member of 'h J'-I,nw.f S'
sr.phic A9ency. Seven Art. Feature Syndicate World-
ide Neva Service. National Editorial A.accat en ""'
can Association of Enfllish.Jev.iah Newspaper*. F'or.da
Press Association. __________^^
OFFICE and PLANT -WO N.E Sixth S^t
TeleohonesFRJ-IMl FR 4-8212
Z^^T-TT^ ^
Kaah-
during ike week
an i see it
fry LEO MINDUN
O-e V,.*, W CT Vear!J^O_Th:eIj::LrO_0.
"** that 1 aj|
morning daily Ol
nothini; worse IrtTj
istic point of nt, ,3
made h> the ,,vj _
cituens f limbo ^
To harp up-vn t^
FRED K. SHOCHET............Ed:!or and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN......................................News Editor
,, o, Number 30
Volume 31
Friday. July 26. 1957
27 Tamuz 5717 ____
ther papers as an alternative to performing one,
cul il.' >-' in professional outlook and a betrayal of wm_
bool But when "thera are. themselves, gutty of
grievous -in-, criticism is no longer an alternative |
with the performance of duty instead.
The question at hand is a "Tip Off* column in Sumta'.
which reports Premier David Ben Gurion s assurance to h
o| the American Jewish Committee that "no dual allego^a,
,<\ l>\ Israel fn>m l' S Jews." This is a monstrous distoni
original news event; in addition, far from a "tip off." the
_ u.i- reported in The Jewish Klondian of June 28 under.
And Disastrous for Ike's Levant Policy t^p <*-->>-> *->>
Complacency Wrong for World Jewry
Prime Minister Ben Gurion was right to
warn the Zionist Actions Committee meeting in
Jerusalem against delusion on Israel's cunent
security status.
The "peace'' that followed the abort.ve
Suez Canal campaign is not the result oi Amer-
ican meddling in the affair under the banner of
United Nations will; it is the result, instead, of
numerous internal difficulties plaguing the
Arab nations, themselves, following the Anglo-
French-Israel withdrawal.
Not the least of these is a readiustment of
the role of Egypt 8 Nasser in the eyes c:
Egyptians, as well a? in the e. Saud
and King Hussein. Also a majo; the
sictus of Sy: el Kuwatly doing lip se:-
vice to the West while paying his obeisance to
the East.
In the lace of these inside struqgles. an
Miami's Increasing Role
The Combined Jewish Appeal ::as been
officially over'' since May. but devoted vol-
unteer workers continue to' push the horizons
C CJA's total forwaid.
overall silence broken only by sporadic out
bursts has reigned over a fidgety Middle
Eos:.
But signs ol icate coming
change. This does no: necessarily mean that
Arobdcm's internal difficulties have been re-
solved: nor does il mean that the struqgles are
over and decided. While most of the issues
e fogged as before, the lact is that
: determination to destroy Israel emer-
ges once
.nation : .sen-
-nation did nothing
about 1956. even as he bent
all th :he face
and t: orship of Col. Nassei.
Today once again
3 and Jordan. And once
. that exalted the
Arabs in their emerges to the
That policy is one of equivocation, where
the President takes no stand but ol fa-
Ike grin o! diplom 'cad.
Ike has been gnnnina his way through the
Middle East for a number of years now. This
week he crinned off some prrsonal letters to
King Scud OJ ds o! other Arab states In
an effor: to : aq Arab resentment over
presumed American support of Israeli shippinq
in the Gulf of Aqaba.
If there is more of equivocation, history
is bound :o repeat itself.
Miami's morning daily ha* an habitual propensity fat,*]
sives" even when the stories involved arc neither excliishfJ
rent This is broad editorial policy, which add- presumajfcl
citing makeup. In a city like ours, where general habit hi
no more than one daily, and where only two major" dailieti
able in totality, the reader can be none the wiser.

ACCIMT IS ON TMf HtGAJIVl
B
This is clearly indicated bv an announce-
ment this week of a SI,765.200 total for the Jew-
ish commu:-.::.- s 1957 effort, as well as bv ex-
pressions of hope that the total may yet reach
a figure of SI,800,000.
These workers, and the prospects who
-eve only recently responded to the CJA call
ere to be congratulated. For they emphasize _____
I Miami has not yet reached its full :
nc potential and that more Up'c Cljll A- IL- T
through devotion to foe Comb red "" 5 l Oil "C I 0D
Jewish Appeal cause.
Much depends upon this central fund
-r.g and planning ment. To say that Mi-
I s local agencies, as well as 55
end overseas organisations dediccted to Jew-
jsn causes, aepend upon the success oi
m^aSEF 1S10 ignore I!s -
za-ionsr iJanhH !pina ST aQenCies and oraa""
va..ons-and m secu: hihne o{.; g
c: Israe th. Combined Jewish App.
- millions of individual lives. N_ of t
may be counted as a statistic- all mt V
eerded as the totality of Jewish IXe^e
end througnout the world.
Thus. Miami's continuing will to assum*
*"* b share of tSTe
BporuubUiry ,0 be applauded ot re"
Peace is Finally Theirs
now recogni.es her rich, to am^..
That sne was world-wide news rm-
must henceforth try to forge,. P:
Judge John Prunty ruled wisely and well
_*y making ,he _.*, Z7,*d !"
-i; s_.isus _?h_*s?
ing much materially for her ,kI \ '
i _f_L _!_*b5 &iSS

An auditorium at the ZOA House in Tel
Av:v, foe Goodman auditorium, is named after
or Miamian.
He ^s Abraham Goodman, chauman of the
-ipnis; Organization of America executive in
w honor tonum was dedicated on
Goodman played an important role in the
"ofGre -wry during his res!
=Yhere.H :: return Noith found
;a-rec ,volved m ^^
rec V 'ased ,hat one of its former
en* does such proud credit to himseS
WB
UT TIMELINESS IS not the essential tarn here, nor1
l simple case of di-.honeity nMise more than mv fcJ
.inlin.il> circumstances. The principal quest i'rtojd
'In- item tip off*?" As a statement ol lact" longi
.,' -heets and page proofs of most newspapcn.il
ler nothing new. Assuming, however, the validity ol 'a>|
insl tense of current event*, the item ran bei^
nnl) lor those who generally believe otherwise than in]
i.uri'in disavowal
the tip off" reflects a kind of csnicuai
liberal) Ij exprt isei the incredulity of it- omniscient rdilaj
r has not l>een informed on anything; contrarily, hisj
will toward disbelief has lu-en boKtend by an authority
nertia in attitude change toward all thinn- JewU
\~ originally reported. Mr. Ben Gurion sssured the
Jewish i ommittee that Israel represents and speaki on bekd
nly. and in no way represents or speak- ( r Jcnij
countries This was an unfortunate statement, made
illy astute Ben Gurion, who recognuct that]
mitt' berj still need such assurances Rut it wj-afarj
the substance ol the morning daily's item, whose .tiiiudesj
hose point of view is mischievously rev.
Dual alii the phrase pointedly per\.nting the I
the "tip oil .i- coined for use in this issue b> Arab pro
who seek lo impugn both the loyalty and the integrity of*
ol Jewish faith The problem of dual allegiano has N-fn i
seal upon the Jewish community here by them and rcuen|
lbs ranks of U.S. anti-Semr

JltWS COMTtllUTfOM TO TMI PtOttfM
jN ALL CANDOR, one can hardly avoid the ml. i I yed bo_J
Zionists and the sn_ Battiel Anicncan Council l<'r Ji
the lignificeaf dovdopoMM ol dual allegiance philosophy. -|
elves uuilty off propagating the term late inl
during the course of their battle with Prime 1
Gurion over the relationship between the Jewish scenel
in Israel
A- *< \n..ii..in Council for Judaism hai **n filf
a hater with this sort of material in the
ir in be bee tnm all entangling rsiigsoi- alliani
Judaism, in which being Jewish is bandied .inecrlyq
id with delicate finger latent 1) abjun
fot Israel a- part of its supra-lo>al self-im**]
I i ili>' bigots, whose purpose thc> fortuil
HUM all shades oi the total American Jewish l-.in!m_TJ|
contributor lo the problem; while the problem. iwlH
though it ma\ lx-. is unique U-cause it- rainificatioea
1 the mted states. ir. ,n the final sni
' indigenous anti 5< I here*|
red the essential daofnr. While .1. icidair
' ificant. il ii n,,i tfcfl mM I

rut B/cor iookj ron namt hubs
fOR A LONG lir. |,,,,. l(eo/n./e.l lb .-sifal
" unfashionable, a case In poini I
.....sppearad in the political srst 1
: soubllcan party aat^Ml i ^""" lf
I' I to mh.T i.eldv Thi- is not '
' II merely indicates that the anti-Saab*1
-ion
his.(n r ---a H o.is r>,-en no more aiincuii >
"k the final, dammr.g Nhstitution TteJ
PsrticuUriy unfortunate because of ito_J
lit) orol.es in the plethora ol <-~"
itions.
t to be charged with il.-l'O^
ettWtba bysteris *J
.daiiihearasiiic*hsveb-J
w.th .ommunism and bj]
-m
* GW SHOT DOM .
any
any im>. ii i h
that Arab prop-Randii*>
ilermme
imuniD ^"_*3
''- Pntual ties .rth Israel imply dislo>-!t> 0*"
Continud an PafO A


ly 26. 1957
+Jewistncrk**n
Paqm 5-A
ions Committee is Warned Against Indolent Security
USALEM(JTA>Jews throughout th. world woro warned by Israel Promlor D.vid Ben G.i-
d oo. to bo undor th. *4?m~m de.u,ion"th., ,.,-, SSTtSSS r. been Id
campa.gn. Ho also warned aqo.ntt assuming that th. pr.ae.rt division in thl ArTt,
Israel's security. Thl. a) a "mi.tal.on" notior -. ,-ld. iwon in mo Arab cam.
inn a session of the Zion- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------________________
serted that arms in Arab hands, absorption of immigrants and Is-
whether supplied by the East or raeisdevelopmenthe stated He
, committee, which is
ig here, the Lsrael Pre-
ihasized that the Arab
hay argue among thetn-
bu'l hegemony, but Jews
forget that the only thing
t. i hem is hatred of Israel.
,1 will come to Israel
[split up of the Arab camp
|, MtellitM and Ameri-
|ii s." he added.- He as-
Jewry for a partnership of "deeds
not words."
Expressing his personal outlook,
the Israel Premier told the mem-
bers of the Zionist Actions Com-
mittee that he was first a Jew and
then an Israeli, because the State
the West were intended hv 4,h '7. '-""'.' nc Slaiea "i men an Israeli, because the State
leaden, "to ^ use^ a,nSt I,t^ 5?exPrMMd ,h* Pi"'n that the j of Israel was created for and by
notaHains,CoZl^'?^^ ^nAV"mpa'n *** Israels, the merit, of the Jewish people.
not against Communism or democ
racy.
prestige "among its friends, ene-
mies and the disinterested." It was
"The Sinai campaign." Mr. Ben not coincidence that Pakistan's
Gurion said, "secured for us a use i Premie'- Just now advises the
ful truce." This asset would be; Arab recognize Israel and In-
Premier advises the same
dia's
used to speed up the mam ta.k oi ^g ^friS
clared.
man Delegations Split
Into Final Debate Sessions
Nasser, he de-
U.KM (JTA> The Zion- (to Israel was motivated by a deep
love, rather than by philanthropy
alone. To attract non-Zionists "to
the fold." Mrs. Epstein said, the
movement must work closer with
them and both must make allow-
ances for each other and not exag-
gerate criticism.
Committee split up in-
Ittees to carry on tne work
on. following the con-
isl weekend of the general
11rial session devoted to
Louis Segal, American
>1 the Jewish Agency exe-
unted out that much of i
Jewry'! efforts in behalf |
were carried on outside |
1st movement. The ques-l
e continued, whether it is
to incorporate the non-
personalitiM and groups
e framework of the Zion-
meat
I Irving Miller, chairman
{American Zioni.t Commit
Public Affairs, spoke of
litive atmosphere in the
States Inward Israel as
by the attitude of
i)d radio, despite increas-
propaganda. Dr. Millar
sue with some of Premier
jnon's vi.ws.
Explain. Israel's Stand
There may be some willingness
cd thafctriphery of the Arab ranip
I Iff come closer to Israel, the Pre-
mier added, but the rulers of (he
j Arab countries continue to incite
I their peoples against Israel. "One
I cannot forget the bitter fact that
the lead in this incitement has
been taken by the press of such
, a great power as the Soviet Union;
and they are not satisfied with in-
i citement alone Soviet arms flow
to Syria and Egypt."
Discussing arguments of "neu-
Dr. Sarah Feder, president of the i tra,'**s-" Mr. Ben Gurion said that
there were two types of neutrality,

Epstein of Hadassah
American Jewry's aid
|LONG-DISTANCl
OVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS
|York. New JerMy. PMoaot-
Bsiii-iore, Woihin.ton, Al-
Rotton, Pr.vid.nc. oH
point].
DIAL JE 8 8353
|RtTURN LOAD RATH
Lieberman & Sons
155 COLLINS AVE.
Pioneer Women of America, ex-
pressed concern for the failure of
American Zionists groups to grow.
But she did credit Jewish women's
organizations with an increase in
various activities and urged that
pioneering and cultural activities
be brought to American Jews in
outlying areas, particularly the Far
West and the South.
Baruch Zuck.rmon saw a need
for changing th. relationship be-
tween the State of Israol and the
Zionist mov.rn.nt, maintaining
the matters will remain unclar-
ified as long as there is no clear
doflnition of the difference be-
tween a Zionist and non-Zionist
friend of Israol. Ho asserted that
millions of Jews in the Commun-
ist countries follow develop-
ments, in Israel and "silently
sympathise" with the Jewish
people
"But the future of the Jewish peo-
ple from now on depends on the
existence, growth and strength of
the State." he added.
Israel, he reiterated, does not
represent any non-Israeli Jew,
but .v.ry Jew is a member of
th. Jewish nation and the unity
of nationality binds all Jews to a
common historic, eternal fate.
Evan non-lsra.lt Jaws m me free
countries do not have freedom
and full rights as men and as I
Jews, he asserted, adding that
as a member of a minority, the
Jew was dependent, knowingly
or not, on the will of the major-
ity. If ho is religious, he does
not observe some of the relig-
ious principles, and if he is se-
cular, ho assimilates wittingly or '
otherwise whether or not he be-
lieves in assimilation.
Thus. Mr. Ben Gurion continued,}
there is a "deep abyss" in the non-
Taking exception to Mr. Ben
Gurion't distinction between set-
tlers, whom the Prime Minister
called the builders, mnd Zionists,
whom he called the helpers. Dr.
Goldmann warned that if non-
Israeli Jews were relegated to
the status of donors only, they
would soon cease to donate. Men-
Israeli Jews feel and want a role
of being "junior partners" to
t.k. part in th. historic respon-
sibilities of building Israel, Dr.
Goldmann said. Many J.ws want
th. confines of a non-Jewish ma-
jority.
He warned that Mr. Ben Gurion s
conception contained the danger of
dividing the Jewish people into
Zalman Shaaar. speaking on ed-
ucational activities of the Zionist
movement, called for increased al
locations for such activities out-
side Israel. P. L. Goldman of the
Left Poale Zion asked for funds
for large-scale education work
among American youth. Mapam's
Yitzhak Nataju stressed the impor-
tance of Jewish schools abroad and
UrjJJf il that Jewish youth instruc
tors in other countries be encour-
aged to come to Israel to study.
i
!??
aYiGUST BROS RY
** la the BtSTf
m

ideological and politico-military and il8raeii Jew, and in Jewish
hat while Israel could not be neu- M there are tragic moments1
In.^J*!TttfZ?SUL* danger of complete anni-
talitarianism. Israel was willing to
sign peace with the Arabs even
though there is not a single democ-
racy among them.
Me stressed that th.r. could
be no greater mistake that th.
belief that Israel could assure
h.r safety by politico-military
neutrality because the immedi-
ate danger to Israel was not
from th. West nor th. East but
"from within the area in which
we live." Neutrality would not
lessen this danger, he pointed
out.
The basic principle of Israel's
policy was and would remain, that
hilation always lurking. Only in
Israel are Jews free as men and
as Jews and only in Israel can the
Jew find complete fulfillment and
natural prospects of living as a Jew
and as an individual without con-
flict, he said.
Goldmann Takes Issue
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president
of the World Zionist Organization,
took issue with Premier Ben Gur-
ion's argument that Israel was
built only by its settlers, and that
its fate depends entirely on its
populace. Dr. Goldmann called the
Premier's conception "unreal." De-
"under no circumstance will we sP',e Sreat achievements in many
IHDAY-HEBREW SCHOOL TEACHERS
J ? of rendering a service to our Jewish Community.
FULL or P*-RT TIME.
|UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITY for those who qualify.
WRITE:
ADVANCE DISTRIBUTORS. INC.
P.O. BOX 7066
ORLANDO, FLORIDA
assist aggressive designs against
any country regardless of its in-1
ternal regime." the Premier said. |
He noted that in the early day-,
of statehood. Israel had received,
moral support from the Soviet
Union and material aid from!
Czechoslovakia and he expressed
regret that these two countries had
turned against Israel.
First a Jew
He praised the "permanence" of j
Israel's friendship with the United i
States and stressed the strengthen-
ing of ties with France particularly
during the past year. Israel, he
asserted, can and docs assist the
backward peoples of Asia and Af-
rica and this assistance not only
opened new vistas for Israel in the j
two continents but, ultimately!
would also break the "wall of hos-,
tility" of the Arabs. In the second;
decade of its existence. Israel must ||
I bring in her third million people i
and revive the wastelands of the
; Negev. he said. He called on world
spheres, the State of Israeli is still
not yet consolidated and Lsrael for
many years must have the coopera-
tion of world Jewry, he said.
REV. GEWIRTZ
TAKES OVER
WHITMAN
MARKET
RAM! STUM HAILS
HIW KOSHER OWtATOKS
KOSHER MEAT MARKET l.ceted
at 737 Weskingten Avenvc
Aev. Lipa Gewirtz. well known
throughout this area for his opera-
tion of the "Olat Kother" Ramaz
Hotel, together with hit son is now
operating the kosher meat market
at 737 Washin-jton Avenue. Miami
Beach, formerly operated by David
Whitman.
Rev. Gewirtz. a member of Beth
Jacob and Beth Tfilah Congrega-
tions, announces that his market
will operate under the strict super,
vision of the United Vaad with the
highest standards of Kashruth
maintained.
The market will offer the finest
quality of meats and poultry and
frse delivery service.
Gewirtz Kosher Market
JE 1-6409
\.|\ eetlaoment
t
>
Complete and Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLC
iOktmctCa
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Policies .1
Kansas City Title Inieronc. Co.
C. off el, Surplus I R. serves
Exceed $4 000,000
124 t 129 SHOREIAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE F 9-1891

It Is With Great Pleasure That
DR. L. DOUGLAS ROSMAN
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Announces His Association With
The ROSMAN MEDICAL CLINIC
FOR THE TREATMENT OF
GENERAL DISEASE AND PEDIATRICS
!71 N E 140th STRUT, CORNER WEST DIXIE HIOHWAY
NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA
CLINIC HOURS:
UjiIj Including Saturday
1005:00 BOO 8 00
-sn PHONE
PLaaa 87140
On Call 24 Hours
For Emerjjencii-
INSURED SAVINGS EARN VAX
CURRENT RATE
PER ANNUM
LOW COST HOmi LOANS TO BUT. BUILD, MflNAVCE OR REPAIR
4 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE FLORIDA'S FASTEST CROWING AREA
RESOURCES EXCEED 110 MILLION DOLLARS


m. lmi t.
4
,
Judge Robert L. Floyd, of circuit court of Dade
ccunty. signs charter of Heart Assn. cf Grecter
M:ami as officers of association look on.
-.own left to right are Dr. Jim S. Jewett. pres-
ident; James C. McClelland, chairman of
board; Dr. Louis Lembera. president-elect; and
Stanley B. Richard, budget chairman. Heart
Assn. of Greater Miami is affiliate of Florida
and American Heart Assn. Group recently
awarded Research and Fellowship arants lo-
cally, including University of Miami school
of medicine, for a total of S18.300.
Gurion Says Egypt Nixed Peace
JERUSALEM JTA Premier
Di.id Ben Gurion this week ( ed that Egypt had rejected a
il peace emi.ssary sen! by a
Great Power some time before the
Sinai Campaign began. Earlier, in
a elevision program in London,
the Premier said Israel may j-k
the Western Powers for subma-
nres to balance the three I'boats
recently acquired by Egypt.
In regard to the peace rr:
Ben Gurion said his nation had
gnen all possible assistance to the
spcial envoy >ent to Cairo and
Jerusalem to attempt an Arab-Is-
raeli settlement. However, hi
the emissary returned from <'air
"in tra^n disappointment" and in
the 'clear realization that the
Egyptian dictator did not want
peace with Israel."
The Premier did not disclose
the name of the interested pow-
er nor when the mission took
place, but indicated that if was
during Col. Nasser's regime end
before the Sinai operation.
Mr Ben Gurion made known Is-
interest in securing sulirna-
: on a television inten tew
from London i>> Britain'!
net* .rk.
KOSHER..
Welch fr ft
Your GvV
0
I
I
til
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY f
THE CEMETERY CF DISTINCTION fl
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES (0
5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone MQ
BUS ,19 PASSES MOUNT NEBO
His interview followed i similar
field earlier with King Hussein
ol Jordan.
Asked whether Israel had >tti
asked any ol the Western
Powers for arms to balance Rui
sian submarine deliveries, Ben
Gurion said "We may ask PreM
ed about what kinds ol arms Israel
would want. Mr Ben Gurion laid
"Well, first ol all, defensive arms
against submarines and perhaps
WDM submarine-
Asked where he thought the
three Egyptian undersea craft
would operate, he said possibly
the Mediterranean, the Red Sea
or the Gulf of Aqaba, but that
was a question for the Egyptian
command, "or perhaps some
command of some Great Power."
He emphasized that j| these U-
boats interfered with Israel,
>h'PP.ng i the Gulf of Aqaba
real wou.d have to answer wh
the same means- not only from
beneath th, waters but perhaps
trom above."
I him

Summer Festival
Du* on Sunday
by Leonard Younq .? *"
rmen of Ull.
Mi ii atl.nr ;ir
Ml Herman Basi aill, Mr .
limn, a "** fr*ta|
Miami Fund is Third
In Percentage Inci
Miami is thus far third ranking in fund raisir
,i,,.ng Jewish communities throughout the 1 nited Sul^tla
year, a survey released here- Wednesda> ind.cates ^i
Hi. siir\e\ based on statistic
announced by the Greater Miam
i :, rat in shows Miam
raised SI 18&J2Q0 through its Com
I, ,v h M |'.-. The figure, higher than the to-
tal announced at the official con-
clusion of the campaign in May,
is still a fraction lowor than tho
St.800.000 CJA official* hop* to
raise for the current year and
before the '57 campaign is con-
sidered finally at a close.
John Sorbin, CJA campaign
irman, declared Wednesday
that a small corps of veteran
kers is remaining hard at work
during the summer to cover pros-
it t- wini haw not yet yiven. We
aim to pass the SI 800.000 mark
vel I.' ed, "because we
a int to meet the minimal needs
c( the United lewish Appeal, as
well as those of Miami's agencies
depending upon our CJA."
The si.765.200 figure includes
S411-IH) this area's share in a
1100.000,000 national emergency
I !
First in percental,
Pittsburgh. .huWln .. -
975.020 ... .:. advance?,
cent. Toronto ,,-_. '
904.821- an 11 7 incr!'
Miami's total thus t ,
H.S percent adeance/^"
more startling when
to the 1955 CJA ,*"
an increase *f ^j]
Other cnmmunitiei sasjj
follows: Cleveland ,
10.7 percent Detroit -|
10.3 percent Newark H
7.1 percent I: .;,,r. S6|J
percent; and San Francis*]
771.000. 10 5 percent incrj
Sisterhood Plans l>*|
Sisterhood of the H.aleal
Springs Jewish ( enter'
a moonlight cruise Satunhd
Seven Seas will leave frail
The program is plannes |
Sidney Pearl In rharetdj
motion is Mr- Manny

Savings and Loan Association
LAaOIST ana OLOIST IN MIAMI AC"
Lincoln Rood at Washington Avenue
665 Washington Ave. 71st and Harding A*|
260 Sunny kits Blvd.
ami YOUt \i;AIUM MAJTJjfl
PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO
'Miami's Leading
SeretMf the Jtmitk
AMD OMir
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
Memorial Dealers"
Ceaaaseairy *"< '"
CUAlaJTW
FINEST OUAIITT
HONUItHlTS
AT 10WKT rtlCB
IN MIAM I
**ciojiviir
CUIHUU
CIAVI MAM*
HIADSTOfHl
001STOn*J
Only $35.00 I
Why Pay More? Buy for Loss at Palmer's and H
laOerOn Sheas J **'
M tm Cite*. *U
77 TV |, f^rapjaiii ,, ,
"" Cere,, ., Uf4 A
noun
"2!


Tuly26, 1957
kmrt^fhrttM^j
Page? 7-A
tes front the t r^abbi s / j^ulpit
\( follourinf it another in a ttriti of article/ prepared by jpinttml
idcrs h' for T*1* !""**** l^oridtam "Rabbinical Corner" in cooper*
Ion with the Greater Miami Rabbinical Asm. Rabbi Abraham
trson. of Tifereth /irael Nortluide Center, u coordinator of thi$
1. program.
ret of Jewish Survival
Lies in' Spiritual Concerns
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
llollywood Temple Sinai
|})e pillion for this Sabbath.
{a,! hi I In- many wanderings
ur people experienced on
|Wa> to the promised land.
Intf-rcsting to note that the
they journeyed," "and
mped," are used 42
in the portion. Comment-
kpon the many wanderings
ir people in the wilderness,
i have this to say, "God
Write down the journeys
Jewish people in the desert
U-i.ul may know the many
I wrought for them."
WltUGHTING Jim
Tamux 6:50 p.m.
*
bbatn a*3<
Indeed the physical history of
our people may be summed up in
the words, "and they journeyed,"
"and they encamped" Israel on
the march, ever wandering, ever
moving. "They journeyed from
Palestine, and they encamped in
Babylon. They encamped in
Spain, Italy. Germany, France,
England. Poland, Russia, Africa,
and America."
The secret of Jewish survival is
to be found in the f act that
wherever they encamped they es-
tablished spiritual centers of
learning, worship and Jewish fel-
lowship. In the words of the Tal-
mudic sage. Rabbi Simon ben
Yochai, "wherever the children
of Israel were exiled the Divine
Presence went with thorn."
Judaism today is the product of
the great contributions made by
the Jewish people, not only in
Palestine where the Jewish spirit
rose to its loftiest heights, but
what the Jewish people achieved
in every land and every age. Sura
sun set, and the sun arose." No
sooner did Israel's spiritual glory
begin to dim in one part of the
world then it began to shine in
another. Now that European
Jewry has ceased to play a cen-
tral role in the spiritual and cul-
tural life of the Jewish people,
Israel's sun is beginning to shine
on the American horizon and on
the reborn state of Israel.
Israel and American Jewry will
help shape and fashion new spir-
itual concepts and continue to
weave Jewish patterns of spirit-
ual and cultural values, a bless-
ing to the Jewish people and to
mankind. i
V^Jty it Maries
Edward Oka Dies
Here at Age of 30
KAMI DAVID SHAPIRO
. new concepts
and Pumpeditta In Babylonia,
Cordova and Barcelona in Spain,
Wurms* and Meinz in Germany,
Troy in France, Cracow and War-
saw in Poland. Vilna in Lithuania,
Odessa in Russia, and Amsterdam
in Holland; all these were impor-
tant scenes in Jewish activity and
Edward Oka. brother of Miami
Beach Mayor Kenneth Oka. died
Wednesday, July 17. of a heart ail-
ment at the age of 30. He lived at
17100 NE 6th ct., N. Miami Beach.
Oka came from New York in
1935, when he was eight years old
He was a graduate of Miami Beach
High School and the University of
Miami. Oka recently passed an
examination for insurance agent.
He was active in Miami Beach
Junior Chamber of Commerce,
the- One Hundred Club and Mat-
ed*, Zionist Organization for
young men and women.
Surviving in addition to his bro-
ther are Oka's wife. Beatrice; two
MORRIS WLD
87, "I ISI NK 1*1 -' died <'>' '" *
., .,,,, ,,, ;,. i. f'.r nIn he leavee
.i Anna MIHnttn, of ew lot*.
Hervicea and burin I wer* In Son Torlc,
i... ..I an by ilt-lliuan
i .im i, !a 11" la
PAUL DAVID
10, of Qneex i Can., 4h d rusjr IT. A
i E..... in man] > ira he was *
. li.in -i f.,r Rfcerwln William* Paint
Bui Ivora Im : Mia ii Ire,
Kr. i I I '. i. and
b ii ill ei in Quebi itli I
i nl <'l ipela In charge of arrange*
ally.
MRS. LEILA JUDY
14, of MSI Indian Creek St., died July
II a resident here for threi r
aha l survived bj two eons, (tea I
enl .uirt John Kadt-r Airange-
iii. hi- a/era under th* direction H. iin.in Puaaral Chsajsls.
CLARA GROSSMAN
>. .,r lr.-.u died i 11 v II A.
realdrtil h-rr eevt-n yearn, nil.- l'.i\--
a aon. Harold: and iw.. ilauie !'*,
Dunn ami Mm. Kth.-I
Buntsoer. sv I burial
in N.-w York. llh Nf man -i ;
*l Hume in osawgs '>f srrassT*.
in. nls locally.
spiritual growth even as Zion and daughters, Zoe and Sherri; his par- Bt f ^ trw Rtawler .ii.-,i lnt
Jerusalem.
Not only Moses. Jeremiah. Hil-
lel and Akiba. but also Rashi,
Maimonedes, Halevi, Elijah of
Vilna. and the Baal Shem are
part of our spiritual heritage.
Our sages expressed this sig-
nificant truth in their comment
upon the Biblical words, "and the
hi
ervices in
^4reater JDATH ISRAEL. 7B01 Cartyle
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
a
|SHE EMES. 2535 SW 19th
Cantor Samuel Salkow.
a
M DAVID. 2*25 SW 3rd ave.
Irvathra. Rabbi Yaakav Resen-
Cantor William W. Lipson.
. : in Saturday 9 a.m.
by Cantor L#lpon.
h.lurtt
a
.H EL. SCO SW 17th ave. Or-
b. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
TH EMETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd
ICons.rvative. Rabbi David W.
|TH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ava.
Ddox. Rabbi H. Louis Rott-
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE BETH
L. IMS Polk t., Hollywood. Re-
form. Rabbi Minard Klein.
a a e
HOLLYWOOD BETH SMOLIM.
1715 Monroe .. Hollywood. Core
senrative. Rabbi Samuel Larar.

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI.
2030 Polk st., Hollywood. Consent-
ative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor
Yohwdah Heilbraun.
Friday 8:30 p.m. PorVlf conducted
b\ I >i Alfred fiemnemua. Hat unlay
t a.m. fetervk-ea conducted by 8am
Krrfnun and Jack Cohen.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3191 SW
24th tar. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky.
lami
NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayor
Abramowirt. Cantor Edward Klein.
o a
SOUTH DADR JEWISH CEN
TER. 0251 SW 62nd pi. Reform.
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard.
e e
SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER.
0430 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Leviten.
a e
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chaso ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronith. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.
Friday 1:11 p.m. Sermonette. Sat-
urday 10:45 am.
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Oka;
and a sister, Mrs. Rachael Kann. all
of Miami Beach.
Services were Friday at River-
side-Beach Memorial Chapel. Alton
rd., with burial in Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
19. A diamond aettrr. he had lived
bj etstH rears. SuivUlna; are hl
wife. Judith: a brothi-r anil a alati
Hervlcea were July 21 at Riverside-
Beach afemortal <*hapel, with buii.il
in Mi Nebo .
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ava. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Is-
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid rM| R,ich.
ava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr
JACOB KARP
SS, Bteraotype foreavan < "The Morn-
ing Call, Peterson, N.J died re eni
|y, employed b> "The CaJl" fur IS
years, h.- t survived by a daushter.
Mrs. PloreBjce Cohen; two araindchit-
dren. K'lwani iinil Ifarieyna; ;i bro-
th.i. Lewis; ami two slaters, Mr- I
Kweriky ami Mr*. Harr> oliphant. of
Miami. Baevloos and burial were In
Norfolk, Ve
MRS. FLORENCE OARONER
Bt, of SSl SW II th SV*., dl.-.i July It
in 1 etri.lt. A reeldent here :I2 yrara.
ahe leave* her huahand. Herman, two
daughter!.. Mm. Iul>.- Mm Kan and
Mrs. Myrtle Alexander: a brother, a
alvter and five grandchildren Hoi \ n -
were July 17 at CJordon funeral Home,
with burial in Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
JULIUS KLUOER
SS. of IlM SW 7th at., .lied July IS. A
beverajce salesman, he had li\.*l here
13 yearn. Hurvlvora include hia wife.
Minnie: a eon, Harold: a brother and
two atatera. Hervlcea were July IS
at fiordnn funeral Home, with burial
In Ml. Nebo Cemetery.
: in.
e
Sinirday 8:S0 a.m.
e e
ITH JACOB. 301-311 Washing-
lave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber
Canlor Maurice Mamches.
field. Cantor Abraham Soif.
in.i.n h .i" p in Baturdaj 1:10 a si
sjarmos "Waeklj Portion." Bat Mlta-
vah: IWnlel. mm of Mr. anil Mi.s Abe
Armnoif.
e e e
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGA-
PTH RAPHAEL. 13 NW 3rd TION. 1101 SW 12th ava. Orthodox.
Orlhodox. Rabbi Aria Becker. >>' Simon April. Cantor Borele
Kelemer.
i Ida] I ..... Raturdaj I a.m.
Bermon: "Weekli Portion."
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ava.
H MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th ova. Conservative.
5RAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. Rabbi Isaac Larar. Cantor Jacob
servative.
e a a
kDE HEIGHTS JEWISH CEN-
18160 NW 2nd ave. Con-
|ative.
S,-r\ ii.-- i i-n !
' n ts and Murray IU-
p-ACLER.GRANADA. 50 NW
1 *l. Conservative.
i ... i. i flran ula I
ll niae of Worship,"
a
LMJDERDALE EMANU-EL,
S. Andrews ave.. Ft. Laudor-
Re'-rm. Rabbi Marius Rarv
pBREW ACADEMY. 911 6th
Orthodox. R.bbi AloMneiot
[lALEAH^slAMI SPRINGS. S1
^'"Oo way. Conservative).
a
3**ESTEAD CENTER. 113 NE
".Homestead. Conservative.
*i Gertt affielatos.
Goldfarb.
i i da I U p m Osator fjokfiarb to
offli lati Baturday I a ro.
e a e
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi
Henry Okolica. Cantor Maurice
Neu.
i'
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narat.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
pi idaj 1:16 p in i tispol set i k ei
I i, i. ii ii> Rabbi Mm i W. I'-' in
Informal talk- on Judaism.
e e
TEMPLE JUDEA, 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.
e e
TEMPLE NER TAMID. To be
erected at 80th st. and Tatum water-
way. Conservative.
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami
131st St. and N.E. 6th ave. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach.
PrMaj |i m Seriin.n: "The l-.,uitli
Commandment "
LOUIS V. ANOERT
, of !1S0 Bay dr.. died July IT, The
retired owner of a retail drux com-
pany, he wa* a ie>iilent iiere three
year*. He eoos held the eJJuunploaahlp
it the Kavahore OoH Courae. Hi i-
BUevtved by his wife, Martha two
Bftitera snd tlva brothers Servicea and
burial were In Newark, N J srith Hh
sralde Beach Memorial <'ha|iei in
charxe of local arrangements
JOSEPH V. GOULD
i;i. < ISSO Rvlvania Mvd .lied July J|.
A real eatate h.ilesman, h- cajise here
iiir.-. yoars ago from Silver Bpeiaga.
He waa a member of the Mi.uni I'.. >
Blki and Appraiaera Aaan of Amer-
ica. Surviving are hia wife. Cele: a
aon. l-'rank. a ilaualiter, Mrs. Shirley
Bloom two Hiein and four irmiil
rhlktreo flai trlOSS were' July 22 at
Uordoa funeral Home, with burial la
Star of 11st Id i essatsCX
MRS. JEAN OREEN
SS, of IS3J .-V\ lat at., died July ?I A
resident here 20 yearn, ahe la aurvlved
by her baeband, Menoe: a ..n Harold;
a dauxhter, Mra. Morrla Apner: a ala-
ler. Mis* ilattie Creen. and a brother.
s. n ii ra and burial were In New York,
ailh local ai ninm-tiu-iiis by Uordoa
funeral Home
MRS. FREOA ORDER
SS. of Sir. 4th at.. died July It. A real-
dent here 1". year*, she waa a mem-
ber of the Pioneer Women of Miami
Beach Survlvora include a aon. Dr.
Albert A four daughter*. Mra. 8ylvUk
Cohen, Mrs. Lillian Roaenblatt, Mra
Dorothy l.uboraky. and Mra. Hilda
Paatena: and elxhl (randchlldren.
srvless ami burial were In Philadel-
phia, with Rlveralde- Beach Memorial
I'hapel In charge of local arrange-
ment*.
TEMPLE ZION.
St. Conservative.
Waxman.
5720 SW 17th
Pabbi Alfred
v*v
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME
*v^
Miami's Pioneer Jewish funeral Hem*
FR 3-3431
FKanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Ave. Miami
HAIRY COPOON, Presideaf
i IKE CORDON, funeral Mrecter
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N
Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Giants.
in S.- ii
Pitfall* Satin l i v .1111..n.
"Notable I-aii.iuiai k-
*
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
m: American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassal.

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwits. Cantor Rudolph
Brill.
Exhibit to Close
At Lowe Gallery
Exhibition of paintings by mem-
1 hers of the Miami Artist Assn.. cur-
' rcntly on view at the University
of Miami's Joe and Emily Lowe Art
Gallery, will close Wednesday.
Paintings will be on view Sunday
from 2 to 5 p.m., and Wednesday
from 10 am. to 4 p.m. The gallery
I- closed Monday and Tuesday.
qoxvon
tUNIIAl MOMS
Jin.,. 1-7*77
HOTEL... MOTEL... HOME
& APARTMENT HOUSE OWNERS
Ws sjsj here to serve ran with COMPLSTI LINE OF LINENS
* CANNON SHEETS BLANKETS SPREADS
PILLOW CASES BATH TOWELS
DISH TOWELS
DRAPES CURTAINS BED PADS RUGS
TABLE CLOTHS PLASTIC GOODS
Cannon Wormutto FieWcrest Pacific
AIR CONDITIONED
ii tusiA ispsnsi
MIAMI
WHOLESALE
CORPORATION
B SIMTT. MIS.
127
NX 9th St.
FR 1-8717
PARKINS


'
: \
If

I.'
I

n
i
Page 8-A__________________._
Rothschild Gives
Fund for Knesset
Confinued from Page 1A
not mean the end of his personal
interest in the devel<-Jirnt of
Israel. He said he was srudymg
ways in which he couid cor.tnb
ote in the future to the develop
msnt of science and cjlture in
Israel.
I am sure that with God's help
a now chapter in the life of our
people, begun by the establishment
oi the state, will be ;i ehapti
glory and eternal life.' Baron De
Rothschild said in concluding his
letter.
A postscript by his widow ad
vised Ben Gurion that she was
Studying how to implement her
late husband's intentions to aid the
development of science and culture
in Krael.
+Md0BtitM
KimballtoPreside OverUmtedhmd
After becoming a nice fellow
for "Battle Hymn." Dan Dur-
yea is a bad hombre again
in "Niqht Passage," U.-iivei
sal-Inteinalional action thril-
ler in technirama and Tech-
nicolor, in which he co-ctars
with James Stewart end Au-
die Murphy. "Night Passage"
starts Friday a! Car:b, Miami
and Miracle theatres.
,-TX^ whatever
trie occasion...]
Luncheon, banquet, special meeting, cocktail I \\\
party, wedding if it's a special occasion
the Eden Roc will make it perfection.
Rooms available to suit every need and taste.
for parties from 10 to 1200.
Contact LAWRENCE MANNING BANQUET VANACTR
JE 2-2561 ///
Jacques Ostadai. Maitr* d'Hotel
^^ N-d OCEANFRONT at 45lri ST.
v^^""- 0 MIAMI BEACH
Tn, 70-member hoard f r
,r, 0f the United Knd Of aI
Count) elected as l*'"1'"*""1
|r, comer J Kimball. chairman
"I It board ol the nnl M*fc*l
civic leaden who have .pearl
,.,! ,., to put aD >'H.t-
I i
. time, the b
White House Denies
Special Mission for
President's Pastor
Cont ....-u frm Papt 1 A
|g ; v here he IS -
uied to have an audience a lh
H ,,- in bcated thai
Washington he II
undoubted!) briei the President on
his impress as has been the
. us extensive trips he
the area, bul he will
be reporting purely as > private
citizen
(A cable ir in Parta to the New
York Daily News said that Cotv
n Clayton Powell,
pastor i>t the Abyasinian Baptist
Church in New York who bolted
the Democratic part> to support
hi wft m li*56. 'di-i I" ied
he is the "religious leader'
tenting the "head ol a cer
it who attempted
the Arab Israel diaputi
He said '; de this attempt
befon '-red the Sm.ii .ir--..
hinted that he will
-1 ptember No one ;,t
U Department in Washing
ton wou I i omim tit on Bep Pom
ell's statement in Pal
FINEST IN KOSHER DINING
Cater'Ht for All Occisions
910 71st St., Miami Beach
Vi KM WHY
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And remember-here at the Seville
a luncheon for ten oc a banquet
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Consult US SHI
C All Bill GOIDRING
Director of Food and Beverage
JEfforson 2-2511
OCEANFRONT, Z9.H T0 3Qth STREETS. M|AM| ^^
rW Mo* f C
NICK & ARTHUR
Succulent charcool steok, d :nt to
o tend r turn j ,
"" UnT9759K"'
J601 79th St. C,ut^,
elevated John S Kotght. Chicago
and Miami outli>her. to chairman
f the board of directors Knight
had been acting as interim preai-
dent during the organization of the
led riind
Kmir interim vice presidents1
Werc permanently elected: D. J.
P) publisher of the Miami
Dail> News Ma OroviU, Miami
inventor, McGregor Smith.
chairman of the hoard ( the Flor-
,., powet and Light Co.; and
V Whitten. president of
:c..
. I Keller. Jr. of Pent land.
Purvis, Keller & Co., accounting
firm, became secretary, and Leon-
l \i, ... i.reater Miami bank-,
itirial. treasurer.

IAR "tinVAJH. -j
*******
RiSERVEH
OAWID
tt
mm
HOTEL f
FOOL CABAim
os rac o(tn (!* inj, ^
rHONI UN Mirt
Youth Displays
Varied Collection
>rae Bergson, 252 NE 2nd st
is ( irrei tl) displaying a c illi
caraba
and some origii I vines in the
t'hildn oj the Miami Pub-
lic Library, l Biscayne blvd
Vccordii to Hiss Graea Rayfoat,
fhildn m librarian, ttv
i i around n
for yo in| pi ople The i
derful World ol Archaeoli jy.' bj
published bj
len Cil
ho wil l atti
tumor li, ,] ,.,

i
I |
Back from Trip

I | | || \ V
and his wife
the Linkhurst Golf Club
. finest cuisine
for discriminatine,
people ,
NICK and
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Open All Year I
PLANTATION^
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THERE IS NO SITBSTTTUTE FOR GOOD FOOD
COMPUTE MAFOOO AMD SMOM MHMK Utm $1.7!
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BAR MITZVAHS
ANNIVERSARIES
WEDDINGS AND
NG-AC-SMiNTS
tree Parkin* HOTH POOL CABANA CLUB
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Have that
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MNt Mt. Ci"e Ae
-t"


*
Dr. David Andron Elected President
Of Miami Beach Zionist District
OR. DAVID MNMtOH
Dr. David S. Andron has been
elected president of the Miami
Beach Zionist district
Chosen to serve with him are
Benjamin Appel. Jacob C. Fish-
man, Saul Genet, Leonard Glasscr.
Albert E. Ossip, vice presidents:
David Goodwin, secretary; Dr. Ar
thur II. Shapiro, treasurer.
In accepting the post, Or. An-
dron called for "mobilization of
the entire community on behalf
of the constructive efforts and
activities advanced by the Zion-
ist movement. There are some
who labor under the illusion,' he
stated, "that with the establish-
ment of the third commonwealth
of Israel, the complete goal of
the Zionists had been achieved.
Those familiar with the many
and overwhelming problems that
NE THE WEEK... IS I SEE IT
Continued from Page 4 A
ii- nation'l disgruntled anti-Semites to take up the cry.

tlACHi S A MSSON IN fffVfRSf
fpARENTLY, THEIR SEARCH has been rewarded. However pre
cisel) <>ur history teaches us about the way in which this nation
its people frequently took to their hearts the destinies of less
|jn;ile nations and less fortunate peoplesIreland, Poland, Hun
among others, are cases in pointstill the anti-Semite today
. insinuates his own lesson.
[Tin- lesson is not quite so brutally staled as the bigot's text of
days. Having succumbed to modernity in hate nongerinf, the
^Semite no longer deplores the fact that "roti can't trust Jews:"
Jews won't fight for their country;'" thai "Jews are loyal only
i m-elvcs.'' Assisted by such items as appear in the "Tip Off"
mn of Miami's morning daily, he fashionably, politely teaches:
ii.il allegiance is claimed by Israel from U. S. Jews." And he is
Imt that no one will believe him.
Scarmm cmkn la a AifoeeiuuW clientele /**
fJk, fr*m ^M,mA* l/SCf aJ G~Jl
f.- Ofi-Cju Ofmflullmtlr,
?../..#aW &./ *f 50
3W.e ZM' '* Sfcn
3- Pf*U, Onlmtem
/
PBivAU GtX/ COURSC
ON PRCHlSCS
9 CHAMPIONSHIP
TENNIS COURTS
8 HANDBALl
COURTS
mm
it
HOTEL- on. SCHROON LAKE,NY
T. Off,ye HA 7-/782 3A 7-/970
PhoiM Chesttrtown. NT. 'J641
Ait CfuJitioned
Dfnht| Public Rooms
FIELDS
RESORT '.
UNfST I'ACHIS IN WESTfRN HEMISPHERE
GULf BATHSG HEATED SWIMMING POOL \
COffEE SHOP 1 BA KITCHfNiTTE AP-TS
TELEPHONES TELEVISION
Al CONtXTIONlD HEATED WOrviOWM etACH HOMES .
^fcuJU^AHd-3^/
tlr Lif*M reaM Siarisw leaikeal .* .
***v SARASOTA, FLORIDA/ ^
confront Israel today readily ap-
preciate the urgency and the im-
perative need for an even great-
er and more dedicated program
of Zionist activity at the present
time."
Dr. Andron is honorary presi-
dent and Pounder of the Hebrew
Academy. He is national cabinet
chairman of the committee of spon
sors of the Synagogue Council of
America. He is a former Miami
Beach Zionist Organization vice
president, treasurer of Ihe Florid;.
Zionist Council, vice president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
vice president of the Miami Reach
Hotel Owners Assn., and is dircc
tor of numerous other organiza-
tions.
A lecturer and author, he has
written "Author of Liberty," a
dramatization of the life of John
Milton, for which he received the
Historic Arts Assn. award. He
also wrote, directed and produc-
ed during the past winter a
weekly half-hour television
series, "Let Thy Peoole Know."
Dr. Andron owns and operates
Loon Lake hotel in the Adiron-
dacks and the Prince Michael ho-
tel, Miami Beach.
New hoard members are Joseph
Alter. Lawrence Blau. J Edelstein.
Irving Firtel. Sam Friedman. Mar
shall Giller. Ben Eton Ginsburg.
William J. Goldworm, Frank A.
Gordon. Sydney Greenberg. Her-
bert L. Heiken. Samuel Katz, Saul
Kenholtz. Murray I.aehman. Bur
ton Lobel, Harry Israel Magid. Ed-
win Marger. Maxwell Mangold. Irv-
ing Markus. Saul Meringoff, Al
Osheroff.
Joseph Pardo. Burnett Roth. Abe
Rubin. Mrs. Fanny Ruddy. Abra-
ham Schafer, Israel Schenkman,
Gerald Schwartz. Harold J. Segal.
Harold Shapiro, Al Sherman, Dr.
William Stander. Harold Spaet.
Theodore Trushin.
New members of the honorary
board are Samuel Aronsiein. Jack
J. August, Daniel Broad. Shepard
Broad, Morris Eskind, Dr. Morris
'Conquest of fear' Topic
Of Talk Saturday Eve
"Conquest of Fear and Worry"
will be the topic of a lecture by
Dr. Abraham Wolfson Saturday-
evening at the Spinoza Outdoor
Forum, 11th st. and Ocean ct.
This will mark the lenth lecture
in a series on 'The Art of Living."
On the same program. Dr. Jac-
ques Frisco, Miami psychologist,
will speak on "Unconquered Di-
mension- ."
Goodman, Elias Gurfein, Rabbi
Leon Kronish, Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, Kolman Luna, Morris Nasa-
tir, Aaron Newman, Kenneth Oka.
Abe Pearlmutter. Harry Platoff,
Mrs. Effie Platoff, David Provus,
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky, Samuel
__________JPage 9-A__
Reinh'ard. Julius Rosenstein, Ray-
mond Rubin. Dr. Z. I. Sabshin, Ja-
cob Sehachter, Irving Schatzman,
j Sam Schwartz, Louis Shapiro, Wil-
I liam Silverstein. Harry Sonz, Gus
Trau, Julius Trushin and Dr. Abra-
ham Wolfson.
I

Goodman Auditorium Unveiled in Tel Aviv

TEL AVIV(JTA> Dr. Emanucl
Neumann, president of the Zionist
Organization of America, and
Abraham Goodman, chairman of
the ZOA executive, expressed
grave concern here Monday night
over the spiritual gulf developing
between the Jews of Israel and
Jewry abroad. They spoxe at dedi-
cation exercises for the Goodman
Auditorium and the Neumann Gar-
den at ZOA House here.
Mr. Goodman charged that Is-
raeli youth was being "poisoned''
by the "doctrine of non-interfer-
ence" from abroad preached by Is-
raeli leaders. Such teachings, he
insisted, would put a wedge be-
tween Israeli Jews and those
abroad.
Dr. Neumann said that this trend
would result in two philosophies:
an assimilation philosophy among
Jews outside Israel, and a "Canaan-
ite philosophy" followed by the Is-
raelis.
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hotels. All sports available.
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2 FINE HARRIS HOTELS
on NEW YORK
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HAVANA .CUBA


-JfvistfkfidtoH

M'
Page 10-A
Heine After a Century, is Still Infuriating, Still Endea^
IfWlllW .Hh.inoh i'" with mnnevleMcra ami ihi, i,._^
.k.no i.ko a mosaic mo pun intended, althougn ba| (, ,, .,.,,. ^ *
_____.........- .,v..pUlrti ANTHOLOGY. :- methin| Ukl n' '?'. -hit. thr fragmentary "**""%;
ANTHOLOGY
..om Hi* Grm*n
Philadelphia: Th* Jwi$h
HEINRICH HEINE: A BIOGRAPHICAL
Edited by Hugo Bieber. Translated from the Garr
by Motes Hadas. 452 pp.
Publication Society of America. $4.00
APPROPRIATE TO THE close of the centenary year 0
Heinrich Heine's death is this recent .'PS publication
in the German poet. Splendidly edited by the lab
Hugo Bieber. it is neither biography nor anthology
something in between the two. and with it- own m
therefore Not to be taken either as i full account l
Heine's life. r. : .- collection of h;s a rks
Bieber's idea to let the poet's letters, articles and p
piece together am chronicle.
planatorj ""'"" Ine e"ll!"r '
mented by Dr. Bieber's analytic introduction, the n
EtJAM SALPETE*
mosaic [110 pun intended
after a while. Ihe fragmentary
rful image oi the wh.de
v,r-ureU He,,,, an '"' '^SSSh
and ChrisUanitJ together and
nettling like a
e might be an
quality gives -iX
Ji.", rejected both, although -he persecution, of the
symi ithy His ambivalence
hoice remarks
IN
llhl-

I '
n in




II.
Behind the Scenes of an Industrial Strike
Jerui
THERE IS SOME h.mcc thai
umn i- printed, the -trike in th. Vtl mills
w.ll be ov r How :t will end is like j
the most important events in Israel's sti
i Ivency.
The Atta company is one of Israel's largest and n -'
efficient private industrial enterprises While mar-.
not most, of Israel's "industrii merchants
who happen to manufacture the goods which th" sell. Ihe
I .under, director and majority stockholder Hai Holler,
i* a manufacturer in th. n sense oi the word, try-
ing lo make money from the pr iction < nd oi hi- op
eration.
There is a world of difference between the t'
proaehes and this difference is actually the cure of Ihe
Strike, too. While in many, if nol most cases, the manu-
facturer- devote their main effort to gaining subsidies,
protective prices etc., for their product- thus lessei
Ihe importance of the actual production costs, Moller |
fers to cut production price- and sell hi- product- in li
quantities at low prices, without any particular govern-
ment subsidy.
When the Atta worker-, demanded a wage increase
and higher fringe benefit proving that in many similar
enterprises either wages or fringe benefits are higher than
in Atta Moller retorted b) pointing at his la-t ball
DAVID SCHWARTZ
the most detailed and honest ever published in re
;,., .,,. (hat thl ) had mi little net
lividends were paid
v the beginning the strik. fight between
M mu head ol the Haifa Trade
n Council. M Almogi whose somewhat dictatorial
met!. '.II remembered from a few year- ago when
imen i strike which wa- against the inter
e-t- of the Hittadrut National Trade Union Council) which
: ZD1, Israel's largest -hipping company
Histadnil headquarter- were rather WMTJ of AJjJDOgi'l
pitate decision to start the strike ami the methods
he employed (Police had to use force agam-t pickets
trying to prevent the general public from entering Atta
- to make purcha-i
However, after the strike had dragged on for several
week- HlStadmt headquarter- took the matter out of
Almogi's hand- and put the weight of the entire Trade
Union Council behind the -trike
The late-t gimmick used by ihe union was a charge
that the idle machinery i- not properly protected and is
rusting The Mini-try ol Trade and Industry, with the ap-
proval of Atta. appointed a neutral committee of engi
who immediately inspected the plantand reported
that all Ihe machinery is m perfect condition and if cared
w It Is done now u could stand idle without
ige lor several mure month-.
Igloo Synagogues on Horizon Before Long
it is told of th< atomic scientist, Dr Oppenheimer,
that days, he wrote :n. nd: "It's
' a" I can ie on the bed and read Geseniu-'
Mathematical Equations [ Sublui es."
The weather must have been something like n^w We
would nol under thea
literaturi I Dr oppenheimer Our prefer
wou,d hl P ki Peter Freuchi i
Zionist wh, has sploring the Arctic
region-.
Theodore Herzl forevi Israel as teaching
HERtlERT G. U FT
Notes on a Producei
the
world how lo make the warm rcU1ns of the earth more
' nial for man's habitation and I don'l doubt that man
wi a -,, eara to make the excessivel) odd regions more
lor people who are not Eskimos l>..htleic in
"I n'" '.....,M*f ,u'"r" there will be town- around the
'* an igloo ,hl.r, tn,.v W1 J ,
Bond- collect for Yeshivas. for the U\ for the
stssass
''" n the first white
|y|ILT0N SPERLING. PRODUCER
star, cinema adaptation ol Herman Wouk best
i-- novel, is a veteran film maker m -pue ol his aU-tbo-
youthful appearance Sperling entered the industry in hi-
and learned all phase- of screen craftsmanship -
He has been active as writer as well as in thl fie
production, in 1956 he received an Academy award nom-
ination for the best original story and screenplay tor "The
Court Martial of Billy Mitchell."
Born in New York City July 6. 1912. the ton of Bej
s,e Diamond and Charles Sperlina. Milton go) hi-
while attending h.gh school where, as editor of the school
newspaper he interviewed playwright Donald Ogden
Stewart, who then was writing scenarios at the Paramount
Studio in Astoria. Long bland. Stewart enjoyed the en-
counter with the boy journal,-, and a-ked Hilton
some-typing for him Thi, led to Stewarts inviting' him
to go to Europe a- his -ecretary. For f.ve months C
young man and his employer stayed In London, Van
Cannes. Vienna and Rome.
When Sperling returned to New York he went to
work for Lewis Milestone, whom he had me. abroad ,.
sort of assistant on the shootscript of -Ram." The next
i^/^a^s^s:;::-r^^-;-^
part in Marine Corps activities He is vi.oii .
ir Jewish causes an'd an offlS to mw^^J
ganizations. such as the Brandeis Youth, FmlnH .
the University of Judaism Los Angeles. and
">' 'dea of America i
' were inter. .
" the seal fisheries and tl v ,," l!TL.w*r ,n"-r' ''
' exclusive con ,' a'""",'1 '" **"*
-u '"r "" exploitation of tho,t.
Israel's Economic
With hl rtlrly fur. hi* pouuUlad t_
,.f (rli. an l.nrrr I" me than many aflotliri |, ," *."M
It. ...>.' ... ...,B.,
:nmenl bonda.
Mi altarhmrnt In Jrwlahn. .
anllnalht <"hrlatianll>- v.
pnalllva fllain, ma aomr <|,,,
rabblnlam, and aimply brauiw
, iiiinl*-! -ji'laon.
I'm. ao|,|r ,_ j
1 '"itW,r %
Often confused politically, trying to msinUatJ
a nee while keeping one foot in France and
many. Heine could nevertheless, with uncanny *
write his "horror of communism" as early as |
be a terrible conflict"and, believing that
and Hegel had completed the process of ovchr
Germany, and "thua destroyed the last barrim"!
Christianity had erected against Germanic joy 4i
rite: "In Germany a drama will be enacted in cob
to which the French Revolution will seem to b i
cent idyll." The Germans, he said, would fill taTj
with horror."
But Heine was also capable of a great. kindL
his poems to "my sweet, my angel wife" MatikUi
And this is the same man who could also write
The J-w- ar th* prooU of ihr aplrli ,,nrt vhnai
ii Ihrlr |.rlncl|M> lhy ar* r.,.i 4nrt naT
pul Ihrlr rawraa uppraaaura lo ah -'
What tremendous martyrdom have they suffers)]
What greater martyrdoms await them in future!- ktj
dered Returning to Judaism towards the end of bj
lying in pain in his "mattress crypt." and mar\elia||
own inconsistency, he wrote that he "would be p
his ancestors belonged to the noble bouaa nf h
he is a descendant of those martyrs who gave
a God and a morality, and who have fought and
on all the battle-fields of thought "
A proud and strange man, Heine, and from I
w.-rds. this proud and strange, fascinating book.
HARPED r, RiBALOW -
Bigotry in Athletics
IN a while a story breaks m the i
EVERY ONCI IN a while a
K papers which reveals that intolerance e
sixirts. as it does, unhappily, in other sphere- ...
crcrp up. we do call attention to them, but wtl
prefer to report on the positive accomplishment* r
a'Lletea in the sports world
Now and again, however, we come across at
which is not concerned with a specific event Ml
threat of a more or less permanent condition It u.1
worth calling to the attention of the aports reader I
in this one case in particular sports is played i
in -port- is no less significant than intolerance els
A few months ago. Harold Braverman. director)
d-criminations department of the Anti Defamatioil.
gue of Bnai B'rith. wrote an interesting article fstj
AaL Bulletin on "The Right of Privacy It is am
leal and philosophical discussion on restriction- by,
clubs, and when they areand are not di-rnmis
He begins his little essay with the reportani_
published here as well as many other places that tatL
York Athletic Club, perhaps the largest private casl
the world's largest city (with the largest Jewish |C
t oi in the world, certainly) does not accept Jesij
Ncgroea as members. This, Braverman write*, is
' disregard of the axiom that creed and color I
lonship to athletic competence."
The NYAC action, or lack of it. raise many qu
m Ihe mind of the ADL director. "Under what cd-.
stances he asks, "is exclusion of Jews from I proiM
a matter of concern to the Jewish community1
question: When, if at all. ought we to undertake i
In eliminate such exclusion?" And: "When is a due
practice discrimination"in the sense of beiafj
democratic, harmful to the commun.lv. and in
"' American ethics-""
These are. as anyone can see. important iaaaei
," ''r.....'"< <>f Braverman's answers to his own
! 'iuer.es Groups organired for clearly
- he says, "have an unchallengeable right a^
pose religious requirements for membership '
Future Carefully Weighed
i ontributions from American Jewry for Israel
*e expected to increase, but on the contrary s"1
likely dimmish, especially if there should he m
Wing of economic expansion and prosperity m ""*
nial ttct**\
Thus, it |a pointed out. Israel's anni
en of about 250 million dollars a year is t*">l
i orrmSM
P\r^ni ,rom ourceii which are either
""'>' diminishing becaus'" 7"u'm'' fT' *
1 Pnncpa, on^Z ^ "
W->h'nS,0B ^ *** ne view lhal -,
'" -II probabii-
' f early termination, as in the ,......I *
"" or of a nature which cannot be r
" I an indefinite future period.
Under such circumstances, will V S. F*
Israel increase as the other sources of i
siange decrease? The answer which WashiaW
" 'bis question is that the UJ Goversaawl
rt best to help Israel achieve economic "n"
'trough Uw is. OperaUom Mission in W**1


,. July 26. 1957_
-kwlsiiFkrkHnn
11-A
-*d
N. Dade Center Summer
Camp Ends Sessions
A trip t>> the Miami Herald bldg.!
ended the summer-day camp of,
North Dade Jewish Center V
ncsday.
Directed (> Abraham J. Gilt.'!
son, the ramp's program included
swimmins ba-eball, rowing, cook
louts, arts and crafts, games and
. story-tolling.
Acting as COUnMlon wore Sue
Kabrikant, Davida Kramer. Har-
i riet Irvine. Naomi Okolica. Har
old Siegel. Peggy Sigelbaum and
Harold Wein, with Grace Powers
serving as swimming instructor.
KMPff IBN

|"*i"*n5J* ~'ae*n*
r~
Id renowned sculptor Bernard Zuckerman at work on a
s.ve statue of Moses in his studio near Pisa, Italy. Eight-
ail work of art has been commissioned by Mount Nebo
metery oi Miami and is being executed in finest clear Rav-
Icione marble.
issive Statue of Moses Being Given
lishing Touches in Italian Studio by
lowned Sculptor Bernard Zuckerman
works in many parts of the world,
and is now engaged by organiza-
tions in other Florida cities, as
well as designing projects to be
erected in Canada and Hawaii.
Mount Nebo is the only Jewish
cemetery with a substantial per-
petual care trust fund, now approx-
imating $100,000. The cemetery is
owned and operated by long-time
Miami residents, whose aim, of-
ficals declare, "is to make it a
place of peace and comfort lor the
living and dignified serenity for
those who have passed on."
A principal leature of Mount
Nebo's sensitive service in time of
bereavement, as well as Ion.'range
planning on the part of estate
minded Miamians. is the ceme-
tery'- exclusive method of automa-
tically completing the balance due
on the purchase of a burial plot in
the event of death, should death
I occur while a deferred payment
! plan is in effect. This attractive
guarantee is underwritten by The
Aetna Insurance Co.
IN. THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLOR-
ID*. IN" PROBATE. No. 41161-A.
In Itl-i: IX it. .-r
i'A.W'li: I. KAY,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To VII Or. It an I All ;i.,-.
you or* her*l ttotlriod
.-,1 1,1 prpn
i wmi: ;. i
of Dad* Count) I the Coun-
of D mi, Count -nil fn*
in tii. ii ,,in in
within id ndar month
Hi.- data of Hi, riral wiull, ;.f;,,n her.--
,,f, oi Ma Sam. arllj i,. i..,, .
M< >RTY k \ v
ARTrfl'R i-\v
,. j
MILTON A i I:i' :i \i \\. uty.
lota Reynold Bld|
Miami m.. da
7/19-:'H. v ::,.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKHEBY HIVKN
Hi, mill. slgl I. ,| <|. Ii itik tn ngltg< in
i- i under th* fli I it low i .!" ol
ItEOAI. KltflT a PROIMCE i >ls-
TRIBCTi I' \ U .'In,I Sn.-.-t.
.Ml.niii. Kim lilu Int. n.: ,^ ii|,l
num., ivi'h t I. k ,,f t hi I ii. Ill
of i .t i 'otinl) l loi Ida
la o is r. >RHTER
DON W SIT.\KT
Attorn*) <- Applicant.
7 :>;. 2 9-K
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
N< 'ii' !: IS HEREBY nlVBN thai
itn ind d< Hiring I
;.. II. tin,.ii- ii.i.......i
NORTHWEST SPRAY RBRV|f*E at
l-'"1 N u .. .th K \ MJ iml, Kl.i ,
;,,i nd< I., i. i it. aid i..... v
Clerk ..f Um n Court of Dad*
County, l-'i.
JOHN A. RTROMK.
LEVY FTERM \\ A LEVENTHAI,
Attorm ;. for Api>U> ml
i N E II Ii i s. \ Mli Beg. h
. )
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits yaur legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
ratM
Phone FR 4-4366
lor meeeenger rrlc*
LSOAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
|summer to make a personal
ction of a massive statue be-
lli ii placed on board a Miami-
Id \r--ol.
masterpiece of sculpture, an
I (not tall portrait of Moses, is
(ring completion in Carrara
lo -lupment here for erection
lounl \<-bo Cemetery at 5505
d st.
H.'unt Nebo Cemetery official; The classic carrara marble is the
eave for Carrara, Italy, later best in the world, made of deposits
put down countless ages ago, and
molded and fused by gigantic vol-
canic pressures into one of the
earth's hardest and most enduring
materials
Zuckennan's statue, when erect
ed here, will be another part of
Mount Nebo's continuing beauti-
fication program, cemetery offi-
cials declared Wednesday. "We're
aiming at making Mount Nebo Mi
amis most beautiful cemetery."
they added. "The statue of Moses
is an example of how earnest we
are in our intent.''
tist it world famous Ber-
Zuckerman who maintains
ios in New York Ciry and
rare. A third-generation
|lptor, whose father and grand-
he r also achieved renown in
field, Zuckerman hand-
led Mo.es from the finest
Rsvvaeeiopo statuary mar-
taken out of the same quar-
in Ins Rtman Hills from
|ich Michelangelo and Leonar-
do Vinci obtained materials
heir immortal works.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 203774
HARRY >HTROFF,
Plaintiff
CLARE 81 ROPT,
I iafendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO i'Im. >ct ruff
2 K. Tulpeaocfcen Btreet
Philadelphia, Ponna) U-irita.
Y.iu Clare ii-.ii.iif are hereby notl-
Ifled that .i Bill of Complaint f"r Di-
eofi. ha bei n filed against yon. and
[you are i *.111 r.-.i i,, miu h .-.pj of
I your Answer 01 Pleaslina. t>> the Bill
of i 'oiupla-int on th.- plaintiff'.* Att.tr-
nev. 1'imi-rlelrtor & Wlnton, III Lin-
coln iinaii, Miniui Beech, Florida ami
in. original Anawoi or Pleading
! in thi office i.f lb* Clerk ..f the Cir-
cuit Court on ir befor* the N daj .,f
August, INT, it you full t.> do an,
j idjtmenl bj default will i~- taken
asaln>t >>i| f.,r th<- rrHef demanded
in ill. Kill of Complaint.
p. >NK Wl> iHtPKRKP .it Miami,
noii.la. tlila !1 day of July, A I1 I9S1
i: It. UBATHKKMAN, rierk,
Circuit Court, Dad* ...nun. Florldx
(s.-.n i:- i. sm:i:ih:\.
i>*piit\ Clerk
in'i ; 1:1:1.1:11 >i:k WIXTt iN
,311 1.in.,.it. im M ami Beech, Ha.
- :'-.'-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRKBY t!I\ i:\ r 1...t
1 mi 1. 1 hi fl
CHARM MODKUNfi S<'H(M>I, ami
HJKNCT 277 Miracle Mile,
1 .... reglater
Mth the C
nui t ..f Dade Co intj 1
KI'ITII AI'PUSBACM
MAC MKI'.MKI.l.
Attorn. \ a n 1
18 BW Ird \>- ML nl FTa
7/19-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY HIVEN thai
iae in
bualnet d Ii
KINO sol..ijl(i.\s BAB at iiSd N
.Miami Aranu*, Miaari, nerlda. In-
t*nda t.. i.i;i.i.i- nu 1.1 nm. with the
"'.'. tk of th.- (.ir.tiit ..1111 01 ii.,,1,
County, KioiLia.
\i'i:i.K m ii..i.\ii in
Kola <'wiu-r
KKSSI.ku a OjLRM
Attorn*) r-.i Apiilicani
<* '-t si m an 1-2.1.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HBRBBT tJIVEN thai
th<- uDderalaned, il.--.ii-m* to enaase
in business under the fl. tltkaua name
Of I'l.A VI!" IT OP MIAMI al :<"! X B
Ird Court, Miami. Florida. Intends-to
realatei aald naaM with th* .'! k .f
the Circuit Court ..f Dade Coeaty.
da.
A I.e. IN CORPOR VTION
(S.,1. lw n- )
Max Ah on, H
7 S-IS-1 M
NOTICE BY >,UB|-,CJTiC:NTUi-
IN THE CIRCUIT COBI OF TK|
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCER.Y. No. 2033^9
EVELYN l-*f:i75BE-rH srtl'Al'.KI?
HOTF.B
Plaintiff,
1:. i|;i:rt" Mavn.miI' BOTBK,
I >. t> ti.lunt. _^
SUlt FOR DIVORCE
TO ROBERT MAYNARP BOTER
Kl>.'
fork, Pennaylranla
Y, ROBERT MATNARO I '
,,., h. ,.i.. notified thxi BUI of .....
ulalnt foi Divorce has been
1, .,,,,1 -.. -. 1 are required to
, ., roiiy ol yout Answer or 1*1.
inK to the BUI of Complaint or
i.lHliniff Attorney, OOL.UMAN &
,, ,1 |>8TEIN, ; ': u '
Miami. Kl-.tl.i... and file the prla al
Knswer 01 Pit adlng th< "" ,,r
. 1 ;.,k of in- Circuit Court
i for* th* llth OjU August.
it you f..n to do to. hidero. nl b
W1il be t..k.n ..Kin. -' you -j
; demanded la OH Be 1 *"
1 n .vi: \.\|. ORPERBIl
I !., thli .'tii da) of JuU a i'
I 1.1 1THERM \N '
W.M W. ST'..-hlN ..
I 1. I. '
iK.1.1 M VN OOt.lWTELN
Miami, I -'
1: Hamuel lold Ii i"
plaintiff
T/IS-U-M. 1/1_____________________.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY 81V EN I
th. mderslKned. deslrlna to -
[he fin
M| REACH BCINEHH fc
1 ivi< w 1:1.1 .Mti-: IJ-JAC.i 1. at '
U ,. ach tl. PI.
tends to r said name
fieri "' "'
;'"^ ""'" ,:,.,.aki. BRT. '
Zuckerman's Italian studio is
located near Pisa, home of the
famous Leaning Tower, which is
also constructed of Carrara mar-
ble. He is a member of the Na-
tional Sculoture oocisty. Arch'
itoclural Leaiue "f New York,
and the National Academy of
Design.
Zuckerman has desicned marble
WEBER, THOMPSON & LEFCOURT
Certified Public Accountants
11 SO Southwest First Street.
Miami 36, Florida
nnounc* the admission, as a general partner, of
RALPH M. WEISBARD
us of July 1, 1957
fe- F W.ber, C.P^.
lStdnty L.lcourt, C.P.A.
1 w"fen Davit, C.P.A.
Edgar B. Thompson, C.P.A.
Stenley B. Levitch. C.P.A.
George M. Simon, C.P.A.
ngrtci ng Company
commercial
social
met hotel
DIE
1
celling ceret
monegroBit
iavlletiins
weddiaf announcement!
Dial FRanklin 3-4634
lie n.e. sixth street
miemi 32, florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is IIEKEHY GIVEN I
th* im,i-i-11:11.-.i. deslrlna to engage
in I.iimihw* lui.l. r I'i.- fi. ,11
of 1:1. 11 \\ ..'i.riK-.iN.. ..1 ..... \ w
I R M .. n.I.
to 1 with ih. '
rt .if IM 1 '...nui.
n.....11
Mi >RRIH RICH, 1. owa. r.
BARNETT I KI.TZ
I
SI I 1

NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HI lilVEN thai
'.HI. .Ir- II
\M'l;j: I'. ISTERH IXIl
I il I'.rim Axe., I 1
ti nil- : 1
Cli k ..f th* ].. .1.
:'!..
inVI.NO II 1 =: i I
Utm n*j 11.1 Koj it,
T It-W-iS, -
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl ITICE IS IIEREU> iJIVEN Hint
Ii signed, d*i ii nt '
sai.i:s AKSOCIATE8 at 1 '*riv Conaty,
1 I nsme
with thr Clerk of ">^ Circuit Court ol
Pa'le County, Hoilda.
HRENNKR,
Sol,. iv, net.
7 ". -1J :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH MEREST filVEN
th. underalfrned. u.lrine 1.
In baslnan nn.i.-i ih- fl.tuioii-. naiite
,.f KAIK-WAV NCRgJRt at
j N W lTlh AvenUe, Mfiiiin. EW
1 iiiten.lM to reglatei -"' name ith the
Clerk of the Circuit Cotsrt Of Pole
County, Kloiid.. .....,-r
Kl TII II IL A I-!- B
BARNETT Ci:i.lZ
AttOTB*) I". a|i|.ll,-ant
II t^onerea* BMK., .Miami. Ha.
7,12-19-26. >;:. ,_________________.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tSIVEN that
th* undersigned, desiring to ei
m 1,,i-i...... iin.i.-i the fictitious n 11m
,.r ih .1. 1 \ It \.~-' H "I ITEM at I' da
...lull, fiortrta. Hrtrnds lo r*ltler
-,,.,1 name with ih. Clerk ol the rir-
. 1 -..nri nl I adi 'ountc, floi Ida.
! 1 E BREN.N
_____
"NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N-uTicE is iii:i:m.i hivkn
1 ih. undersigned, d. -Irlng 10 1 ngi in
-
Mian..... intend" to i-.-.'
,... rtnj rterh ,.' thi
I .f |...,u- County, Flortda.
I...IIS QOl.DIN
____________.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
Nl p| -i: >s HER* BY ISI>
In
. I!,., fl. til
- NI> HI RF sin >P it :i'.l
" ''' ne
ill ..mri ol
County, Florida.
MAN.
max ;: sii.vi.i:
Alt..- ii. fill \ ; i in'
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
-
th, 111 d, ileMTIng
fll-tll loll- II.in
I'ARK .v. SHOP SI PERM MtK K 1 at
\ 1. "li.-. M.....1 I
i 11.1.i mi. nda t.. reg
ith the "I. rk ol
.-ult Cut of li.i.l.- County, Elorlda.
ISKAKI. Wnl.MAN.
I.i:\\ ISnN A. rftEKI"
Attnrnays foi leraol Wolntaa
. u 1 lagl. 1 Hi Miami, i-'l...
-' .
E
si*
2?^
t^GUST BR05 Hyi
t* 1 ,. n> s /
'Sir
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
COHPO'ttATiON OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Flortda
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
1 11 1 1: t < i <;


;!:
i
75
Page 12-A
W#Jki**2-
. -; ... .. ;!.3T^
Announcin
800 E. 25th ST. ***wl
HIALEAH, FLORIDA |"
Ai BORfN, Mgr.
5930 i. DIXIE
SOUTH MIAMI
ROBERT SUTTON, Mgr.
BFG^nd,
'. Goodrich
13360 N.W. 7th AVE.
NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA
JAMES NORRIS, Mgr.
*UfeU
102 S. KR0ME AVE.
HOMESTEAD
HOWARD KATZEN, Mgr.
NORTON TIRE CO
AS FRANCHISED DEALER F0I
B.F. Goodrich
TIRES !
Stop in at any of these nearby
Norton stores and choose from
the finest line of tires in the world
1454 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
SIDNEY HOLLANDER, Mgr.
500 W. FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
HAROLD HURLOCK, Mgr.
Meet Miami's
Top Tire Team...
1 Inventors of
tubeless tires
Makers of the
world famous
LIFE-SAVER
Silvertown,
the tubeless
?ire that SEALS
PUNCTURES
PERMANENTLY!
NORTON
B.F.Goodrich
MIAMI, FLORIDA
4900 N.W. 2nd AVE.
DON QUALTR0UGH, Mgr.
VIN rAMl cX 33 VEARS-


ow to Stay Exclusive on Sunset 2
l i. Florida, Friday, July 26, 1957
Section B
\ds Kaper,
wps Kool
second period of the Greater
L Jewish Community Center's
her day camp opened with a
jd enrollment of children in
lour rumps located at:
tip Ma Ka-Bee, 450 S\V 16th
I Camp Shalom, 1538 Bay rd.;
V Kadimah, 50 NW 51st pi.;
h amp Noar, 13630 W. Dixie
Iring the first week. Camp Ma-
re presented a "Gold Rush of
In anticipation of the next
weeks and final camp show of
\i ason, the theme is "Carnival
|( ircus Time," with the whole
taking on the appearance of
fbij lop."
The carnival and circus is
r -' >ri for Wednesday even-
July 31. Parents and guests,
[well as tha children rvf the
np, are invited to attend.
.imp Shalom. Beach Branch
f ial Ones Shahbat took
An i vernight hike with 50
rl girls participating follow-
t' Creynolds Park and was one
highlights of the camp sca-
[to date.
y np Noar, the North County
h of GMJCC. a "Western
Km contest was held. The
up also plans a special visit to
I Junior Museum to view Indian
It Camp Kadimah, Southwest
\*nch camp, the entire camp is
hearsing for a camp show
heduled Wednesday, Aug. 7.
is is intended as the final
np show for the season.
leading the staff for the second
nod are the following:
farrp Ma-Ka-ftee David Esken-
director; Barbara Zimmett,
krl procram director; counselors,
i hen, Jerome Da vies, Nora
rdon, Sanford Jacobson, Law-
Ire I."fsky, Lawrence Kuvin,
fh.K I Meyer. Joel Mutzman. Ro-
Mutzman, Nancy Palman.
1 R"'hberg, Norman Singer.
rn. i Sollowav, France* Stern-
in, Marcia Unger.
Shalom Arnold Piskin.
np director: Miriam Scheinberg.
ail program director; counselors.
Inert Hehrendt, Alan Borenstein.
Inisr c.hen, Susan Cohen. Ethel
btke, Jean Deutsch, Marjorie
fcher. Ianny Gelfand, Stephen
Vsmark. Paul Israel. Alvin Itz-
f"i Natalie Jervis, Floretta Klin-
Oerald Koppele, Arthur Low,
>lli Hothman, Barry Glassman,
pbara stern. Allan Wolfe.
[' Kadimah Harry Shamis.
rector; Marvin Schneider, head
roKram director; counselors, Lets
?nren. Paul Brown. Ann Elovitz.
Ifhard Evans, Ralph Fistel, Ber-
[ri1 Fogel. Nancy Freed, David
Rodman. William Griffin, Barbara
Sylvia Kuvin. Linda Men
L urry SM>mere- Janice Wayne,
own Wayne. Myron Wechsler.
I'amp NoarDon LaBelle. direc-
Pr Irvin Bloch. head program rk
""w; counselors. Raela Blau. Ds-
w Brandt. Phyllis Cohen, Yvctte
' MrJori Davidson, Lawrence
sE?11!. **?}* Ep8lein- uy
V*y Marshall Goldberg. Edward
*"ibri,nner. George Hachwalter.
fmone Hachwalter. Howard Neu.
an i', S,lv,'rmn. Sheila Silver-
" Uinor Snntag. Carl Sterling.
Merhood to Hold Dane*
'nl Sisterhood will hold
Israel President Itzchak Ben
Zvi and Mrs. Ben Zvi agree
that it's good to be home
again, after restful Mediter-
ranean cruise aboard new Is-
raeli luxury liner. SS Theo-
dore Herzl, of Z1M Lines. Pres-
ident and First Lady of Israel
are shown disembarking at
Haifa after brief vacation
voyage that took them to
Italy and France. Directly
behind President is Joseph
Sprinzak. Speaker of Knes-
seth, who took over Presi-
dential duties during Ben
Zvi's absence.
Majority Here in
Favor of Israel
WASHINGTON A sur-
vey of American public opinion
released this week by Elmo Roper
and Associates has revealed that
"the State of Israel does not lack
American friends." The survey
demonstrated that "dramatic
events of the past yearincluding
armed invasion of Egypt by the
Israeli Armyhave not lost Israel
the sympathetic understanding of
a majority of the American peo-
ple."
The survey exposed the fact
that anti-Israel sentiment is
more intense on the East Coast
than in the Far West. However,
only five percent of persons poll-
ed throughout the nation said
they had a low opinion of Israel
while another 14 percent said
that while they could understand
Israel's difficult position in oen-
eral they did not think well of
her.
A national total of 11 percent
expressed a high opinion of Israel.
But the significant bulk of the
cross country study44 percent
said that although Israel had done
some thmus disapproved, in gen
: eral she is thought well of. Only
26 percent said they did not know
| how they felt toward Israel. Com-
pared with opinions expressed
about England and Egypt, Israel
fared very well.
It was found that rural areas are
friendlier to Israel than big cities.
Rabbi Heim Will
Take Pulpit Aug. 1
Installation date of Rabbi Leo
Heim as spiritual leader of Hia-
leah-Miami Springs Jewish Center
will be announced in the near fu-
ture.
The spiritual leader's formal re-
affiliation with the Center was re-
vealed this week. He will assume
his duties Aug. 1.
Rabbi Heim occupied the Hia-
leoh pulpit five years ago. He
has since been spiritual leader
of Flagler-Granada Jewish Com
munity Center.
Ordained in Chicago in 1956. he
holds an AB degree in psychology j
from the University of Miami asd
will receive a Masters degree in
education there shortly.
Rabbi Heim is a member of the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.
Amity 28 Club Social
Amity 28 Club will hold a social
Sunday evening at the Beach
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center. Unattach-
ed men and women between the
ages of 25 and 39 are invited to
attend.
One Way is to Keep Out
All but 'Gentile Whites'
From an Owners' Fraternity
By SOL RABKIN
B. J. Harris, a builder and fi-
nancier, lives with his wife and
three children in a $75,000 house
at 2540 Sunset dr.. Sunset Island
2 in Dade ciunty, not far from
the heart of Miami Beach. The
Harrises grt along splendidly
Leo Mimllin cot ered the Sicn-
set Island case to djte in his col-
umn Dunnif the Week .'. A.<
/ tee It puhlished in Th? Jew-
ish Floridun Mr. 1. Sol Rahlf.n
laJfM the storv from an alternate
nrieroinl in the June (MM of
Thr ADL Biilwriin
with most of their neighbors.
They often exchange parties and
visit* with other islanders. Fine
family, beautiful house, lovely
countrybut there is one huge
cloud on the horizon. By court
order. Mr. Harris has been en-
joined from occupying his home
and lot. His appeal to the Florida
Supreme Court is still pending.
Meanwhile, the Harrises live on
in their island homebaffled and
uncertain about the future.
In essence, the court action
a"ainst Mr. Harrisand the hard-
ship of uncertainty suffered by
the whole family came about
fop one major reason: the Har-
rises are Jewish. The action taken
against them represents one of
the current, perhaps last ditch,
methods of enforcing a policy of
exclusion in housing based on
race or creedthe "club device."
This is how it has been in-
voked against Harris by the
Sunset Island Prooerty Owners,
Inc. He bought the land about
four years ago. There were no
racial or religious restrictions
in the covenants of record
then; only ne stipulation
lots were to be sold to etr occu-
pied only be members in good
standing of the owners associa-
tion.
After he had bought the lot,
Harris received a membership ap-
plication from the Sunset Island
Property Owners. Inc. On the
back of the membership applica-
tion appeared language, also con-
tained in association by-laws,
which Mr. Harris had not seen be-
fore. It denied membership to
any person "not of the Caucasian
race ... not a Gentile ."
Mr. Harris refused to fill out
the application blank. He was
proud that he was Jewish and he
would not submit to such blatant
bigotry. Instead, he went ahead
with his plans for building. He
forwarded blueprints to the as-
sociation and asked for its appro-
val.
The association refused to
grant its approval on the grounds
that Harris was not a member.
Harris decided to build anyway,
and he so apprised the associa-
tion. His decision was made on
the strength of legal advice that
such membership restrictions
were unenforceable under Su-
preme Court decisions in restric-
tive covenant cases.
The association developed a
new scheme. It amended its
charter and by-laws and remov-
ed its membership restrictions
based on race or religion. The
revised charter stated simply
that members were to be of
good moral character and own-
ers or lessees of property on
Sunset Island I or 2. The circle
was now closed around Harris.
Then the association brought
court action to oust Harris on the
grounds that he was not a mem-
ber of the Sunset Island Property
Owners, Inc. Before the suit was
instituted, an offer was made to
Harris to buy his property at a
substantial profit. He refused, as
a matter of principle. After the.
suit was begun. Harris for the
lirt time learned that the asso-
ciation had removed its religious
restrictions. He applied for mem-
bership but was refused.
Harris now found himself
cantht between the "club de-
vice." utilized to make religious
restrictive covenants legally en-
forceable, and the whipsaw of
court logic. The Dade County
Circuit Court ruled that the as-
sociation's amended covenant was
not the kind of restrictive agree-
ment which is "void and cannot
be enforced." It also said that the
association's revised covenant did
not violate Harris' constitutional
rights because he "never applied
for' membership in the associa-
tion until after this suit was
brought."
The court found that Harris
failed to show that he was re-
jected for membership in the
association because he was
Jewish. (This finding was made
in the face of evidence which
showed: 1) that Harris was at
first disqualified for member-
ship because f his religious
faith; and 2) that no Jew had
ever owned land on Sunset Is-
land.) And finally, the court
held that the association was
not to bo blamed for permit-
ting Harris to build a house on
his lot before it began suit to
oust him.
In short. Harris was enjoined
from further occupancy' of his
house and was given 90 days to
sell and vacate.
The use of the "club device" to
keep members of minority groups
from purchasing property in cer-
tain areas came into increased
use after restrictive covenants
were found to be legally unen-
forceable. The courts have not
ruled such covenants to be ille-
gal, but beyond that will take no
action to enforce compliance with
them.
The restrictive covenant, in the
past, has done yeoman service for
real estate operators who sought
to keep area* exclusive, high
priced and racially pure. Its use
started centuries ago, but for rea-
sons quite different from those
of exclusion on grounds of race
and religion. Its time-honored
use. in England and the United
States, was to protect the owner
of real property from abuses
which denied him the benefit and
enjoyment of his land.
Neighboring property owners,
for example, would enter into a
covenant restricting any of them
from building a steel mill, tan-
nery, stable yards, or other struc-
ture whose use would interfere
with the maintenance of their
residences. Court enforcement of
such covenants was desirable
since they served to keep the
neighborhood residential.
In the United States .some per-
sons developing residential pro-
jects sought to develop law to
help keep their projects "exclu-
sive" and therefore, high priced.
The first effort in this direction
was made by seeking an ordin-
ance which would bar from an
area members of an unwanted
minority. One such ordinance
was adopted in a California city
directed against Chinese; one in
a southern city was directed
Continued on Page 7 B


fc-fft#lwnN*g.
Fiidc
Page 2-B
Ejul-
/toe, (;//7flrer foe/pet
Recent confirmands at Miami Hebrew Congre-
gation are shown at recent ceremonies. Front
row (left to right) are Gail Libman. Ita Becker,
Lois Glantz, Diane Cynamon. June August,
Marsha Pierce and Rosalie Rosenblum. Top
row are Terry Bloom. Harvey Satz. Garvin
Kleber, teacher. Rabbi Simon April, Barry
Nadler and Adam J. Schwadron.
By REGINA FRISCHWASSER
PRUNE SPICE CAKE
i ., snortenini
i igar
2 i
.1 Floor
i i. Baking Soda
Teaspoon Baking Powder
m Cinnamon
I. .i-iii" n Allspice
l up S.ur Milk
Cup Cooked Prune Pulp
rtening. add sugar and
beat until it is light and fluffy. Add
, .it .i time and beat well
alter each addition. Sift and meas-
llour. resift with baking soda,
int powder, cinnamon aiftri all
Add to the batter alternate-
ly with KMir milk, beating well af-
ter each addition of dry ingre-
dient- and stirring the liquids. Add
prune pulp and mix well Turn in-
to two ereascd UtriJ-inch tins and
bake in a
F
akc in a m, Wateov.*..
'. for 25-35 minutes. N
G.NGE* CAKI
Successfully treated at Jewish National Home ior Asthmatic
children at Denver. Colo., two Israeli younasters, Hirsh Tau-
ber. 14 (left) and Sammy Sterk, 11. both cf Haifa, board El Al's
Constellation in Nsw York for happy trip home. Mrs. Beatrice
fean' Pr,esiden< of New York Council of Presidents of
JNHAC, sees them of!. Boy* were restored to health at JNHAC
free, nationwids and nonsectarian institution devoted to treat-
ment cf children afflicted with chronic intractable asthma
Red Cross Seeks
Hurricane Aides
A c.ill i Ion nurses li
: :,'. I -.ill- nurses
' dental techni-
ler for volunteer duty
in hiirru .i- issued
Wedi
in- in "
their
th mselvei
man

' Red Cress has 65 shelters in
Dade county for use of persons
who may wish to leave their
homes in event f a hurricane
threat." Dr. Gates explained.
"Each shelter has its volunteer
stiff, consisting of supervisor
and assistants.
It is m o il that i acn shelter
staff ill include one or more In-
dividuals whose training and ex
nee will enable them to carej
for persons needing emergency
trcatmi nt Pending referral to or
arrival of physician, who will be i
called ii necessary, the treatment
given promptU It the -heller In .i
qualified volunteer is ol the
est import i
[P Shorten
Vt Cup M.ia^ge,
1*4 Cnpa Cake Hour
a Teaspo,,, BakingScd, ,
1 Teaspoon cream nil.*,
1 Tcasp, n (llnttr
M Cup Sour Milk
2 Eggs
Cream the -hortening. *,
sugar and beat until th* J
light and Huffy. Beat in nw|J
Sift flour, with soda, creaij
. tar and ginger Add to u ^
alternately with M)Ur milk.J
well after each addition | *|J
( gredients, and milk. FoWjh
. ly beaten tun white? Bake j
' greased pan 9x12x2 inches.
\ moderate oven 365 degs. p.
minutes.
Perfeci Mixer for
"^ PARTY SMACKS
Off to Bar Convention
Miami atti rne) Hi rbi rt I PH
bel man left Sundaj with \|r- Fei
bclm
' lion ii London
I he 1
bel
!------------------------------------------------------
I WANT MY MILK"
ond be svrt fr*|
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
KOMOCfNIZfD
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
T- 4-262?
*' Mieii Deliver.

d/uieic^Hoisummi
Picnic the lazy way. The night
beiore>, fix sandwichee of canned chicken
and fresh HOLSUM BREAD. Delicious-yes!
.

And you're ready to start off bright and
early the next morning for a whole
day of fun with your family. ___,*
Make it
taste better...
Serve it with...
Holsum Bread
Good Any Time!
ZION
Ou s gov't iNsnctro ^flaW
PICKLED, COOKED and SMOKED MEAT PROW**5
**A a #-i (-Lu.J,vl B'tiurg ST riti sown ^
COASTLINE PROVISION CO., *
855 BISCAYNE ST., MIAMI BEACH
******* PH(>NES: VS. HXt0


,, IuIy 26, 19S7
-Umi**n*rl*mw
Page 3-B
re Misery
rges With
stless Hope
|By DR. JOSEPH GLOGAU
jESOA- This is Italy's great-
port it is always crowded
hips living (lags of many
[(),is. arriving and departing.
linking the East to the West.
the beginning and the end
nanj "I the great highroads of
[earth, and from here you can
nut en the Liaurian Sea,
ire the great galleys of im-
Sal Rome sailed, the lordly
{Bics with their triple banks
i ach oar manned by a
kacled .'lave, and the festive
gail) decorated barges that
rud an emperor who ruled
\r the greatest dominion of an-
nt time-.
flu triremes are long gone,
tin emperors have been dust
nearly two thousand years,
the port still presents a
L nt lively and vital activ-
I, yet the freight that the ships
Jry, the human freight, ate
kboli of the times in which
live. These are not happy
|ir.-t>. in the main, leaving for
returning from pleasure trips.
a freight of human wretched-
|6-. ot miserable and homeless
ople to whom the post-war ter-
fciolog) has given such names
DPs. Refugees, or Escapees.
ii. i i them are the Jews who
\ en expelled from Egypt,
innocent victims of a new
i
I walked the streets near the
rt and mw people quaueing
front of foreign consulate*,
ippmg offices, and some wel-
re agencies, some with lug-
age, others holding what teem-
ed to be documents. They were
irorn out by fatigue, and were
kcrvous and impatient.
I In tin- port is located an im-
11 i llice of United Hias Ser-
ce the world-wide Jewish mi-
ration agency, which has speciai-
fd fr many decades in rescue
Id n -. ttlement.
[1 talked to many of these refu-
es and at the office of United
|i.i- I was given the opportunity
l""k behind the scenes and to
tarn si me interesting facts that
r> well worth being known by
I iblic interested in the
n of the Jewish trag-
o> created by the uprising in
pingarj and by the latest events
;>t.
SUITS YOU
TO A "T"
NO OTHER ICED TEA
UKETtXliV!
so delicious-
$0 refreshing!
1'/
'^v
hi ft*1
r

'
At left, a view of busy port of Genoa, Italy, which has be-
come point of departure for thousands of Jewish migrants in
their journey to sate and hospital havens. At right. United
Hias officials check credentials and documents of wanderers,
who are assisted by great global migration agency to im-
migrate to countries of sanctuary. Above is a facsimile of
travelers' check issued to Jews expelled from Egypt This is
all the money these despoiled people are permitted to take
out of Egypt All else is left behind. Below check is a pass-
port issued by Egyptian government. With this passport,
and few dollars they receive upon cashing traveler's check
if they can cash it, which is not always the caseand ths
few items of personal belongings they can carry with them,
expelled Jews of Egypt set out bravely to face world and to
begin new lives.
The Genoa office of United
Hias part of the Italian opera-
tions which are headed by Miss
Evi Eller handles mainly tran-
sit cases, viz. the reception, ac-
commodation, maintenance and
onforwarding of emigrants com-
ing mostly ffrom eastern coun-
tries, such as Egypt, Lebanon,
Tunisia, Lybia, and Greece, and
even Hong Kong. It also assists
people arriving from Austria,
France, Switzerland and other
countries bound for Australia,
Canada, the United States, the
South American countries and,
particularly, Brazil.
With the Hungarian uprising
and the expulsion of Jews from
Egypt, tm? office's activity in-
creased to an enormous extent.
While in former times emigrants
arrived in Genoa in small groups,
completly processed and in pos-
session of ship tickets to leave on
a fixed date and ship, they arc
now arriving in shiploads, but
often without firm bookings.
The first services that United
FrrSs is called upon to perform
are those having to do with re-
ception. This is uncomplicated,
in the main, so far as emigrants
from free countries are concern-
ed since, through previous noti-
fication from the originating of-
fice, the time of their arrival, and
all pertinent data, are known in
the Genoa office. In the case of
the Egyptians, however, the of-
fice never even knows how many
will arrive, nor anything about
the composition of the families,
their departure date, and final
destination.
It would be impossible to give
a complete picture of the suffer-
ings the Egyptian Jews sustained
incarcerated under the most in-
human conditions and then ex-
pelled with nothing but a few
Egyptian pounds and some per-
sonal belongings, excluding all
valuables of any kind. They are
a mosiac of innumerable individ-
ual atones which barely hint at j
the terrible injustice meted out
to them and the terrible cruelty
they had to go through.
One man, to whom I spoke,
for example, a man of the high-
est social and cultural standing,
was arrested in the middle of
the night. Separated from his
wife and young children, he
was confined for weeks, with
30 other Jews, in a windowless
cell not large enough, ordin-
arily, for more than five per-
sons, >fe was brought to the
ship handcuffed to an Egyptian
policeman, without even know-
ing where his family was, or
what had happened to them.
Another man, whose parents
and ancestors had all been born
in Egypt, was nevertheless con-
sidered as stateless; he was beat-
en up and then expelled with his
family, leaving behind him a busy I
factory which had given work to
several hundred Egyptian work-'
ers. There arc many such stories.
At the time I was thereearly !
in May I was informed that!
about 22.000 Jews had left E$ypt. j
Some 10.000 are currently in Italy [
according to a statement by the ]
Italian representative with the In-
tergovernmental Committee for
European Migration (ICEM). and
although the situation has some-
what improved, about 10.000
more Jews are expected to leave '
Egypt in the near future. They '
are leaving on Greek or Egyptian
ships to Piraeus and to Genoa.
Those of the expellees who
wish to go to Israel are brought
to Greece and from there for
warded to Israel by the Jewish
Agency, while those who, on the
basis of their nationality, may
stay in a European country or are
forced to emigrate overseas, are
brought to Genoa, where they are
taken in charge by United Hias
and in due time forwarded to
their final destination.
They are met by United Hias
workers as the ship comes in,
the personal data noted on
sheets, and are then given hotel
vouchers. After several hours
of meticulous work this is ac-
complished, then they are load-
ed on buses, the hand-luggage
on trucks, and they go to the
hotel for the first meal in Eu-
rope.
Next morning they are assem-
bled in tho United Hias office for
interview, counseling, and special
action where necessary.
Only a handful of the Egyptian
Jews went to the United States
by the end of Spring, mostly on
preference quota, since no spec-
ial emergency legislation has yet
been passed in Congress in aid
of the Egyptian refugees.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual leader of Zamora Jewish Cen-
ter, pins Scouting's top award, Ner Tamid, on Barry Nadler
at services last Saturday. Bairy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Nadler, 833 SW 11th St., is a member of Troop 66 and grad-
uated from Ada Merritt in June. He enters Miami Senior High
School next September and was confirmed at Miami Hebrew
Congregation. Rabbi Hurwitz is chairman ol Ner Tamid com-
mittee of S. Dade county.
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
, SERVING
^GREATER
MIAMI
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk


BSBSJ
Page 4-B
'.IpridJirrMtoML
Fridc
;*!
M

i
//e WJomcm 5 lAJorld
Key West Home
For Richmans
.At a 7p.m. candlelight ceremony
in Temple Judea, Miss Marcia Sa-
val and Boh Richman exchanged
ling vows before Rabbi Morris
Skop on Sunday. .Inly 14.
The bride, who is the daughter
Mr. and Mrs, Philip Saval, 1201
S\V 24th ave Mi n wore
Icnsih gown if tulle and reembrol-
dereti alencon lace, which featured
scooped neckline and brief
es The bouffant tulle skirt
d in I sweep train, and her
four-tiered French illusion veil fell
a matching headpiece. She
ed white orchids and sti
on.a white Bible.
She was assisted by her sister
Mrs, Manuel Jacobson, matron of
r, Mrs Stanley Geller
.Judith W.ipner. bridesmaids,
and junior hridesm
Wi( belle Jacobson.
The groom is the son of Mr '
Mr-- Sam Richman, Mam
rather, George Richman, was
' i -' man Si h kroi
Daitrh were ushers Marc
I Karen \ were
i
'1 be bri le atfei
i graduate >l the Ur\
1 Ke
A recepti in and buffet I
i the soci il
I i ymoon in Jamaica, I
will live at 717 Waddell, K< tt'esl
I la.
S
u
MRS. BOB RICHMAN
\W: ur-K
MRS. BtRNARD WtlNTRAUB
Tiered Skirt Over
Satin Gown Worn
By Janice Bloch
Miss Jai
Mrs B. rnard Weintraub in 8 p m
wedding rites Saturdaj evening
Julj 2o at Temple Z R >bi ai-
fred Waxman officiated
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Frank Bloch, 241 Ham-
mond dr., Miami The
groom's parent, are Mr and Mrs
Michael Weintraub, 1711 Falcon
ave.. Miami Spi
The bride chose i white chantilly
own, wimh featured fitted
bodice, tiered skirt over satin and
chapel train. Her fingertip V111,
fell from ., seed pearl and teqquin
frown. She carried whit,
on a Bible,
Matron of honor for her sister
was Mrs Fred Rappi i,
as maid ol honor Sharon
Weintraub and Rochelle Friedman
"'''' ,""I'V"- : Nadme
tupps was flower girl.
Kamen and
Rapps
were nngbean
H|T!;' I M .ml 5.
of Hillel B'nai B'rith Girls
husband also ,ttended ,
'"' Mate I niversity. jit. ..
in the Coast Guard
Following a honeymoon trio to
St lhe coup,e "',i'.....s 5
Gordon, Ablon Exchange Vows
. Chantilly laee used in Miss Mur- hJ?L. S
Chantilly lace used in Miss Mur-
ent by a relative in Sp
- Gordon and Frederick Lou -
Ablon exchanged nuptial vow
Muriel Aptel Eves
Sept. 8 Wedding
^ ?A* wedding is being plan-
Teftck M"n"' Aptel and '**
The bride-elect is the daughter
of Mrs. Charle, Aptel. 2445 Lake
HVT *ri fami Beach' and he
late Mr Aptel. She attended the
J.n.vers. y of M.ami, Florida State
IniversUy and the University of
Michigan at Ann Arbor
,r,HrMTei,,Ch> Wh0 is the n'of Mr.
and Mrs. Israel Teitch. 1408 Perm
issA^s&st gstHBSES
rings Saturday i
^..h..,..,. u,,r,-:hv;
ception also was bel i
The bride>is the d r .
i'"1 Mr* '* Gordon, 9i..... v
Broadview dr Bav n ,i 7
^ Abton is hX 0MheISrd-
long s.....vev T e lr ,C''lh'r
a. tiara of laee and ""r''
^whueorehidsand1;:;,,-;;;;;:;
Mrs. Bernard Gordon, of r..a,
best man. Beach- M
Scott H^ ;(bCn caJRo "in arr\,ey'
aid ose and iIV.. o?g0' Don-
Here on Vacation
have
-
ai I Mi-
ll ; eston. S.C
s
I
Suchmans Reveal
Elaine's Betrothal
Mr i nd Mrs S imuel
6170 SW 10th t.: M ami, an-
nounce the i: I ol their
to Harrj
William I Mr and
Mrs Meyer Lipsiti >l Detroit,
Mich.
An was held
in Detroit b) family, in
honor ol the coui H< i palents
w< nl to Detn it I i help i
along wit I
\ ......r-
four tier caki .in-
to in .
Mi-- Miami
Senior H the was
;i 'lub, Future
Business Leaders Vmet Di
ind
U] ha On*
v'' now i
ml law 11rill
I I' i Freed
Mr Lipsil Wayne state
I'niversit) in Detroit, where he
majors in psycholi I pan urad-
uation m June. 1958, he plans t
attend the University of Miami.
where he will continue his grad-
uate -tudi The couple plan i .summer. 1958
Wedding in Miami
MISS UAIHl SUCHMAN
y
... u
n
j
j
* '* Agio*
Spicy Item Mr. and Mrs. A,*.
of 181NF.Mh m .re .h- prT*"
their first child, Deborah Lynn jj,.
July 2 at 1:40 p.m.. weighed m-,
ounces She's a first grandchild iwl
Mr.. Harold Prince, of Mian,, uhdeth?
! aurnnt grandparents an- the Morrii
also of Miami Dabby H an extra special j [or j^
randfather. David Prince, of Miami Beach. who ran hoWk.
generation in his arms Great grandparents are pionmi
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Pappar, and Mr. and Mrt \a
nail) from Boston ... '
And there is also a very young aunt, fivi year-oldIkJ
Prinea, who is looking forward to an aunt's duties of
little niece. -
Sincere condolences to P*arl( Kriagar. of 250 \\V 2nd*
i- in Mt, Sinai Hospital .ruefully regarding a broken arm
usuallj has her hands full with her many activities as preaa
Beth Raphael's Sisterhood, chairman of the i |.,id Reiowl
and as a hardworking member for many, many years of Owl
Meir Club of Pioneer Women.
> > >
The |oy of a trip abroad ... Off to Europe nPXt w \
Mr. and Mrs. Lao A. Fa liar, of 3340 SW 21st st -
was lx>rn in Israel 35 years ago. will be going home for tl*|
time smee he left Their two-and-a-half month itinsrj
high spots m SwiUerland. France, England and Italy .
date is July 31 from New York, on the Queen Mary ...
Israel Bond representative Milton Balsam and his Msnkjl
awaiting the arrival of his son, 15-year-old Mark, from Net!
City, lor a month's visit with them ... The Batumi, rompleal
their twins, plan to leave Aug. 1 for Atlanta and a sojounf
Mark's sister, Mrs. Joan Shaw Joan who ha- an rxciUsfi
for art and writing, is editor of Radio Station WKGAi N
and it's probably the best-looking layout of its kind in theu
Joan also finds time to care for her two little girls andl
the midnight oil burning for her husband, who's a -ludcal
Emory .
Marsha and Milt will wind up their vacation with a
i Lake Wales cottage They'll be back at 1095 NE 157th I
Aug. 11.
Gaore* and Helen CKaren, of 927 Hardee rd .pent twoi
in Lakeside. Hendersonville. N.C.. recently Mopp.
Barria are in camp Jennie and Marry Cordon had a
week m Cuba, as guests of the Isaac Habits .
Baek Iron, the F.lks National Convention, which m.
up for a week in San Francisco, are Eddy Newman. Allen
and Marvin Kimmel.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abelow, of 4584 N Meridian a.|
cently weekended in Naples, getting in several rounds of golfi
there Ben PoVoiilow, of 330 Michigan ave is off to n*\
children in Passaic. N.J. and Atlantic City Returned trasi
five week trip t New England are Mr. and Mrs. Kan Bs
IBM E Harbor dr. Harbor bland ... Mr. Bemis Is one of thel
era of the nationwide chain of Copper Skillet and Califoraul
i Men restaurants .
Rabbi Isaac Leror, spiritual leader of Monticello Pirk Cl
' -ends his greetings and best wishes to his congr
twhat about the rest of u^) for a healthy and happx summer,
l'|s New York vacation site Rabbi Mayer Abramowirj. of T
Shore Jewish (enter, and his lovely Rachel, have dis
howling.
Up in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia and combining
with pleasure at the insurance convention in Hot Spnnpl
Abbott ave residents Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levins ,
I' s a long way from Ponca City. Okla.. to Miami Bexkl
onca ( ity pioneers, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldenstarn. nowdj
""^i^.leau. look the occasion to reunion with longtime fn
me Michael Sossins of the Blackstone retiree hotel .
aotsin is a former Oklahoma neighbor of theirs
'"I more Miami Beachites are Bating Miami BeKtj
Pol to vacation Regular visitors to the Algiers tk
"" the w..,r ara Mr ,nd Mr,_ A_ B LajtJn< whn 1|Vt. oniy,i
,s awaj on Lenox ave. Three out of four weekend^
'" they ,-ome with their bags, go through a resular pn
' ****** Participate in all the activities around the Al
ana tin n depart .
Mr. Laitin is )n the real estate investment business while
Laitin
' prominently connected with the Jcwi-h Home
""' "'hrew Academy, and the Eastern Star The U
j;;;;;.!,M'" lvmg here for 35 yrara-in the area, that it,
Al,.2' l'r hls summer vacation from Ohio State I'njversWJ
V ,""f' Ko*n J'- m of the Al...nder Koo*". of 3TOjj
' Alas, now a junior, has been bu*y racking up wg
\- the highest ranking freshman student intjl
he rece.ved the annual Beta ?*****%
' "meree honorary, award Besides heinU J-J
5/JJJJ"*. "-me wa, inKTibed on a bron/e plaque huf"
"rn"y 'JnL'^^T of Phi Et> Si*" "h"^" ^"Zl
ine sahre A.r Command, the ROTC honorary ,1
V......i'71 fraternity ,we call them rating clubs.*
A.x 2Z : h'm ,he,r "" Nu Chapter Kholaatie iJ*JJ
' **""* m*><" V accounting. pUna to enter the field ol U*"N
her tgJZi "* C*
. Mew. Marry K-^*S3
tasaat AttonHini; IlK" .krf
h" birthdav t. ^T""1 W* Mrs. Marry *""?.: J0
Pa.v *ere tn,S' ^ 'J lh* Algder. Attending .h^'^S
r*Prel7nted L"i hU f"m,,y- fro" ^ot bland. whiitJJ,-'
'- over Z?UJ2i ^L7X*^



* aWfc* tlrMl-r
siegall Now
loodman
farlene Siegall became
j (joodman in 8 p.m. rite*
[evening. July 18. t the
ur;int. Rabbi Morris W.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein,
Israel, officiated.
&e is the daughter of Mr.
Bernard Siegall. 2935 SW
The groom's parents are
|(rs. Benjamin Goodman.
151 h ter.
,1, hose a pale blue bouf-
|e*. Bilk organza creation.
|.i11 length dress featured
dice and sleeveless silk
vaist-lengtb jacket with
j,l, attended the Univer-
Jiami, where she was a
Lf Si-ma Lambda Phi ser-
hty and past president of
ophy Club. She is on
I Temple Israel.
lo..m has a Bachelor of
e from the Uni-
Miami and is currently
cul:> of Tropical Elemen-
lle has had eight
active reserve training
|>li.imi Naval Air Reserve,
liple are at home at 223
ive (oral Gables.
Page 5-8
Dade Representative at Fla. Mental
Health Meeting in Hollywood Hospital
American Heritage Foundation Award for "outstanding pub-
lic service" is given to Hadassah in recognition of role it play-
ed in national non-partisan register, "Inform Yourself and Vote
Program" of 1956. Award is presented to Dr. Miriam Freund.
national president of Hadassah (center), by Brendan Byrne,
executive director of American Heritage Foundation, at spec-
ial meeting at Hadassah House in New York City. Looking
on at left is Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, former national president
of Hadassah, who was chairman of Hadassah's American
Affairs Committee in 1956.
ct appreciation dinner for E. Albert
president of District 5, B'nai B'rith;
S. Schwartz, general chairman of 81st
convention here; and Sidney H. Pal-
lo-chairman, are Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz,
id Mrs. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Julian
Blackman and son, Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Fisher and daughter, Sarah Louise, and Fish-
er's nephew. Jeffrey David Goldman. Host at
dinner, which concluded convention here, was
out-going district president Blackman.
da State Alums Will Gather Here
"i of Florida State Univer-
Y heduled a covered dish
ill the home of Mr. and
Ire Bialolenki. 1550 Lenox
imi Beach, Saturday, 5:30
were asked this week to
triads and desserts. Mrs.
I e n k i, who is a dircc-
fli<- Dade County Alumni of
ate I niversity. will make
B"nv Id anyone who is hav-
f ly deciding an appro-
V needed food stuff.
limni art oncooraood to
limaica or Bermuda shorts
POSITION WANTED
"9 man, 32, bootckeeper-
rP"*r. and offica managar.
ftcrienct and references. If in-
call my brothar. Mr.
National Employment, at
--who will maka an ap-
MRY sCH00l TEACHERS
COMMUNITY CENTER. '
.uolificotiMs to President,
Mlronodo Jewish Cammoaity
" 50 N.W SIst Place.
and other sportswear for this
outdoor affair," Mrs. Bialolenki
said.
"We're just out for an evening
of fun and fellowship and we hope
that alumni who are working Sat-
urday afternoon will join us later,"
-aid Miss Mary Ellen Fabal, pres-
ident of the group, in announcing
the supper plans. "Of course we
want all alumni in the area to at-
tend and hear of the plans we have
for the remainder of the year, too,"
-lie added.
Other club officers are Sid Doz-
ier, vice president; Miss Margaret
Nash, secretary; and Tom Waits,
treasurer. Directors of the organ-
ization include Dick Berndt, Miss
Mary Calley, John Wade and Mrs.
Bialolenki.
Mrs. Henry Hill, chairman of
hospital volunteers for the Mental
Health Society of Greater Miami,
attended a luncheon meeting of
the **lorida Assn. of Mental Health
at the South Florida State Hos-
pital in West Hollywood this week.
Representatives from mental
health societies in the nine coun-
ties served by the hospital met
with Dr. Arnold H. Eichart. super-
intendent, and his staff to explore
means whereby volunteers can best
assist in the operation of the hos-
pital.
"Volunteer grout** and indi-
viduals are needed," Mrs. Hill
explained. "Groups of between
thro* and 25 men or women are
used to aid with entertainment
programs on evenings and week-
ends and to provide staga shows
in tho evenings."
According to Mrs. Hill, individ-
uals with special interests, apti-
tudes or abilities are needed forj
afternoon or daytime assignments,
seven days a week. "They are ex-
pected to serve a minimum of two
days per month, hut one day per
week is preferred." she said.
There are roughly four areas in
which volunteers may serve. The
largest of these is recreational.
This includes ward visiting pro-
grams, adapted sports, service at
information desk, shopping visits,
birthday party programs and smo-
ker programs for male patients and
card party programs for women.
"In occupational therapy, men
and women are needed to assist
with arts and crafts in teaching or
preparing materials for patients.
At the patients' snack bar, open
seven days a week, from 11:30 a.m.
to 8 p.m., volunteers are needed.
Volunteers with specialized train-
ing or education such as social ser-
vice and psychology can be used in
special assignment. Clerical help
is also needed for filing, typing,
mimeographing and keeping rec-
ords."
The hospital provides orienta-
tion programs for voluntaars.
According to Mrs. Hill "tho hos-
pital treats patients. Only the
community can euro thorn."
The Mental Health Society is
screening hospital volunteers from
Dade county. Mrs. Sam Richman
is chairman of volunteer recruit-
ment for the society.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
was off this week for Europe.
Combining business with her
vacation, she will attend con-
vention of American Bar
Assn. in London and Dublin.
Internationally renowned wo-
man attorney is chairman of
Women's Division, Greater
Miami committee for Israel
Bonds and a member of Dade
county school board.
Beverly Sills Due
With UM Sunday
Titan-haired Beverly Sills, young
American soprano, will appear
with John Bitter and the Univer-
sity of Miami Summer Sympfcony
Orchestra July 28.
Tho eighth concert of tho Kim-
mor series will bo hold Sunday
at 8:30 p.m. in tho air-condition-
ed Miami Beach auditorium.
In Sunday's concert. Miss Sills
will re-create her role of Countess
Maritza when she sings "Czardas."
Also on the program will be Dvor-
ak's "Slavonic Dances."
Medical Center Will Hold Card Party
The Greater Miami Auxiliary of
the American Medical Center at
Denver will hold a card party at
the Biltmore Terrace hotel Wed-
nesday evening, July 31.
Chairman of tho ovont aro
Mrs. Ruth Phillips and Mrs.
Alico Haverfy.
At the present time, there are
many patients from the Greater
blackKtonP
flower shops
to sarve yap
24 hours
PBM JE S 1598
Miami area hospitalized in the free
non-sectarian hospital at Spivak.
Colo., where they receive the very
latest care in the treatment of tu-
berculosis and cancer.
Registration Schedule Set At North Dade Schools
Kindergarten and playschool reg-
istrations are now being taken at
the Center for children between
.hi' ages of three and five. In
| charge of information is Mrs. Jack
I August.
North Dade Jewish Center Wed-
nesday announced the opening of
school registration Aug. 4.
Interviews with Abraham J. Git-
telson, education director, will be
available at the Center, 13630 W.
Dixie hwy.
ATTENTION nr: CONSUMERS
THE UNITED BAIABATIM VAA0 HAKASHBUTM OF GREATER MIAMI
hereby aarvea notice that it can verify the Kaehruth ONLY of thoae
establishmenta that have the VAAO LICENSE. All Vaad Supervised
poultry muat have a special Vaad Seal bearing Vaad name. Be sure
of Kaahruth
look for VAAD SEAL
Dependable
Demestic Help
Reliable Day
Werken
37 N.I. Sth St.

tl 8401
AL MEIDENBERO. Owner
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
Ob.
p*t. o.
- n.
AIM BRAOI
MR. BUSINESSMAN
and MRS. HOUSEWIFE
Wo tan pip all yaar ebiefefe far-
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airy, laatpi-oiost oaytMaf tfcot
yaa caaaot asa or sail I .
PROCEEDS GOING TOWARD TME
SUPPORT OF THE M DISTINGUISH-
ED 010 MEN AND WOMEN AT TNI
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED.
Pfoase briof it fa at ar call par
Mr. SMVorppaa for pfe ap of
THE THRIFT SHOP
t 1-3f4t 514* HE lad Ae.
Osaa ovary day I to 4tM
Rita II. Bukstel
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af
ontiilt^nl
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//7 a Young Gir/'s-Murdered-Heart
Awwir
"^ By NORBERT MUHLEN
Hamburg
! Germans under H
iu to a 1949 study, al
time or another read i
i .>t ilu' obsessivel]
tic Der Stuermer
w< How Star it
\ i according to the same stu I)
bj the [i cracj
ly half of .ill Gern
really known a Jew.
todaj their firsl ii
. Dtaooe ith .1 Jen h is
ugh the medium of the lb
Hundreds ol thousands hare in this
met knne Prank, born in
Prai kforl he-Main, June 1988;
died in Bergen-Belsen, near Ham
burg, March 1945. Their reaction
:
ting and filled with meaning
The Diary of Anne Frank, writ-
ten in the Frank family's hiding
place in Amsterdam before all
were found by German police and
di rted, was first published in
Hi 'and. It WSJ translated and
published in Germany soon after
the war. But not till much later
siter the hook had been drama
into a Broadwa) success and
then staged in mure than twenty
an thei ti rs did the diary
known here -
the Germai re late in
300.000 I
"i;k editions ol the
rod
: eel ng lime Frank
...
' what about the intimate
the ughts and fei

D i (hi
lei
larly interested in the reactions
of German youth.
was
her physi(
opment and se ks a Ih
one immedi dtimately, *he It urns th
Hi
pie Ii
mai
I

\ i, ,. h
i
\nne lisp**,.
"hlpaugc ttw
... fi
There
lion. At
in Berlin and Duss
in other cil
theater
wa?
hard -
eplj stirn '. bj whi l tl
. seen tl I
would have se
A Kami icg rabbi
it was wi
:
maturif) (4 tepee*
thus elevating the |
the play to that ol
But he also fell thai il was wrong
for the audience to applau | wildly
as though Vnni I rank was jusl
that acquaintance are tascina- ,w V ,,,,
, .h fiiio.) u-..h ,,....... *> h*el? successful sh a H
advised a middle approach one
single burst ol applause His ad
vice was publicized and has been
lollewod ever since.
In other areas there has been
little uniform reaction among
German adults. The scale of re-
action ranges all the way from
genuine shock to total rejection
of the book's theme. Fairly typ-
ical of one extreme was the
statement of an elderly Protest-
ant nurse. "I was more than
shocked,' she said. "I feel guilty.
Yet we had no idea what hap-
pened to the individual Jew.
Please tell me how to help the
survivors." A theater usher has
an explanation for audience re-
aclion.
I have discussed the diary with
young and old in many German
cities. I have interviewed show
people and booksellers about
their experiences. I have tried to
om "German reaction" to a
v/erk which has, as its basic
theme, the story of one nf the
greatest tragedies of our time
no tells it to the people re
sensible for it. I was particu-
s/)^/- \JnHsvali
I
ed becau
lo .. d Vfti
we loo lo-: -. much during the
' returnee from a
np comp
too much fuss was I" .
about the Jews I: was much bet-

''"i slowly in a Ru i he
said
Those who compli the
play- theme are usuallj quick
With a iaIioiK.il/atioi). The plaj
everything through Ami
This never happened i
many," said the owner ol ., fa
1 An elderlj bank official in-
'' "l:" the diar) was not writ-
'en bj a young girl bul
.alist ha.
ledge ol the i ,
wan to admit ...
one which i
wYork:tl
confi
I'hc girls
were verj inti
aboul Anne ~ psychological |
lems and confided in the
The) considered Anne one of them-
selves because ol their mutual
problem- she continues '
in their hearts
This seems to In- Ihe bask re-
al I.on among youth The political
basis for the traged) shrinks in
their eyas iato remote historical
background Many yoanj Gennuu
identify vvith Anne Frank, see in
her the prototype of all youth -
, helpless, imprisoned, at the mercy
Ol elders, defiant of the outside
world and terrified within And
the persecution and murder ol
Jews seem lo them to be merely
law ctt rn.ii circumstance
adary in importance to the
I] ol the heroine.
There are ol i our* exceptions to
this attitude, usually based on pet
sonal situations A grade school
student asked her teacher, after a
class reading, "DM all ss nwo
act the same as those who mur
Vnne and the other Jews In
the concentration ramps"' The
girl happened to Ik- the daughter ol
former SS leader.
The young people I interview-
ed had never read anything
about Naiism or its history; they
know only what their teachers
hve told them. Current events
of course, have effect on youth.
Those who saw Anne Frank after
the Hungarian revolution would
frequently say, "This is l.ke Bud-
apest today." Soviet acts of bru-
tality helped them to understand
better the violence of the Hitler
years.
Y HENRY
^<^
r-*>

Only
liywood
cemetery In its center is a large
obelisk flanked by a simple wood-
en cross and a Jewish tombstone.
A young preacher recited the
Lord's Prayer and a you rip Ham-
burg Jew spoke the Hebrew
prayer for the deadftte Ked-
dish. The visitors gathered in
front of the tombstones, some of
them inscribed simply and ter-
rify ingly, "Here rest 1.000 dead"
or "Here rest 500 dead." Ho one
knows in which of those mass
graves Anne Frank it buried.
But soon every single prove was
covered with flowers. As a girl
of about fifteen laid flowers on
an anonymous Jewish prave, she
sobbed, "I loved Anne Frank like
a sister."

It was not just identification
with Anne Frank, the girl, but
identification with Anne Franks' triumph
ideals and hopes that _,
2.000 young Germans tt
Belsen. The extent to
I Frank has become a i
me again when _
dancer a mrl raised n
Nazi home, hut without
cal interests said on
Anne Frank's name
derful that a girl who eel
I so much suffering roual
'1 believe in the goodnea
The dancer had never
book or seen the play, h
peated the quotation
For Anne Frank's infj
been infinitely wider t _
mediate audience for tat
book. Anne Frank hat
witness and a teacher tl
\ ivors. Thus her ha
the country which
then killed her ha
strange but hcarteniaf
I
G*ne,ry. though German youth
show little desire to
" Pi '
Mapai Moves to Bn
tek Paralyzing
. -urn ,
Most persons who felt thi reaction
nothei rationalization 0 1"lion. "Did th,
h"ul,! mi up 5Ucn left- T. in '
Til. AVIV -AtlJu. ener-
getic insistence ol Pr. ajflr David
Ben Gurion, the Mapai central corn-
moved in an extraordinary
session here this week to end the
ten-week old .strike of 1.700 work-
" Man.,. VIA Works, the b.g-
DANIU AMNOFf
Daniel Aranoff
Bar Mitzvah Due
nJel Aranoff will become Bar
Mi ah during Saturday mornin-
eseth Israel
regation. Rahhi David Lehr-
* Abraham Sett will
Daniel is the son oj Mr and tin
Ahe Aranoff. 1401 Bay ro\. Miami
Beach.
they ,,,,. ., ,
our youth."
German youth, however, doe,
a left-over or a burden. The.r
reactions are oft.n
*nA en surPnsino
nd encourag.n,. A g.n.ral re
action one, havohMrdin
"V c" and which was re-
Peated to me by y0utn \J*
was summarized by a aO-yeV,^
/Jie play ,s magnificent. Never'
before have I h. .. .
*P'v by dr.man",0USChh,eds.;d
*h and her frionds had d!sc0 f
d why the play hH '*""
*6 eff.tP.Vthom siK* Pf-
duded that "in a', A."*
experience the tracH ""
a^eSLsss
?h'ng in her lift-- *ry
undi
ram
Gem '" >' am works,
d, Plaj If th. textile p|t ta Ip|.
"" dire tion, th.
(ol th.
hap
tills ;
Although both dian
v"ch mieslo,.,. .. .... '"k' '
Mapai'i central committee decid-
lo urge the Ilistadrut executive
upon Iteell the handling of
Inke and maintain direct con-
'" with Ihe strikers, hjnaejluj
"" Haifa Ubur Council. The pga>
Dade National Lists
New Appointment
Jill M Preston, president and
chairman of the board of the Dade
-' Hank of Miami, at 1550
Mvd.. Wednesday an
" the uppomtmen. of Paul
'" M> representative
pthe ^e* Buiheai Department.
Rround ': V'"'" ,',K"",SS h^-
......'"i aoout ,..,., lri' 'nduatry a,t fmance.
In,,, ii.,.,, 'h.'"; J''v- V-ars of service with
to hate n. j'n" "' )uU,'niti j> Bank of
l in ,(.. out|oo|( York, two years of service as
such queations >
assHSa
tral committee s decuW
cume operative in two
constructive proposals
coming meanvWiilc Iron
Labor Council.
The decision was aaopaa,
imously by a rote "I HI
none against and 12 a
The secretary of the Ha*l
Council. Yos-ei Almop
considered tlu- main uu
supporter of the sinke.a
Mayor Abba Choushi
to attend the central
session, but did not apt*
The central commit**
brings info the open a I
two-month old b i t tor
struggle within the **
Almogi. who starfe. *
against the advice ''"jm
secretory general 0'"**yj
hat been accused fro* W
of damaging the conW
nomic oftorts withouf pai
.. .,... |pl
Uarch 17
oh
Germw, ,Jh VM ,tthu*
i
A l!-year-o|(|
student put his
He will enter the eighth grade 7 ^"" P:'""' '" '"" J-s.
ber. He is a nieni.ier of ,he Ac,(1 .^0j;,n,an7Pk' e being per.
e> band, where he play, the ^HiS ?* '-"-
-n-pet. Daniel is also a member or n WM ^^ <**
" y Scout Troop 402. ^ ***>" comes ahve
marches, broods. ,n her inner
- >-.;, ^ ;lli;;;*nu
intervieeret u.th a local
"' -xpenenee ,n ,he v^ur
^ffagLg*"!!
World U, f,n* Cr* *'
^''d War II. ,tt.no#<1 fh# D-J
C*r"eie Inst.tut.
'ne. N.Y.
II
I. is
workers' objectives
accused of inUo*"'"\m
awvfel style" inte **'"
unprecedented in H"*
Mapai secretary jj
Giora Josephthal reveaWj
n _
Curion had inter*
end to end the s
mier. however,
that both mana.-
strikr-rs accept m tTp\
ever decision he of,e^T_saj
manaKement *reemJlg *
Labor Council refusM.
thai reported ^
furfh'' *
,ne,l W
m
set'tiwj
iitemfst
------ and studied
J* -rned Ej..... ^
forget-menots. dalfodlli
51! cTi,n aim;,: C* .he' ",n,h:f;M,ard'"--;; stm*
Frl Par,ic"'My *. Theatre Btn;'Tr '" lhtf '"ttle; electric power **
Fra"k- Bergen-BeUen "* *-Who sT al Harbour.
>en U ""* i play? aPP*"^ n recent
The Premier "*";\ie|
that he had ak "r Ztf
;mber and pastofficer stop threats of fur** ^2
oil (- I lr.1... -,_j____ ..... ..rhTS i
:'ll rarried f|0Wprs
oaisiet, of the m, ,..,;'"'" f"w"iiicwriatop inreais --" of
' ;" c^i*rd"put''the rnwrjlj
We are surroundea i
he continued.


26, 1957
* knist fhrkfltr
Page 7-B
w to Stay Exclusive on Sunset 2
ued from Pao* 1 B>
.r()Cs. But the Amer-
. finally, recognized
lutory enactments
enforcement of
uit ion and struck
ch attempts when they
ecled t<> litigation.
tstrictive covenant
j corr.e into a n*w kind
.bout that firm. Dv*l-
| exclusive communiH*)*
j us* it for th* purpoi*
ding minority alamanta
, neighborhood, oeh a*
neasian*," "paraom not
i blood," "Turk.." "Ar-
or in somt instance*,
who did not observe
[on Sunday."
... limc ,nc courts <'<
ni7e any distinction be-
racial or religious rc-
I covenant and the one
Hirected at keeping a
h residential.
line -alesman of exclu-
kucceeded in making law
I the courts where they
to make such law by
And as a result, they
impoM pattern of ra-
il- -ecreRation on
I artms of the coun-
nunity relation* agoncia*
ganiiationt fiqhting ra-
religiout divcrimina-
lon developed program*
bat this growing prac-
fest case* war* planned
for a court ruling that
nforcement of tuch cove-
.as a form of ttata action
racial and religious
pity in violation "t th*
States Contitvtion.
decided to select, as a
[ ise involving relig-
scrimination. Such dis-
|' was barred not only
"equal protection" clause
Fmirtccnth Amendment,
l)\ the provisions of the
mr-ndment guaranteeing
liKion. A suitable
found in the predica-
te Aaron Tushin, who
a home in Bannockburn
shin should handle her children.
By petitioner'! standards after
all. the children had "Semitic
blood" and were occupying Mrs
Tushin's home in defiance of the
covenant.)
This would have b*en n
ideal tost cms to demonstrate
to the court th* basic
impropriety of enforcement of
thi* typo of covenant. But Mi*
case died aborning. Whan initi-
ation of th* suit cam* to public
knowledg* there was public
outcry. Th* complainant* ran
for cover, and withdrew th*
uit.
In the meantime, a number of
cases involving the enforcement
of racial restrictive covenants
found their way to the United
States Supreme Court. Two de-
cisions here took the force out of
racial restrictive covenants. One
was rendered in the historic case
of Shelley vs. Kraemer, the other
in the case of Barrows vs. Jack-
son.
The first drew a clear distinc-
tion between a restrictive cove-
nant designed to preserve the
residential character of a com
munity and one that sough! to
raise barriers against a desig
nated ctass of persons. The court
held that state court enforcement
of racial restrictive covenants
was a form of state action which
violated the Fourteenth Amend-
ment.
The struggle against racial re-
strictive covenants, however, was
only half-won. Two state courts
held that while such covenants
could no longer be enforced by
injunction, the courts could en-
tertain a suit for damages based
upon breach of a covenant. But
the second of the Supreme
Courts historic decisions on re-
strictive covenants. Barrows vs.
Jackson, settled this phase of the
issue, ruling that courts could
not entertain such damage suits.
Almost certainly, the courts
will eventually conclude that the
right to purchase a home, with-
out regard to religion or race, is
a basic right, to be secured and
safeguarded. Until then, the des-
perate, last-ditch devices such
as the "club device" used against
the Harris familywill still be
used, harming both people and
principle.
Giant long-range Bristol Britannia, largest aircraft in skies to-
day, circles low over Lod International Airport, Israel, before
landing there after record-breaking seven-hour fliqht from Bris-
tol, England. Flight was one of a series of certification and
aircrew training flights conducted during final weeks before
delivery of fleet of Britannias to El Al Israel Airlines. Britannia
service across Atlantic and to Israel, which will reduce flight
times to London, Paris, Rome and Tel Aviv by over one Jhird,
begins in October.
Jacob K. Shankman,
1 leader of Temple Is-
ew Rochelle, N.Y.. one
|congregations of Union
erica n Hebrew Congre-
s, was elected chair-
pf American Board of
Union for Progressive
ism at international
fq in Amsterdam, Hoi-
Heights, a Maryland suburb of
Washington, DC. When Tushin
purchased the house, he did not
know it was covered by a restric-
tive covenant barring ownership
and occupancy by "any person of
the Semitic Race, blood, or Jews,
Hebrews. Persians and Syrians."
Tushin took title to the house
jointly with his wife who, unlike
Ladies Eye New
Local Cancer Unit
A small section hidden deep in
; the heart of Miami and known as
, Spring Garden expects to sprout a
new unit of the Cancer Institute's
i Miami's Women's Auxiliary.
France* (Mr*. Emanuel) Smith,
965 NW 7th *t. rd., was ho*t**s
Wednesday at th* organizational
meeting. Mr*. F. F. Ravlin, past
' president, and Mrs. Harold R.
| Wrirht, vice president of the
1 auxiliary, told women present
! how th*y can become part of th*
group.
Mrs. Benjamin A. Akin, a mem
l>er of the board of directors of
| the Cancer Institute, was co ho-l-
e-s.
Spring Garden is water-bound
en the east and south by the Sey
bold canal and Miami river, while
on the west and north are the busy
thoroughfares of NW 12th ave and
11th it
him. was not of Jewish origin. At
first he was welcomed by the
community. But when his neigh-
bors learned he was Jewish, the
community association met to dis-
co II action. A proposal that the
association sponsor litigation to
oust Tushin was voted down.
However, a few diehards took
action on their own.
Their petition for an injunction
faced some knotty problems. Mrs.
Tushin was not Jewish and there-
fore did not hold title to the prop-
erty in violation of the covenant.
And so. the petitioners took the
bizarre step of asking the court
to order Mrs. Tushin to eject her
husband. (The petition abstained
from mentioning how Mrs. Tu-
REAL ESTATE SALESMAN
NEEDED. Good Commission.
Norman E. Butler, Realtor
13030 N.W. 7th Ave. MO 1-1440
10,000 ACRE RANCH
ON A HIGHWAY
at $100 per Acre
JEFFCOTT REALTY
INVESTMENTS
2400 First Street
FORT MYERS, FIA.
EDISON 5-4421
Trcpp Will be Speaker
Emanuel Tropp. assistant direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jewi-h
Community Center, will be guest
Dealer at a luncheon meeting of
Miami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rilrt
Tuesdav noon at the DiLido hotel.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR DA. IN PROBATE No. 41246.
It, Rl "f
KOHIK WIRTH ah i R*>HE W1R
:ika Rl '81 WIRTH, I <
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Al
Y,. i .,:, >i. rebj not If ed ami t. njwli -
, ,i to pn m nt an) clalma and '
Rl H|K WIRTH. aka- Ri
WIRTH, akfl ROHI WIRTH deceased
of Dadc County, Florida,, '
i '..iini Judges I Wide ',,'inn
offlea in
County Courthouse l" D*.d Count!
Hoi da, within -lKlii calendar mofttha
:, ,,ni Hi. ,l.,t.- ,,f Hi* r.i al iibU<
hi reof, hi th. earne will i
M.IIKKT V\ IR III. EXI
A c loWery
At......e) fur Albert Wnth
IN n \\ Hat Ti i Ulan i 17, 11.i.
NO

ires
fClOUS REfRESHING
ii?0D Wijh fooo |
1,000,000
ELECTED ACRES to chooae from,
arcela of 4 to 25.000 acrr. for biifi-
neea eitee. homea. eubdivieionj or
apcculation. Rjllroed. wjtc. and
hlgttway frontage See ua today for
tap investment a****,
PICKARD PROPERTIES
J02 8. Federal Hwy. Phone 32150
POMPANO BEACH, FLA.
LE<~-AL NOTICI ________
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
Ml vmi \\ S "'
1, Miami, hair Id* In J ul
. I
Clu-ull "'"
IV i: IIKXKMASNH. sit
17/JI, S.I-S-ll

Y our
Beneficial
FINANCE CO.
And
re/ibonall
EINA'NCE COMPANY
Bring You
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16 TIMES WflKlY
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710 WGBS **
FLORIDA'S
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THAT EVEN THE ONE-MAN
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THE C0RMAC
\. .-> ib uJi iiJ4 m *
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l |> lea, ?. i CAwm Oman r>tm*
M l,. ( >|mW r'llT (
Mi. k, ouKral TW 1'inw ,1
I.B.I k, <-l ? rtw*. *!
Hl||ll| "4 aviMiM. >. h~" < -*
h^ ,* Win*. A*< *!. i4
wi k,n4 e*r' r~ k4V K'CT 4T
l.,f,, &!. na, .1. wi,m ih
"tr V.y !,# lrJ*^,n4
Ihtr-r -'f lhawnaOfviir latack
drM'rat at"' **'"
I TW Carat* CmwrtW mIn ^f, (
imTil"** p *S **H *, ha.
.,,> i.|... *nM, Wi w,.l.
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tcm in .. i Ira iht i Iffcaa m
mf U,t*"4_lrr* 'a. MIlllW
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r I- ,.-. CiaiM J-.u
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p1 tr-ai mi ri" "* ?' u1
mV> M.,1 iW ,.. Mr> 1=4., m ar>
rn,r pnvair dViM*tial,Mj al MH cmi-
cirBr No osiiaaiM*. slitfaJly.
SMAIHEY (OtPORATfON
4420 H M A.. Wami 17. H.,,4.
p4mm hi"
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* Makfs cefits if Mythiaf ia stcofids...
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MlSt CMRtlftl Nat If BtotlCaf J MCillMS
* Costs Daly m
189
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-4 |
r rOa.ldT H' t*> a- th* CaWMaM CuVOtlt* frTfWtM M fKf <
(* 4aVc. rir*>M anuafjr *Vaa->.iarjiiai it *i r
en-



Page 8-B
+M nist ncrM*r!=======
"on., Tm,^J
TW.. l$\
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wisaT
u. s.
ond U. S.
GOVT.
MEATS
3 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS... TO SATISFY
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2091 CORAL WAY
Food Fairs Fine
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s supplied by FOOD FAIR'S own
local KOSHER POULTRY DRESSING
PLANT insuring
EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY and
LOW, LOW PRICES!
jnder the rabbinical supervision of
UNITED BALABATIM
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
of Greater Miami

IN MIAMI BEACH.
19th St. at ALTON ROAD
lie Convinced! \ittit Our Stores!
You'll See What Wm Mean!
We Treasure*
1. Your faith in our ok
help grace your table with KO
MEAT and POULTRY that is:
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2. Your patronage and
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shown in your fine response]
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1 Double Frenehed Lamb Chopg |
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Corned Beef
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| PHaae Roast*
*** of Lamb, Beef, Vfml
prepared for i-dlvi- ne^u
Speelai
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11 given
packaged
refers
hom
*T XO EXTRA COST
ENJOY FOOD FAIRmE CAMAHi.-;-----------_________~ '
MERCHANTS GREEKStTm'dT


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