The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01899

Related Items

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
Fzqe 2 A
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Jiiday. ].; 1955
#-G Losing 5a##/ in Mapai Clash
rMcKates of ovi
. 1, invited to 1 -1. 1
I -Kin. to .lil.-ii I
El \\!Y JTA Premier
l. \ 1 Rshkol's 1:1 a j o r i 1 5 in the
1 ld( n Mapai Partj met the
ership challenge from former
premier Da\ til Ben-Gurion this
1 with ,\ demand for
all factions In .1
> statement, the party ma-
ritj rejected minority charges
ci called tin- i>art> unit) for the
11 rthcoming ParMamentarj elec
1 -
The minoritj 's i< mand 1 M
i-.ii convent! in to thrash oul the
Lies dit 1 (in- he p 11 tj as n l
1 ven discussed durii g nine no
oi discussion 'i the abortive I
rsbip struggle Tfle majoritj thus
rejected Ben-Gurion's demands
'hat ho load the Maipai slate for
he forthcoming ParliamenUrj
lection.-, presumably with Eshkol
. epping \!apai el< ctoral \ n I rj
Beach B'nai IVrith
Patriotic Rallv July 3
\ a fi ature "i Miami Bea<'
anniversary cell I ration, the
mi Beach I Ige ol B'nai B'rith
hold it- annual Independence
x Pat Rally in the M i
VI irinm on
' Julj 3
rhc e\ enl is b ins held tc kick
in' '
by thi
B; festivities a1

at i
Di l-vinq Lehrman, a member
'h? Beofh Lodge and rabbi
f Tf"ip!e Emanu-EI, wri! offer
le invocation. Vocal selections
ill be offered by Councilman
oe Malek the Singinq Mail nan
lornj Miller of Barry Ccii qe
e Yci'h Choir o Mt. Zicn Bap
-t Church. ar.J by Maria E > I
.in
Talks '1! be presented bj Coun-
i-ilmen Melvin Ric"iard and Paul
.-. iderman. Judge H< nrj Balaban.
the Rev. Edward T Graham, an I
b) B'nai B'rith Presidenl Jose] h
l. Goodman.
The !. \ Will v Scot I of M
ch Communit) Church will ol
tioi
Fn i
II
. Uy uii .
it pres '

for I
I

i
The majoiity stand was ham
mere! oot at meetings cf the Ma
pai Bureau with al! Mapai Cab-
inet Ministers attending a
meeting of the Mapai secretari-
at and later a special drafting
committee.
At the end ol the discussion*, a
itatemen was issued calling for
unitj t : revenl -i split, rejecting
oi it> ih rges ol moral detei
ioration" in the party as "uniound
ed .Mid w. hout justification 'llu
. ateme I i I mi I threats
Bgainsl t le p irty's integritj either
alls : dis ten) or bj i stablish
il oi ,i ., parate lisl f< r the el
lions
A ti heir- b ''to the mo.'tm
tn norit) group had heard a
specifh ci : from Ben-Gui i tohis
lulu \ i i- lo .i avi the i. t> an i '
parate elei lion lisl It was
then that he fito te>ri m the partj un
LITTLE PILES
or SAWDUST
IN YOTO HOME
tier E hkol .- leadership II was r<
ported then thai the minoritj bad
led to wail until Julj 1 ft i
B 1,-ini. rship appn ^^ and thai it
bj ihat date no solution tn the le
ership crisis was found, to proceed I
v ith an independent list of candi-
dates for tho Knesset elocUoaa
The tiny Israeli Communist
Party also faced a split this
week. One faction, which i pro-
Israel, is headed by Shmuel
Mikunis and Moshe Sneh. The
other is more pro-Arab and more
extremist and is headed by A.
Wilner ard Toufik Tubi.
I
E .(li faction has c ilfc I a 'gen-
eral convention." one i" Haifa
hi iv! \\ i\ on June 23 Eacli
ctiot i' pel -ii.nli
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the family. Riversida directors give their personal attei
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Friday. June 25, 1965
' #/*# fh/rffrfton

Abe Michaelson. chancellor commander of Roosevelt Lodge.
Knights of Pythias, and Harry Zimmerman, husband of the
late Pauline Zimmerman, are shown receiving a plaque sig-
nifying a Summer Scholarship Award has been set up by the
Heart Association of Greater Miami throuqh funds raised by
the Knights of Pythias. Lewis Pomerantz. chairman of the
Pauline Zimmerman Heart Fund, looks on as Miss Adelita
Quejado. executive director of the Heart Association of Greater
Miami, makes the presentation.
Casto Joins Riverside
Clifford Casto, ol lloll) wood, has
named to the exi
11 i Memorial I
Miami Beach A
inoii rtatj Colle I Embalming,
r?i funeral home ow n
ii
two and a hall years Cas '-
p iniiiu ni h.1- annoumed bj
erside Vice President Leoi
l eri
Beach Youths
Due at Confab
David Galbut, of 4 630 Royal
Palm Ave. Miami Beach, president
)i the Southern Region of the Na
tionaJ Conference of Synag
youth, and son oi Mr and Mrs t
Hymen Galbut, wil head a deli
...'I'm irom the Southern NCSY
ton :<> the organization's 12th
national convention June 24 to 27
at the Pine View Hotel in Falls
\ Y
More than hihi teen age dele
representing over US NCS^
hapters in is regi h hout
i led Sta es and anada w ill
nveae for four religious
i< itmnal and so< ial activities
iMiiion id lead*:rship -k\\\ m -
ions .mil convention business
\1-..- included among the South-
i ional delegates arc Sholom
i her. It (i be r t Galbut, Sto e
lei I. Zev Lett and Mark Saffra,
l! of Miami Beach.
AT SEMINARY
Dr. Lehrrnan
invited to Be
A Visiting Prof.
Dr Irving Lehrrnan, spiritual
oi Ti mple Km.,ni! El, has
bi en m\ ited bj the Jewish I hi o
. inary
if America to be
isitin professoi
n hamiletics at
he Seminar]
Dr. S i in o n
ireenberg, ice
bancellor ol the
c m i n a r y and
!:,ui mi n "f fae-
LUes, m a letter
i M a \ Beder-
aan, president of
'emple Ereanu-
El, ii d Samuel
Yiedland, chair-
man of ill" board,
DR. LtHRMAN wrote that "it is
the custom the Si minary to in-
vite outstanding mi t the
le" to teach at the Semin
ary
Dr Greenberg said that this
gives the Seminarj the opportun-
itj of exposing f ut i e rabbis to
some of the nation's most effect-
ive spiritual leaders and preachers.
Dr. Lehrrnan ha- been invited to
join the Seminary faculty as vis-
it i g profess r for the fall term.
from Oct 25 through Feb l 1986.
Shevin Chosen
As 'Outstanding'
Sn Florida House
State Rep Robert L. Shevin, oi
Dado County, was named by his col-
leagues as the most outstanding
Freshman in the House ol Ropro
sentatives.
She/in, a Miami attorney, is a
mem'ier of the Hall cf Fame an'l
Florida Blue Key at iho Univer-
sity if Florida and a nia:;na cum
laude law graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami, graduating from
that institution with the highest
male .scholarship in his class.
Legislation passed in this ses-
sion by Rep. Shevin, who was also
voted among the fop 10 legislat-
ors by members of the press in
the St. Petersburg Times bien-
nial poll, was the Dade County
Four Year College Designation
Bill, the Narcotics Bill, which
provides more stringent penal-
ties for sale of narcotics to min-
ors, and the constitutional amend-
ment to Allow the legislature to
repeal the discriminatory tax on
stock-in-trade.
Shevin wa; chosen in the 115th
Allen Mi rris p II. a se ret poll ol
every senator and r<
i onducted bj Morris, editor ol I
la Handbook and :> political
The award is given fol
l iw ing e \ e r j reguh r session in
i/o oiid encoui age a higher
sti iid.iiil (i public sen ii e
The only formi r representative
from Dade Count) to have achieved
the award is State Attornej Gen
oral Karl I'aircloth.
Paqe 3-A
PRINCIPAL-TEACHER
WANTED
FOR A MIAMI REFORM TEMPLE'S
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
25 HOUR WEEK
QUALIFIED RETIREE IS ELIGIBLE
For Year Starting August 15, 1965
Writ*, Stating Qualifications, Background,
and Experience.
P.T., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
.


MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION OP
meticim
TITLE
~~

RIP. ROBERT L. SHEVIN
Cardinal Gushing
Vows Before
Against Deicidc
Continued from Page 1-A
It must be said by theologians
In Dallas, Roman Catholic Bis -
(.|i Ernest L. Unterkoefler addri
ing a convention of District f
B'nai B"rith. said that Catholic*
and Jews are "like brothers" II
need an understanding of "each
other's problems." He said that
bettor Jewish-Catholic relations
could come about through "a gri
(r sense of compassion, empath)
and true brotherly love." lie rec
cm mended intei religious dialogues,
conferences, and educational for-
ums to develop a .ommon under-
sianding of Jewish-Catholic prob-
lems,
Sorority Reunion Saturday
Alumnae at Delta Kappa Chapter.
Delta Phi Bpeilon Sorority, will
have a reunion on Saturday ;it the
homo of Mrs Richard Arnold, 717S
SW 76th St, from 1 to 4 p m. Local
alumnae ami guests are united.
Coral Chapter
Installs Officers
At Springs Villas
O ral Chapter of the Auk rican
Mi dual renter at Denver held it
nth annual installation and din-
June 6 at i he Miami
Villas.
Mi ^ Ste< en Bro Ii
i istei n Ri onal r of the
Ami talk*'

Mrs Irvln B
lents, Mrs N
Mrs Bernard Si
recording sec
ry, Mrs Paul Ettin :
I oncling si cretarj, Mrs. Wil-
liam Mai ger: soci I u*j. Mrs
, ham Rosen; final cial si
t. rj. Mrs Mike Silber:. trea
ci. Mrs .lack Weiner; guide, Mrs.
Murray Harrison; historian, Mrs
Vlkhael Finke; Parliamentarian,
Mrs Jules Weston; chaplain. Mrs
Ji -eph N'urenberg.
Larrj Blue and his group of lira-
.in-, furnished the music for
. fter dinni r dancing
^^V
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A


Pace 4-A
*jml*tn<*l Friday. June 25, 1965
"ejewisli Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
BELMA M. THOMPSON........Asst. to. Publisher
Publi.h.d every Friday riM. 1M1JW JlM JewjjfcjTlorMIM
at 120 N K Sixth Street. Miami 1. FIOTMB.
Second-CIhm. IVMnite I*ld at Miami. Ptorldk.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area ..,
On. Vear*500 Thr.a Y.ar. H2.00
Out of Town Upon Requaat
Tile Jewleli norMI in doM not nanntw ttw Knhrutb
of the min hnniliMe adverf^-d In IT* <-nrnnn*
Volume 38 Number 26
Friday. June 25. 1965
25 Sivan 5725
Mr. Leavitt Leaves
A Glittering Record
A great professional leader in
Jewish humanitarian affairs is no
longer with us. Moses Leavitt died
Monday in Geneva at the aqe of 70.
Mr. Leavitt was for years executive
vice chairman of the Jr-'nt Distribu-
tion Committee. In this capacity, he
earned a broad reputation in the
field of overseas relief and immigra-
tion problems.
He will long be remembered as
having helped guide the Joint Distri-
bution Committee's relief, reconstruc-
tion and resettlement operations in
cehali of needy Jews abroad over a
period of more than twenty years.
Joint'' is the United Jewish Ap-
s arm for Jew.- seeking relief
a new start as ::om
Is of oppression and persecu-
te and North Africa. Ii
the JDC op^ '
en.
'.: is this vast structure of asi
~r.ce. which reaches c cur
local philanthropic endeavor
through the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, that Mr. Leavitt headed so capably.
His work in his adopted field of Jewish social
work he was a graduate chemical engineer
earned for him the respect of both govern-
mental and non-governmental officials.
His total identification with the plight of
reconstructing the elements of a dessimated
European Jewry following World War II led
Mr. Leavitt to his s-uccees as chief of the ne-
gotiating team to secure compensation from
the German Government for victims of Nazi
persecution, and to obtain payment in recogni-
tion of the material losses sustained by Jews
who perished without heirs. In this role, he
witnessed the agreement in September, 1952
under which the German Government agreed
to pay SI07 million over a ten-year period to
the Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany, in addition to S822 million
to the State of Israel in reparations.
The measure of the man was the intensity
of his effort in behalf of the cause he repre-
sented. Mr. Leavitt will be mourned by Jews
everywhere.
the Jew of our time: in quest of the freedom of
his body and soul.
Prof. Buber's death last week leaves a sad
and empty void in the realm of philosophy
and in the hearts and minds of those who,
throughout the years of his great productivity,
studied his profound thinking and writing.
Prof. Buber and l-Thou'
The death of Martin Buber in Jerusalem
last week at the age of 87 brought to a close the
life of a brilliant philosopher, whose writing
end teaching are only now beginning to
emerge from the rank of theology into the total
field of man's quest for spiritucl and hence
personal freedom.
Prof. Buber was no ivory tower thinker.
Vienna-born philosopher, long an Israeli,
frequently clashed with his country's leaders
in a variety of ideological arguments, running
from relations with the Arabs to the execution
of Adolf Eichmann in 1962, against which he
was an ardently vocal opponent
But Prof. Buber's inner spiritual study
transcended his observation of the very real
and often hostile world in which he lived to
take notice of man's "divided self."
His I-Thou dialogues will clearly memor-
ialize Martin Buber as a thinker who early
came to the conclusion that the essence of hu-
man survival lies not in our knowing what we
are, but rather who we are.
His passionate yearning for the emergence
of a Jewish republic in Palestine are also clear-
ly documented in his essays on Zionism and
Palestine, which marked him as symbolic of
Warning Before the Fact
Certainly, there are many problems yet
to be hurdled in the question of deicide and
the Ecumenical Council. The disturbing re-
ports early this week, which have since been
denied, that Pope Paul VI is pressing for with-
drawal of the Declaration on the Jews, sug-
gests little purpose in our celebration of the
passing of the declaration long before the fact.
The hiahly esteemed Richard Cardinal
Cushing, of Boston, who made such an ardent
plea for the declaration at the last session of
the council, seems intent on continuinq his bat-
tle. as his statement before a B'nai B'rith con-
vention in New York State suggests.
Nevertheless, the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, meeting in convention in
Cincinnati, were correct to issue a warning to
the American Jewish community that ecumen-
ism and the ecumenical spirit, whene realized,
will pose as many dangers to our survival as
they will bring solutions to our historic prob-
lems.
This is a case where warning befoie the
fact seems far more intelligent than crowinq
tefore the fact.
Bernard Baruch's Purpose
Bernard Baruch's death Sunday night at
the aqe of 94 suqqests the passing of an era
in Americcn history. Mr. Baruch was one of
the early 20th century's "overnight million-
aires."
He was also a confirmed humanitarian,
who quickly left his financial endeavor to de-
vote himself to the welfare of his country.
In this capacity, Mr. Baruch was a life-lonq
adviser to many of our nation's Presidents, who
frequently called upon him in order to avail
themselves of the benefit of his thinkinq.
Six years ago, Mr. Baruch received the
B'nai B'rith President's Medal at the organiza-
tion's 115th annual meeting for "creative wis-
dom, public service, philanthropy and humani-
tarianism."
Nothing could sum up the elder states-
man's purpose more aptly.
the week
.. as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
JETTING AWAY from ,t
all" gives mos, peopi, 'n
during the week sr;y;;v,
Suddenly, the pressure
and one is supposed to I .,b|P
to gather the sherds | M(,t
together and to pitch >hem
away in a cavalier mor
gesture of delight For ,. ,
-.. has meant a bt .,f .
sand and the willing-. ,, ap.
p]j mod humor in generous doses to what instead might have meant
uncomfortable situations How otherwise to meet these chattel
There has not heen a drop been unrelenting in it* nut ior purpose to shine Sudden!)
eve of your departure, the heavens burst asunder, and It's
oeean voyage all the way to your destination
You were careful, weeks before. U> make the proper reservj.
tions. both !>> telephone and letter On arrival, you disc
they've never even heard of you Although a quick exair
veals that vou will just about be the only guest on the premi s -\f
management study their books and records, scratch the r
yawn, as.if they couldn't care less, and let you know ihe> an
the essence "f magnanimity in providing you with a room
one you original!) reserved! somewhere In a building dist
both the pool and the sea.
you discover that. aMiough you are paying utronorok rate ther<
is no telephone in your quarters, and television set is u\ ii
H


on a rental basis and providing it can be made to work I
mng, relaxing before a screen ot anoa thai ia the single
channel you suddei yi i for a drink of your favorite !
whuh you have careful!) brought along in an icipaiion of Hi
ol the comfortable facilities
-: :- -:
A CASF Of STOW WAT IK
Clearly, this meant can-opener and sine* your rai
onahh high for the summer in a target) uninhabited
have chosen to spend your vacation, also includes a kitchei
siime the existence of such convenient ai ong the ut i
which the management graceful!) provides
,ii vo .i iii' Downstairs you thn u| h a drit in
I c< ins of ram and s,-., iti r to p
Vfti ten minutes, i ne ol
to have man) I o fi i srefull) si
bar: you that a can opener ni
\\ \ you're not I k fr m I 1
.. i .....
t it is empty i *' *
t ion of you i I to (
thing or two in the "line \ wild notion hits you The wati
groui is quite full, and you sim|
N'atun en k nd '1 he next the bursts th
bout to '' ai ii p
Final!) Mm rains do cease, bringing with them int.
squadrons ol accurate!) dive-bombing mosquitoes determined
your blood U) the marrow
-: :
A TOUK Of THl ISLAND'S ACTIVITY
armed with YOUR pea as you go television eel and five<
^ Opener, you prepare to meet the future Somehow, the SUl
manages to make it for reel, and you go out to the sand and tl
The battle is unequal The mosquitoes are worse than you ever I
ber them In the past, the water more foul smelling A bran; ne
stainless steel razor blade has rusted in one day Your hair i-
doll's thick mop; while your saving grace is an insect repel:-
management is selling at something like two dollars the can
The sea. full of weeds and dead creatures docs Ml seem
Larry inviting, and so yeu hop into the car and t:ike a tour The
once accessible only by ferry, is now connected to the mainland
a three-dollar toll causeway The Inhabitants fought the i
for years, certain it would bring hordes of visitors and settler
on destroying the natural beauty of their little world. Vou quick!)
discover ii has not changed even a particle since year leal
1961. when the romantic fcrrv from I'unta RAM was still pi) I
Gulf
B) near actual count, you find only two new buildiiu-
abandoned, the other at a Standstill for sonn unknown reasoi IV
rest is as virgin as ever quagmire of mangrove and mo
infested swampland, wi'h the lowest possible grade road, m
your c.r can be loosened apart sufficiently to require i
overhaul on your return.
Joyfully, you discover the local newspaper, published -'
miles away In the interim. Men Bella has been accused ol ti
Algeria and ousted from the presidency The world renown.-: p
pher, Dr Buber. has died The astronauts have given a nui
important conferences The paper reports none of these V
it them a week later some fift> miles south, on
back home
MAINTAINING A SCMDUlf. Of HKSONAl CONVtNllHCt
instead e treat) i tea on locahtes still
influx fron
m x tnai to ki ep the Island In
When hi has been, is or will !* such
hard to ascertain The lisdessness everywhere .- overwhe V go to the local barbershop on a Monday. The operator is -
screen porch, avidl) reading a copy ol the newspaper you h
ea-il> abandoned The shop is at the rear You smile to him
wa) back and try the door it is locked He neither moves to
not offers information A sign tells >. -, he ,-. available onl)
days, Fridays and Saturdays from ten to two At the library,
sign, in larger letters, saves you from delayed disappointment Houn
are from ten to noon on Wednesdays and Friday*
Most establishments are mm entirelv closed until November The
others, lite the barbershop and the library, maintain schc
personal convenience unrelated t. community need.
Your immediate impression seems to be Borne peopl<
how to live Why wait for Hie oncea-year vacation to gel s
"it all"? Here, on the island, the) are doing it coeetenth
ihe thought u somehow disturbing Beck in dvilixatiori
cover that Ramparts the distinguished ia\ Roman Catho
tine, has appointed Arthur Cohen editor-in-chief of the Its
ment of Holt Rinehart, as one of a trio of its editors What
"n ^e i- .: h home it is .-, shocker and <*<
thinking about in the near future on a Thui-c..-. or Fndaj
d noon,
>J
>>


Friday. June 25 1955
-lew/*/' Fkri-dtton
Paae 5-A
Beth Israel Memorial to Six Million
EDITOP The Jewish Ploridian:
Twent; ;. ars have | issed since
"f European Jewry
v : ted frcm the Nazi ex-
ampa W he n the
-''" i pened bj the Allied
troops, th< depth of the catastro-
phe waa do: yet apparent, though
what w.,- teen (here on the sur-
face, wi more than enough evi
dence to realize the terrible tray-
edy thai had befallen European
Jewry.
The Wi (riminal trials of F.ieh-
mann and others cast lutle light
Red Magazine
Raps Russian
Study of Talmud
NEW YORK(JT.\i-.\n anti-Jew-
ish h'x.k a b o u t the Talmud pub-
lished last >ear in the Soviet Un-
ion, u.i- criticized in the latest
issue oi Science and Religion,"
a Soviet atheist magazine, for in-
sufficien '. assailing "the ideology
and pra lice >i modern Judaism,"
it wa n orted here today from
MOSCOW bj the New York Herald
Iril un<
The booi What i- the Talmud."
by Mois< Solomonovich Belensky,
* Jew is mmunist h ho has writ
ten am tx and articles
-"!" ki ludaism u as ; raised i>\
how er : ir pjh ing .i
re i : the i < gative rule
! the I .' >| igandists, the
-rt'i i. I, "will find it useful
materi; their work '
Th n also i suded the book
tol its .: Cription >t the Talmud
as tea< thai ,: d all ted to
the ricib and those knowing the
Holy Scri] "are that i- the Clergy
- with Um qualities that make them
virt'.K i The Tribune report
noted th. i the review, with its anti-
Jewish l ertones intended for in-
ternal consumption, comes at the
tame linu that the Soviet Govern-
men! tu started a large scale
campaigr to convince the world it
ha-, no official anti-Semitic line.
on what actually happened there,
i l now, after twent) years, it
would still take much mi.re re-
si mt'' to rv is,, the full stor) and
thr extent of the inhumanities in
volved m 'Vs massacre Six mil-
lion European Jews, one-and-a-half
million of whom were children.
faced extermination in all kinds of
pi :veiled ways
The road to death, itself, was a
horrible agony which alone was
an unforaivable crime. The si-
lence of all responsible govern-
ments the passive attitudes
of grsat religious institutions
and the ignorance of the "friend-
ly nations" which practically
gave active help to accomplish
the "final solution" of European
Jewry, all contributed to the ter-
rible end.
Those Jews who believed in hu-
man compassion and desperately
attempted to reach these Western
shores were turned back: and these
"ships of fools" were then wel-
comed back by the Nazis who, with
dV nsive laughter, gassed their
human CargOS
Meanwhile, the churches contin-
Israel Mum On
German Envoy
Continued from Page 1-A
military service by i German was
not grounds "U>r liscriminating
against him."
Dr I'. was cited as a career
officer under Hitler, for service
di'hng ft war on the Eastern front
where he lost an arm He was not
a nifmU : <>f the Nazi Party l>r
Erhard Mid that he had chosen
an envoy but that he would not an-
nounce bia name until Israel had
accepted him.
kUTHORIZIO DIAIIR
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V Society of MS* United States
ued to bles s the Nazi warriors,
while the R< d Cross didn't have
hing unusual i i repot about
the atroci i- Ostensibly, i very-
e the c hur c h, thi
merits, the great m o ra I forces,
the people didn't feel moved to
speak out against these crimes
What had happened to the over
3.000 .lev ish communities destroyed
h> the Nazis penetrated very slow-
Ij into the conscience of human-
ity; but the impact of it resulted
in an improvement of humane re-
lationships. The Vatican' initiated
a new approach toward the Jew-
ish people. Other -Wffs of moral
betterment started appearing. But
the forces of darkness still re-
mained strong enough to cause re-
verses of these initial movements.
Just recently, the U.S. Ambas-
sador in Germany demanded that
all be forgiven and forgotten,
since Germany in the last twenty
years had paid her debts for
former crimes against humanity.
Certainly, nobody is entitled to
have jurisdiction over forgetting
and forgiving these crimes This
to the -
l n mart> who v err the victims
cf thai icre 'I hej
\ i r forgive us if we forgot th n
and thi r lasi wishes and pi
in the "shower rooms."
\ i oi iment in their memorj is
erected in the Citj of .Mian.,
Beach, on the private square in
front ol the in wly-built Beth Israi 1
Synagogue at the corner of Chase
Vve and 40th s: This monument
-till depict the 17 million Jews who
xisted in 1940, symbolized by n
trees Six of th< trees, broken.
to signify the six million. Jews
massacred by the Nazis, vtiii rep-
u-sent the six million martyrs and
heroes
The monument will bear the in-
scription: In the dark era of
Nazi infamy one third of our people
were brutally annihilated. Let this
he a stern warning to all men
against silence in the face of tyr-
anny, and never again dare the
cor-eience cf man be still in the
l-rcsence of inhuman cruelty and
injustice
MAURICE GOLDRING
Miami Beach
Dr. Lederrcian In
New Discovery
Cf Anti-Matter
I YORK (JTAi The
: ie first atomic nucle-
'. anti-matter corresponding
the li' retofore theoretical oppo
image of the nuclei1- of deuterium
or heavy hydrogen has been pro-
duced bj a team ol five Columbia
University scientists, headed by
Dr. I.eon Lederman, a prominent
Jew ish physicist and professor of
physics at the university.
The discovery, which was carried
out at the Brookhaven National
Laboratory on Long Island, is con-
sidered a major advance in a the-
ory first put forward by Dr. Mau-
rice Goldhaber, director of the lab-
oratory, who proposed the exist-
ence of large masses of anti-matter
n the universe, composed of par-
ries ol atoms that are the eppo-
sites of those making up all the
known elements. Earlier research
had produced a positron, the anti-
matter equivalent of the electron
and similar anti-matter particles
corresponding to protons and neu-
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OUR RESOURCES EXCEED
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T----t *\ w
raqe 6-A
.JmlsHhrtdton
Friday. June 25, 1355
ZOA Plans Convention in New York
By Special Report
\KU YORK A wide ran.;.- ,!
r.tal 1- mpaasing the fu
I oi the AiniMican Jewish com
r\ American poHcy toward
! and the position of uorl.l
. wry, nth >pvcial reference to
Soviet Jewry, will comprise the
. i t< pics "t the agenda <>f the
' annual convention <>f the Zi-
l Uon of America to
U ie!d Job 1 through Julv 4 a:
1 WaM ri Astoria Hotel.
to the program made
i i by Dr. Many F Wechsler,
man of the national Omvcn
mmittor. a prominent plao-
1 '. \ cons i ntion sessions
tx given to Wi rid Ztonial at
Aliya, youth, Jewish educa
. d the pi 0* ocath e topi
ion :;i Israel," which w ill 00
themi 1 : lay night.
This se
representa-
tive" all br riches ot American
Dr. Max Nujsbaum, ZOA pres-
dent, announced the appoint-
lent of the following as national
. ice chairmen of the Convention
Committee: Dr. Marcus Levin-
on. of Houston, Tex.; Benjamin
J Doft, of Long Island; and Jack
_efkowiti, of New York
nittanding leaders in Amerii an
sh and civic life as well a*
lineni figures in m Israel will
- at various plenary and panel
s, .ions
The keynote address .if the con-
\ ntion will be delivered by Dr
f*> i-il'aiim at th" opening session
Thursdaj night Jury 1. at which
. eetings will Ik- given bv Israel
LOCAL DELEGATES
Datagatea and alternate- la
the 6Sth annual national con
vention of the Zionist Organ
ization of America at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New
York City from July 1 i<> I
from the Greater Miami area
will he led by Dr Irving
Lehman, spiritual leader of
Tempi:- Emarra-EI, and a na
tional vice president <>f the
X<>\ and Ben Ciller, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Zi
onit District. Dr I.ehrman
will deliver the sermon at
services on Saturday morn
ing, with Cantor Moshe Kous-
aevitskj officiating.
Ambassador A\Taham Harman in
all hi the Government and Peo-
i 1-1 ael, and Ma) or Robert F.
I Wagner of Mew York Rabbi Ir 1
Wilier, formei /".\ president, will
n side
Dr Bmanuel Neumann pn -1
dent ni the World 1 nion ol General
Zionists and chairman >f the
American Section of the Jewish
tgenc). Jacques Torctyner, chair-
man of the National Executive
, ouncil ol the ZOA; and V el
WASHINGTON
FEDERAL
IMPROVED
LOT
loan
If
1
. .call JE 8-8452
1 proved Lot Lc
Washington
Federal
?
id. MASS' v RICH



Si phir, M K chairman of the Ex
ecuttve Committee <>f the Liberal
Part} m isiad. will be the prin-
cipal speakers at the session de-
voted tn World Zionist Affairs.
Leon Dultzin. head of the Eco j
nomic Department of the Jewish
A gene 3 Executive in Jerusalem
and a vice president of the World
l'nion of General Zionists, will be
a principal sneaker at SeSSJOII de-
voted to Ahya and afc-orptmn proj
ectS and will appear at other se-
smns deaUng wilh Israel and the
World Zionist movement.
The Friday night Oneg Shabbat
session on the theme "Religion in
Israel" will highlight as princi-
pal discussants Prof. Mordechai
Kaplan, founder of the Recon-
structior.ist Movement; Dr. Sam-
uel K. Mirsky, of Yeshiva Univer-
sity, who will present the Or-
thodox viewpoint; Rabbi Judah
Nadich, of the Park Avenue Syn-
agogue, the Conservative view-
point; and Rev. Dr. Louis I.
Newman, of Temple Rodef Sho-
lom, who will speak for Reform.
i ai tor Moshe K iusses itsfc> will
tl 1 idaj evening and
S tirda> morning religious eer
and R ibhi Irving I/ehrman o(
Miami Be. 1 will deliver the
mon at the Saturday morning
\ II rs
A highlight of the convention will
be the discussion of ami action (01
the first time in 28 years, upon 1
baste revision of the ZOA Oonsti
lotion Zioni- .-duration and >ou1h
activities will he the topics of the
1 Saturday afternoon Oneg Shahhat
leSBlons, uhi.-h will he preceded by
a session on Aliya featuring a pan
rl ..f experts to answer question!
by delegaU Solomon Biederman
will pre-ide at :he Aliya seaaioJ
and Dr, David Rudavsky over the
-1 ssion on Zionist Education
The convention will close on
Sunday evening, July 4, with a
gala banquet in honor of the out
ging president, Dr. Max Nuss-
baum, who is retiring under the
constitutional provision limiting
Ihe office of the president to
three consecutive terms.
Ihe nominations and ele< I
new offlt 1 the comma \
will be held Sunday with UaroM
\| Cai'Baety, chatemaii ot the
Administrative Comiuiltee ,
ing.
Some 1,200 delegate, and
natet, represent in /.:> \
and l>is 1 i.ts from all parts
(ottntry. will attend the convei
Scratch Jewish Schema?
Continued from Page 1-A
procedure, the declaration, with
some allegedly minor changes
already dealt with by the Secre-
tariat for Christian Unity, should
come up for a final vote at
the net Council session later
this year without any further
"study."
The fact that the matter was un-
der further "study," the Time* dta
>. t. h declared seemed to confirm
rts that doctrinal conscrva
ives in the ihur.h and anti-lsra I
- From the \ral> states
1 binlng to block the decia
. tton
Soutces m the Secretariat for
Christian I'nity headed hy AugUS-
tin Cardinal Bea said that they
had no knowledge of any depart
ores fr>m the normal Council pro-
cedures and that they were con
fidently preparing to present the
ieJaration for pi a SS age ly the
Council in the i.iti They conceded,
however, the Times dispatch said,
that their lack of knowledge ol
any new moves to withdraw the
leclaration could not be construed
M a deaaal ol such reports They
hai rtei ed the report of I'apul
vention .1- .vend but they
ould not say flatly that it was
1 'rue
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