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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01002

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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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
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Corner,om. THE JEWISH UN iWT
ami
THE JEWISH
^LUME 20 NUMBER 16
MIAMI
18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1947
IB ATTEMPT
LONDON.Rigid security pre-
^utions gainst a long-tnreaten-
wave of Palestine terrorism
,IU. heart of London were
[ken tonight following the dis-
bvery of a bomb in a section of
L Colonial Office and a tele-
Lned threat that the War Of-
jce would bp bombed.
[Military and civilian police
Inducted an all-out search for
lie personpossibly a woman
Iho left the Colonial Office bomb
lith its mechanism set to ex-
lode about the time Dov Bela
tuner and three other convicted
rrorists were hanged in Pales-
ne at dawn.
JERUSALEM (JTA). The
hunt for Geula Cohen, member
M the Stern Group who es-
caped from a government hos-
rital here where she was a
prisoner, has spread lhrough-
: the country. Cars and indi-
riduals in various parts of Pal-
ittine were halted by police
nd military patrols and a
humber of Jews were beaten
furing "questioning."
She was stricken with pneu-
monia about 10 days ago and
^as taken to the hospital from
irison. She climbed through a
athroom window while her
uard was busy separating two
labs quarreling in the hail-
outside the lavatory. It is
tlieved that the break was
Bgineered by the Stern Group.
| Miss Cohen, a 20-year-old
(Continued on Page 5)
British Double Guard
After Gruner Hanging
JERUSALEM. British troops
mounted double and triple guards
Wednesday night as the Holy
Land braced itself for threatened
reprisals for the pie-dawn hang-
ings of Dov Bela Gruner and
three other members of the Jew-
ish underground at Acre prison.
The four prisoners went to the
gallows defiantlyall of then,
singing the Jewish anthem.
The execution of Gruner and
the others at a time when appeals
were pending was denounced as
"unorthodox and certainly un-
British" by the London Commit-
tee for Defense of Jewish Pris-
oners, an organization that pro-
vides legal aid for Palestinian
Jews,
PRICE: TEN CENTS
BATTLE RAGES ON
REFUGEE VESSEL
HAIFA (JTA). Two Jews
were reported killed and 20 oth-
ers injured seriously enough to
require hospitalization during a
pitched battle this week between
a British naval boarding party
and some 2,700 visaless immi-
grants aboard the blockade run
ner Theodor Herzl, intercepted
off the coast of Tel Aviv.
Six of the injured, all of whom
were taken to a government hos-
pital here, were suffering from
gunshot wounds. After the vessel
was halted by a number of Brit-
ish destroyers, it took the board-
ing party three hours to battle its
way over the sides.
Eventually the overloaded
runner was taken into tow by
two destroyers and brought into
the harbor here.
Miami Beach City Council Places
Ban On Discriminatory Advertising
lie Calls U N Member States To
>ecial Session On Palestine Issue

[LAKE SUCCESS (JTA)Secretary-General Trygve Lie this
^k cabled the 55 member states of the United Nations in-
ning them that the special session of the general assembly
the Palestine issue will open April 28. The cable was sent
owing receipt of approval from the 28th and 29th nations,
| more than the majority necessary to call a special session.
In the cable, Mr. Lie listed a six-point tentative agenda for
session. It consists of:
| The opening of the session*
[the chairman of the Belgian
ration.
ORDINANCE NO_________
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL ~>F THE CITY
OF MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA. REGULATING THE DIS-
?*? F THE WORDS "RESTRICTED," "GENTILES."
i^&IT&f8 ONLY-" OB OTHER DISCRIMATORY
?,IS IN AND ABOUT HOTELS, APARTMENT
""i?ES OR OTHER ESTABLISHMENTS WHICH
SJEi?, Jw.THE pUBLIC AND FIXING THE PENALTY
FOR VIOLATION OF THE PROVISIONS HEREOF
WHEREAS, the words "restricted," 'gentiles," "gentiles
only, or other discriminatory words or phrases of like import
when displayed in and about hotels, apartment houses or other
establishments which cater to the public, connote religious dis
crimination; and
WHEREAS, such practice violates the Federal Constitution
and the Constitution of the State of Florida, is alien to the
American way of life, tends to lessen the dignity and tran-
quility of Miami Beach, and is therefore contrary to public
policy; J *
oi^v?.^WT^,E,REPRE- MAY IT BE ORDAINED BY THE
CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF MIAMI BEACH, FLOR-
IDA:
SECTION 1. It shall be unlawful to display the words "re-
1, "gentiles," "gentiles only" or other discriminatory
, ~.....' '***'o v.iij \jl uiuci uisiTimuiaiory
words or phrases of like import in or about any hotel or apart-
ment house or other establishment which caters to the public
in the City of Miami Beach.
SECTION 2. Any person, firm or corporation, whether the
owner, lessee or manager, or anyone in charge of any hotel or
apartment house or other establishment which caters to the
public in the City of Miami Beach who shall violate this ordi-
nance, or cause or permit this ordinance to be violated shall
h'n^Alshcclby- a fine of not le:;s than *25- r not more than
S.aoo.oo, or be imprisoned for not more than 90 days with or
without hard labor, or both, in the discretion of the Court.
SECTION 3. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict
herewith or inconsistent with the provisions of this Ordinance
are hereby repealed.
SECTION 4. This Ordinance shall take effect 10 days from
the adoption thereof by the City Council of the City of Miami
Beach, Florida.
Election and report of the
pentials committee.
Election of a president.
Organization of the session.
Acceptance of an agenda.
ICanstituting and instructing
Clal committee to prepare
rnsideraiin of the question
Ptestine at the second regu-
essiem of the general assem-
hJ.he UN secretariat made
ea Preparations for the
ibn'o" Was revcaled that
fgn Secretary Ernest Bevin
LaUc',Ki "nd that Britain
~nd no ministerial delega-
merely one Palestine ex-
r"? lhL' foreign office and
w from the colonial office
181 Sir Alexander Cadogan,
Panent ,'', "l!*"1 Kin8*ni
r l legation.
.United States has not yet
pn w ?gate to th* special
fen r .'S undcrstood that
Austin, permanent
jntative will attend. The
(Com apDroved the ses-
-0Hned on Page 4)
UNRRA Head Confers
With Refugee Expert
ROME (JTA)Maj. Gen. Low-
ell Rooks, director-general of
UNRRA, has conferred with Sir
George Rendel, British represen-
tative on the intergovernmental
refugee committee, who is now in
Italy, on the fate of more than
26,000 displaced Jews in the
country when UNRRA terminates
its activities on June 30.
In a press interview, Gen.
Rooks stated that all displaced
persons in Europe may be forced
to return to their countries of
origin if the International Refu-
gee Organization is unprepared
to assume responsibility for them
when UNRRA is liquidated. As-
serting that little progress has
been made toward the establish-
ment of the I.R.O., he pointed out
that 12 of the 15 countries neces-
sary to set up the organization
have signified their intention of
participating, but that none of
them has done anything toward
appropriating funds for its activi-
SOCIAL AGENCY
SURVEY PLANNED
BY FEDERATION
A broad survey of all Jewish
social work agencies in Greater
Miami that conduct group work
and recreational programs will
be initiated shortly in accordance
with plans approved at a meeting
of the executive committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion held last Monday night at
1660 Michigan ave. The intent
of the survey is to draw up a
directional chart of future recrea-
tion needs and the facilities and
programs that will be required
to service these needs.
Proposal for the study was
made by the budget committee
of Federation, of which Herbert
Scher is chairman. Mr. Seller
pointed out that the local group
work agencies, including the
two Y's, the various synagogues
and other agencies, will spend
more than $150,000 in 1947 on their
work programs and that it was
therefore "the feeling of this bud-
get committee that the present
group work and recreational pro-
grams need re-examination from
the point of view of the scope of
their operation and coordination,
and also from the point of view
of present and future needs."
Morris Klass, executive direc-
tor, pointed out that it was
"highly important to understand
the nature of the work performed
by each of these agencies in their
respective areas of operation." He
emphasized the fact that although
the community has grown tre-
mendously in the last five years,
there has never been a commu-
(Continued on page 4)
Agency Will Emphasize
Jewish Contributions
At Special UN Assembly
NEW YORK (JTA).The ma-
jor points of the memorandum
which the Jewish Agency will
present to the special session of
the United Nations on the Pales-
tine situation were outlined here
by Moshe Shertok, head of the
agency's political department, at
a dinner tendered in his honor
by the United Palestine Appeal.
The Jewish Agency, he said,
will place great emphasis on the
constructive achievements o f
Palestine's Jewish population. It
will point out that the Jews in
Palestine have, in a short span of
time, transformed a "barren, neg-
lected country" into a productive
homeland for hundreds of thou-
sands of Jews. "Our political
strength is rooted in the land we
have cultivated, the homes we
have built, the industry we have
developed," he stated.
"With regard to the Arab pop-
ulation," Shertok declared, "we
An emergency protest meet-
ing is planned for the Greater
Miami area in line with the
proclamation of the National
Zionist Emergency Council
designation of May 4 to May 11
as "Action for Palestine Week."
will place before the UN irrefut-
able evidence which will testify
to the long strides of advance-
ment the Arabs have made in
terms of living conditions during
the last 25 years, due in most
part to the immigration of the
Jews who brought with them
technical science and' modern
equipment."
The response of the United
Jewish Appeal in this country
will also be submitted as evi-
dence to the United Nations,
Shertok said.
A tremendous victory against
discriminatory practices was won
Wednesday morning when the
Miami Beach City Council unan-
imously accepted a resolution
providing for an ordinance to
regulate the display of the words
"restricted," -gentiles," or "gen-
tiles only."
After two readings before the
councilmen the resolution was
moved for adoption by Mayor
Herbert Frink. The third and
final reading will take place at
the next meeting on Wednesday,
April 30. William Burbridge sec-
onded the motion.
The document, prepared by
the Anti-Defamation League of*
B'nai B'rith and presented by
Jack A. Abbott, provided that
"It shall be unlawful to dis-
play discriminatory words
or phrases ... in or about any
hotel, apartment house or other
establishment which caters to
the public in the city of Miami
Beach.
Stating that since such prac-
tices are not only in opposition to
federal and state consitutional
law but are alien to the American
way of life and the dignity and
tranquility of Miami Beach, vio-
lation of the ordinance would lie
punishable by fine or imprison-
ment.
George J. Talianoff, Florida
regional director of ADL, said
of the measure, "We are not
trying to tell the hotel owner
how to operate his business. We
do not question his right to
choose his guests on an indi-
vidual merit basis. What we do
question is his right to cate-
gorically deny the facilities of
his establishment to an entire
segment of the population
purely because of the differ-
ence in religion."
When adopted, the city regu-
lation will be the first of its kind
in the United States, setting a
precedent it is hoped will be fol-
lowed by all the communities in
the nation.
CIA FIGURE STILL
SHORT OF MILLION
In a fervent plea to members
of Federation's campaign-born
Million Dollar Club to exert "one
last push," Stanley C. Myers, 1947
CJA chairman, announced yes-
terday that the total pledges
brought in to date have boosted
the campaign figure to $863,600
or $136,000 short of the million
dollar mark which the club is
shooting for.
"Shall we stop now," Mr.
Myers asked, "and admit that
Greater Miami can do no more
for the United Jewish Appeal
and the other 51 agencies that
are depending upon us for sup-
port?
"Or shall we go ondeter-
mined to keep bright and shin-
ing Greater Miami's proud rec-
ord that she has never failed to
fulfill her obligations?
Mr. Myers singled out for
special commendation the fol-
lowing members of the Million
Dollar Club who brought in more
than five pledges during the past
week: Ed Weinstein, Saal &
Weinberg, Jacob Sher, Sol Finn,
(Continued on Page 4)




PAGE TWO
+Jenisli n-oridi^H
f-erAonally, Speaking .
Mrs. Milton Weiss entertained
two aunts from New York at the
Roney-Plaza on April 12. Her
honor guests were Mrs. F. W.
Tischler and Miss Tillie Alex-
ander. Others who attended
included Mrs. S. Alexander,
Mrs. Rose Weiss. Mrs. Eugene
Weiss, Mrs. Clifford Kramer,
Miss Malvina Weiss, Mrs. Ben
Feld, Mrs. Sam Aronstein and
Mrs. Everett Collins.
Newly elected officers and
board of directors of Miami
Beach Jewish Center Congrega-
tion attended a formal reception
in their honor at the home of
Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man. More than eighty people
were present at the social, an
annual event.
Gordon, son of Dr. and Mrs.
research and experimentation
with mobile telephone units in
South America.
Mrs. A. Finley Binder with her
son, J. Louis, will leave to join
her husband in Lynchburg, Va.
While in Miami they stayed at
the Royal Palm hotel ... Mr.
and Mrs. William Blumenkranz
have left for New York where
they will spend the summer.
A party at Hickory House
was given for Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Kaufman and their
daughters Mary Ann and Joan,
who are visiting at the Church-
ill apartments, Miami Beach.
Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. William Manischewitz of
the well known matzo com-
pany; Mr. and Mrs. A Finley
Binder, Mrs. Esther Rosenfeld,
Edward Zalis To Become
Bar-Mitzvah Tomorrow
Edward Gilbert, son of Mr. and
Mrs Joel Zalis, will become Bai-
M tzvah tomorrow al services at
ijoraon, son 01 ui. anu iu.---------- ----- Q__, ,
George Gerson, will be Bar- Dr. and Mrs Harold Rand and
.eorqe vjeisun, win uc i/^i- -
Mitzva at Saturday morning | Mrs Ethel Shochet
services at Congregation Beth Mrs. Herman^ Blrnnenkranz
David Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
Pomerantz of Baltimore are vis-
iting with relatives at the home
of Sidney H. Palmer.
A Miami resident for 35 years,
Mrs. Eva Plant leaves today to
make her home in New York
City. She has been active in
religious and civic organiza-
tions.
Passover guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Danziger were Mr.
and Mrs. Saul Edelman. Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Bachrach, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Sussman, Mrs.
Sara Seigel, Mrs. L. C. Kuster,
Mr. Hairy Burqess and Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Kahn.
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Rubi-
now and daughter of Jamaica
N. Y., left after spending three
weeks at the Grossinger hotel.
Mrs. Rubinow, a composer, is
the sister of Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man.
Mr. Herman Pearl has re-
turned from a plane trip to Chi-
cago House guests of Dr.
and Mrs. Harold Rand are their
brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred S. Goodman, and chil-
dren, Mark and Sherry.
Lt. Col. David Talley, brother
of ADL Director George Talia- D. C.
noif, spent 24 hours in Miami
recently en route to Buenos
Aires. Col. Talley is engineer-
ing consultant to the first vice
president of IT&T and is doing
held a surprise birthday party
for her husband Mrs. Victor
Neustadl of New York, visiting
her son-in-law and daughter,
Dr. and Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag,
will be present for the celebra-
tion of the birthdays for her
granddaughters, Dorothy and'
Frances, on April 23.
A farewell party for Mrs. Jen-
nie Goodman was given last
Tuesday night by her sister,
Mrs. Goldie Miles. Mrs. Good-
man has departed for her home
at Englewood, N. J.
Marilyn Sable, sister of Mr.
and Mrs. George J. Talianoff,
>s a house guest at their home
at 2903 Sheridan ave., Miami
Beach.
While visiting Miss Gertrude
Carnovsky, Mildred Blumberg,
director of B'nai B'nth Girls'
work in New York City, spoke
to members of the newly formed
BBYO council on the subject of
intermarriage Miss Carnov-
sky, fifth district director, left,
this week on a tour of newly
organized Southern groups in
Columbia, S. C, Baltimore, Md.,
College Park, Md., Newport
News, Va., and Washington,
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregat bbi Murray Grauer
I
A reception for family and
friends follows in the synagogue
rium and an "open h
will be held Sunday beginnii
home, 1668 S
W. 14th
Edw instructed by Rev.
Maui ice M nt u at Con-
Beth David. He is a
ti if Talmud Torah and is
ntly attending the Miami
Hebrew High school. The young
man's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs
Zalis. will travel from
Baltin I ttend the ceremony.
%.
u Kline's
BULK CANDIES
PACKAGED CANDY
CORONET MIX. a delic-
ious assortment of butter
creams and gum jellies.
Pound .......................... 59c
JU JU'S, chewy gum jellied
figures. Pound .......... 39c
CAMPFIRE MARSHMAL-
LOWS. One-pound pack-
age ................................39c
CHOCOLATES, assorted
favorites: creams, nougats
and peanut-butter chips.
Fresh and wholesome.
Pound ............................ $1
BRACH'S PARTY MIX,
chocolate covered nuts
and raisins for smart en-
tertaining. One pound
package ...................... 85c
.Ml,\Mr STORE, CANDY,
STREET FLOOR
Pepper Visits Jewish
Musical Hour On WBAY
When Senator Claude P-
visited Station WBAY
iorning, h
ii st of "The Jew
show ai ranged and d by
Jacob Schachti
The program is hi
lay at 11
a.m. This week Mr. S
will present the mui
and
folk-singer Sid
Rev. Barth Leads B'Nai
B'rith Forum Session
Joseph Bartl pastor of the
Unitarian church, will lead a
on the subject of U. S. Aid
Greece and Turkey for mem-
bers >f B'nai B'nth Sholem
Tuesday, April 29, at 8:00
at Beth David.
T .- sion will mark the
ntl Ij series to be
Igi 's commit-
n public John Kro-
. stated.
Dr. BEN MILLER
L S N.lvy D'rtJl Co'DS 1944-461
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICES FOR THE
PRACTICE OF
DENTISTRY
Lincoln Building
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
Phone 5-9805evemng hours
LeAnn Rozran Reveals
Engagement To Student
The engagement of LeAnn Roz-
ran to Isadore R. Mayers was re-
vealed this week by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rozran,
of 2340 S. W. 17th tar.
The bride-elect, a graduate reg-
istered nurse of Jackson Memorial
hospital, plans to be married
June 1 at the McAllister hotel
Biscayne room.
Mr. Mayers is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Mayerovitz of Mi-
ami. A former resident of Bir-
mingham. Ala., he studied at
Emory university in Atlanta. He
is now enrolled in the pre-law
school at the University of Mi-
ami, where he is a member of
Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity.
Ann Frank, Jack Stein
Nuptials On Sunday
Marriage- ceremony for Anne
Frank and Jack Stein will be
conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man Sunday at 8 p.m. in the
Tides hotel. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Frank of 550 14th st., Miami
Beach
Miss Frank will be attended by
Ann Stein, maid of honor; Yetta
Frank and Rita Hochman. Guests
from Bayonne N. J., Philadelphia
and New York will attend the
reception and dinner to follow
the services.
Miss Frank is a graduate of
Hacker's Business school in New
York and her groom attended
New York university previous to
serving four years with the
Army.
The newlyweds will be at home
at 638 Meridian ave. after an ex-
tended honevmoon trip to New-
York.

andXsE1t\sd7te01^
born April 9 She i
daughter of Mr. and MrTfT
tin Sandier, arrived M T*
George *&}*
and Mrs. Sol Schulson, J*
30 -Jessica, daughterJfi
and Mrs. Sam NWu ,
March 27... Jar^
and Mrs. A. R. Leban *
Veterans of all wars who re-
quire emergency hospitalization
should have their doctors call the
nearest Veterans Administration
hospital or contact office for de-
termination of eligibility for
treatment at government expense.
WANTED
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
BY ELDERLY GENTLEMAN
YEAR-ROUND BASIS
NOT OVER $35.00 MONTHLY
WRITE MR. M. L.
Care of The Jewish Floridian
P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18.
MIAMI BEACH
Better Class Listings On
Oceanfront Properties, Hotels,
Homes or Investments
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
60S Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5858
Trustworthy Serv"ee"
CONDITIONED PAN A MA ROOM OF THE
ROBERT CLAY HOTEL
DALLAS PARK
Now Available for
LUNCHEON MEETINGS
RECEPTIONS BANQUETS WEDDINGS
BALLROOMS ALSO AIR-COS DmOSF.l)
Phone Mr. Aorarru3-2001 For Reservations
Cuisine the Finest
Open All Year
FOR THE TIME OF ^^
YOUR ALIFE!
Biautllsl Itrksklrti
COUNTH1 CLUB
*
OPENS MAY 25
Tour brond of fun ond
activity Charmingly
intimate.
II Hole Gsll Curst Tin.lj
Handball BatkltktU
All Wilir Sparls
SUPERB CUISINE
W.itt for rcwvO'ioni no*!
CCMRS COUNTRY ClUI
L>hvilla. CMM.
Taub, Coulton Wedding
Sunday At Beach Cent*
Former Rochester dents, Annette E. Taub and h.
dore J. Coulton will be mama
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock*
Miami Beach Jewish Cento,
Rabbi living Lchrman will
form the rites.
The bride, daughter of Mrs En
Taub. 1424 S. W. 17th ter' ha,
asked her sister. Mrs. Leonard*
Gfdon, to serve as matron of
honor. Archie Coulton will a
his brother's best man.
A dinner for the family at tk*
home of the bride will be follot.
ed by a reception at the Cenfc.
Among the out-of-town gue* j
attending will be Mr. and Mn
Sam Shafer and their son Artbar j
of Chicago. Mr. Sidney Schulma]
of Staten Island. N. Y., and Rob-1
ert Merkin.
The couple will return to 10-1
ami to make their home afteri]
short honeymoon trip.
FOR RENT
ONE ROOM APARTMENT
Beautiful. Cool Surroundujt
SHOWER
Also Furnished Roomi tor Rin
Ne.ir New Shul
MR. PHILLIP
1135 S. W. 11th Street
DISCOVER
ACKERMAN'S
The New Yam Store
Full Line of 100% Wool
AngoraSport YarnCordi
Mail Orders Filled
Tailors' Supplies
LacesButtons Notion.
SpanglesBeads
Rhinestones
N. Y. Trimmings Store
502 N.Miami Are. Ph. 9*W
Cor. 5th St. Next to DaOe Plum.
^ASBESTOS
TABLE MATS
UltY MAlTJAT... yf
NOLPERT FURNITURE
1200 CORAL WAY AT "5 POINTS-
OPENING TODAY, FRIDAy,APRIL 18*
THE NEW
MIAMI THEATBK
145 Een\ Flagler Street
THE SHOWPLACE OF THE AMERICAS
Presenting the Gala Southern Prcvvcre "CARNIVAL IN COSTA R*c* ,
DICKHAYMES VERA ELLEN CESJf0J
RESERVED SEATS ONLY FOR PENI"G roHTlN"5*
STARTS AT THE LINCOLN THEATRE AND ^
ITS REGULAR RUN AT THE MIAMI. AT
PRICES. SATURDAY. APRIL 19


v APRIL 18. 1947
RIDA
^J^W^men's Party
. Children's Village
thildren'8 Village in Palestine
111 be recipient of the proceeds
% card party being held by the
linen's division of Miami Beach
|zchi on Monday.
(The affair beginning at 2
Vlock will take place at the
ton Hotel, 310 Collins Ave.
' Mhments will be served.
*Jewisti fkradfiaun
PAGE THREE

WC Women Honored
The Women's club Workmen's
Circle Branch 692 will honor
Mrs. Sam Katz and Mrs. Sam
Segal at a reception and card
party at 8 p. m. Monday at the
Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave.
The two women will receive
commendation for their efforts
in behalf of a group of war or-
phans which the organization re-
cently adopted.
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
Established 1902
OFFICERS
PAUL It SCOTT
l 'liairm.'i n
aiSOROE >: WHITTBN
Vice-Chairman
WILEY It. REYNOLDS
President
COMER I K1MBALL
Aaalatanl t'> PraaMtont
.1. Q, UEYBOURNE
vice-President
CARI- MEEK8
Vice-Presldent
WILLIAM \ HILL
Vice-President
HARRY <:. RETAL1CK
Vicc-Prcsldent
CHARLES B. BUKER
Vice-President
CHARLES B. KLOOH
Vice- President
It. M. McDANALD
Vice-President
R. M. DOYLE, JR.
Vice-President
c. c NIELSEN
Vice-president
II. PRANK NORTHROP
Vlcc-President
OLIN '' 8YMONS
Vice-Presldent
DAVID B. ALTER, JR
Vlci -Prealdanl and Trust Officer
RICHARD C. BOGGS
VIce-PreBldent and Trust Officer
11 D. RODABAUQH
\ president and Trust Officer
ii. F. ROU8H
Cashier
WINTON M. WRIOHT
Assistant VIce-Presldent
WILLIAM n. CATOE
Assistant Vlcc-President
Hi IWARD A. TYLER
Assistant VIce-Presldent
ROBERT H. MAYO
Assistant VIce-Presldent
Ef>NA A, MNDBLOM
Assistant VIce-Presldent
KRNKHT '! OEARHART
Assistant VIce-Presldent
J. M ASHMAN
Auditor
BYRON I.. RAMRINd
Assistant Tashler
TORRENCE J. TROPT
Assistant Cashier
WILLIAM II. RBMPE
Assistant Cashier
ARTIIPR McCORMACK
Assistant Cashier
F Ii COOOLER, JR.
Assistant Cashier
PRO C. OKVI.IN
Assistant Cashier
LAI'RA B Ml >W I VN
Assistant Cashier
MARSHALL F JOHNSON
Assistant r'nshler
WAYNE O. Riil'TH
Assistant Caahler
IRON ROSS
Vsslstanl Cashier
CARROLL E, DOUGLAS
Vsslstanl Cashier
l.l.i iV 11 A STRYKKR
Assistant Cashier
CARL PROM
\ alstanl i 'ashler
KENNETH B. COLE
Assistant Cashier
ROBERT 1. HILL
Assistant Cashier
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
One of three persons may be
saved through early diagnosis and
prompt treatment of cancer. And
that's where you come in. By
contributing to the campaign to
fight cancer you will be doing
your share to inform men, women
and children of the "danger sig-
nals" and urge them to consult
a doctor. It's your responsibility
to yourself and your neighbor to
help. Mail your check today to
American Cancer Society, 936
Ingraham bldg.
Botts Addresses B'nai
B'rith Luncheon Today
Fred Botts, U. S. prosecuting
attorney for the Federal Hous-
ing program in this area, will be
guest speaker at the weekly B'nai
B'rith Sholem Lodge luncheon
this afternoon at 12:15 in the
Downtown Club.
Botts will discuss the problems
confronting a greater Miami
Housing program.
Heavy Winter Season
This past season proved to be
the busiest in the 50-year his-
tory of the Miami post office, ac-
cording to a recent report.
Even surpassing the peak war-
time year of 1943, this winter's
receipts totaled $1,283,104. The
total number of letters mailed in
the January through March pe-
riod exceeded 36,000,000 as com-
pared with the 1943 figure of
31,000,000.
ThelirstNationalBank
of Miami
Mianv's Oldest and Largest Financial Institution
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
MARCH 31, 1947
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banks ......................_..................... $24,894,116.90
U. S. Government Securities ........................._..........
All Direct Government Obligations.
Canadian Government Bonds................_.......
All Direct Government Obligations.
State and Municipal Bonds ............................-........_
Fully Tax Exempt.
Marketable Corporation Bonds .........................._
All Listed on the N. Y. Stock Exchange.
76,572,936.93
47,625.00
1,334,941.92
558,172.44
Total Cash and Securities
$103,407,793.19
Commercial Loans to Individuals, Firms
and Corporations
First Mortgages on Improved Real Estate
Total Loans and Mortgages..............
$ 7,364,174.76
368,809.50
Furniture and Fixtures .....................
Banking House ............................
Other Real Estate ..._................-~
Federal Reserve Bank Stock
First National Holding Corp. Stock
Accrued Income Receivable
Prepaid Expenses and Other Resources
Customers' Liability
Letters of Credit......................................
Total Resources
7,732,984.26
126,916.43
649,534.57
7,313.44
111,000.00
300,000.00
292,729.14
345,054.03
393,982.75
$113,367,307.81
LIABILITIES
Capital (Common Stock)----------------------------------$ 3.000,000.00
Undivided Profits and Reserves 1,432,299.86
Capital Funds and Reserves _......
Letters of Credit -.....------.......-...........-.......-
D E P O SITS
5,132,299.86
393,982.75
Demand
TimeWe pay 1% per annum on Time and Savings De-
posits under $5,000 and % of 1% over $5,000.
Total Deposits
95,673,417.37
12,167,607.83
Total Liabilities
107,841,025.20
$113,367,307.81
FACILITIES AVAILABLE TO BANKS, CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS
Commercial Banking
Safe Deposit Vaults
Custodian Accounts
Commercial Loans
Savings Accounts
Bank Bv Mail
Escrow Department
Trust Department
U. S. Savings Bonds
Personal Check Service
Collection Department
Foreign Department
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
INSURANCE CORPORATION ___________________________________
__________DIRECTORS--------------------------------------------------
G. T. BAKER
,,.' S"atlonaJ Alrllnaa, Inc.
HARRY HOOD BASSETT
"" i' ''' nenaasM corporation
PRESTON B. BIRD
Bird Motor Co., Homaataad, Fla.
"ti. Board of County Commlaalonera,
_,,. Dada County
CHARLES G. BRAND
" "Went Brand Propartlaa, [no.
p C. B. CHINN
mm- atlonal Bank of Mlnml
IAMES G. GARNER
1 .....'" WILUAM C. HILL
'''-'"..... c"E.HOLcbMB
.' ,. s \ Lynch Corp.
COMER I. KIMBALL
WILLIAM P. MOOTY
President, The Franklin Praaa, inc.
BYRON L. RAMSING
Assistant < '.islucr
WILEY R. REYNOLDS
Chairman of tiio Board.
kmerican National Rank of Miami
,,:,' ,,,, National Bankol Mam!
, FllM n.,,-1 Bank ol Palm Beaoh
Chairman of the Board,
Bank of Port Lauderdale
,,,.,i. man of thi Board.
i| Hank Of l.ake Worth
CHARLES D. LEFFLER
Dnitad SI a I os Navy. Retired
WILEY R. REYNOLDS, JR.
Vlce-Prealdent,
\V. R. Reynolds & Co., Palm Beach
PAUL R. SCOTT
Loftln, Anderson. Scott, McCarthy & Preston,
Attorneys
BERT C. TEED
Executive First Vice-President
First National Bank, Palm Brnrh
GEORGE E, WHITTEN
rimlilont, Uurdlne I


PAGE FOUR
+Je*isl>n*rid*M
rag)AY, Km l8i



, t
Editorial
LONG AWAITED LEGISLATION
be
t.>
in outside praiewiuuu as-
lce in the final stages of the
survey. The Federation staff and
.,,1 advisory lay group will pre-
n time for the next meet-
ing of the executive committee
prospectus on the procedure of
study comprising a classifi-
the
Social Agency Survey IS
Planned By Federation
(Continued from P"0C "
nity-wide coordination of group
work and recreational organiza-
tions."
The eyes of all fairminded people will focus on Miami Beach M K.ass and the M^tan
to see the outcome of the ordinance passed by Its cityf council slillf were directed by the execu
this week. Placing the ban on discriminatory gns, thJ live **** SesTudy which,
nicipality is the first in our knowledge to take a forward step in a. led plani far* W
eradicating a blem1Sh existant throughout the country for many ,t *** JJJ and ,,,,,
years. ,. sentatives "l the agencies to l
Emphasized in resort centers, the familiar signs reading s ^ ,s contemplated I
Gentiles. Gentiles Only, Restricted, and other variations, nave b ^ Qutside profe8giona] ai
long fanned the flames of hatred. These burning embers have
continued to sow seeds of hate in a country predicated on
equality and freedom-supposedly without discnmin-ation.
is true that these privileges have been used and abused tor
every intent other than that of equality and freedom. Ihere-
fore the necessity for regulations to prevent rampant abuse.
It is not the intent of the new law to question the hotel op/ra~ me suiaj
ricrht to choose guests provided that it is done on an individual ,,,, of the agencies to be in-
Bsi-tsfi ttajat-j ffn^h; .. s
repugn and dignity of Miami Beach. i voted to pubtoh. .,,,*, 1 edit*
PRest assured that the passing of this ordinance which wU fJJ* SfiLTS
become law after a third reading in two weeks, did not just 94. to ir ^^
happen. It has taken much planning and J^J *? n,3 Appeal. The ques-
our leadership display the courage necessary to ask: to action. .^^ f ^ H,,n.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B nth through Us regional ^ ... ^ Uydy djg_
offices here, brought their efforts to fruition with the unanimous ^ ^ ^ member9 holdinR
action of the Beach Council this week. They are to oe com- iht {he ligUng f contributors
mended. .tot 1944 gn was helpful
Likewise the councilmen who guide the destinies of Miami .-.,,, community in many ways
Beach the fastes" growing city in the nation, deserve commenda- ,,,,, received for the most part
tion in expressing themselves in a concrete and definite manner .-. B
The real test is yet to come. lust another ordinance on the ..: Kl that at least
records of Miami Beach mens nothing. There are hundreds 1.000 rial names of pros-
S ordinances now enjoying the fate of having been the child pective had been
ol ^'pressure group orUther, ^^^aft^t I -' i 5 E 5? ^ =-
decent and needed legislation. j It was stated, too. that the
The Mianv Beach City Council ccn further prove itself attuned Honor R(lll sl.,Vl.d t interest peo-
to what is right and Droper. Adequate enforcement will serve ;i]|, ,n thrl,. m ignbors amI proVed
as a notice to narrow-minded, selfish bigots that they are not means ot educating the public-
welcome and do not belong in this community. Through law ;lu. magnitude of Jewish com-
and order they will not be tolerated. The ADL, we are sure, munal needs on the local, national
will follow through their excellent beginning. Our community ,,mi global levels
will back them up. _^_^__________________
CJA FIGURE IS STILL
SHORT OF MILLION
U. N. CALLS A SPECIAL
SESSION ON PALESTINE
C ed from pa pi I
sion, suggi ted that I :>e held in
va.
At I
:. will be held, workmen
. ...
11 and con-
:
ficulties facing thei
'.....
the nation-
iU ; 5100 e last phoi Oth
C :' :
;
Stuart G
Ai
eld :
e Only Inn, Mr. Myers
vi..: and whi
I
"II
ed," hi. poii
Membi
mittee are J.. pard
Broad, Irving Frankel, Josepl
AI ra I). Goo
Nat Hankoff, Sam Lac
Stanley C. Myers, Max Orovitz,
lips, N> I s ill, i!
Sc i :. Jacob Shi r, Wn 1) Si .
er, Joseph K. Stein and Harry
Cornblum.
vJen i *lh fit rndHmn
Published every Fridny since 1927
by The Jewish Flondi.in .it 120 N. E.
Sixth Street. Miami 18, Florida. En.
tered as second-class matter July 4.
193C. at the Post Office of Miami.
Fla.. under the Act of March 3. 1879.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed
the Jewish Unity and the Jewish
Weekly. Member of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature
Syndicate. Worldwide News Service.
National Editorial Association, Ameri-
can Association of English-Jewish
Newspapers. Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year..............$3.00
Two Years............$5.00
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Telephones 2-11412-8212
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sixth -Street
Volume 20 Number ifi
Friday, April la. 1947
NISAN 28, 5707
problems inch. I
: ilities sin.
equipn nt
ing the cli
assembly -
tion which
l'. S. Army and Navy but
have -.ii be hiii d n ..
mplel t of
which replied to th( U N f
ins Britain's request April 2 for
thi af-
tive is Cul E a n < e.
United States. Gi eci Haiti,
China, Panama. USSR.
guay, Liberia, C; vakia,
Sweden. Ecuador. Denmark. I'k-
raine, Luxembourg, Ni
and. Honduras. Indi Pi Do-
monican Republic, Brazil, -
Af a, Norway, Australia, Mex-
ico, Canada, Turkey, Philippine
Republic.
Great Britain's right I
the investigating commission for
Pales'.mr to be set up by the
general assembly, unless the .Jew-
ish Agency is also repress
was challenged by the Ami
Jewish Conference. In a commu-
tion to Acting Secretary of
State Aehcson. the conference
asked the support of the 1
States for the proposition that
either all parties directly con-
cerned with the Palestine" situa-
tion should be included on
a commission, or else, that all be
"On no other I,
Ani ither speaker elaborated
upon the usefulness of the book-
I as a ready reference guide to
the Jewish population of the
unity. Finally, it was shown
that the Honor Roll had been used
effi lively in securing increased
gifts from donors in a position to
make them. Several committee
mem!' stated the few oppon-
: Roll for the
st ] re inadequate sup-
their community drive.
n I i publish the 1947
: whelming.
An mling of Federation's
:' notifying Jewish or-
mmunal events
as reported by the
directoi !! i eafter,
will issue a semi-
n munitj Calendar"
sting ill evi nts scheduled for
the following fortnight. This
calendar will be mailed to the
lent and se< retary of every
ating Jewish organization
n G i ater Miami.
The committee decided to hold
iiual meeting of Federation
next month. The exact date was
tipulated but will be an-
nounced shortly by Max Orovitz,
lent.
An appropriation of $250 was
voted to the Council of Social
i "in recognition of its
tn the community." The
ill be all ut of
ation's contingency fund.
!' at the meeting were
Lei in Kaplan. Isaac Levin. Col.
Elry stone. Irving Frankel, ('has
Cohen. M. J. Kopelovitz, Sam
nan, Miriam Sirkin, Benja-
min Meyers, Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. M. J. Furman. II,
Scher, David Phillips and Mr. and
Stanley C Myers
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
Mucity. ecngickntial
(Copyright. 194. Seven Arta Feature Syndicate)
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
BEHIND THE SMOKESCREEN:
A couple of weeks ago we looked behind John Rankin'
screen of "anti-Communism" and discovered that he wai '
the Zionists as a "Communist-front" and pressing his favi
line against the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith"* '**
also discovered the anti-Semitism in the firing of five work **
llie twelve-man executive board of a government workenfj
,,n unproven charges of "Communism" The five who wcreT*
are Jews, the seven who weren't are non-Jews Several r III
have urged that we keep on breaking through that smoke"-
and exposing the fascism that masquerades as Americanism""!!!]
"anti-Communism" From now on this will be a regular feato!
This week's case concerns the "Queens College Students' Art!
Dote Org. (against Communism)" They tipped their hand in
letter to Alan Seigler. president of the Queens College AYD '
The letter read: "Warning ... At long last Christian democratr]
will rule Queens College Beware of bloodshed on the camptf
. If you hear of any cases of bigotry hiding behind smokescreoJ
of any kind, send them along for this space .
POT POVRRI:
Dr. Albert Einstein turned movie director to supervise "C I
World or None"the film-short of the atom bomb Norna
Granz's "Jazz at the Philharmonic" is the big attraction of the MayJ
Carnegie "Pop" concert Granz is the producer whose aM>
discrimination contracts with theatre owners we've been tellinij
you about ORCHIDS: to radio writer Aaron Rubin, w!j*|
responsible for the best gags in Milton Berle's radio show ,..]
turned down a sugar-coated offer to work on the "Amos and And/l
scripts ... He couldn't swallow that show's vulgar Negro sterjJ
types for any amount of sugar Which reminds us that "Abrfij
Irish Rose" is reportedly in the red (and we don't mean political),
QtF.STlON:
A "National Jewish Monthly" reader wants to know: ". ..Hijl
can't we have a published list of all hotels having discriminator/1
policies?" The editors of the "Monthly" replied that "... mal
who now adhere to this practice arc open to conviction and chaia]
of policy when the matter is brought to them in a quiet and digni-
fied way" This is unquestionably true However, manyotej
inn-keepers have ignored or rejected repeated attempts to conviaosl
them in a "quiet and dignified" way Why cannot these hot*j
be listed and exposed?
BROADWAY GOSSIP:
"All My Sons." hard-hitting drama by Arthur Miller, is leading 1
contender for the Pulitzer prize play of 1946-47 If Canadak
produces William Saroyan's "Jim Dandy," Charlie Chaplin wflj
direct the play John Garfield is slated for a lead role in Ik
film version of "Gentleman's Agreement" Jack Benny will do I
a play by Groucho Marx and Norman Krasna, entitled "Middle I
Ages" AI Jolson will open a one-man show at the Alvin theatre I
at New York when "Joan of Lorraine" closes in May ... It'll ll
Milton Bcrle for the starring role in Meyer Davis' musical reraj
next fall.
SPORTS NEWS:
Jascha Heifetz, violin champ, is startling New Yorkers with a
tournament quality ping-pong That Hapoel soccer team W
recorded an advance sale of over 50,000 tickets for their MayU
opener at the Yankee Stadium Better hurry if you want out j
MUSICAL NOTES:
Jascha Heifezt celebrates his return to Red Seal rccordiats'
six recently released sides Featured on the three recor
Achron's "Hebrew Melody." DeBussy's "La Plus Que Lcnte. j
Chopin's "Nocturne In E Minor, Op. 72" ... All of these com J
tions were recorded by Heifetz at the RCA Victor studios m"*!:
wood in a recording session that lasted almost seven hourc.
Ychudi Mcnuhin. accompanied by his sister. Hephzibah. rwcwj
sailed for an extended stay in Europe He'll fulfill a fci I
engagements, but most of his time will be devoted to r
study Arnold Schoenbcrg, the composer, will receive i ^i
Award of Merit from the National Institute of Arts and_____j
"AN OLD TRICK, BROrHBR, b '
easy to gef the suckers fo toJJJVjL
excluded.
Any honorably discharged vet-
eran of World Wai 11 regardless
: he carried Nation .1
Service Life Insurance while in
------------ ^,. ,lKI ,nllcr oasis
the letter said, "would it h, p
sible to obtain all ,. 1,-van' :
>.r\f\ n(lmi- ~J ... 1 r*
......e in
1 may apply to the
"' ans Administration for the
imum $10,000 policy any time
prior to Jan. 1, 1950.
ortion and without
smie to obtain all relevant < .......V"""" injury, in
toctw iMrtMt far A*rft Pweeffecrv ** V


FRIDAY,
APRIL 18. 1947
Lecture By Rabbi Closes
Center Forum Series
A discussion of "The Role of
Palestine in American Jewish
Life" by Rabbi Irvinfi Lehrman
will close the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Community Center's forum
lecture series on modern Zionist
thought and experience Wednes-
d,v April 23, at 8:30 p.m.
Sponsored in cooperation with
the Bureau of Jewish Education
and Miami Beach Zionist district,
the series began on March 4 and
featured leading figures in Jew-
ish community life. Mr. Jack
Bums, president of the Beach
Zionists, was chairman.
Youth Council Planning
Swim Dance For May
Arrangements for a swim-dance
t0 be held at the Raleigh hotel
in May wiU bc the s"bJcct of
discussion at the next meeting
of the Jewish Young Adult Coun-
cil of Miami Beach Wednesday,
April 23. at 8 p.m. in the Miami
Beach YM&WHA.
Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women is the eighth group
to join to the. recently formed
organization, having sent two
delegates to B meeting last Wed-
nesday. Martin Goldberg has
been elected temporary treasurer.
JWV Post Will Publish
Semi-Monthly Bulletin
Jewish War Veterans, Norman
Bruce Brown Post, No. 174, is
seeking a name for its semi-
monthly bulletin, the first issue
of which will come off the press
in the middle of May. Eugene
Spector, editor, has requested sug-
gestions from all members.
The staff of the new publica-
tion will include, besides Mr.
Spector, Ivan Eichenberg, assist-
ant editor; Obbie Rosenthal, busi-
ness manager, and Eddie Levine,
publicity director. Col. Michael
benberg and Abe Goldman, state
commander, have been named to
the advisory staff.
i*
Women's Club of Workman's
circle branch 962 has postponed
its supper party to April 27.
The affair will be held in the
Lyceum at 25 Washington Aye..
Miami Beach. Reservations are
taken by Mrs. Leon Elkin at
5-1317.
Thousands of persons who had
cancer arc alive and well today,
while a greater number are dead.
Fifteen per cent of all persons
stricken are being cured, but 15
to 30 per cent more could be
cured.
STATE RABBINICA
BJE TO CONVENE
Florida Rabbinical Associa-
tion's annual convention at Mi-
ami Beach this year will ge held
in conjunction with the Florida
State Conference on Jewish Edu-
cation. Discussions will be open
ed Sunday morning, April 27, and
continue until Tuesday afternoon,
April 29.
Highlight of the three-day con-
clave will be the presentation of
his annual report by Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan, president, after which
members of the association will
be formally introduced.
Delegates to the education
seminar will tour Jewish schools
in the area on Sunday, following
which they will attend a Sunday
school teacher's luncheon, direct-
ed by Max Meisel. Guest speaker
at the affair is Dr. Leo Honor,
clean of education, Dropsie col
lege.
Dr. Honor will also address a
mass meeting of delegates from
both groups on Sunday evening,
chosing the theme "Jewish Edu-
cation Faces the Future." Reports
from A. P. Gannes, director, and
Louis Heiman, president of Mi-
ami Bureau of Jewish Education,
will analyze state education
needs and offer plans for the fu-
ture.
A symposium devoted to a dis-
cussion of religious training in
public schools will be conducted
Monday morning by Joe Hall,
acting director of instruction for
the state education department.
Rabbi Morris Skop, secretary of
the rabbinical association, and
Rev. Glenn C. James, of the
White Temple in Miami.
On Monday afternoon. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Miami Beach
Jewish Center, will present a
paper, "The Synagogue in the
Community," which will be dis-
cussed'by Rabbi Murray Grauer,
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation, Rabbi Manuel Green-
stein and Rabbi Lefkowitz. "The
SermonWhat It Should Be," is
the title of a paper prepared by
Dr. Kaplan.
Reading of treatises on "The
Place of Palestine in Jewish Life"
by Dr. Israel Kaplan and Rabbi
Max Shapiro Congregation Beth
L ASSOCIATION
PAGE FIVE
David, will feature the Monday
evening meeting.
During the Kallah Session,
Tuesday morning, the program
will consist of "A Poetic Pres-
entation of the Pentateuch" by
Rabbi Max Kaufman. "Elijah of
Wilno" by Rabbi Wilner, "The
Philosophy of the Prayer Books"
by Dr. Kaplan and "Sunday Re-
ligious ServicesA Study" by
Rabbi David Raab. Rabbis Raab
and Simon April will discuss Dr.
Kaplan's paper.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, vice
president of the Florida Rabbini-
cal Association, will present a
j traditional Talmudic dissertation
at the close of the election lunch-
:eon which will be held Tuesday
afternoon.
Anniversary With Dance
Youth Group Celebrates
Music for the young and old
alike is promised by the Youth
Group of the Jewish People's
Fraternal Order of the I. W. O. of
Greater Miami at their dance at
the Edwards hotel tonight. The
affair is a two-fold celebration,
commemorating the establish-
ment of the organization last Au-
gust, and the installation of new-
ly elected executive committee.
Highlight of the evening will
be a rhumba and a waltz con-
test. The music will be furnished
by Jerry Mann and his orchestra,
playing American, Spanish and
Jewish folk music.
"Religion in Action" is the
topic chosen by Rabbi David
Raab for his appearance over
Station WBAY Sunday at 2:30
p. m., on a program sponsored
by the Greater Miami Rabbini-
cal association. Rabbi Raab is
spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Jewish Woman Sought
In London Outrage
(Continued jn>m Page 1)
Yemenite Jew, was captured in
Tel Aviv early lasl year while
making a broadcast on a Stern-
ist mobile transmitter. She was
sentenced to seven years. Re-
cently she made an unsuccess-
ful attempt to flee from the
Bethlehem women's prison.
It is claimed that the escapee
is likely to be the mysterious
woman sought by Scotland
Yard for placing of the bomb.
It is officially disclosed that
a woman carrying a parcel about
the size of the bomb called at
the Colonial Office yesterday and
was permitted to use a lavatory,
where the bomb was found, to
repair a run in her stocking.
Nothing suspicious was found
at the War Office which was
searched thoroughly late in the
afternoon after an anonymous
telephone told Scotland Yard:
"There is an organization which
is going to blow up the war of-
fice at 1600 hours (4 p. m.) today."
Rose Chapter Presents
Spring Fest At Belmar
"The Spring Fest" of Rose
chapter of B'nai B'rith Women
will feature the music of Billy
Koepel and his Seven Seas band.
At the affair, to be held at the
Belmar hotel Saturday. April 26,
dancers will compete in a rhumba
contest.
Lou Vogle, comedian now ap-
pearing in Miami Beach, has been
engaged as a special added at-
traction. He will share the pro-
gram with Serge Gomez and his
partner in exhibition dancing and
Joe Pardo, who will present a
number of songs.
Tluimi
for Rest
CONVALESCEMCf
4.ROOM APARTMENT FOR RENT
Bedroom, kitchen, dining room,
living room and bath, nicely fur-
nished; Frigidaire, gas range;
conveniently located: beautiful
neighborhood; walking distance
from town. Available June 1st
to 10th. Write MRS. P.. care of
Jewish Floridian, P. O. Box 2973,
Miami 18.
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
GOOD TASTE in AIRCRAFT
THE FOUR-PLACE PERSONAL PLANE
Cessna
THE PILOT'S PLANE
120 and 140
LANDINGS
UNLIMITED
qgt&^&
us*.***71-***
AMPHIBIAN
FLIGHT DEMONSTRATIONS BY APPOINTMENT
CALL MR. SKIRM48-1772
EmbryH^jRiddle
SCHOOL Of1*? I ATI 01
SALES
SOUTH OF MIAMI
AIRCRAFT
CHAPMAN FIELD
EMMET A. DROLET
545 N. W. 54th Street
Phone 78-2346
METAL WINDOWS
BARCOL OVERHEAD GARAGE
DOORS
FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION
MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE
DOORS, $82.50
STEEL RESIDENTIAL WIN.
DOWS. COMPLETE STOCK
JERUSALEM (JTA)Interna-
tional oil companies which have
major Middle East bases and in-
stallations in Alexandria are pre-
paring to transfer them to the
Negev, the Arab newspaper El
Wanda reports.
It stated that the decision to
move followed a final promise of
withdrawal of British troops from
Egypt. According to the news-
paper the companies have ac-
quired large tracts of land in
Southern Palestine and will erect
one of the largest petroleum
storage depots in the world there.
When questioned by a Jewish
Telegraphic Agency correspond-
ent on the reported plans, repre-
sentatives of several of the com-
panies denied knowledge of any
of the details of the Arab news-
paper's report.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovslry
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
FOR REAL (REEL) FISHING
LADYBUG
Charter Boat
DAY or WEEK
Everything Furnished
Meals Included
MANDALAY
Fishing Camp
ROCK HARBOR No. 2
Call R. M. BUCKNER
Mannings9-1244 78-2972
Sun Ray Park
e a Ith Resort
MIAMI WriAGlH 10"COUST.ri.OillO'
M*u*r Your Complete Department
Store) With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Art. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flacler St.. Miami
BEN ESSEN
Keystone
CONSTRUCTION CO.
2238 N. W. Miami Court
PHONE 3-6924
PAINTING
AND
Decorating
INTERIOR and
EXTERIOR .
LICENSED and
INSURED .
GUARANTEED
WORK ...
No Job Too Large or Toe Small
Estimate* Cheerfully Given
$W M iW.J
5 CONVENIENT STATIONS
Dixie Tire Co.
Phone 2-6133
Miami Miami Beach
have you thought about
A CAREER IN
THE ARMV
Enlisting in the U. S. Army
means a lot more today than
simply signing up for 3 years
or more of service. It gives you
a start on a career that is supe-
rior in many respects to any
other you could choose.
In the Army, you can advance
as rapidly as your abilities and
length of service permit. You
are paid while you learn a skill
or trade that can mean money in
your pocket in later years. All
A GOOD JOB FOR tOV
U. $. Army
CHOOSE THIS
FINE PROFESSION NOWI
your essential expenses, such as
food, clothing, quarters, medical
ami dental attention are cared
for. You may travel to far cor-
ners of the earth. And you can
retire with a life income after
only 20 or 30 years of service.
What's more, an Army career
gives you a job that is impor-
tant to your country, and which
will earn you the respect and ad-
miration of your fellow citizens.
An Army career is a good
thing to think aboutand talk
over at your U. S. Army Recruit-
ing Station.
yOU* KCGULAH AKMY StRVCS
THl NATION AND MANKIND IN
WAK AND FlACf
U. S. ARMY
U. S. POST OFFICE
ROOMS 302-303


PAGE SIX
*Je*isl rkridlian
FRIDAY. APRIL 18,
Uouieo$ WaUPUfi
B'NAI B'RITH FIFTH I Tropical Beauty Abounds Temple Israel Prep(^
DISTRICT CONVENTION At Caton Nursing Home Brochure For Jubilee
amid the tropical
Intermediate
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. Cantor Louis D. Feeler
Friday evening services at 6:30. Saturday morning a
Mescheldff will speak on the Portion of the Wi
services for teen-age youth at 9. Junior congregation for ch
of elementary school age at 10. Bible study at 4
Friedman. Mincha at 6:30 foRowed bj Shaloa Sudc
Mescheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week
Miami Beach Mizrachi at 8:30 p.m. Sunday school at 10. UaU>
school 3:30 to 6:30 p.m.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid a/e.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph
E' Fr^Mmcha service. 5:15 p.m. foUowed
Shabbat. to which women a ted, will b.
Rackovsky will speak. Saturday first mxnyon a.m
von 9 am The rabbi will conduct the services ai
I p mfollowed by Shalos S'udos. The rabbi will discuss
of the Week. Daily services 7 and 8 a.m toltowed
Mincha. Mincha daily at 5:15 p.m. toll
laws and customs. Special
for Hie new month Shabbos Mevorchim Ha
the Passover are being tau lit at I
590 S.
w
30
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION.
17th ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray Grauer
Kabbolas Shabbos, 6:30 p.m. Saturday mon ni
a.m. Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs Joel
and M,s. Jack Altschuler, will be B
address both young men. Student
6:15 p.m. followed by S
6:30 p m. and morning
10 a.m. Bes Hayled, 9 to 12 noon daily.
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID. 135 N. W. Third ave.. Miami.
Rabbi Max Shapiro. Rev. Maurice Mamches. ____
The spring series of late Friday eveni '. j ,
8-15.o'clock. Rabbi Shap.ro a: Mamchi
choir, will officiate. The- :--"'.T u v
voted to the discussion. "E
will sneak on 1 :;i,.U '
The!! floral off. my Feu1
of the br.th of her granddaught. r. Sal '
Kn w.ih at R-30 o'clock. During thi si v G
be held at 8:30 o'clock. Dui ing
and Mrs. George Gerson, will I -
Vices at 10:30 o'clock.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER. 1415 Euclid ave.. Miami
Beach. Rabbi Irvinq Lehrman: Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring; Samuel
Sloan, executive director.
Lighting : 28 p.m. Kal
Saturday :;
The service will b. ted to t B'rith Girls. Particji
inc will be Miss J
chant.
nerstein pres nl ( WINX Jun
-.a at 6:15 p.rr

I Mitzva. Stu lents'

LIBERAL
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish. Canlor Samuel Kelemer.
Friday even
on "Car. We Slirvh
anniversary f the ihetto. S
thly birthda
dren nth of April. Canl
tner will rendi
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL, 137 N. E. 19th st., Miami. Rabbi Colrrfan A.
Zwilman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Friday 15 p.m.. is Youth
wing youl participating:
Barbara Boyell. Jul< Pi 3
Golden, president n "1
Challenge to Youth." C"
Ullian, Elaine Sin-
Silvern. Norman R issman, Harris Klein, I-
Bi -kind and D ibath evi
and Mrs. Joseph R. Stein, wh
Jay Gorfine at the evening services Saturd
11 "a.m. Rabbi Z\ n the B Porl
Week.
COMMITTEES NAMED
Plans were coirf] this
week 71s1 conv.
trict Grand

h on
June '
ed ii tly
:
.; over
Fiftl D
ton, D C,
''
Palm
t. Monl
H
> ict G
( K I Mi-
; ;. Sil-
..: .. S
I
ol E. A
Dai id R.
I
i nvention
R an, convi nti

( inven-
tion i I 1'.
nbi g, M i
.' K
vitz
\ b tt, Jules
. Saul
G Jack
Id Turk and Joel
the Miami
Turk to Attend Convention
li ild Turk will
B'nai B'rith
' I
11-15 in Washing-
ber of the
rittee I the fifth
:
tes.
LEGAL NOTICE
V. -' ii \i:i"fi:i:

. P
i nl i
IlKi iWITZ
'.! Si II VKI h'KII
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1801 S Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauderdalc
Rabbi David Raab.
Friday evening services ai 8 ]
sermon on the subject "The Li per and thi G 0
evening at 8:30 p.m. a grand concert of
Jewish music featuring the world-renowned < nt
Goldring. The concert is under the
man.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF HOLLYWOOD. Dr. Max
Kaufman, rabbi and executive director.
Friday evening. April 13. Rabbi Max Kaufn
services at 8:15 p.n speaking on "Strange 1
Oneg Shabbat which fellows the M
Abraham Bass. Saturday morning se
school classes at 10:30 a.m.

\
5-7777
To safeguard a S100.000 invest-
ment you are being asked to con-
tribute to the South Florida Chil-
dren's Hospital. That is the ap-
predated value of the property j
to date.
Robert Richter Post of AM
VETS will meet Monday. April
21, 8:30 p. m., in the Hawaiian
Room of the Glades hotel. 2730
Collins Ave.. Miami Beach.
INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE CO. of NEW JERSEY
E. C. THRALL. Agent
2901 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
Telephone 48-1706
NEW LOCATION SAM'S BARBER SHOP 4 CHAIRS 4 FIRST CLASS BARBERS NO WAITING PHONE 3-9593 446 WEST FLAGLER 'Just acros* the Strtet from Old "*"' """ ..... Shop)
iUlANCE
Whhingoa hf.
Miami Bmc*
6OW**0 T. N6WMAU
Fflfl Director
ABE EISSN8EWO. Tr.,-r
la Mew Yvk:
ta Mi. *td Anwjertiaro Ai
Situated
palms, scented pines and lush
gardens of one of Miami's finest
estates, the Caton Nursing Home,
1389 N vv Seventh st.. boasts of
combining the elements condu-
pid recovery of chronics
md convalescents.
Medical science's latest contri-
butions are followed carefully in
for normal, wcll-bal-
anced dais or carefully super-
|i) i- to correct weight con-
ns, tendencies to rheumatism.
arthritis or diabetes, the director
The work is under the
supervision of a professional staff
of registered nurses on duty 24
hours daily.
Diathermy, electrotherapy, baths
ige are administered
closely m accordance with phy-
The beauty of
a coidial, home-like at-
ind personal care pi-o-
vule diversion and rest for the
-, led tii ntele.
mmodations are refined.
ntments modern, with hot
and cold running water, private
and semi-private baths, tele-
iteam heat and sun
terrace facilities.
under owner-man-
it ..nil he sail s facilities in
Miami, has a building in New
York City at 150 Ocean pkwy..
klyn.
By H. A. BINDER
A souvenir brochure
Miami Beach YM&WHA out-
door athletic area will be open
every evening from Monday
through Thursday for basket-
ball and volleyball play. New
lights and equipment have
been provided.
y/.z'f////?/'///'?/?/?///?///7/////f
With DIGNITY
>iW RESPECT
. our competent
staff is ready to re:
lieve you of all the
details in your hour
of bereavement
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
prepared for presentation an?
Temple Isn.olSUvcrJubUef^
bration which will take placI*
the Columbus hotel on
the synagogue's 25th anniverar.
Edited by Herman U. S
man. Temple historian, the bJ"
let wi depict the congregaZ's
achievements in the last quarJ
century. Mr. Feibelman will
aided in this work bv Jules Perl
man. Max Holtsberg and Hen!
A. Binder.
The entertainment committee
has prepared a program *
speeches, radio skits and musical
selections by Mrs. Rosemarv
Gerson Kaplan and Frances Tar-
bou. directress and accompanist
of the choir. Members of the
committee include Harry BoyeU,
Reba Engler Epstein and Nat
Roth.
With a potential dinner attend-
ance of approximately 1.200 and
a seating capacity of 400 at the
hotel banquet room, all congrega-
tion members are urged by the
ticket and seating committee to
place their reservations early.
Tickets are available at the
Temple or through committee
members who include Harry V.
Simons, chairman; Mr. BoyeU,
Jerry Cohen. Mrs. Epstein, Mr.
Feibelman. Louis Gillman. Mr.
Holtzberg, Arthur S. Kahn. Mr.
Binder. Donald LaVigne. Jules
Pearlman, Mr, Perlman. Mr.
a. Adolph Wertheimer and
Henry E. Wolff.
5-5S44
1fltmt>tid/ t'Aapr/
1850 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
Irving Blasberg, Treas.
R. W. Wilson, Funeral Director
^^r710S.W.I2thAV.MIAMr-,
L-Jtt. 3-343U
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME

WE OrnCttLLY REPRESOT
m majority of mvm
JEWISH FUNERAL MB
Inlvmalion Clodly Ftfiudwd M <*"<
SERVING MIAMI BEACH t RUM
Exclusively Jewish
JOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob. &am!
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel June.
For Further Information Phon. 9-2664. 4-5928 or 9-143*
ii^^^^^^^^WMWW*^*"
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
E. E. CARTER. Funeral Director "A Friend in tfd" ROM W.
PHONE 9-2664
A ..... -,-^,,,1 >(xu.
A

FRIDM^APRIL 18, 1947
WC YOUTH GROUP
STAGES HAYRIDE
ON MIAMI BEACH
Miami Beach will be enlivened
h the voices of youthful singers
Sunday evening when the Young
People's Group, Workmen's Cir-
cle branch 692Y and friends will
climb aboard mule-driven hay-
racks and travel along the streets
preliminary to their barn dance.
First affair of its kind on the
Beach it was originally sched-
uled for April 12. The wagons,
furnished by Sunny Acres Rid-
ing Stables, will parade up
Washington Ave. to Lincoln Rd,
pine Tree Dr. to Collins and First
St and down Collins Ave. to re-
lurn to 25 Washington Ave., the
clubhouse starting point.
A bucolic atmosphere will pre-
vail at the headquarters of the
organization. A scarecrow and
babv chicks will be used to simu-
late' an authentic barnyard set-
ting with apple cider and dough-
nuts being served as refresh-
ments.
A caller will be on hand for
the square dances and popular
music will also be played for the
less hearty guests. Reservations
are being taken at 5-3987 or
5-2306.
The committee of arrange-
ments includes Leon Cooper, Paul
Katz, Ann Cobern, Rose Goldin,
Helen Brody and Lillian Scfrcs.
Parents seeking summer
camps for their children are
advised by Dan Rosenthal, Mi-
ami YMfeWHA activities di-
rector, that A number of
pamphlets from private and in-
stitutional organizations are
now available at the "Y" for
public inspection.
TT
""Jenisti KlbirSdlian
CORRECTION
The following names
were omitted from pub-
lication of the list of
1947 Combined Jewish
Appeal volunteer work-
ers appearing in The
Jewish Floridian April 4:
JULES CHANNING
MRS. EUGENIA LILIENSELD
FAY OLIVER
The Miami Beach City
Council a at meeting Wednes-
day sent back lor furthei
study ;, fair employment prac-
tices ordinance sponsored by
the Miami Beach y,i,
council which would maki
unlawful for an employer to
discriminate tor reasons ol
race, creed or national origin.
Councilmen said they were
uncertain whether they had
power to pass such an ordi
nance.
Cardiac Home 'Alumni'
Organize Association
'Alumni" of the Dado County
Children's Cardiac home
organized an association wil
purpose of making life mon
joyable for present patients.
Martin Sax, 17. of 8020 Ab-
bott Ave., Miami Beach, was
elected president of the organiza
tion at a meeting held Saturday
in Cohen hall at the home, 4250
W. Flagler St. Irving Pisetzky,
13, of 3930 N. W. First St.. was
named vice president. Both boyi
are New Yorkers and spent sev-
eral years as patie
Other charter members are
Larry Spinner, Kddie Filler. Rosi
Sad doff, Allen Sobel, Mark
Aronson, Robert Fishman and
Ronnie Seigel, The group plans
to raise funds through a tag day
sale. Proceeds will be used to
help collect stamps and assist
with other hobbii s for the chil-
dren now in residence.
It is believed by Martin that
approximately 15 persons, dis-
charged from thi' home, arc now
living in the Miami area. He re-
quests that they call him at 6-3011
or attend the next meeting,
Chuck Klein, athletic direc-
tor of the Miami YM&WHA is
accepting applications for an
intra-"Y" Softball league to be
played every Sunday Morning
starting April 27. Players must
be over 15 years of age.
HAPPY IS THE BRIDE
The Sun Shines On

COUNTRY CLUB
Lahrville Conn
In T" Btoutlf ul Bcrktkirtt
QUALITY
SHADE & BLIND CO.
WINDOW SHADES
All Sizes and Colors
Made to Order While U Wait
BRING IN YOUR OLD
ROLLERS AND
SAVE
509 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 9-0173
Dr. Walter Reynolds
Dr. Daniel N. Home
CHIROPRACTORS
5th Floor, Postal Bldg.
FULL LIFE READINGS
NAMES, NUMBERS & FACTS
PSYCHIC MEDIUM
will give you lucky days
and numbers
Guaranteed Lite Readings
Daily
Take Bus to Door
901 N. W. 79th Street
Phone 7-4385
ECONOMY
EXTERMINATORS
WE SPECIALIZE IN
TERMITE
CONTROL
jjW Guarantee _FVgejngpection,
GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER
5-3444 .
41st Street and Prairie Ave.. Miami W
X
TRULY NOLEN. President
PAGE SEVEN
Plan? for the 5th District Grand Lodge of the B'nai B'rith Convention to be held June 7th
through the 10th at Miami Beach were completed at the organizational luncheon meeting held
at the Russian Bear for the Miami Sholem and Miami Beach lodges. Shown discussing the
forthcoming convention are (left to right): sitting, David R. Isen, convention co-chairman; Jules
Channing, William Wagner, Sol Goldstrom, and President Walter C. Kovner. Standing, Jack
August, Joel Newman, Ray Redman, convention, publicity chairman, and Harold Turk, resolu-
tions committee chairman, all of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodge.
Beach VFW Post Installs
Wallis As Commander
At a ceremony witnessed by
over 300 guests, Robert J. Wallis
was installed as commander of
Miami Beach post. Veterans "I
Foreign Wars, last wink. He ac-
cepted command for a second
term at services conducted by R
Barney Kent, past stale com-
mander, in the patio of the Beach
Elks elub.
Other officers who took the
oath weii' Rowland W. Evans,
senior vice commander; John
Boyer, junior vice commandei;
Frank Andrews, quartermaster;
Daniel Satin, judge advocate; Dr.
Joseph B. Pomerance, post surg-
eon, and Albert W. Simpson,
trustee'.
Jacob Y. Goldring, cantor of
the Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter, will sing a concert of mod-
ern and traditional Jewish mu-
sic Sunday evening. 8:30 p. m.,
at Temple Emanu-El, Ft. Lau-
derdale, Fla. The recital is un-
der the direction of Joseph
Schriebman, pianist, active in
local music circles.
Sholem Lodge Campaign
Is 'Mission Of Mercy'
"First Mission of Mercy" on
April 27 inaugurates the Sholem
Lodge, B'nai B'rith. blood bank
drive, For two months, a stand-
ing group of donors will make
weekly trips to the Dadc county
headquarters.
Contributions will be credited
to the lodge blood bank account
and will be used for the youth ol
B'nai B'rith and other needy per-
sons. Appointments are being
taken at the Sholem lodge offices.
330 Seybold bldg.. by Charles R.
Jacobson, executive secretary.
Abe Aronovitz and Charles Bres-
low are co-chairmen for the cam-
paign.
OCEAN FISHING
BOAT "ADMIRAL"
D.iily 1:30 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
Bait and Lines Furnished
$3.00 Including Gov't Tax
Wednesday Night Trips 8 to 12
GULF FISHING DOCKS
MIAMI BEACH
East End of County Causeway
Capt. Harold W. Abbott Ph. 5-9257
r %
IDEAL FOR CHRONICS
----------------------_
& CONVALESCENTS
-------------------------
~_


ws<
HOME
Nestled among 6 acres of true trop-
ical splendor. The Caton Nursing
Home offers unique facilities con-
ducive to rapid recovery, featuring:
Cordial Home-Like Environment
24-Hour Registered Nursing Service
Observance of Physicians Orders
Write For Brochure or Call Today
SPECIAL SUMMER RATES
AT01> NURSING HONE
IHtN.W 7.h STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA
TELE J-7311
-
'
..
AZA Juke-Box Dance
Next affair on the agenda of
Miami AZA Chapter 322 is a pub-
lie juke-box dance at the Miami
"Y," Thursday, April 24, at 8:30
p. m. Funds raised will be used
io send two delegates to the AZA
district convention in Atlanta on
June 29.
The committee of arrange-
ments is headed by Fred Segal,
who will be assisted by Bernard
Weintraub, Bernard Ross, Alan
Gordich and Sidney Grossberg.
You can.
RELY
m Balry
Foods front
the |
CEREALS
Fill ITS
VEGETABLES
DESSERTS
Prepared
with typical Heinz core, Heinx
Strained Peas are packed
within hours of harvesting to
retain in high degree the orig-
inal nutritive qualities of fresh
.
,

t'*







BUY
HEINZ
BABY FOODS
T7f"
SEAL MEANS "KOSHER"
look for the moI of endorse-
ment of the UNION OF ORTHO-
DOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS
OF AMERICA on the labels of 15
of the HEINZ STRAINED FOODS
10 of the HEINZ JUNIOR FOODS
(for older babies).



fc
PAGE EIGHT
+JenlstH**! JNF Flower Day Gains
Exceed Expectations
Conducted last week end undci
the auspices of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish National Fund Coun-
cil, the Flower Day collection ha?
already exceeded expectations of
its sponsors, according to an an
nouncement by Samuel Sloan,
general chairman.
Scores of volunteers from all
Zionist organizations have al-
ready reported collections oi
$2,000 with a number of workers
still to be heard from.
Samuel Prosterman, chairman
of JNFC. lias expressed his deep
gratitude to those who contrib-
uted to assure the success of the
undertaking. He will render a
detailed report next week.
Banquet, Concert Opens
WC Branch's Lyceum
A double celebration will mark
the banquet and concert of Work-
men's Circle Vladeck, Branch 699,
to be sponsored jointly with the
ladies" club on Sunday. April 27
First anniversary of the organi-
zation of the branch, the ev< nl
will be the first large function to
take plaee at' the newly pur-
chased Labor Lyceum at 1545 S.
\V. Third St.
Tickets are priced at $2 50
rations may be made with
Mrs. S. Kahn, 48-1252 or 3-8924;
Mrs J H Seigel, J-:i474. or Mrs
X. Jacobs, 3-2657.
Zukernick Appointed
Social Welfare Board
Members of the American
Jewish Congress Jewish Speak-
ing group were entertained at
an Oneg Shabbat at the home
of Mrs. Freida Kalstein last
week. Assisting Mrs. Kalstein
were Mrs. Sarah Alter, Mrs.
Rose Sussman and Mrs. Lotti
Raschpreicher, who acted as
mistress of ceremonies.
fh
ut o r: YOUr
<. dei"c1
o 3-4848
phone J*
1901
=3
i
Berenson Accepts Post
At Cardiac Home Rites
Richard I. Berenson, pn
of the Bis onton
assumed his duties as president
of the National Children'.- Cat
home, 4250 W. Plagler st., at
inies at the
Lincoln Palm club last Thurs-
day. He xv- ill succeed Harry
i s are Morris
; :.; ( >si ar Frankel and
MHton Dreyfus, vice presidents;
l. .d Jacobus, treasurer; Sol
im, si i i tary, and Mau-
ice Cohn tant treasui er.
Among the 25 attorneys who
were recently admitted lo prac-
tice in Miami U. S. district
court were Emmanuel Leven-
son, Phillip S c h i f f, Moses
Schuple, Samuel Holpert and
Max M. Iseberg.
S. J. FREEDMAN
HEBREW BOOK STORE
214 4th St., Miami Beach
Between Collins i. Wash. Avet.
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues and Private Use.
Also for Hebrew Schools.
C*-,E "DID
Harry Zuckernick. Miami Beach
attorney, has been appointed to
succeed D. V. Renuart on the
county board of social wel-
fare. It was revealed last week
by the governor's office in Talla-
hassee.
Zuckernick is honorary presi-
dent of the Beach YM&WHA and
vice president of B'nai B'rith on
Miami Beach. He also is a mem-
ber of the Civic league board
In his new capacity he will serve
with 13 others to administer the
state welfare program set up to
handle old-age pensions, assist-
ance for the blind and other wel-
fare problems.
Sholem Lodge Campaign
Adds 61 To Membership
According to the latest figures
as release,i by Col. Michael [sen-
berg, chairman of the member-
ship drive, ill new members have
been enrolled m Sholem Lodge,
B'nai B'rith. A report on the
drive will be presented at the
weekly luncheon at the Down-
town club today.
We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
WEAVER PIANOS
MARKLEY'S
2900 S. W. 8th Street
Phone 4-5951
AUTHOR PLAYS
AT
At a "dessert-coffee" party last
Saturday afternoon, newly elect-
ed officers of Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alumnae were installed at the
home of Mrs. Leonard Jacobson,
4523 Royal Palm Ave. Rites were
performed by Miss Mindel War-
field, dean of the Alpha Eta ac-
tive chapter at the University oi
Miami.
Miss Ruth Wolkowsky, AEPhi
[alumna of the University of
'Michigan, played a group of pi-
ano selections from "Barefoot
I Boy With Cheek," a musical
comedy which she composed in
collaboration with Miss Marjorie
Fisher. She also included a ren-
dition of Chopin's "B-flat Minor
Sonata."
Those who accepted office in-
clude Mrs. Frederick S. Gross-
berg, who is serving her second
term as president; Mrs. Jacobson,
sub-dean; Mrs. Jean C. Lehman,
scribe and Mrs. David Rifas,
traesurer.
Mrs. Glossberg appointed com-
mittee leads, naming Mrs. Ar-
thur J. England and Mrs. Henry
E. Wolff, social; Mrs. Sidney
Lewis and Mrs. Abe Schonefeld,
rushing; Mis. Jack Courshon,
public relations; Mrs. Julian
Newbauer and Edith Cohen, rit-
ualists.
Mrs. Theodore Berman, histo-
rian; Miss Clemence Levy, social
service; Mrs. Louis Krensky and
Mrs. Jesse Spirer, ways and
means; Miss Faye Frackman, par-
liamentarian; Mrs. Harold Stone,
membership; Mrs. Samuel Ellin-
otf. sergeant at arms; Mrs. How-
ard Hirsch, gifts and greetings;
Mrs. Bernard Fuller and Mrs.
David Rifas, May 1st Ring thea-
tre evening.
Proceeds of the tea will be used
to -end clothing, foodstuffs and
toys overseas to a French or-
phanage which the group has
adopted Senior members of the
| active chapter were guests on
the occasion and honorary pa-
lionesses. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein
and Mrs. Edward L. Cowen also
attended.
TOP SOIL
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and PROCESSED MUCK
and MARL. Any Mixture
No Shells or Weeds
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Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Landscaping Estimates
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Ed Alper
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
GORDON ROOFING AND
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Have your roof repaired now; you
will aave on a new roof later
"Satiafaetory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 S. W 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-6*60
Beth David Oper* New
Spring Service Series
Beth David Congregati
novates a spring i^f* .
Friday evening service, -1*
with Rabbi MaxSh pi ro J*
ing. The series. to g**
six consecutive Friday Z
is unique in that u *V >
first time in history thn 7 "*
sorvative type (nfir JJ^*
extended its late Friday Z&
serv.ces beyond the traSj
Passover closing time.
The six-week series will h
as its theme "The Ethics of Z
fa hers.-which ,s ,he oldest^
lection of ethical maxims of 2
Sages. "
Rabbi Shapiro's text for th-
Fndays service wnj bc .-"
World to Come- He will be
sisted during the services br
Cantor Maurice Ma niches and the
Beth David choir under the di
rection of Louis Powesky Serv
ices commencing at 8:15* p m,
are open to the public.
Stephens At New Post
Mr. Ralph A Stephens, recently
resigned public relations director
at Manning's restaurant, an-
nounces his affiliation with Ye
Olde Piccadilly Restaurant and
Cocktail Lounge on S. W. Eighth
st. and Seventh ave.
Mr. Stevens will now be in a
position to continue to cater to
the clientele established over
recent years at the Coral Gables
Country club. University club,
Lilley's and Manning's, He has
specialized in directing large
functions and organizational ac-
tivities.
Tonight at 8, teenagers of
Temple Beth Sholem will dance
at a "Hayseed Hop" sponsored
by the Temple Co-Eds in the
patio. Square dancing will be
featured. Tickets are on sale
at the door.
Listen In!
TO
JEWISH MUSICAL
HOUR
WBAY
1490 On Your Dial
Every Sunday, 10:00 A.M.
Every Friday, 11:00 A.M.
JACOB SCHECHTER
Director
POST TIME 8:00 P. M.
. 10 RACES NIGHTLY
' DAILY DOUBLE 1st A 3rd
QUINIELAS EVERY RACE
. No Minors Admitted
NATURAL AIR COOLING SYSTEM
EXPRESS TRANSPORTATION ROUTES
From Miami: Transit bosses leave corner of N. E 1st Awe -in,i hd
St. every 15 minute., (tarting at 6:30 P.M. From Miami Be-irh*
Sportsman Buj Service 7th 4 Collins; 1st bus 7:00 rVM and ever'J So
minutes until 8:00 PM.; 18th & Collins. 1st bus 7:10 P.M. and every M
minutes unt.l 8:10 P.M. Stanley Tours: 14th 4 Collins 1st bus 7 oi
P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:05 P.M.; 23rd & Coll n. i.. .
7:15 P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:15 P.M.; 7,st A c< Mini 1.. k"'
7:30 P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:30 P M of dove no\,i'""
Bi.cayne Blvd. to 79th St.. left to N. E. 2nd Ave north (J,I
St., or N. W. 7th Ave. and N. E. 2nd Ave. to 115th St '18th
EMS
L
TRACK V$s
Ibth Street Between N. E. 2nd and N. W. 7th Aves
FUTURITY
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vJMU.Si /
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STORE FRONT
PLATE & WINDOW GLASS
FURNITURE TOPS
BEVELED MIRRORS
OUR SPECIALTY
AND RESILVERING
L. & G. GLASS AND
MIRROR WORKS
136 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 3-4834
MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER
Collins Transport & Trading/ Inc.
Ii Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space
For Warehousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789. Pier 1, Bldg. 8, Municipal Docks
Leo eisk\stei\ ruaifa
Phon 5 7668 W"' 'V" p^om'), Perional Attention to All You'
3<^rREAL ESTATE PROBLEMS
11 Year* of Experience in Building Construction on Mumi Beicl^
Call 4-7485 for
SOLAR HEATER
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Repairs of All Kinds
Electrolysis Bushings
Boosters Installed
Solar Water Service
DON S. COLEMAN
WRIGHT HOTEL EQUIPMENT CO.,
132 N. E. llth ST. PHONE 3-4741
-Hotel, Restaurant
And Institutional Equipment
Complete Line
Glassware Chinaware SiWerware
Steam TablesCoffee Urns Ranges
FryersBake OrensHot Plates
FurniiureFloor Corerings
Misc. Equipment
COMPLETE ENGINEERING 8ERVICE FOR LAYOUTS


LAy, APRIL 18, 1947
HEIR TO LEAD
GHETTO
*'Jewist, fkrHhfi
TT
EMQRIAL GROUP
delegates representing most of
\e Jewish organizations of
Later Miami chose Leo Sheiner,
Lrney. as chairman of the War-
ty Ghetti Memorial committee
1 commemorate the 1943 mas-
icre of the Polish ghetto at a
Ufront park rally May 4.
[a member of Sholem lodge of
nai B'rith, Sheiner is president
the Florida Fourth Congres-
nal District Committee of the
Ctkem Conference for Human
ielfare.
|At a conference' at the Strand
ktaurant last Sunday Miss Mir-
i Baumel of Ambijan, and Mrs.
ara Glasser of the women's di-
kion, American Jewish- Con-
less, were named to assist Mr.
einer in the capacity of secre-
|y and treasurer.
B. Z. Goldberg, columnist of
he Day." and S. Almazov, na-
nal director of the Black Book
pmittee, will speak. The Black
ok, '"documentary volume of
izi atrocities, will be sold at
memorial service,
fhe group was organized into
(committees under the follow-
chairmen: Program, Mrs.
Iher Morris; publicity, I. J.
pphire; liaison, Mrs. Sidney
tpkin; speakers, Mrs. Irving
rnberg: finance, Louis Touby;
nting, Mrs. Beatrice Golden-
auditorium arrangements,
Irman Lynn; correspondence,
3. I. J. Sapphire, and distribu-
Aaron Carroll.
Ibi.u.iriVs
Farr
i Troop SI prrformeil
ftsida \l.ii.lay for Ixmiii-
A. Parr, 12 year-old aoo of Mi.
lira w I lam I':ht of 7(10 Abbott
Miami l:..i'h Service* for the
piic nun, wh'i died Sunday, were
iJui-t.-d 1.1 italiblx Mux Shapiro and
Kroiilsli
cemctfi \
Mtrndcil
,1 B.
lived b) l.
I.
Interment wiai at Mi
iv ii.- Kl.iiu-ntaiy
i.is parents, he Is
uiielea and a grand-
SINGER
|n eight ycai resident of Miami
|ch, Leon Sinner, *11 Fourth It.,
Uareh 12 In o New York hox-
|l. lit- survived by his wife.
tw daughters, Hilda of
I mid Mi-- Lillian Krenner
llami
LESSNIK
fcram I..-...ili. 62, of 1C4I Alton
(Miami Re ll died Saturday, lie
here I .; ears .ik> from New
k. where in.- body was sent by the
ftsi.1v Me.....nai chapel: He is
Hved by .i son in.I a daughter in
York.
HECKER
?emu- J Herker, 34, or 711 Sixth
|Ml.inii Bearh, .li.-.l Sundav nlKhl
| residing here for two years He
Ma if.. Mr. Miriam Keeker,
In- molher Mrs. Lillian Wolf.
of Mi.uni Keach. The body was
I to Newark.
ORLEAN
* Orleaii i ol 1629 S. W. Sev-
'l Sunday. He came here
F>ra ago from New York, where
iy was senl by Hiverslde Me-
aiehii],..| Surviving are his wife,
lEnma li "Nan, and a daughter.
'iiii. Bldredge,
NAZELL
I orimr (!!, ,:,,, Henry Naxell,
NMlddenl) Sunday. He came
Wi a ,\":,: ;,,:" ,0 establish a
Jncl beverage shop. Survlv-
[' '"- Wlfi Sophie, of 3611 N. K.
MtZm '" lw0 'liiuuhters, Anita
'II,'' V'" The '"",v en'
ago by ,!;, Gordon Funeral
,r services and burial.
e Florida Crippled Children's
mssion reports that 1,161
P'i youngsters need medical
and treatment.
PAGE NINE
By GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
Florida Regional Director,
Anti-Defamation League
History was made Wednesday
at the regular meeting of the Mi-
ami Beach City Council when a
city ordinance was proposed to
eliminate the display of offensive
signs in and about public places.
The suggested ordinance is de-
signed to outlaw those few re-
maining "Gentiles Only" signs
which have long been a blight on
the good name of Miami Beach.
Some may claim that the or-
dinance endeavors to "tell hotel
men how to run their business."
No attempt at interference is
intended, nor does it exist. The
right for a hotel operator to
select and admit guests on an
individual merit basis exists.
None can question that. What
is questioned is the categorical
denial of the facilities of an
establishment, that holds itself
out to the public, to an entire
group of American citizens be-
cause of a difference in re-
ligion.
Such a discriminatory policy is
contrary to our concept of the
American way of life, as every
right tninking American knows.
In "Gentleman's Agreement," au-
thor Laura Hobson forcefully and
dramatically describes the rebel-
lious effect this offensive prac-
tice has on a gentleman of the
Christian faith who for eight
weeks lives the life of a Jew.
Have we not learned anything
from recent history. While Hitter
started by first directing dis-
criminatory practices against the
Jews, we know that the prejudice
then was spread to other religious
groups and segments until the en-
tire country was engulfed.
The hotel operators affected by
the proposed measure cannot
plead surprise. For over a year
a most conscientious committee
of representative Beach residents
have worked earnestly and dili-
gently visiting and talking with
HAULING
None Too Large or Too Small
PROMPT SERVICE
W. A. DICKINSON
TRANSFER CO.
2323 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-4308
CAMP OSCEOLA
A Thoroughly Modern Camp
FOR JEWISH BOYS
ON LAKE OSCEOLA
"In the Land of the Sky"
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
2.500 ft. Elevation
Capable Seasoned Staff
Supervised Outdoor Recrea-
tion
Resident Physician
HERBERT SILVER, Director
950 Jefferson Ave., Miami B'ch
, PHONE 5-5975
CAMP
SKYLARK
FOR GIRLS
ON OSCEOLA LAKE
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
Telephone Dorothea Dubler at
9-1923
Junior Group Now Complete
Only a Few Openings Left for
Girls 9 to 16
DESKS
EXECUTIVE
TYPIST
RECEPTIONIST
STUDENT
CHAIRS
EXECUTIVE
TYPIST
STRAIGHT
New Walnut Straight
and Arm Chairs
A VERY OFFICE SUPPLIES, Inc.
Rl2J'J!5?8T STREET Phones 9-0398 and 9-9925
sON at 2914 PONCE OE LEON BLVD.. CORAL GABLES
Domestic Relations Expert
To Address Beth Sholem Men
Rev. Albert Vale Hagler, min-
ister of Bryan Memorial Meth-
odist church, will be guest speak-
er at the "Ladies' Night" of the
Men's club of Temple Beth Sho-
wn, Tuesday evening, 8:15
o'clock.
A Miami minister for 12 years
Reverend Hagler has gained
prominence in the South Florida
area as a result of his work in
the domestic relations field and
as president of the Family and
Marriage Council of Miami.
The annual election meeting
of the Miami Women's Auxil-
iary for the Home for the Aged
will be held Tuesday, April 22.
1:30 p. m.. at the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation, 590
S. W. 17th Ave.
the managers of the offending
establishments. As a consequence
of these personal visits, a signif-
icant number of hotels and apart-
ment houses removed the signs
and changed their advertising
brochures. The remaining hotels
are small in number, yet enough
to constitute a blight on the dig-
nity and reputation of Miami
Beach. These manifestations of
discrimination against an entire
segment of our population repre-
sent a blight on our concept of
the American way of life. How
can we, through the United Na-
tions, ask for international good
will and understanding when dis-
crimination against minority
groups still exists in this coun-
try?
New Clothing To Build
Morale Aim Of Hadassah
Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs, Pales-
tine Supply chairman of Miami
Hadassah, advises that only new
linens and wearing apparel will
be accepted at the "April Shower
of Clothing" Monday at Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation.
"Unused clothing," she said,
"not only has longer wearing
quality, but also has the psycho-
logical effect of boosting the mo-
rale of the recipient."
Sheets, in sizes 72x99, pillow
cases, bath and face towels, will
be gathered to replenish the
dwindling supplies in Palestine.
Contributions of suits, dresses
and underclothing for men, wom-
en and children of all ages will
be distributed to incoming refu-
gees and put aside for emergency
use. Members may present the
purchase price in lieu of the ac-
tual item.
Miss Elsa Temple will give a
talk on her life as a social work-
er in the Holy Land, and Mrs.
Harold Cohen will complete the
program with a recitation of
"Thoughts That Pass in the
Night," written by Gertrude
Carnovsky.
Serving with Mrs. Jacobs are:
Mrs. Hyman C. Moser, co-chair-
man Mrs. Frank Kline, publicity
chairman; and Mrs. Morris Aron,
Mrs. Harry Laufer, Mrs. David
Sernacker, Mrs. Ida Hartz, Mrs.
Elix Hinkes, Mrs. A. Cohen on
the committee.
Home Camfa Reunion
To Feature Marionettes
The last camp reunion of the
Miami YM & YWHA before the
1947 Home Camp season will take
place on Friday, April 25, at 4
p. m.
Children up to 12 years old are
invited. The program will feature
the Sue Hastings Marionettes in
a presentation of three marion-
ette plays.
Mrs. Hastings' company, which
includes more than 2,000 stringed
actors, is the largest as well as
the most adequately equipped of
any troupe at the present time,
appearing in New York city un-
der auspices of the Town Hall,
the Rainbow Room in Rockefeller
Center and the Theatre Guild.
Sue Hastings' marionettes are de-
scribed as "the most delightful
and entertaining of their kind."
DIAMOND
PHONE 3-4627
I CAB
TvjGUST BROS Ry:
*" la the BEST.'
0
High Grade
TAILORED
VENETIAN
BIJNIIS
Thomas Venetian blinds are
specially designed for Florida
usedurable and long lasting.
All blinds installed and guar-
anteed prompt shipment on
out-of-town orders.
Phone for Estimates
9-7555
*.

,.,ANO MAYBE YOU'LL
STAY... PERIOD!
Most permanent residents first came as winter
visitors, stayed through a spring season, tried a
summer and. frank!/ a~Zed a! the glorious year
'round livability ol Florida, moved here for keeps.
You have taken the first of these steps.
If you're willing to risk falling head over heels
in love with Florida, take the second step now.
Stay thru May, when skies are bluer, fishing
and other sports are peiiect, weather is magnificent
and there's plenty of room.
It often takes only one wonderful Maytime and
one delightful summer to make people ask them-
selves, "Why doesn't everyone live in Florida?"
FLORIN l1)Eli1flJI,HT (J01HPMY

FLORIDA IS KIND TO BUDGETS, TOO!
Homestead tax exemption No state in-
come tax No inheritance tax Lower
winter heating cost Lower clothing cost
Cheap, dependable electric service In-
expensive recreation
TUNE IN The NEW -ELECTRIC HOUR OF CHARM" SUNDAY AITERNOONS, CBS


I
PAGE TEN
+JelstincrldtorL
\.
*
"Between You and Me''
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
ZIONIST MOODS:
The American section of the
Jewish Agency executive is con-
ducting negotiations for the
broadening of its membership to
include representatives of non-
Zionist groups Non-Zionist
leaders have received proposals
for reconstitution of the Agency
so as to give adequate representa-
tion to the non-Zionists ... It is
hoped in Zionist circles that the
process of enlarging the Agency
will be completed before the
"United Nations take up the Pales-
tine issue This would enable
the Agency to appear before the
UN as the representative of all
major groups in Jewish life .
Officially the Agency intends to
i nt to the UN the demand for
the establishment of a Jewish
Commonwealth This demand.
however, will be modified by a
provision that any trustee ap-
pointed for Palestine by the UN
must in the interim period fulfill
all obligations of the mandate as
adopted by the League of Na-
tions ... It is anticipated that
Britain will attempt to secure the
trusteeship over Palestine with-
out some of the mandate obliga-
tions This is what the leaders
of the Agency fear most Some
of them believe that Britain is
likely to achieve its aim to retain
the mandate They are under
the impression that the new in-
which the United States
is taking in G d Turkey
has brought the American <>v-
t.. Britain on the
question Zionist
noticed recently a
Aral in Washington
P lestine is-
sue They feel that the U. S.
attitu than prior
:i of nui- govern-
thi Greek
tion

BRITISH TRENDS:
.\ ., r tlii'
n Palestine is
expected cial session of
... The Brit-
ish have recommended that the
UN si ision limit itseli to setting
up a fact-finding committee on
line for preparatory study
gular session of the
UN general assembly in Septem-
. But Britain has no power
to limit debate at th( UN
session to a question of procedure
. Consequently, if the session
will insist on debating the sub-
stanee of the Palestine issue
which Britain would prefer to see
deferredthe British delegation
In- itself could do nothing to stop
it ... It must be noted that the
United States. Soviet Russia and
France, all of whom supported
the calling of a special session,
are not committed to the idea
that the meeting do nothing more
than set up an investigating com-
mittee The possibility is there-
fore foreseen that some of the
great powers may prefer the spe-
cial session to get down to the
essence of the Palestine situation
and to make immediate recom-
mendations The chances are
also strong that the five Arab
League members of the UN will
oppose tin establishment of the
fact-finding committee and will
try to develop discussions on the
Palestine issue on a much broader
basis ... If the UN session de-
cides on an immediate debate on
the substance of the Palestine
problem, the British delegation
may wait to see how the debate
develops before taking further
decisions The present plan
of the British government is to
nt the fact-finding commit-
tee, if it is set up. a detailed
memorandum describing British
policy and administration in Pal-
estine This would be deliv-
ered orally if the full assembly
plunges at once into a g< I
debate ... Of course. Britain is
not bound to follow recommenda-
tions made by the UN with re-
gard to Palestine, if these are not
acceptable to the British Parlia-
ment Well informed quarters
consider it most unlikely that
Britain will commit herself on
this point in advance of a vote
by the assembly The same
quarters indicate that Britain has
no intention of prefacing its state-
ment to thi UN ession with an
announcement that it intends to
relinquish the Palestine mandate.

COMMUNITY AFFAIRS:
Every Jewish reader in this
country will be proud, we know.
,:n that the Unit* I .1
Appeal drive for S170.000.000 is
progressing extremely well .
The National Jewish Welfare
board just completed a very am-
bitious program for the expansion
, i its activities The program
was approved at a two-day y. -
Ee/H/H/H/H/H/D
FINEST IN SMOKED
MEATS OF ALL KINDS
vate meeting of Jewish leaden at
the Harmonie Club in NewJork
It will be presented to the
public at the annual meeting of
fhe organization which will be-
held in Pittsburgh next month.
Moses A. Leavitt. executive
vh-e chairman ol the Joint Drstn-
bution committee, is starting out
at the end of this month on an
extensive trip through Europe to
study the needs of the Jew. there.
He will visit at least ten
European countries ***?%**
J D.C. is operating ... And speak-
ing of the J.D.C.. it is of Interest
to note that its program in France
:-.-i.d on through some 35
national and specialized agencies
covering practically every Oeldof
Jewish communal life ... i"
JDC. covers about 70 per cent
0f the total relief expenditures
in France This includes the
aid given to about 20 Hachsharah
renters The ZOA department
of education, under the director-
ship of Carl Alpert. is now doing
,, fine job ... Us program guide
is very good and its educational
activities are expanding rapidly_
It is now in the midst of
makinu a movie of 50 years of
American Zionism, and has started
a radio series, 'The Palestine
Story" ... It will soon announce
the availability of ZOA scholar-
ships to the Hebrew university
. We advise you to read an
article on the fulfillment of Ar-
menian "Zionism" with the active
aid of the Soviet government.
published in the current issue of
-Land and Life" The maga-
zine is issued by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund under the editorship
of William Z. Spiegelman .
The purpose of the J.N.F. organ
in publishing this article is ob-
viousif Moscow favors a nation-
al home for Armenians, why not
also for the Jews'.'
Ratification of a new consti-
tution for B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Council will take
place at a meeting in the office
of Sidney Aronovitz, advisor,
Monday. April 21.
QUIZ BOX
Question: On which days be-
tween the festivals of Pass-
over and Pentecost are wed-
dings permitted?
Answer: According to the cur-
rent custom only on the following
days are wedding allowed during
this period: Rosh Chodesh Iyar
(the first of the month of Iyar,
occurring this year on April 20
and 21), Lag B'Omer (occurring
this year on May 8) and on and
after Rosh Chodesh Sivan (this
year on and after May 20). A
duly authorized rabbi should be
consulted for further details be-
fore making any arrangements.
Question: Why is this period
restricted m this sense?
Answer: Two main currents
of thought dominate the reason
for this restriction. From the
standpoint of the seasonal prob-
lems that arise this time of year,
it is to be noted that this particu-
lar season is one of excessive
anxiety and care over the success
of the winter crops which are
harvested at this time. This was
especially true in Palestine when
the country depended upon its
agricultural productivity. To a
great extent it is true of any
country, since the human race
still lives on the fruit' of the
I
tfGUST BROS HY
is :hc best
U
Mystery Of Nurernb^
Bombing Still Unsolved
. MUNICH (JTA).-^ w, I
injj last week of the Nnr T4
office of the BavarL^
sion for Racial and^oU?H
secutees will probably 'I* i
an ur.solve.i ,..,./. ^j
to American Sj^
here. There are nod^H
perpetrators of the Mm M
for the testimony o ar!^
who said he saw a voU T"^\
away from the buiJhJffij
explosion. s '*
A protest meeting at th. J
2?tyof Munich, caC";
Philip Auerbach, Comm*
for Racial and Political Fwl
cutees, adopU,i a resol <*
dressed to the military J
ment asking severe pUms,^
for pe. sons responsible for boll
mgs of government buildij
Dr. Auerbach voiced regraja
two years after the destrucJ
of the Nazi war mach.r.e J
spirit of National Socialism il
still alive. Alfred Loritz BJ
nan de Nazification rnuun.1
who also spoke, was criticizedtol
members of the audience for hi I
failure to weed out former Nad
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Phone 3-4225
230 N. W. 5th Street
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Under the Supervision of
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
Rabbi Murray Grauer
MEATS AND POULTRY
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ypAY, APRIL 18, 1947
+Jewish ncrMUan
CAN CHARACTERISTIC-JOIWER'
PAGE ELEVEN
P By DAVID SCHWARfZ
I,. 847 Jewish Telegraphic
lO'l'V*1"' vu.n'ry. inc.)
It, was B Frenchman, De Toc-
Lpville who, writing a book
Lt Ame. ica a hundred years
m said that one of the most
iwrtant characteristics of the
Kerican was that he was a
lotaer" He could not stand to
\ glone. The American was for-
mer joining societies.
iThe proverbial picture of the
L]v American was that he was
hugged individualist. Apparcnt-
that does not tell the whole
,ry if What De Tocqueville
Ed, is true.
|I was thinking of this French-
lan\ remark the other day when
Has sitting in a railroad sta-
|on Nearby was a stranger, a
Tn-Jew. He -idled up to me and
Jon was telling me that he was
Mason, that the first Mason
|as King Solomon. The implica-
on was that he had much in
kmmon with mea Jew.
|I realized that even here man's
lopensitv to be a "joiner" was
ting shown. This stranger was,
' it were, living to "join" me.
fc like In feel a common tie. It
|a strange tiling when you come
think about it. I shouldn't be
rprised 1" see this very same
an joining the Ku KIux Klan
'some similar segregative and
iti-social organization. I have
organizations, yet at ths
pn similar types belonging to
ne time he also has the im-
to "join" with me. It may
that even our anti-social im-
llses are merely distorted and
Everted social impulses. If we
lannelize them properly, they
puld be beneficent instead of
llevolent,
: have always assumed that my
lends remark about King Solo-
pn having been the first Mason
Mongcd to the realm of legend,
It there is not denying that
flomon was much of a "joiner."
here David, his father, was a
jfrter of battles, Solomon was
nan of peace. His system seems
|have bei n a simple one. When
ne neighboring king began to
troublesome, he married the
ng's daughter. That is really
tying out the principle of lov-
your enemies.
iThe legend of Solomon being a
pson is in harmony with the
of Solomon's philosophy.
U stater enl that the Masons
fre much in common with the
jws is, I think, also generally
true. The Masons, several cen-
turies ago, were among the most
powerful influences in bringing
about political enlightenment. It
was not so many years ago that
the Masons of Italy were respon
sible for the election of a Jew,
Ernesto Nathan, as mayor of
Rome.
The Masons perhaps are as
powerful today as ever, but some-
how one does not hear as much
of them. I remember when I was
a boy, it was commonly said that
a Mason was never hanged. If he
committed murder, some Mason
on the jury would stand up for
him.
The story of these fraternal
orders has never been told prop-
erly. Even the story of Jewish
fraternal orders is replete with
dramatic interest. In the 18th cen-
tury, for instance, in Jerusalem,
there was a Jewish fraternal or-
der, Ahabath Shalom, whose
members were pledged not only
to observance of Orthodox Juda-
ism, but also to refrain from
swearing and getting angry and
to giving charity daily and to
confess to each other every Sab-
bath eve.
At about the same time, in
Italy, there was a Jewish fra-
ternal order, in which the mem-
bers were pledged to collective
living. Orthodox Jews generally
are not associated with Commun-
ism, but this order was both Or-
thodox and collectivist.
In America, the pioneer Jewish
fraternal order was* the B'nai
B'rith. The wave of Russian Jew-
ish immigration resulted in the
creation of numerous fraternal
orders. Abraham A. Red president of the B'nai Zion Or-
der, has sponsored the theory
that many of the Jewish orders
of those earlier days are to be
attributed to the lonely "borders."
The Jewish immigrant generally
left his family behind until he
could establish himself in his
new environment. He became a
"boarder," and then were very
lonely. The lodge furnished their
only social outlet.
The lodges began to fall off in
numbers, whin the wives began
fo arrive. In accordance with this
theory, Redelheim has been one
of those championing the "co-ed"
lodge. He attributes B'nai Zion's
survival and growth to the fact
that in this organization the en-
tire family is enrolled in mem-
bership.
IN THE MAIL
Editor, Jewish Floridian:
As sponsor of the Dollar Fund
Campaign for the Jewish Home
for the Aged, I feel it is my duty
to report to you, as well as to the
public, the results to date, in
view of the fact that you have
been so co-operative in allotting
us sufficient space in your weekly
journal to help us make the Dol-
lar Fund Campaign a tremen-
dous success.
Of the five thousand one dollar
bills which were mailed out, we
have thus far received approxi-
mately 4,460 responses, contain-
ing the following amounts:
Two hundred and one dollars
in one envelope from Manila,
in the Philippines.
Approximately 52 returns
with $101 each.
The balance of the envelopes
contained from $50 down to the
original dollar bill, making a
total to date of $25,109 net, and
it is my belief that when the
balance of the outstanding
dollar bills are returned, we
will have at least $2,500 addi-
tional.
I would also like to inform you
that the committee of four which
is in charge of opening the in-
coming envelopes, is still func-
tioning, a we still receive re-
turns daily.
In view of this enormous suc-
cess, I wish to take this oppor-
tunity to thank all those who
responded so generously, and
who made it possible for us to
build the new addition to the
home, which is now completed
and practically filled^to capacity.
I am certain that they will be
happy to know that the old folks
have now found a haven in their
declining years, and that each of
the residents sends blessings to
all the generous contributors who
made this haven possible.
Sincerely,
MAX GREENBERG,
Chairman.
TOUBY
RMNTING
CORP.
April 4, 1947.
Editor, Jewish Floridian:
I have just read the letter by
Mr. Feit in The Floridian. Well,
it seems to me that the adherents
of Rabbi Mescheloff's Vaad Ha-
kashrus have reached the "mud-
slinging" stage, by impugning the
character of the officers of the
Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrus.
Personal mud-slinging will cer-
tainly not help them. The real
issue will still remain: "Should
the supervision of kosher meat
products be done by an individual
rabbi of a congregation, or by a
united body, representing all the
synagogues, and rabbi of the
Greater Miami area for the sole
protection of the Jewish public
on a non-profit basis?" And on
that issue we will gladly submit
to any impartial body of rabbis,
laymen or individuals represent-
ing all our Jewish organizations
in this area.
How about it?
HYMAN SOOTIN.
W-
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MIAMI M FLORIDA.
Hollywood Women
Hold Installation May 4
The evening of May 4 has been
get for the installation dinner of
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish Community Center of Holly-
wood.
New electees who will take Of-
fice are Mrs. Louis J. Golden.
president; Mrs. Harold Singer.
vice president: Mrs. Phillip La-
vine, second vice president; Mrs.
Milton Sachs, corresponding sec-
retaryj Mrs. Lester Kravctz, re-
cording secretary; Mrs. Joseph
Baum, treasurer; Mrs. Edgar Gal-
vin financial secretary; Miss Ruth
Bobrow, auditor, and Mrs. Herbert
linden, scrgeant-at-arms.
Arrangements are under the
direction of Mrs. Irving Zucker-
man, Mrs. Lester Kravctz and
Mrs. Arthur Simons.
National Service Life Insurance
policy holders, after six months
of continuous total disability,
are entitled to apply to the Vet-
erans Administration for waiver
of premium payments for the
duration of then continuous total
disability.
Weiimann and Magnes Awarded First
Hebrew University Honorary Degrees
Or. Chaim Weiimann (left), chairman of the Board of Governors of Ihe
Hebrew University, and Dr. Judah L. Magnrs, president of the University
(right), were awarded honorary doctorates "honoris causa" l>y the Hebrew
University "in recognition of their outstanding services to the University."
The awards, made by the Board of Governors of the University at its recent
meeting in New York, were announced by Prof. Selig Brodetsky, deputy
chairman of the Board, on the 22nd anniversary of the official opening of the
Hebrew University on Mt. Scopus in Jerusalem on April 1, 1925. The degrees,
the first to be awarded by the Hebrew University, will be presented to Dr.
Weitmann and Dr. Magnes at the next meeting of the Board of Governuij,
to be held in Jerusalem in the Spring of 1948. ,
Palm Beach
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative
Included in the list of outstand-
ing juniors and seniors on the
Honor Society of Palm Beach
High school are Sylvia Lcibovit,
Dorothy Klein and Donald Yono-
vitz.
o
A children's Seder was cele-
brated by Beth El Temple Sun-
day school following holiday ser-
vices last week. The affair was
held at Scher hall. Mrs. Manuel
Greenstein and Mrs. Joe Fried-
man directed the youngsters.
Mrs. Albert Moss, Mrs. Melvin
Pazol and Mrs. Jack Kapner have
been elected delegates to the B'nai
B'rith convention at Miami Beach
in June. Mrs. Maurice Moss and
Mrs. Frank Barer are alternates.
The women's group recently com-
pleted 22 flannel baby gowns for
shipment overseas. ^
A Palestinian film was pre-
sented Wednesday night at the
Palm Beach school auditorium
under the auspices of the local
Hadassah unit. A linen offering
was the price of admission. The
collection will be sent to Eretz
Yisroel. Mrs. Brukenfeld was in
charge.
o
Joe Lesser has again been
chosen secretary of the Salvation
Army board.
o
Frank V. Bayer severed his con-
nections with radio Station WJNO
and has entered the insurance
business. Mr. Bayer is promi-
nent in B'nai B'rith circles.
Morris Sheir is recuperating at
his home, 726 Flamingo dr., after
an illness of manv weeks.
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No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in busin

-**


PAGE TWELVE
*JenistJ/cridHar
AY, APR! 18,
Cancer Fund Benefits
$12,000 From Club Event
The Kitty Davis Airliner has
boon the scene of many dinners
staged in behalf of worthy ehar-
ilies but no affair was packed
with more laughs, tears, pathos
and drama than the dinner held
Sunday. April 13. in behalf of
the Cancer Clinic fund.
A responsive audience contrib-
uted more than $5,000 for various
gifts donated by Lincoln Road
merchants. Advance ticket sales
netted $3,000 while more Hum
$2,000 was obtained through a so-
licitation campaign personally
conducted by Danny Davis swell-
ing the fund to more than $11,000.
Highlight of the affair was the
auction of a painting, one of three
donated by the Hall of Art and
painted by a Jewish refugee de-
picting the sacred "Kol Nidre."
Jewish Education In
Greater Miami
By A. P. CANNES
Executive Director of the Bureau of Jew.th Education
PERSONNEL
of achievement, if we are really serious about a m
rational program. 're elfectiVe m.
HEBREW TEACHERS
What constitutes a qualified teacher?
' First and foremost: a thorough Jewish educaUim
from a teachers' institute or an equivalent ,|u,a, ,""~iradWti
knowjedge of general and Jewish school pedagogy m**>tr
ourth;,
to
A visitor, from New York City,
demanded outright possession of
the painting for a purchase price
of $500 but was voted down when
he requested that he be permitted
to present it to some synagogue
in his own city.
Spurred by Mrs, Mureil Hirsch,
who refused to permit the sacred
work of art to leave Miami
Beach, or to be auctioned for less
than a thousand dollars, native
heachites organized to contribute
$1,780 with a i that the
painting be hung in Beth Sholom
at 4ist street and that names of
the donors would be inscribed on
back of it.
li. rry Simberg, formerly a vic-
tim of lip cancer, made a heart-
felt plea nest support of
tin' cai ivi and d mated a
thous
1'. famed singi i. came
thi'ough with his promise to sing
the prayerful hvmn "K >\ N
He hi nee of
spellbound
with ty of
lition is all
led
nt to his dad wh
f cai
Sv n. Jr., stal
M 1 tl nd the
ended for
ilf if the drive
; lapel
lie drawn
FASTRWEF

md are takmg measures to correct mis. .'<.>.... .;;... n00
jiven for the dearth In personnel: (1) Very PvMb^$lJ0O-r""
average per annum throughout the country, (2) Social standing.
Teacher not accepted socially. In a recent article m the New York
Times a former teacher relates whv he did not go hack to teaching.
When he was in the Navy and returned to his home town for a
furlough, he was wined and dined He had more invitations in ten
lays than he had in ten years while teaching. As a teacher lie
had not been accepted socially.
If the situation is thus in the general field, how much more
serious is the problem in Jewish education? We do not wish to
ralize Wo much. Suffue it to say that throughout the country
there is great shortage of Hebrew teachers. The teacher training
institutions m the past N.ar graduated 55 students at a time when
there is need for 600. Our teachers were for many years Under-
paid, not recognized socially and professionally. The idealistic
morale of those who really bear the burden of educating our chil-
dren was broken. In Jewish education, too, educators and laymen
leeply concerned- and drastic measures will have to be taken
to rectify a serious situation. Let us speak about our own commu-
nity and divide it into two sections tl) Sunday school teachers
12) Hebn w school teachers.
SUNDAY SCHOOL PERSONNEL
What constitutes a qualified Sunday school teacher?
1. A knowledge of pedagogy and principles of psychology. 2. A
sound Jewish education: knowledge of Jewish history, a reading
knowledge of Hebrew, of customs , contemporary Jewish life. 'i. A positive attitude to Judaism and
irganized Jewish life. 4 A pleasant personality. In Greater Miami
there are over 60 teachers in our Sunday schools. It is important
to remember that most of our children attend SUNDAY SCHOOL
i )NI.Y. As we have shown in a previous article the proportion of
Hebrew school registration to Sunday school is approximately 1 to 3.
Therefore, their Jewish education will only be that obtained in
Sunday school. It is logical to expect that our Sunday school teach-
ers must be well qualified to transmit our rich heritage to our
children.
Since these articles are for the purpose of analysis and for the
purpose of constructive suggestion. WE MUST STATE FRANK-
LY THAT NOT MORE THAN 25 PER CENT OF THE SUNDAY
SCHOOL TEACHERS ARE QUALIFIED TO TEACH. This is a
strong indictment and may cause some apprehensionbut we
would not be honest to ourselves and to the community if we
failed to state the truth. Let us hasten to state that this not
characteristic of Miami only. Furthermore, it is not an indict-
ment of the rabbis and the committee of education. They are
well aware of the situation. They cannot help themselves. We
do not as yet have a source from which to draw our teachers
and hence must do the best under the circumstances. Some of
our schools pride themselves on the fact that the Sunday school
teachers are all public school teachers. In this way they fulfill
at least one major requirement (i. e. they know pedagogy and
the principles of psychology). Others point to the positive Jew-
ish attitude of their teachers. The fact remains, however, that
our teachers are not fully qualified.
What has been done about it and what can be done about it?
The Bureau of Jewish Education has realized the severity of
this problem from the first day of its establishment. In a modest
way, it has tried to alleviate the situation. Firstly, by interesting
young people to prepare themselves as Sunday school teachers and
irranging special classes for them Secondlyby holding teachers'
seminars frqpp tune to time to discuss subject matter, pedagogy
ms. etc., with those who are already teaching. Thirdlvby
issuing regularly ti bulletins with teaching aids and holiday
material. Fourthlyby preparing suggestions for using textbooks
in the various grades Fifthlyby meeting with the faculties of the
various schools. Sixthlyby visits to the schools for observation
and suggestion Seventh bv building a pedagogic library.' While
we have listed seven activities.we feel the program is limited.
It is moving too slowly to satisfy us. and does not as yet have the
i support. It has to be done on a larger scale. Two of the
najor activities will have t i tx expanded: Teacher training institute
md the in-service seminars The teacher training program to gain
i!e and decognition should in some mannei be connected with
the University of Miami The community should in addition attract
voung people : fering them a stipend (let's say $100 a year paid
na monthly basis, if ,n addition to the university studies' thev are
of psychology, a college education or equivalent t;., PfncipL
IDEALISTIC interest in Jewish education and its fuhT ^Z
pleasing personality. Fifth: to be sufficiently Arm?' 0Urtl
understand the needs of the American Jewish chile? canui
This is not an easy order to fill. Jewish educate, u.
the country are grappling with this problem. As staii h.rou^
teacher training institutions arc not supplying the riir sbove.lki
What is the situation locally? With the increase3?ffi.
lation has come a proportionate increase in rre.'sti iti, eWlsn Pop* 1
day schools and Hebrew schools. In the lattci '<',,, -,!% I c Sl*
girls are registered. It will not be too long before u,.ifK?,l
1.000. What are we going to do for personnel'. -, ,Kha" ^
staff of teachers meet the need? Definitely nol' pres
There are thirteen teachers in our daily afternoon
They are carrying a full program. NOT ALL THE TF&rtJ?'1
ARE QUALIFIED FULLYBUT AGAIN WE HAVF tERS
THE BEST UNDER THE CIRCUMSTANCES. Of thf .1
nine are graduates of teachers' institutes. This doe. *
however, that they fulfill the above staled requirement T*
is still much to be desired. Of the thirteen, seven V
other source of income. It is their livelihood their rJjT *
What is their salary? The salaries range from $1 200 to m
per annum. How do they manage? It is difficult to an
Some will raise the point that their jobs are not FULI TrS
since they only devote three or four hours daily in the ait.,.
We should like to pose these rhetorical questions Is ,?S
fee measured in terms of hours and minutes' lt ,,.!'
salary measured in terms of hours devoted to the needs 72
congregation? Has a Hebrew teacher security against old
and sickness? (He doesn't even come under" Social Securiw
It is very difficult to impress this point on our laymen-nam.l'
that it is high time Hebrew teaching was recognized as a pro
iession in me same manner as other professions. Otherwise m.
cannot expect the results many of us are desirious of achierin?
It is also necessary to recognize the Hebn
chieri&g.
lebrew teacher sorialhr
to treat him in a manner befitting the dignity of his position TV
teacher needs encouragement and enthusiastic support SevmH
weeks ago an article appeared in the Florida Law Journal' It rink
with education in Florida and proposed adequate pay for teachml
"The quality of education provided is in direct correlation to fc
quality of teachers: and this in turn is determined largely bv U1
salaries paid to the teachers. The most progressive step FloiS
could take, so far as the quality of its future citizens is concernS
would be to enact a law providing for adequate pav for teaches
and further providing that no person could teach in Florida unka
he held an appropriate college degree and passed the necessary a-
animations prescribed by the board of education" Weaereel-I
per centand especially so in Jewish education '
In our community, the Bureau of Jewish Education will soonxt
up machinery to deal with Hebrew teachers' problems This wi
include a scale of salaries, qualification standards, vacations do-
sions, etc. *^
We shall need the cooperation of the various congregations aal
k C.(Amumun^y to ^arry out elective plans. If we plan wisely, t
should be able to have proper personnel, sine many teachers an
attracted to our climate and wish to settle hen
Annual coronation of the
"most-active girl" in B'nai
B'rith youth activities will take
place Sunday, May 18. The
queen will receive the Clara
Landau trophy.
Members of the Rose Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith Women han
set their next regular meeting
for April 21. 8:30 p. m.. at the
home of Ruth Sherman, iSt
11th St., Miami Beach.
,^'k cnnV ,wl1 r""'(' lhose who wiU continue their studies
and be Sunday school :th shl,v sh ,d b based nn
experience and willingness to improve the' teacher's knwledge
Young teachers should understanding that thev will be compen-'
they continue their Jewish studies. pcn
The program outlined above is not Utopian. It is in the realm
Always krep a good supply of
AJka-SelUer on hand because you
never know what time of day or
night you may need the relief lt
ofleri. Allu-Seltzer it pleasant to
the tasteeasy to take. Ask your
druggist (or Alka-Seltzer today.
Remember, when your tablets get
flown to four
that's the ilr.i. to buy
som morel
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TT
FRIDAY.
APRIL 18, 1947
1
Czech Ministry Alters
Citizenship Decision
On Carpathian Jews
By THEODOR HOROVIC
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Correspondent)
riiAGUE (JTA).Despite fre-
Qumt assurances that former
Sub-Carpathian Jews now in
Czechoslovakia would be grant-
ed citizenship if they so desired,
the ministry of the interior has
now issued new instructions pro-
viding that only Jews who at-
tended Czech or Slovak schools
for al least three years may ap-
ply for Czechoslovak citizenship,
jhc order also specifics that of-
ficial proof of such attendance
must be submitted, rather than
statements by teachers or head-
masters, which had been accept-
ed previously.
Jewish circles here are mysti-
fied by the sudden reversal of
policy. The privilege of choosing
Czechoslovak citizenship was
granted the Carpathian Jews
only after many months of ne-
gotiations with the government.
The reason for issuance of the
I new oid' r is obscure, since most
of the applications for citizen-
ship have already been approved
and only about 1,000 applicants
remain. The Council of Jewish
Communities in Bohemia and
Moravia has protested to the in-
terior ministry.
Meanwhile, Minister of Infor-
mation Vaclav Kopecky has been
attacked by Jewish and non-
I Jewish groups' for allegedly slur-
ring the Carpathian Jews in an
address to a political meeting in
the city of Teplioesanov. Reply-
ing to his critics, Kopecky said
that he was not anti-Semitic,
adding that he had criticized the
Carpathian Jews only on the
basis that some of them had en-
tered Czechoslovakia from the
Carpatrui-L'kraine, which was
ceded to Russia last year, and
settled in bordet tt! B22- etaoin
settled in the border districts,
although they are not eligible
for Czech citizenship.
*Jfnisfi fkriiltr
PAGE THIRTEEN
American Jewish Committee
Foreign Aftairs Chairman
Federal Judge Phillip Forman of
Trenton, N. J., Judge of the U. S.
District Court of New Jersey since
1932, has accepted the chairman-
ship of the Committee on Foreign
Affairs of the American Jewish
Committee, succeeding the late
Judge George Z. Medalie of the
N. Y. Court of Appeals, it was an-
nounced this week by former Judge
Joseph M. Proskouer, president of
the AJC. A leading figure in pub-
lic service and in American Jewish
affairs. Judge Forman was a mem-
ber of the American Jewish Com-
mittee delegation at the Paris
Peace Conference last summer and
presided at the session dealing
with international guarantees of
human rights at the International
Conference of Christians and Jews
in Oxford, England, last year.
AJC Women's Election
Takes Place Wednesday
Officers in the American Jew-
ish Congress, Women's Division,
Miami Chapter, will be elected
on Wednesday, April 23, at the
annual meeting in Beth David
auditorium at 1:30 p. m.
Mrs. Mark Kaplan, chainman,
will present a report on the- plans
for a luncheon-card party sched-
uled for April 30.
Lou Vogle To Entertain
At Fratority Dance
Lou Vogle. Blackamoor Room
comedian, tops the entertainment
list for the Temple Beth Sholom
Fratority dance tomorrow eve-
ning. The Combined Jewish Ap-
peal will receive the proceeds of
the affair, which will be held
from 9 to 12 p. m. at Municipal
Pier.
Starring Sarita Herrera, Fred-
die D'Alonso and his orchestra
will play the music for dancing.
Instructors of the Ann Lano
Dance studios will be on hand to
present a rhumb a exhibition.
Tickets at $1.50 will be sold at
the door.
*
MAY WE SUGGEST
C>
RONRICO,!
* J/kit RIM {v>/iom$&
*
v>
FORD GAR LEADS
DEARBORN, Mich.A $20 cut
in price of the Ford deluxe six-
cylinder, three passenger busi-
ness coupe, and its reinstatement
in the Ford line, was announced
by J. R. Davis, Ford Motor com-
pany vice president and director
of sales and advertising.
Mr. Davis said: "This price cut,
together with reductions an-
nounced Jan. 15 on other models,
gives Ford the lowest priced
coupe and tudor sedan in its field.
This is in keeping with Ford's
traditional policy of providing
more and better cars at the low-
est possible cost" to the buyer."
Mr. Davis revealed that orders
for new Ford cars during 1946
surpassed all industry records.
"In fact.'' he said, "the Ford
Motor company sold more cars
and trucks durinK 1946 than in
any previous year since the Model
A. Based upon retail orders (sales)
a true criterion of product pop-
ularityFord dealers sold more
vehicles during 1946 than any
other in its price field. Inability
to achieve full-scale production,
due to material shortages, alone
curtailed deliveries. Ford shut-
downs during the year as a result
of these conditions amounted to
about two and one-half months
production loss."
Retail orders in the hands of
Ford dealers today exceed a mil-
lion and a half, and this is 62 per
cent more than were on the books
of Ford dealers a year ago. Mr.
Davis believes that not more than
20 per cent of these orders are
duplications.
"Although steel and some other
materials are still scarce, produc-
tion of 1947 models is proceeding
at a credible rate of approximate-
ly 4,000 daily," Mr. Davis said.
"A number of exterior and in-
terior styling changes, including
10 new colors, are incorporated in
today's Ford passenger cars now
being shipped to dealers. This is
in keeping with our previously
announced policy of introducing
running changes in current
models whenever we can do so
without interfering with badly
needed production.
"These new spring-model cars
will soon be displayed by Ford
dealers throughout the country."
Other changes include reloca-
tion of parking lights, an attrac-
tive new medallion in place of
the hood ornament, and heavier
bumper guards.
Fender mouldings have been
lowered and the rub moulding
strips extended full length along
the bottom of the front fenders.
The stainless steel belt trim is
wider and door handles heavier.
A chrome-plated deck lid or-
nament replaces the two-deck lid
mouldings formerly used.
Interior designs on both the
super-deluxe and deluxe models
have been rcstylcd. Two new cus-
tom upholster combinations are
available in the super-deluxe
line. Door panels have been com-
pletely rcstylcd in heavier, more
attractive reddish brown artifi-
cial leather with taupe boucle
fabric center panels.
Instruments have been made
more attractive by the addition
of gold and gray screen textured
dials.
NCJW Holds Forum On
Parliamentary Law
Members of the Miami section
of National Council of Jewish
Women will convene at 2 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. Leo
Kupper. 521 DiLido dr., DiLido
island, Miami Beach.
The meeting will take the form
of a forum for the study of par-
liamentary law. Mrs. Sydney
Weintraub has planned a demon-
stration by temporary officers.
Mrs. Joseph Fenias, president;
Mrs. Joseph Glcicher, secretary;
Mrs. Frank Weiss, treasurer; Mrs.
Harry Schiff and Mrs. Richard
Wahrman will give chairman re-
ports,
First Building Started At H.U.Med School
Which Will Open Doors in Fall of 1948
JERUSALEM (By Cable) Ground
has been broken for the construction
of llif Biology Building (above), llic
first of the group on Ml. Scopus whirh
will comprise the Hebrew University
anil Hadassah Medical School, for
whirh i.M.iii.Miiu it bein( rais..1 in ihc
United Stales liy Hadassah ami thr
American Friend* of die Hebrew Uni-
versity.
The slrtirtiire, which will lie built
at a cost of (600,000, will l.e completed
by the till of l'J 18, when the first class
nf 50 medical stuih ni- will lie admit,
led. It will be situated between the
present Hebrew University campus
n:d the Univcrsity-Hadassuh Medical
Tenter, which includes the Rothschild-
Hadassah University Hospital, the
Henrietta Szold School of Nursing and
the Nathan Rutnoff Building.
The Biology Building will bouse
the Departments of Botany and Zool-
ogy of the University. New quarters
are needed for these departments to
accommodate pre-medical .".Indents in
addition to those enrolled as majors
in botany anil zoology, and to improve
the general research and teaching fa-
cilities of the University,
The blueprints for the Biology
Building were drawn by Joseph Klar-
wein, a member of the faculty of the
Haifa Technical Institute, who is su-
pervising the construction of the
building.
The funds for the Biology Building
and for other units needed for the
establishment of this first Palestine
Medical School are being raiseil in the
United Slates by a campaign commit-
tee of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University and Hadassah un-
dci tbe -, li.i11 in.i i-lii|i of Col. Har-
old Ricgeloian and Mrs. Samuel J.
Rosensohn. The Medical School Cam,
paign goal is Jt.000,000, and it has the.
support of both independent drives
and Jewish welfare funds in commit
Iit i' throughout the country.

PR R ANNUM*
N
INSURED
SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS
Th Pothtral Savf*s and Leaa Insursnca Corpora-
Hoa lasursi Individual accounts up to $5,000. Husband
and wtfa avay hava Mai .f 111,000, fully Insursd.
Chasa Fodoral savings ascounts ars legal lnv.it-
mants for Trass Funds, as wall ai Funds held by Ouardi-
aat, Administrators and faesutors.
foida lavaatad an er bafarc th. 10th of tha month
am as of the 1st of the aurrsnt month. Funds invested
afar tha 10th aara as of tha first of tha following
UMINT MVIMND RAT!
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
1111 Has.la Raad...Oat-Half Bltlh lilt e)f MtM
Wsiistsss fear >Ir teaaea
. L. CLEMENTS. Prssldsat


-...... |
PAGE FOURTEEN
vjewlstricrldtori
FRIDAY. APRIL 18.
1947
l:
Substantial Gifts Aid
Children's Hospital Drive
With the stirring words of Maj.
Gen. Paul Ramsey Hawley ring-
ing in their ears, hundreds of vol-
unteer workers for the $500,000
building fund campaign for the
South Florida Children's Hospital
started canvassing Dado county
this week.
Robert Pentland, Jr., president
of the hospital and general chair-
man of the campaign, predicted
at the "kick off" dinner for work-
ers in Bayfront Park auditorium
Friday that he was confident that
the goal would be reached befori'
Wie Victory Dinner in the audito-
rium on the night of April 30.
Robert P. Ludwig, of Miami
Beach, chairman of the special
gifts committee, added impetus to
the campaign when he announced
that a total of $138,299,92 had
been received in substantial gifts
before the campaign started.
Miami Beach volunteers will
make two reports during the cam-
paign at the Masonic Temple, Al-
ton Road and 19th St., on Wed-
nesday. April 23. while workers
of the Miami area will report at
?he Scottish Rite Temple. 471
NW Third St.. on April 17 and 22.
All workers are expected to at-
tend the Victory Dinner final re-
port in the Bayfront Park audito-
rium on the night of April 30.
UNVEILING
The unveiling of a memorial to
the memory of the late Samuel
Feldman. 1010 SW 22nd St.. will
take place Sunday. 2 p. m.. at Mt.
Nebo cemetery. Rabbi Column
Zwitman will officiate. Arrange-
ments are in charge of Sidney II
Palmer. Miami Monument Co.
Friends and relatives are asked
to attend.
rg sas
TjjGUST BROS HY
' ts'thc BLSTf
''^
Persons desiring information
regarding the newly organized
Jewish Speaking Group of the
American Jewish Congress are
asked Jo communicate with
Mrs. Bess Glasser. 3168 Prairie
Ave.. Miami Beach, Phone
5-4460.
LEGAL NOTICE
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
,\- Till: CIRCUIT COURT "!' Till-.
i:u:\ kntii junm vi. circuit
in wn i-.ii: iaik cor.vn
FLORIOA. IX CHANCERY
i No
\\.\ii-: \i iRY FLECIIKI*
ri.ii
KURT FLECHEL,
TO: MR Kl'RT FICHEI*
,mi. 'It.:.
\ > : I )iin I-'." '
YV,r ?XBiVk" HKRKIlY REQUIRED
.,. rile mi Anpa
divorce motion on or befoi
iftj; olhi iwlsi Decree Pn l<
.Ion he en I '".', "
......rdance with the laws ol the State
,,f Florida. ., ,,
Hated this 10th tins April, A. H
,:"'- k b. LEATHERM vn,
riei k "I the i
Circuit Court Seal) ........
i: U M \V -.....^!N ,
I >. ]. 11 \
\i,i-i:i:i > KREISLKR
Attorney for Plaintiff.
v|\ Seybold Ruildlng,
Miami, I'
I 11-18-25 5 '2
Cohen Heads Beach Lawyers
Ben Cohen will succeed Baron
de HirSCh Meyer as president of
the Miami Beach Bar association.
His election was affirmed al a
meeting held Monday, April 14.
Jack A Abbott, first vice presi-
dent; David T. Catsman. second
vice president, and Mr. Cohen
will assume office on July 1.
LEGAL NOTICES
Miami Title & Abstract Co.
41 N. E. FIRST AVE.
Escrows Abstracts
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
iv Tin: circuit court of THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C1RCI IT,
iv v\|, Kim DADE ''"i^'i'V,
Florida. IN 'II wvcERY
Xo l"v::_'
If isi: i.ii'inskv.
Plaintiff,
<\MI EL I.II'INSKV.
I lefemlnnl
. i s VMUEL LIP1NSKY,
re ..f I' ilnoe JeVeli '',, .
HI. i'ii' || \ niy,
s.o nil
yor \i:i: HEREBY required
V|i| '...... the il"'\ e
11 voic-i motion on Ol hi foi e May 10,
l...... Pro Confes-
sion ill l.....i i.....i id '...... in
i !. the Ian uf the Stnte
ii Mil
11 iifil this l"ili day of April, A. P.
R n I.RATHRRMAN,
ill Court.
i ii' > .ill
i:. w \| u PTOCKINO,
|i. put) i "|i i It
M i -I: i -1 KREISLER,
Atto Plnlntlff,
>l- Si Ii ill Itulldlng,
Miami, Pli
I !!-
TITLE INSURANCE POLICIES OF
KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF THR
ELEVENTH ll'I'H'IM, CIRCUIT,
IX \\i' FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IX I'll VNCERY.
Xo.
i:niknr ii \ yes M11.1 -i:i:
PI ilntlff,
rvri.yn MILLER
i 'i r< mlnnt.
KVRt.YX MILLER,
2sii(l Weal Vvi mil 32
l.oa Angi leu, California.
Vi'T m:i: HRRRflT REQUIRED
.in Appearnnre In I he above
1 mnl inn on or bi f-.i May 11>,
" it. the A i-. ,i l'...... i ,. i '.
entered nut you In
hi laws of the f*tate
rhln.
I iteil I hi." lit'i .l.iv ,.r April, A D
l!M7.
I" n LEATHERMAN,
| 'Ii i I. ..f the Circuit i iotirt.
H'llTllil i '-.'II :
Ii) w m W. s'i'i.' 'KlNi;.
Deputy Clerk.
ILPRKD KREIS]
Attorney for"Plaintiff,
MS s, i bold It .
I II -l>
Notice is HKRRliY i;i\ i:\ i
ili<> iimli iikoki

EN'S \I'.\i:imi;\ is \ Hot
ROOMS, II I7S1 Waahlngti 11 Wen
Miami lleai h. Pta Intend Ii
ill. i I r
I'mitl "i I i.i.i. i 'ount>. Floi Ida
Ml,I.IAN : I M I -1:1.
VIVIAN (ilMI'KI.
MYERS IIEIMAN ,\ K VPLAX,
Mti I
I 11-23
hat
in
of
BI,
Investigate the Advantages
of a Dade Federal Mortgage !
LOW RATES: Reasonable interest charges on unpaid balances
EASY PAYMENTS: No more than present monthly rental.
LONG TERM PLAN: Pays oil mortgage without strain on income.
PROMPT SERVICE: Immediate attention givenno red tape.
A HOME INSTITUTION: Familiar with local progress, conditions.
Consult US On Financing Or Refinancing YOUR Home
RESOURCES OVER $16,500,000.00
IIAIIE FEIIEILVL
FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON, President
SOTICR IS HEREBY QIVEN tnat
I he undendimed, dMlrinjI to entsai;.. in
hiiHlnexa under tha flctltloua name of
PAi'l 'fl I'lO'.SS SIR iP. "' W.
Miami Avanue, Miami. Flori.la, In-
ipndi in i.ulsi.r -Mill iiMiin- with the
, .,.,); ,,r hi, circuit Court or nade
Coun,y" "'......J:\ri.s QROTSN
i 18-25 5 l-S-ll
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
lhe unnVrali'ned, (lealrliMI i" enjtaite In
hualneaa under the flrtliloiis name of
I \\|i n rjRtKlERTERIAS, al S7X
\ w Fifth s'l Miami, l''ln., In-
..niK iii reglater Mid name with the
rierk of 'in Circuit Court of Oadi.
i 'mint v, Florida.
lltVIXi! S. WKIN-STKIN
11 Win V WRfNSTRIN
MIMONHOFF ft BIMONHOFF,
Vttornej n for Appllcanta.
-, 2-9-H
Notice is hereby arvEN that
lhe underaUtned, rtealrlnn to ensaKe In
hualneaa under the flctltloua nnrae of
PIERCE HOTEU 'it l9 N. K Ith
Street, Miami. Florida, Intends to refg-
iii| nami llli the Clerk of the
Clrcull i ""in i "f I'aih. County, Florida.
. aim: \ii \\i RETSKIN,
Bole Owner.
\\ms BENJAMIN,
Attorney for Abraham Retskln.
1/4-11-18-2.1 .1/2
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
iii.. underalftned, daalrlng to onsafffl In
>n under the flctltloua name of
LINCOLN Rti.\n WATi'll III iSPITA I,
il S37 Mncoln Road, Miami Beach,
i '.".I- in refflater said name
with tiw. Clerk of the Circuit Court of
hade ivimtv. Florida.
OEOROE II MARROWITZ
W \sm w .>, sll.vi:!!.
Mtoinivs for Applicant.
Aitiirni-vs ror A
'll-tR-25 '. 2-9
XOTIOR IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the tindi'i siLMi.il. ilealrlnn to eilffaga In
under the fletltloua name of
HART'S SERVICE STATION, at 4C02
X W .'I Ave Miami, Fla Intend
hi name with the Ch'rk
.' iii- Clrcull Court of nade County.
Florid i
W.FREn DIMEN.
OSCAR Q. IIAI.KY.
Partners.
MYERS. III'IM.W ,v KAPLAN,
Alt' Appllcanta.
I '11 -18-2.1 5 2-9
NOTICR IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the nnderalfrned, aealrlnn to oncaffa if
b under th,. fh tltlons name of
ill VVENl'E MARRET, al Wl ft. AV
U-enai Miami, Florida, Intend
aid name with the Clerk
of Ihe Clrcull Court of Dade County.
Florida
SIMON JOSEPH SCIIWXRTZ
and SAI'I. S. ROME.
II Mil il.n SHAPIRO,
Attorney for Appllcanta.
i inn r.
NOTICE is HEREBY QIVEN thai
the undersigned, dealrinc to enpaRe It
hualneaa under the1 flctltloua name oi
smiI.KYS COFFEE BHOPPE, at lOlil
X, E Flrsl Avenue, Miami, Florida
Intend to reflate) Raid name with th*
rierk "f 'in- Clrcull Court of P*d<
County. Florldn.
I Mil: Ml \M n \I.1\SKV
RROI'CH \ QAI.IN8KY
WALTER C Ki IVNER,
A tti.i nev for Appllcanta,
l 1-11 -is.-". 5 !
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the underalitned, dealrlnR to ans^flifl i'
i.i the flctltloua name of
SKROS Fin in CENTER, al 8904 Bli
avn Blvd., Miami, Fla Intend !
...li.i name with the Clerk of
the Clrcull Court of Dade county
Florida.
ALBERT BARON
Tin i.MAS BERI P!TL08,
Part nt-i's
HARRY DIETZ,
AM..- m \ for Applli ;ints.
I 1-11-18-26 :. 2
S cm\sty .irnOE'S COURT. DADE
coi'NTY, i'i.iii:in.\.
No. 162*8
RE: Eatata ol ANNA RAPI'Al'i >RT.
lerenaed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE i- hereb) flven thai I havi
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge aa Admlnlatrator ol
the estate of VNNA RAPPAPORT,
i. and ili.ii ..a th.. 5th day of
May, 194", will apply to the Honorabii
u !' r.i.mil.ii, c......tj Judge Dadi
, Hoi Id .. foi approval ..r said
rinal report ami ror final dlacharge as
-n.iti.i ..f the .-till.- .,r ANNA
RAPPAPORT, dei eaaed
i hli 2nd day ..r April, hut.
,, ,. MAN RAPPAPORT.
MAX R sil.VKR.
nej for Admlnlatrator,
i l il 18-23
NOTIci: is IIKRKHV (ilVKN that
lervigned, desiring to engage In
.ii-iij, s under the flctltloua name of
l."llll'A HOTEL STPPI.Y o,. a.
Weal Flagler Btreet, Miami
''., I1.......'" '" reglater said name
iih the Clerk ..r ii- circuit Court ol
Dade i "limy, Florida
II l EHRENS,
88 4/4-1, S"'" "Wner
NOTICR is HEREBY QIVEN that
l( I. ili-sli Iiik to eiiKaKe In
under the ilotltloua name of
ItH MENS M EAR, al 111 N\ K
.MM Btreet, Miami, Kla Int.'iiil to
! m..... with the Clerk of
' 'il c,, ,,t f |,a,| cunty.
Florida
R' 'BERT M DOLDUAN
ETHEL QOLDM \N
MILTON A FRIEDMAN,
, A\\ ^PPll< anU.
NOTICE 18 HEREBY QPVEN thai
led, 'I. mi Ing to engage In
ind the fli tltloua name o(
,RA,PH'r, vl;ls BUILDING, at 111-
IM N K Sixth SI Miami.
'ft 'I '.. reg i .,,,1 nHme with
rk of th.- Cln ult Court of n.d
Kk.rlda.
FRED K PTiriCHET
, 4 P-TMFL SHOCHET
notice is iii:nni7TTr~
!0 u.,d,.,MKn,.d. il; I P'VEN-
ftLH*1!*!'^.. firing toS?*g
Miami. na taJE**? Ha.fi
1? '"'tit
IniHliiess under th
SLOPPY JOE'S, St "Si"!? ni3
w ii, ,i...... l' Tfr ..^
St..
mid
"me VithH,,',V|:,:k ;"''...
ult Court of Dade rv?-. MAX BROog"' norl^
JACK OOULO
EDWARD b.it.av
Ug?S8Sk
3/21-28 4/4-11-18
IN THR COUNTY iriicifi"7------
IN AND FOR DAM !LS8SB
FLORII.A. IN PROBATI! TT-
No, 19061
*SLE*!**.....'wiixraoAMo*,
NOTICR TO CRKDlTnae
To All Creditor! and 7ii n
Having Claim. i" n' 52B
Si,id ISetate: nd" Ai
You and each of vnu .
lotlflad and required to prilirS
r%?lou?ryV.hS^
-l:;t...,fU-ii..,;aJ:;;:;i^'^
f Dade County, Florida m ikT'ii
IT. F P.lnn.on. County JudJe^J fit
County, and file Ihe -amo in hu^
in the County Courthoo* taffi!
County, Florida, within rtghtS
months from the date of th"fi," Sr
"-"I"","'" of. Bald Zln,Vl
'"amis to contain the legal m"^X
the clalmanl and to lw ,,*
^brr*d.ctBe. Section 110SZS
i '.ii. \in ii 8th, a n lie
... MARIE TAYLOR,
As Administratrix of thf bi.i.
of Willie Oadaon, deeeaiilL
silVKii. KAPLAN
DIETZ Ai- I.ASKY '
IN THE COUNTY .H'ImjK'S CrglM
IN AND FOR DADE COLTm
FLORIDA IN PROBATH
No I90.il
In R.-: Eatate of Itl'.ri.AH IRWIV
'Iso known aa BEPLAH I.. IRWIV
deeeas.d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
,, T',' AILCreditor* and All pfrm,
Sahl Eatat'!"1" ''"'^""i" Awiut
You, and each o| you, are hrrrinr
lOtlfled and requ rl In present anv
'lalme and demands hi. h vnu nr
Ither "f you, n .,-. have Igalnit ihe
slate of Beurah Irwln, iilsn knnwn
ia Beulah L. Irwln. deceased, htm
ad.- County, Florida, to the Hon
W. F. Blanton, County Judgi Ml
'oiintv, and tile the same in his offa
ii the County t .in p>iit
County, Florida, within .-Iitht rak-ndu
nontha fr.mi the date of 'h^ first pub.
Iiatlnii hereof. Raid clalnu ..r de-
lamls to contain Ihe legal addresn of
ha clalmanl and to he iworn tn and
ireaented aa Id, .,r same win
i". barred. Bee s.. lion i:n nf the 1SJ1
Yobate Act.
Date: April Rth, \ P. mt:.
MNTON D. HtWIV,
As Admlnlatrator of the Batata
of Beulah Irwln, also known as
Beulah L. Irwln, deceased.
SILVER, KAPLAN,
DIETZ A- LARKY,
attorneys for Adinlnlstrator.
'II.H.o- r, 2
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE OIRCUIT CnPRT OF THE
11TII JUDICIAL CIIUM'IT IN AND
Fi.lt DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. ifisunT
FANNIE FITERMAN PII.VKR.
riaintiff.
vs.
LOUIS SILVER,
Defendant.
THE STATIC OF PI/>RIDA:
I'' I.i H'lS SILVER
Care "f s s Cohan,
5144 Nlcollet Avel
Minneapolis, M Inni aota.
You are hereby n..ifid and nrdereJ
'.. appear to the Hill "f CompUial at
Divorce ril-l against you In the abnw
tyl.d raws.. ..n or before the 26th day
'f April, 1647; Otherwise the alleji-
n.ins uf said iiiii ,.f Complaint will be
taken as confessed against you,
l--f this i ml, : be published once
week r..r four consecutive weeks In
I'llF. JEWISH I'l.' IRIDIAN, a ne-
'taper published In Dade County.
Florida,
DATED this JTth day of March.
I47.
B. Ii LEATHERMAN.
cink "f Clrcull Court
By WM. VV STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
s.\.\f SILVER,
Solicitor f. i Plaintiff,
lln.". Congress Bldg.,
Miami S2, Fll
U I 1-11-18
IN THE COUNTY IVOBBlSSSf
IN ANU FOR DADB COLM'.
FLORIDA. IN PRi'BATE.
In Ra: Batata of JOSBW ^3
A/K/A JOSEPH OABB1 JDUfflj
A/K/A Ji.SKI'll liAHHY. AK/AJOB
iAItliY. deceased ,,.
NOTICE TO CRKP TORS
l-o All Creditors and All rW0BIE
Ing Claims or n.-mands Against si
Si' and each of you. are**
notif..... and required to Pff*"' %',
.Jalms and demand! 'hl'l;,i,n,, ,m
""r "'.>.""...".'.:,v SSTtiCiL
a7k/a ?oi
cither of you. may hati IfT/IVi
Mar.- of JOSEPH iOLLra. A,a
IOSEPH OABBT M"'';K-,.A JOE
i ii S E I'll GABBY. A,a,* wd,
IABBY, deceased, late ot p
Oounty, Florida, to the Hon. p^
lllanton. County ]<"**' ."' h|a of-
County, and file the JoU"M '
f..... in the County Opurug j
?jide County. H1"11' .."I, l
al.-iidar months from the n
In W ;
I ID
ilfkl
1 ''
iTiendar months from ijji'c|litn
riral publication hc-of. J aa-
,r demand! to i' ."A m
Iress of the 'ln*n' .foresaM.
sworn to and I"Ien'f? aLe Sect**
r same will be "i?rr'd-A,,
J20 of the 1933 Probate Acj
pete. ^%SklWUt
As Admlnlstrater; of the- jjg.
KI'H
JOSKI'H tiAliH
UABBY.
WASMA>?* SILVER, ,
Attorney! for Adm"""'
1/81 4/4-X1-XJ


-L_
9
FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1947
i
+Jewish Fhrldton
COUNCIL REGION
MEETSAPR. 13-20
Leaders of 37 Southeastern
communities will gather for the
twelfth annual assembly of the
Southeastern Region of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds in New Orleans,
Aoril 19-20, at the Roosevelt
h(,,cl it was announced by Isaac
c Heller, Southeastern regional
president.
Dr Emil W. Leipziger, confer-
ence program chairman, noted
that the program will include an
di ess by Dr. William Haber,
nrofessor of economics at the Uni-
versitv of Michigan, formerly as-
sistant director of the War Man-
Mwer Commission and executive
Rector of the National Refugee
SJrvice Dr. Haber will speak
1 'National and International
Problems and the American Jew.
Stanley C. Myers Miami, na-
tional president of the Council of
wish Federations and Welfare
Funds will keynote the session
n -It-wish Communal Organiza-
rn to Meet Today's Problems."
Max J B>rod of Memphis will
"5 as chairman of the" session,
nd the discussion will be led by
Philip Bernstein, associate direc-
tor Council of Jewish Federa-
ls and Welfare Funds.
The session will consider the
overall problems in Jewish com-
Sl organization, national and
S- The focus will be on local
Sition and program from
"he point of view of inclusion of
U community groups and he roe
I our communal organizations in
Jonsoring local programs and
non-philanthropic activity. The
JSl organization and program
0f the Alexandria, Louisiana, Fed-
eration will be presented by Mil-
ton. Oppenheimer.
Th?executive committee w,l
review the $62,000,000 national
capital fund campaigns which are
under way or contemplated for
bunding programs in Palestine,
for national hospitals, cultural in-
stitutions and theological semi-
naries. The discussants will con-
sider the relationship between
national capital fund campaigns
and the local communities, and
the effect of these campaigns on
the 1947 campaigns.
Questions on non-Jewish giv-
ing, use of women and youth di-
visions in the 1947 campaigns.
PAGE FIFTEEN
horn (fit HEINZ HOME INSTITUTE
value of trades divisions, the most
effective kind of publicity to de-
velop community understanding
of all needswill be discussed at
a "Campaign Workshop." The
current campaign experience of
Miami and Atlanta, and the re-
cent experience of Birmingham
and Charleston will be used to
guide them as the delegates con-
sider their efforts toward the
national goal of $216,000,000 from
Federations, exclusive of capital
fund campaigns.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds is the
National Association of Federa-
tions, Welfare Funds and Com-
munity Councils throughout the
United States and Canada. The
council has 267 member agencies,
serving almost 800 communities!
The council serves its member
agencies in the field of commu-
nity organization, as a consulta-
tive and research organization
and as a unifying and coordinat-
ing force in American Jewish
life. Harry L. Lurie is the na-
tional executive director.
The Southeastern regional of-
fice is located at 411 Bicnvilk-
CDDF Aiding In Fight
To Kill Matthews Bill
With the announcement that
the Matthews "private primary"
bill has been placed before the
senate committee on privileges
and elections at Tallahassee, the
Committee to Defend Democracy
in Florida stated that it is pre-
pared to send delegations from all
sections of the state in protest if
hearings are held.
Mrs. Carolyn Stevenson, secre-
tary of the group, disclosed that
a brief has been prepared to show
that the bill is unconstitutional.
Many Florida legislators have
taken a stand in opposition to the
proposed legislation and the
CDDF has promised to take any
action necessary to destroy it in
committee.
st. in New Orleans. Sydney
Jacobs is regional director.
The New Orleans Federation is
host to the conference.
Clarke Reviews Bronte
Novel At Spinoza Forum
Edward Clarke, instructor at
the University of Miami, will re-
view Charlotte Bronte's "Wuther-
ing Heights" at the Spinoza
forum tomorrow afternoon, 3:30
o'clock, at 124 11th st., Miami
Beach.
The final Saturday afternoon
session will take place Saturday,
April 26. when the guest speaker
will be Rabbi Irving Lehrmao.
Delay, ignorance and fear are
the allies of cancer. Education,
adequate facilities and research
are the weapons to be used in the
crusade against the grim killer.
Today, 17,000.000 Americans are
destined to die of cancer unless
we do something about it. Scien-
tists are delving into the myster-
ies of cancer, seeking the answer.
You can help with your dollars.
Contribute today. Mail your
check to American Cancer So-
ciety, 936 Ingraham bldg.
Austrian DP's Praise
Work Of Rumanian JDC
VIENNA (JTA).Three hun-
dred and fifty Jewish refugees
arrived from the Soviet Union
this weekend. The party included
15 babies. They had spent the
war years in the Central Asian
Kazakh Soviet Republic.
The party arrived with most
of its members poorly clothed m
remnants of Russian and Japa-
nese military uniforms. They as-
serted that they had been forced
to work in mines next to Ger-
man prisoners of war. They said
they had not been well fed dur-
ing the trip, but praised the Ru-
manian section of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee which sup-
plied most of the food they re-
ceived during the trip through
Europe. The Vienna city author-
ities have billeted them in for-
mer military barracks.
'vJGUST BROS k>,'
14 f /.. I\t %/ '
Saucy Sauces for "Milchig"
Meals
"What's sauce for the goose is
lauce for the gander." So reads the
ancient proverb. We think, how-
ever, it all depends on the taste
preferences of the ganderand
the goose. Or else it depends on
the sauce, itself. Is it tasty, ap-
pealing in appearance?
Below we give you a tested
recipe for a delicious sauce that is
bound to appeal to the goose, the
gander and the "mayvin, male or
female. Thia sauce lends a touch
of glamor to a meatless meal.
Quick Tomato Soaco
(for flak)
I tablespoons butter
H cup finely chopped green pepper
3 tablespoons flour
I 11-ot. can Cream of Tomato
Soup (condensed)
* cup water
H teaspoon 'Worcestershire Sauce
tt teaspoon salt
Melt butter. Add pepper, and
ute until tender. Remove from
?} Add flour. and blend well.
Add Soup, water, Worceetershire
uce and salt. Cook, atirring con-
Untly, until thoroughly heated.
Serve over ftah. Yields 2 cups.
"M.d, k, Hhm laiaiaal y iin Umn l
"** J*uA Csipcpnoni / AmriM.
AMERICAN NATIONAL RANK
OF Ml AMI
OFFICERS
WILEY R. REYNOLDS
Chairman of the Board
C. I. KIMBALL
Vice-Chairman of the Board
C. B. CHINN
President
I. G. LEYBOURNE
Executive Vice-President and Trust Officer
HARRY G. RETALICK
Vice-President
HOWARD A. TYLER
Assistant Vice-President
ROBERT H. MAYO
Assistant Vice-President
G. M. VROMAN
Assistant Vice-President
J. M. ASHMAN
Ait. Vice-President and Asst. Trust Officer
BYRON L. RAMSING
Assistant Cashier
F. B. COOGLER. Jr.
Assistant Cashier
KENNETH B. COLE
Assistant Cashier
ROBERT L. HILL
Assistant Cashier
PEG C. DEVLIN
Assistant Cashier
LAURA B. MORGAN
Assistant Cashier
WAYNE G ROUTH
Assistant Cashier
MARSHALL F. JOHNSON
Assistant Cashier
IDA MUHLE
Manager. Safe Deposit Vault
GLADYS ROUSH
Receptionist
DIRECTORS
G. T. BAKER
President, National Air Lines, Inc.
H. HOOD BASSETT
Vice-President, Genessee Corporation,
Palm Beach
PRESTON B. BIRD
Preston B. Bird Motor Co., Homestead. Fla.
Member Board of County Commissioners,
Dade County
C. B. CHINN
President
President, Belcher Oil Company
C. E. HOLCOMB
Secretary-Treasurer, S. A. Lynch Corp.
COMER J. KIMBALL
President. First National Associates of
Florida. Inc.
Vice-Presiden, W. R. Reynolds 4 Company
CHARLES D. LEFFLER
United States Navy, Retired
JAMES G LEYBOURNE
Executive Vice-President and Trust Officer
WILLIAM P. MOOTY
president. The Franklin Pre", Inc.
BYRON L. RAMSING
Assistant Cashier
WILEY R. REYNOLDS
Chairman of the Board. American
National Bank of Miami
President. First National Bank of Miami
President, First National Bank of
Palm Beach
Chairman of the Board, First National
Bank of Fort Lauderdale
Chairman of the Board, First National
Bank of Lake Worth
WILEY R. REYNOLDS, Jr.
Vice-President, W. R. Reynolds 4 Company
Palm Beach
PAUL R. SCOTT
Loftin, Anderson, Scott, McCarthy 4 Preston
Attorneys
BERT C. TEED
Executive First Vice-President
First National Bank in Palm Beach
139 NORTHEAST FIRST STREET
MIAMI. FLORIDA
STATEMENT of CONDITION
MARCH 31, 1947
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banks.............____$ 8,235,839.51
U. S. Government Securities ___......... 22,624,624.56
All Direct Government Obligations
Canadian Government Bonds....._____ 91,474.58
All Direct Government Obligations
State and Municipal Bonds___.....___ 876,159.60
Fully Tax Exempt
Marketable Corporation Bonds____ 336,755.02
All Listed on the N. Y. Stock Exchange
Total Cash and Securities _____ $32,164,853.27
Commercial Loans to Individuals,
Firms and Corporations......__......... 5,378,377.70
F. H. A. Title II First Mortgages
on Improved Real Estate __..........._ 46,007.27
Total Loans and Mortgages ....._
Furniture and Fixtures .....-.......-.....___
Federal Reserve Bank Stock___......__
Accrued Interest Receivable________
Prepaid Expenses & Other Resources
Customers' Liability Letters of Credit
Total Resources...............-----........._
5,424,384.97
51,608.67
30,000.00
126,314.15
21,679.23
30,892.00
$37,849,732.29
LIABILITIES
______$
Capital (Common Stock)........
Surplus .............................-----------------
Undivided Profits and Reserves .......
Capital Funds and Reserves ._.......
Letters of Credit----..........__................
500,000.00
500,000.00
778,713.65
$ 1,778,713.65
30,892.00
DEPOSITS
Demand .........
Time................-
We oav fM PC" annum on Time and Savings
Deport, under $5,000 and 1 of 1% over $5,000
............$29,961,227.38
______ 6.078,899.26
Total Deposits
Total Liabilities
$36,040,126.64
$37,849,732.29
Facilities
COMMERCIAL BANKING
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Member Federal Reserve System
Available to Banks, Corporations and Individuals
PERSONAL CHECK SERVICE
COLLECTION DEPARTMENT
PERSONAL LOAN DEPARTMENT
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
ESCROW DEPARTMENT
TRUST DEPARTMENT
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


PAGE SIXTEEN
*Jmlsfincridian
JWDA^aprjl lfl
IN GALA OPENING
Offering a number of innova-
tions in the entertainment world,
the Miami area's newest movie
theater, the Miami, opens tonight
with a glittering ceremony at-
tended by notables in public of-
fice and the business world and
by visitors from Latin America.
In keeping with the Fiesta de
las Americas atmosphere, the Mi-
ami is presenting Twentieth Cen-
tury Fox's technicolor produc-
tion "Carnival in Costa Rica*' in
its southern premiere, while three
Costa Rican beauties, dressed in
costumes of their country, will
be introduced from the stage to
the first-night crowd.
A salute to "the Showplacc of
the Americas" will be offered By
the Greater Miami Drum and
Bugle Cqrps when it 4eads a pa-
rade down Flagler street to the
flood-lighted marquee of the Mi-
ami theatre. Following the corps
will be members of the Miami
city commission and consuls of
the Latin American nations.
Don Lanning is to greet the
visitors on their arrival at the
theatre, and Mayor P e r r i n e
Palmer, Jr.. is expected to offi-
ciate at the ribbon-cutting cere-
mony.
Inside the theatre. Comedian
Joey Adams will be master of
ceremonies. James Donn. presi-
dent of Gulfstream Park, who
dedicated the first Wometco the-
atre, the Capitol, will dedicate
the Miami, the 20th Wometco unit
in Greater Miami.
Under construction for more
than a year, the Miami is pre-
senting many improvements for
movie-goers, Some of the high-
lights of the new theatre an
An elaborate air conditioning
system which adds t filtering of dust and pollen from
the air two other filtering .
essesone which removes smoke
and another which takes gases
and odors from the "used" air
before il is recirculated A series
of thermostats and automatic
controls keep temperatures at
aim,.st constant levels at all times
Hess of the number ol per-
sons in the theatre.
Seating almost 1.900 persons,
the Miami utilizes the new type
'push-back" chair, which allows
a person to remain seated when
another person wishes to pass.
The trick is a slight pressure of
the feet on the floor by the seat-
ed patron. This changes the angle
of the seat and manufactures
enough "foot-room" to pass.
Initiating what is expected to
be a new trend in American thea-
tre design, the Miami combines
a restaurant with a theatre. Huy-
ler's, which will operate the res-
taurant and soda fountain in the
Miami theatre, will serve patrons
in the lobby and in the mezzanine
smoking lounge of the theatre.
. The Miami offers the first
American post-war installation of
I a device for hard-of-hearing pa-
trons which enables them to sit
anywhere in the theatre and hear
the sound. Usual hearing aids arc
limited to certain seats in the
theatre.
The Miami theatre's facade is
in two-tone terra cotta. The low-
er floor of the building is in
granite and marble. The theatre
was designed by S. Charles Lee,
prominent theatre architect, and1
supervised in Miami by Robert
Collir.-.
Food Rations Increased
ROME (JTA). The Italian
food commission this week in-
creased the rations to be given
some 3,000 chalutzim in training
centers in the Rome area. The
new ration is the equivalent of
the highest allotment made to
Italian woikers and is three
times as great as the ration to
the average citizen.
Volunteer giving is our demo-
cratic way of life. Remember this
when von are visited by a volun-
teer worker in the $500,000 build-
md campaign for the South
Florida Children's Hospital.
Mr. Louis Heiman, president
of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation, has appointed a nomi-
nations committee to select a
slate of officer! for the election
to take place Thursday. April
24. The following were named:
Mr. S. A. Goodman, chairman:
Mr. Benjamin Meyers; Mrs.
Norman Jacobs, Dr. M. A. Lip-
kind and Mrs. Leon E1L
Welcom'. the volunteer worker
who com.-s to your home on be-
half of the children of Dade
county. Give generously to the
South Florida Children's Hos-
pital campaign.
FiretDPcSo^u5
Under New British R^
PARIS (JTA>.-The fir*
of displaced Jews fm ^
ish zone of Germany ,0 l**
Palestine immig,^^?
under a recentlv rtlflcal
, rll-tnu> announced Brit
ish plan to divide the hi
quota among Cyprus inter2
and DP's l the Bntisn ^
scheduled to sail from MarseUl*
April 14, it was .earned S";
is estimated that there m^
H5rtely 4omcn-
and children in the group.
\rm&ita
mirmmaz ANGLE
of a
PERSONAL LOAN
'm *<*
feSfes,
DAVID H. OSER, D.D.S.
and
J. E. CARMONA, D.D.S.
Announce
The Opening of Their
Offices for the Practice
of
General and Children's
DENTISTRY
Suite 609-11 Olympia Bldg.
Phone 9-0322
u
/"
BLY'S GARAGE
GENERAL REPAIR
All Models
145 S. W. First Street
PHONE 3-9500
When financial emergencies occur, borrowing to meet
them i? often necessary and advisable and it's then that tlie
Personal Loan Department of your First National Bank can be
your personal "friend indeed"
1 Ins bank wants to help you with a loan for any worthy
purpose doctor or hospital tills, educational expenses, taxes, auto
repairs, insurance premiums, or other unexpected expenses you're
temporarily not able to meet.
Bank harrowing is best Regular low tank rates apply, and
repayment can he made on an easy monthly tasis. At your First
National Bank borrowmg is also friendly, convenient, confidentiaLand
your loan ,s taken into immediate consideration
rtat you are a permanent local resident, tave a good
credit stand,,,, and sufficient income to meet the payments these
re our basic requirements Come m and talk things over w.th
our 1 ersonal Loan Department.
AQUISEHABLA ESPAffOL
ThefirsfflattonalBank
u of Miami
EiuLli.k.j 1902 101 Easl Flagler Str..l
Member Federal Deposit In* r,
-----------------------------_P..| Insurance Corpratlon anJ ^j^, ^^ Sy8tem


Full Text

PAGE 1

% % % % % %  | PAGE FOURTEEN vjewlstricrldtori FRIDAY. APRIL 18. 1947 l: Substantial Gifts Aid Children's Hospital Drive With the stirring words of Maj. Gen. Paul Ramsey Hawley ringing in their ears, hundreds of volunteer workers for the $500,000 building fund campaign for the South Florida Children's Hospital started canvassing Dado county this week. Robert Pentland, Jr., president of the hospital and general chairman of the campaign, predicted at the "kick off" dinner for workers in Bayfront Park auditorium Friday that he was confident that the goal would be reached befori' Wie Victory Dinner in the auditorium on the night of April 30. Robert P. Ludwig, of Miami Beach, chairman of the special gifts committee, added impetus to the campaign when he announced that a total of $138,299,92 had been received in substantial gifts before the campaign started. Miami Beach volunteers will make two reports during the campaign at the Masonic Temple, Alton Road and 19th St., on Wednesday. April 23. while workers of the Miami area will report at &f he Scottish Rite Temple. 471 NW Third St.. on April 17 and 22. All workers are expected to attend the Victory Dinner final report in the Bayfront Park auditorium on the night of April 30. UNVEILING The unveiling of a memorial to the memory of the late Samuel Feldman. 1010 SW 22nd St.. will take place Sunday. 2 p. m.. at Mt. Nebo cemetery. Rabbi Column Zwitman will officiate. Arrangements are in charge of Sidney II Palmer. Miami Monument Co. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. rg sa— s TjjGUST BROS H Y £ ts'thc BLSTf '•'^ Persons desiring information regarding the newly organized Jewish Speaking Group of the American Jewish Congress are asked Jo communicate with Mrs. Bess Glasser. 3168 Prairie Ave.. Miami Beach, Phone 5-4460. LEGAL NOTICE ORDER OF PUBLICATION ,\Till: CIRCUIT COURT "!•' Till-. i:u:\ KNTII junm vi. CIRCUIT IN wn i-.ii: IAIK cor.vn FLORIOA. IX CHANCERY i No \\.\II-: \i iRY FLECIIKI* ri.ii KURT FLECHEL, TO: MR Kl'RT FICHEI* ,MI. • 'IT.:. \ •> : I )iin I-'." Y V,r ? X B IVK" HKRKIlY REQUIRED .,. rile mi Anpa %  divorce motion on or befoi iftj; olhi iwlsi %  Decree Pn l< .Ion •! he en I '".', rdance with the laws ol the State ,,f Florida. ., ,, Hated this 10th tins ••! April, A. H ,: "'K B. LEATHERM VN, riei k "I the i • Circuit Court Seal) ........ i: U M \V •^ !N '„ I >. ]. 11 \ %  \i,i-i:i:i > KREISLKR Attorney for Plaintiff. v|\ Seybold Ruildlng, Miami, I' I 11-18-25 5 '2 Cohen Heads Beach Lawyers Ben Cohen will succeed Baron de HirSCh Meyer as president of the Miami Beach Bar association. His election was affirmed al a meeting held Monday, April 14. Jack A Abbott, first vice president; David T. Catsman. second vice president, and Mr. Cohen will assume office on July 1. LEGAL NOTICES Miami Title & Abstract Co. 41 N. E. FIRST AVE. • Escrows • Abstracts ORDER OF PUBLICATION iv Tin: CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C1RCI IT, iv v\|, Kim DADE ''"i^'i'V, FLORIDA. IN 'II wvcERY Xo l"v::_' If isi: I.II'INSKV. Plaintiff, <\MI EL I.II'INSKV. I lefemlnnl i s VMUEL LIP1NSKY, re ..f I' ilnoe JeVeli '',, HI. i'ii' || \ niy, s.o nil yor \I:I: HEREBY REQUIRED V|i| %  the il"'\ e 11 voic-i motion on Ol hi foi e May 10, l Pro Confession ill l i i i id in i !. the Ian uf the Stnte ii Mil 11 iifil this l"ili day of April, A. P. R n I.RATHRRMAN, ill Court. i %  ii' • >• %  .ill i:. w \| u PTOCKINO, |i. put) i "|i i It M i -I: i -1 • KREISLER, Atto Plnlntlff, >lSi Ii ill Itulldlng, Miami, Pli I !!-•• TITLE INSURANCE POLICIES OF KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO. ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF THR ELEVENTH ll'I'H'IM, CIRCUIT, IX \\i' FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IX I'll VNCERY. Xo. i:n IKNR II \ YES M11.1 -i:i: PI ilntlff, RVRI.YN MILLER I 'i r< mlnnt. KVRt.YX MILLER, 2sii(l Weal Vvi mil 32 l.oa Angi leu, California. Vi'T M:I: HRRRflT REQUIRED .in Appearnnre In I he above 1 mnl inn on or bi f-.i • May 11>, "• IT. the A i-. ,i l'. i %  •,. i '. • entered %  %  nut you In %  hi laws of the f*tate rhln. I iteil I hi." lit'i .l.iv ,.r April, A D l!M7. I" n LEATHERMAN, | 'Ii I I. ..f the Circuit i iotirt. H'llTllil i '-.'II %  : Ii) w M W. s'i'i.' 'KlNi;. Deputy Clerk. ILPRKD KREIS] %  Attorney for"Plaintiff, MS s, i bold It I II -l> NOTICE is HKRRliY I;I\ i:\ i ili<> iimli IIKOKI • EN'S \I'.\I:IMI;\ is \ HOT ROOMS, II I7S1 Waahlngti 11 Wen Miami lleai h. Pta Intend Ii ill. i I r I'mitl "i I I.I.I. i 'ount>. Floi Ida Ml,I.IAN %  : I M I -1:1. VIVIAN (ilMI'KI. MYERS IIEIMAN ,\ K VPLAX, Mti I I 11-23 hat in of BI, Investigate the Advantages of a Dade Federal Mortgage • LOW RATES: Reasonable interest charges on unpaid balances • EASY PAYMENTS: No more than present monthly rental. • LONG TERM PLAN: Pays oil mortgage without strain on income. • PROMPT SERVICE: Immediate attention given—no red tape. • A HOME INSTITUTION: Familiar with local progress, conditions. Consult US On Financing Or Refinancing YOUR Home RESOURCES OVER $16,500,000.00 IIAIIE FEIIEILVL FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON, President SOTICR IS HEREBY QIVEN tnat I he undendimed, dMlrinjI to entsai;.. in hiiHlnexa under tha flctltloua name of PAi'l 'fl I'lO'.SS SIR iP. "' •-• W. Miami Avanue, Miami. Flori.la, Inipndi in i.ulsi.r -Mill iiMiinwith the %  .,.,); ,,r HI, circuit Court or nade Coun,y "' J:\ri.s QROTSN i 18-25 5 l-S-ll NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that lhe unnVrali'ned, (lealrliMI i" enjtaite In hualneaa under the flrtliloiis name of I \\|i n rjRtKlERTERIAS, al S7X \ w Fifth s'l Miami, l''ln., In.. %  niK iii reglater Mid name with the rierk of 'in Circuit Court of Oadi. i 'mint v, Florida. lltVIXi! S. WKIN-STKIN 11 Win V WRfNSTRIN MIMONHOFF ft BIMONHOFF, Vttornej n for Appllcanta. -, 2-9-H NOTICE IS HEREBY arvEN that lhe underaUtned, rtealrlnn to ensaKe In hualneaa under the flctltloua nnrae of PIERCE HOTEU 'it l9 N. K Ith Street, Miami. Florida, Intends to refgiii| nami llli the Clerk of the Clrcull i ""in i "f I'aih. County, Florida. AIM: \II \\I RETSKIN, Bole Owner. \\ms BENJAMIN, Attorney for Abraham Retskln. 1/4-11-18-2.1 .1/2 NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that iii.. underalftned, daalrlng to onsafffl In >n under the flctltloua name of LINCOLN Rti.\n WATi'll III iSPITA I, il S37 Mncoln Road, Miami Beach, i %  '.".Iin refflater said name with tiw. Clerk of the Circuit Court of hade ivimtv. Florida. OEOROE II MARROWITZ W \SM w .>, sll.vi:!!. Mtoinivs for Applicant. Aitiirni-vs ror A 'll-tR-25 '. 2-9 XOTIOR IS HEREBY QIVEN that the tindi'i siLMi.il. ilealrlnn to eilffaga In under the fletltloua name of HART'S SERVICE STATION, at 4C02 X W .'I Ave Miami, Fla Intend HI name with the Ch'rk %  iiiClrcull Court of nade County. Florid i W.FREn DIMEN. OSCAR Q. IIAI.KY. Partners. MYERS. III'IM.W ,v KAPLAN, Alt' Appllcanta. I '11 -18-2.1 5 2-9 NOTICR IS HEREBY QIVEN that the nnderalfrned, aealrlnn to oncaffa if B under th,. fh tltlons name of •ill VVENl'E MARRET, al Wl ft. AV U-enai Miami, Florida, Intend %  aid name with the Clerk of Ihe Clrcull Court of Dade County. Florida SIMON JOSEPH SCIIWXRTZ and SAI'I. S. ROME. II Mil il.n SHAPIRO, Attorney for Appllcanta. i inn r. NOTICE is HEREBY QIVEN thai the undersigned, dealrinc to enpaRe It hualneaa under the 1 flctltloua name oi SMII.KYS COFFEE BHOPPE, at lOlil X, E Flrsl Avenue, Miami, Florida Intend to reflate) Raid name with th* rierk "f 'inClrcull Court of P*d< County. Florldn. I Mil: Ml \M n \I.1\SKV RROI'CH \ QAI.IN8KY WALTER C Ki IVNER, A tti.i nev for Appllcanta, l 1-11 -is.-". 5 NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that the underalitned, dealrlnR to ans^flifl i' I.I the flctltloua name of SKROS Fin in CENTER, al 8904 Bli avn„ Blvd., Miami, Fla Intend !• ...li.i name with the Clerk of the Clrcull Court of Dade county Florida. ALBERT BARON Tin i.MAS BERI P!TL08, Part nt-i's HARRY DIETZ, AM..m \ for Applli ;ints. I 1-11-18-26 :. 2 S cm\ STY .irnOE'S COURT. DADE coi'NTY, i'i.iii:in.\. No. 162*8 RE: Eatata ol ANNA RAPI'Al'i >RT. lerenaed. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE ihereb) flven thai I havi filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge aa Admlnlatrator ol the estate of VNNA RAPPAPORT, i. and ili.ii ..a th.. 5th day of May, 194", will apply to the Honorabii u !•' r.i.mil.ii, c tj Judge •* Dadi Hoi Id .. foi approval ..r said rinal report ami ror final dlacharge as -n.iti.i ..f the .-till..,r ANNA RAPPAPORT, dei eaaed i hli 2nd day ..r April, HUT. ,, ,. MAN RAPPAPORT. MAX R sil.VKR. nej for Admlnlatrator, i l il 18-23 NOTIci: is IIKRKHV (ilVKN that lervigned, desiring to engage In .ii-iij, s under the flctltloua name of l."llll'A HOTEL STPPI.Y o,. a. Weal Flagler Btreet, Miami ''•.,• I 1 '" '" reglater said name iih the Clerk ..r ii„circuit Court ol Dade i "limy, Florida II l EHRENS, 88 4/4-1, S "'" Wner NOTICR is HEREBY QIVEN that l ( %  I. ili-sli IIIK to eiiKaKe In under the ilotltloua name of ItH MENS M EAR, al 111 N\ K .MM Btreet, Miami, Kla Int.'iiil to m • with the Clerk of 'il c,, ,,t „f |,a,|„ c„unty. Florida R' 'BERT M DOLDUAN ETHEL QOLDM \N MILTON A FRIEDMAN, A \\ ^PPll< anU. NOTICE 18 HEREBY QPVEN thai led, 'I. MI Ing to engage In ind %  the fli tltloua name o( •, RA P „ H r vl;ls BUILDING, at 111IM N K Sixth SI Miami. 'ft 'I '.. reg i .,,,1 nH me with rk of th.Cln ult Court of n.d Kk.rlda. FRED K PTiriCHET 4 P-TMFL SHOCHET NOTICE is iii:nni7TTr~ !0 u.,d,.,M K n,.d. il; I P'VENftLH* 1 !*!'^.. firing toS?*g Miami. na„ taJE**? Ha.fi 1? '•"'•tit IniHliiess under th SLOPPY JOE'S, St "Si"!? n !" i3 w II, ,i. l Tfr ..^ St.. mid "me VithH,,', V|:,: k ;"'•'... ult Court of Dade rv?-. !" *• iit County, Florida, within .-Iitht rak-ndu nontha fr.mi the date of 'h^ first pub. Iiatlnii hereof. Raid clalnu ..r de%  lamls to contain Ihe legal addresn of ha clalmanl and to he iworn tn and ireaented aa Id, ., r same win i". barred. Bee s.. lion i:n nf the 1SJ1 Yobate Act. Date: April Rth, \ P. mt:. MNTON D. HtWIV, As Admlnlatrator of the Batata of Beulah Irwln, also known as Beulah L. Irwln, deceased. SILVER, KAPLAN, DIETZ ALARKY, attorneys for Adinlnlstrator. 'II.H.or, 2 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE OIRCUIT CnPRT OF THE 11TII JUDICIAL CIIUM'IT IN AND Fi.lt DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. ifisunT FANNIE FITERMAN PII.VKR. riaintiff. vs. LOUIS SILVER, Defendant. THE STATIC OF PI/>RIDA: I'' %  I.i H'lS SILVER Care "f s s Cohan, 5144 Nlcollet Avel Minneapolis, M Inni aota. You are hereby n..ifid and nrdereJ '.. appear to the Hill "f CompUial at Divorce ril-l against you In the abnw tyl.d raws.. ..n or before the 26th day 'f April, 1647; Otherwise the allejin.ins uf said iiiii ,.f Complaint will be taken as confessed against you, l--f this i ml, : be published once • week r..r four consecutive weeks In I'llF. JEWISH I'l.' IRIDIAN, a ne'taper published In Dade County. Florida, DATED this JTth day of March. I47. B. Ii LEATHERMAN. cink "f Clrcull Court By WM. VV STOCKING, Deputy Clerk s.\.\f SILVER, Solicitor f. i Plaintiff, lln.". Congress Bldg., Miami S2, Fll U I 1-11-18 IN THE COUNTY IVOBBlSSSf IN ANU FOR DADB COLM'. FLORIDA. IN PRi'BATE. In Ra: Batata of JOSBW ^3 A/K/A JOSEPH OABB1 JDUfflj A/K/A Ji.SKI'll liAHHY. AK/AJOB iAItliY. deceased „,,„„. NOTICE TO CRKP TORS l-o All Creditors and All rW0BIE Ing Claims or n.-mands Against si Si' and each of you. are** notif and required to Pff*"' %', .•Jalms and demand! hl l ;, i n ,, ,M •""• r "'.>.""•...".'.:, v SSTtiCiL A7K/A ?oi cither of you. may hati IfT/IVi Mar.of JOSEPH iOLLra. A,a IOSEPH OABBT M"''; K -,. A JOE i II S E I'll GABBY. A,a,* wd IABBY, deceased, late ot p Oounty, Florida, to the Hon. p^ lllanton. County ]<"**' ."' h | a ofCounty, and file the '• J oU M f in the County Opurug j %¡ jide County. H 1 11 .."I, l %  al.-iidar months from the n „ In W •; I ID ilfkl 1 •'' •iTiendar months from ••" ijji' c |litn riral publication hc-of. J a a, r demand! to !" i' ."A M Iress of the 'l n n .foresaM. sworn to and I" I en f ? a L e Sect** %  r same will be i ? rr d A ,, J20 of the 1933 Probate Acj pete. ^%SklWUt As Admlnlstrater; of the %  jjg. KI'H JOSKI'H tiAliH UABBY. WASMA>?* SILVER, „„, Attorney! for Adm"""' 1/81 4/4-X1-XJ



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^ytewyyiiDipidliigun Corner,om£. THE JEWISH UN iWT ami THE JEWISH ^LUME 20 NUMBER 16 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1947 IB ATTEMPT LONDON.—Rigid security pre^utions gainst a long-tnreatenwave of Palestine terrorism ,I U heart of London were [ken tonight following the disbvery of a bomb in a section of L Colonial Office and a teleLned threat that the War Ofjce would bp bombed. [Military and civilian police Inducted an all-out search for lie person—possibly a woman— Iho left the Colonial Office bomb lith its mechanism set to exlode about the time Dov Bela tuner and three other convicted •rrorists were hanged in Palesne at dawn. JERUSALEM (JTA). — The hunt for Geula Cohen, member M the Stern Group who escaped from a government hosrital here where she was a prisoner, has spread lhrough: the country. Cars and indiriduals in various parts of Palittine were halted by police nd military patrols and a humber of Jews were beaten furing "questioning." She was stricken with pneumonia about 10 days ago and ^as taken to the hospital from irison. She climbed through a athroom window while her uard was busy separating two labs quarreling in the hailoutside the lavatory. It is tlieved that the break was Bgineered by the Stern Group. | Miss Cohen, a 20-year-old (Continued on Page 5) British Double Guard After Gruner Hanging JERUSALEM. — British troops mounted double and triple guards Wednesday night as the Holy Land braced itself for threatened reprisals for the pie-dawn hangings of Dov Bela Gruner and three other members of the Jewish underground at Acre prison. The four prisoners went to the gallows defiantly—all of then, singing the Jewish anthem. The execution of Gruner and the others at a time when appeals were pending was denounced as "unorthodox and certainly unBritish" by the London Committee for Defense of Jewish Prisoners, an organization that provides legal aid for Palestinian Jews, PRICE: TEN CENTS BATTLE RAGES ON REFUGEE VESSEL HAIFA (JTA). — Two Jews were reported killed and 20 others injured seriously enough to require hospitalization during a pitched battle this week between a British naval boarding party and some 2,700 visaless immigrants aboard the blockade run ner Theodor Herzl, intercepted off the coast of Tel Aviv. Six of the injured, all of whom were taken to a government hospital here, were suffering from gunshot wounds. After the vessel was halted by a number of British destroyers, it took the boarding party three hours to battle its way over the sides. Eventually the overloaded runner was taken into tow by two destroyers and brought into the harbor here. Miami Beach City Council Places Ban On Discriminatory Advertising lie Calls U N Member States To >ecial Session On Palestine Issue • [LAKE SUCCESS (JTA)—Secretary-General Trygve Lie this ^k cabled the 55 member states of the United Nations inning them that the special session of the general assembly the Palestine issue will open April 28. The cable was sent owing receipt of approval from the 28th and 29th nations, | more than the majority necessary to call a special session. In the cable, Mr. Lie listed a six-point tentative agenda for session. It consists of: | The opening of the session* [the chairman of the Belgian ration. ORDINANCE NO AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL ~>F THE CITY OF MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA. REGULATING THE DIS?£*? F THE WORDS "RESTRICTED," "GENTILES." i^&IT&f 8 ONLY -" OB OTHER DISCRIMATORY £?,£I£ S IN AND ABOUT HOTELS, APARTMENT ""i? ES OR OTHER ESTABLISHMENTS WHICH S£J E i?, Jw. THE p U B LIC AND FIXING THE PENALTY FOR VIOLATION OF THE PROVISIONS HEREOF WHEREAS, the words "restricted," •'gentiles," "gentiles only, or other discriminatory words or phrases of like import when displayed in and about hotels, apartment houses or other establishments which cater to the public, connote religious dis crimination; and WHEREAS, such practice violates the Federal Constitution and the Constitution of the State of Florida, is alien to the American way of life, tends to lessen the dignity and tranquility of Miami Beach, and is therefore contrary to public policy; J oi^v?.^W T ^, E R EP RE MAY IT BE ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA: SECTION 1. It shall be unlawful to display the words "re1, "gentiles," "gentiles only" or other discriminatory %  ~ '— %  •••***'o V.IIJ \JL uiuci uisiTimuiaiory words or phrases of like import in or about any hotel or apartment house or other establishment which caters to the public in the City of Miami Beach. SECTION 2. Any person, firm or corporation, whether the owner, lessee or manager, or anyone in charge of any hotel or apartment house or other establishment which caters to the public in the City of Miami Beach who shall violate this ordinance, or cause or permit this ordinance to be violated shall h'n^A lshcc l by a fine of not le:;s than 25 r not more than S.aoo.oo, or be imprisoned for not more than 90 days with or without hard labor, or both, in the discretion of the Court. SECTION 3. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith or inconsistent with the provisions of this Ordinance are hereby repealed. SECTION 4. This Ordinance shall take effect 10 days from the adoption thereof by the City Council of the City of Miami Beach, Florida. %  Election and report of the pentials committee. Election of a president. Organization of the session. Acceptance of an agenda. ICanstituting and instructing Clal committee to prepare rnsideraii„n of the question Ptestine at the second reguessiem of the general assemh J. he UN secretariat made ea Preparations for the ibn'o" Was revc aled that fgn Secretary Ernest Bevin L aUc ,Ki nd that Britain ~ nd no ministerial delegamerely one Palestine exr"? lhL foreign office and w from the colonial office 181 Sir Alexander Cadogan, Panent ,'', "l!*" 1 Kin 8*ni r l legation. .United States has not yet pn w ? gate to th special fen R .' S un dcrstood that Austin, permanent jntative will attend. The (Com apDrov ed the ses0 Hned on Page 4) UNRRA Head Confers With Refugee Expert ROME (JTA)—Maj. Gen. Lowell Rooks, director-general of UNRRA, has conferred with Sir George Rendel, British representative on the intergovernmental refugee committee, who is now in Italy, on the fate of more than 26,000 displaced Jews in the country when UNRRA terminates its activities on June 30. In a press interview, Gen. Rooks stated that all displaced persons in Europe may be forced to return to their countries of origin if the International Refugee Organization is unprepared to assume responsibility for them when UNRRA is liquidated. Asserting that little progress has been made toward the establishment of the I.R.O., he pointed out that 12 of the 15 countries necessary to set up the organization have signified their intention of participating, but that none of them has done anything toward appropriating funds for its activiSOCIAL AGENCY SURVEY PLANNED BY FEDERATION A broad survey of all Jewish social work agencies in Greater Miami that conduct group work and recreational programs will be initiated shortly in accordance with plans approved at a meeting of the executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation held last Monday night at 1660 Michigan ave. The intent of the survey is to draw up a directional chart of future recreation needs and the facilities and programs that will be required to service these needs. Proposal for the study was made by the budget committee of Federation, of which Herbert Scher is chairman. Mr. Seller pointed out that the local group work agencies, including the two Y's, the various synagogues and other agencies, will spend more than $150,000 in 1947 on their work programs and that it was therefore "the feeling of this budget committee that the present group work and recreational programs need re-examination from the point of view of the scope of their operation and coordination, and also from the point of view of present and future needs." Morris Klass, executive director, pointed out that it was "highly important to understand the nature of the work performed by each of these agencies in their respective areas of operation." He emphasized the fact that although the community has grown tremendously in the last five years, •there has never been a commu(Continued on page 4) Agency Will Emphasize Jewish Contributions At Special UN Assembly NEW YORK (JTA).—The major points of the memorandum which the Jewish Agency will present to the special session of the United Nations on the Palestine situation were outlined here by Moshe Shertok, head of the agency's political department, at a dinner tendered in his honor by the United Palestine Appeal. The Jewish Agency, he said, will place great emphasis on the constructive achievements o f Palestine's Jewish population. It will point out that the Jews in Palestine have, in a short span of time, transformed a "barren, neglected country" into a productive homeland for hundreds of thousands of Jews. "Our political strength is rooted in the land we have cultivated, the homes we have built, the industry we have developed," he stated. "With regard to the Arab population," Shertok declared, "we An emergency protest meeting is planned for the Greater Miami area in line with the proclamation of the National Zionist Emergency Council designation of May 4 to May 11 as "Action for Palestine Week." will place before the UN irrefutable evidence which will testify to the long strides of advancement the Arabs have made in terms of living conditions during the last 25 years, due in most part to the immigration of the Jews who brought with them technical science and' modern equipment." The response of the United Jewish Appeal in this country will also be submitted as evidence to the United Nations, Shertok said. A tremendous victory against discriminatory practices was won Wednesday morning when the Miami Beach City Council unanimously accepted a resolution providing for an ordinance to regulate the display of the words "restricted," -gentiles," or "gentiles only." After two readings before the councilmen the resolution was moved for adoption by Mayor Herbert Frink. The third and final reading will take place at the next meeting on Wednesday, April 30. William Burbridge seconded the motion. The document, prepared by the Anti-Defamation League of* B'nai B'rith and presented by Jack A. Abbott, provided that "It shall be unlawful to display discriminatory words or phrases ... in or about any hotel, apartment house or other establishment which caters to the public in the city of Miami Beach. Stating that since such practices are not only in opposition to federal and state consitutional law but are alien to the American way of life and the dignity and tranquility of Miami Beach, violation of the ordinance would lie punishable by fine or imprisonment. George J. Talianoff, Florida regional director of ADL, said of the measure, "We are not trying to tell the hotel owner how to operate his business. We do not question his right to choose his guests on an individual merit basis. What we do question is his right to categorically deny the facilities of his establishment to an entire segment of the population purely because of the difference in religion." When adopted, the city regulation will be the first of its kind in the United States, setting a precedent it is hoped will be followed by all the communities in the nation. CIA FIGURE STILL SHORT OF MILLION In a fervent plea to members of Federation's campaign-born Million Dollar Club to exert "one last push," Stanley C. Myers, 1947 CJA chairman, announced yesterday that the total pledges brought in to date have boosted the campaign figure to $863,600 or $136,000 short of the million dollar mark which the club is shooting for. "Shall we stop now," Mr. Myers asked, "and admit that Greater Miami can do no more for the United Jewish Appeal and the other 51 agencies that are depending upon us for support? "Or shall we go on—determined to keep bright and shining Greater Miami's proud record that she has never failed to fulfill her obligations? Mr. Myers singled out for special commendation the following members of the Million Dollar Club who brought in more than five pledges during the past week: Ed Weinstein, Saal & Weinberg, Jacob Sher, Sol Finn, (Continued on Page 4)



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TT FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1947 1 Czech Ministry Alters Citizenship Decision On Carpathian Jews By THEODOR HOROVIC (Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent) „ riiAGUE (JTA).—Despite freQumt assurances that former Sub-Carpathian Jews now in Czechoslovakia would be granted citizenship if they so desired, the ministry of the interior has now issued new instructions providing that only Jews who attended Czech or Slovak schools for al least three years may apply for Czechoslovak citizenship, jhc order also specifics that official proof of such attendance must be submitted, rather than statements by teachers or headmasters, which had been accepted previously. Jewish circles here are mystified by the sudden reversal of policy. The privilege of choosing Czechoslovak citizenship was granted the Carpathian Jews only after many months of negotiations with the government. %  The reason for issuance of the I new oid' r is obscure, since most of the applications for citizenship have already been approved and only about 1,000 applicants remain. The Council of Jewish Communities in Bohemia and Moravia has protested to the interior ministry. Meanwhile, Minister of Information Vaclav Kopecky has been attacked by Jewish and nonI Jewish groups' for allegedly slurring the Carpathian Jews in an address to a political meeting in the city of Teplioesanov. Replying to his critics, Kopecky said that he was not anti-Semitic, adding that he had criticized the Carpathian Jews only on the basis that some of them had entered Czechoslovakia from the Carpatrui-L'kraine, which was ceded to Russia last year, and settled in bordet tt! B22etaoin settled in the border districts, although they are not eligible for Czech citizenship. Jfnisfi fkriiltr PAGE THIRTEEN American Jewish Committee Foreign Aftairs Chairman Federal Judge Phillip Forman of Trenton, N. J., Judge of the U. S. District Court of New Jersey since 1932, has accepted the chairmanship of the Committee on Foreign Affairs of the American Jewish Committee, succeeding the late Judge George Z. Medalie of the N. Y. Court of Appeals, it was announced this week by former Judge Joseph M. Proskouer, president of the AJC. A leading figure in public service and in American Jewish affairs. Judge Forman was a member of the American Jewish Committee delegation at the Paris Peace Conference last summer and presided at the session dealing with international guarantees of human rights at the International Conference of Christians and Jews in Oxford, England, last year. AJC Women's Election Takes Place Wednesday Officers in the American Jewish Congress, Women's Division, Miami Chapter, will be elected on Wednesday, April 23, at the annual meeting in Beth David auditorium at 1:30 p. m. Mrs. Mark Kaplan, chainman, will present a report on theplans for a luncheon-card party scheduled for April 30. Lou Vogle To Entertain At Fratority Dance Lou Vogle. Blackamoor Room comedian, tops the entertainment list for the Temple Beth Sholom Fratority dance tomorrow evening. The Combined Jewish Appeal will receive the proceeds of the affair, which will be held from 9 to 12 p. m. at Municipal Pier. Starring Sarita Herrera, Freddie D'Alonso and his orchestra will play the music for dancing. Instructors of the Ann Lano Dance studios will be on hand to present a rhumb a exhibition. Tickets at $1.50 will be sold at the door. MAY WE SUGGEST C> RONRICO,! J /kit RIM {V>/IOM$& •v> FORD GAR LEADS DEARBORN, Mich.—A $20 cut in price of the Ford deluxe sixcylinder, three passenger business coupe, and its reinstatement in the Ford line, was announced by J. R. Davis, Ford Motor company vice president and director of sales and advertising. Mr. Davis said: "This price cut, together with reductions announced Jan. 15 on other models, gives Ford the lowest priced coupe and tudor sedan in its field. This is in keeping with Ford's traditional policy of providing more and better cars at the lowest possible cost" to the buyer." Mr. Davis revealed that orders for new Ford cars during 1946 surpassed all industry records. "In fact.'' he said, "the Ford Motor company sold more cars and trucks durinK 1946 than in any previous year since the Model A. Based upon retail orders (sales) —a true criterion of product popularity—Ford dealers sold more vehicles during 1946 than any other in its price field. Inability to achieve full-scale production, due to material shortages, alone curtailed deliveries. Ford shutdowns during the year as a result of these conditions amounted to about two and one-half months production loss." Retail orders in the hands of Ford dealers today exceed a million and a half, and this is 62 per cent more than were on the books of Ford dealers a year ago. Mr. Davis believes that not more than 20 per cent of these orders are duplications. "Although steel and some other materials are still scarce, production of 1947 models is proceeding at a credible rate of approximately 4,000 daily," Mr. Davis said. "A number of exterior and interior styling changes, including 10 new colors, are incorporated in today's Ford passenger cars now being shipped to dealers. This is in keeping with our previously announced policy of introducing running changes in current models whenever we can do so without interfering with badly needed production. "These new spring-model cars will soon be displayed by Ford dealers throughout the country." Other changes include relocation of parking lights, an attractive new medallion in place of the hood ornament, and heavier bumper guards. Fender mouldings have been lowered and the rub moulding strips extended full length along the bottom of the front fenders. The stainless steel belt trim is wider and door handles heavier. A chrome-plated deck lid ornament replaces the two-deck lid mouldings formerly used. Interior designs on both the super-deluxe and deluxe models have been rcstylcd. Two new custom upholster combinations are available in the super-deluxe line. Door panels have been completely rcstylcd in heavier, more attractive reddish brown artificial leather with taupe boucle fabric center panels. Instruments have been made more attractive by the addition of gold and gray screen textured dials. NCJW Holds Forum On Parliamentary Law Members of the Miami section of National Council of Jewish Women will convene at 2 p.m. today at the home of Mrs. Leo Kupper. 521 DiLido dr., DiLido island, Miami Beach. The meeting will take the form of a forum for the study of parliamentary law. Mrs. Sydney Weintraub has planned a demonstration by temporary officers. Mrs. Joseph Fenias, president; Mrs. Joseph Glcicher, secretary; Mrs. Frank Weiss, treasurer; Mrs. Harry Schiff and Mrs. Richard Wahrman will give chairman reports, First Building Started At H.U.Med School Which Will Open Doors in Fall of 1948 JERUSALEM (By Cable) — Ground has been broken for the construction of llif Biology Building (above), llic first of the group on Ml. Scopus whirh will comprise the Hebrew University anil Hadassah Medical School, for whirh • i.M.iii.Miiu i t bei n( r ais..1 in ihc United Stales liy Hadassah ami thr American Friend* of die Hebrew University. The slrtirtiire, which will lie built at a cost of (600,000, will l.e completed by the till of l'J 18, when the first class nf 50 medical stuih niwill lie admit, led. It will be situated between the present Hebrew University campus n:d the Univcrsity-Hadassuh Medical Tenter, which includes the RothschildHadassah • University Hospital, the Henrietta Szold School of Nursing and the Nathan Rutnoff Building. The Biology Building will bouse the Departments of Botany and Zoology of the University. New quarters are needed for these departments to accommodate pre-medical .".Indents in addition to those enrolled as majors in botany anil zoology, and to improve the general research and teaching facilities of the University, The blueprints for the Biology Building were drawn by Joseph Klarwein, a member of the faculty of the Haifa Technical Institute, who is supervising the construction of the building. The funds for the Biology Building and for other units needed for the establishment of this first Palestine Medical School are being raiseil in the United Slates by a campaign committee of the American Friends of the Hebrew University and Hadassah undci tbe % % % %  -, li.i11 in.i i-lii|i of Col. Harold Ricgeloian and Mrs. Samuel J. Rosensohn. The Medical School Cam, paign goal is Jt.000,000, and it has the. support of both independent drives and Jewish welfare funds in commit %  Iit i' throughout the country. PR R ANNUM* • N INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Th Pothtral Savf*s and Leaa Insursnca CorporaHoa lasursi Individual accounts up to $5,000. Husband and wtfa avay hava Mai .f 111,000, fully Insursd. Chasa Fodoral savings ascounts ars legal lnv.itmants for Trass Funds, as wall ai Funds held by Ouardiaat, Administrators and faesutors. foida lavaatad an er bafarc th. 10th of tha month •am as of the 1st of the aurrsnt month. Funds invested afar tha 10th aara as of tha first of tha following •UMINT MVIMND RAT! CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1111 Has.la Raad... Oat-Half Bltlh lilt e)f MtM W siistss s fear >Ir teaaea €. L. CLEMENTS. Prssldsat



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PAGE FOUR +Je*isl>n*rid*M rag)AY, Km l8i t Editorial LONG AWAITED LEGISLATION be t.> in outside praiewiuuu aslce in the final stages of the survey. The Federation staff and .,,1 advisory lay group will pren time for the next meeting of the executive committee prospectus on the procedure of study comprising a classifithe Social Agency Survey IS Planned By Federation (Continued from P"0 C nity-wide coordination of group work and recreational organizations." The eyes of all fairminded people will focus on Miami Beach M K .ass and the M^tan to see the outcome of the ordinance passed by Its city f council slillf were directed by the execu this week. Placing the ban on discriminatory gns, th J live ***£* SesTudy which, nicipality is the first in our knowledge to take a forward step in a led plani %  far* W eradicating a blem 1S h existant throughout the country for many ,t ***££ JJJ „„ and ,,,„,, years. ,. sentatives "l the agencies to l Emphasized in resort centers, the familiar signs reading s ^ „ s con templated I Gentiles. Gentiles Only, Restricted, and other variations, nave b ^ Qutside profe8giona ] a i long fanned the flames of hatred. These burning embers have continued to sow seeds of hate in a country predicated on equality and freedom-supposedly without discnmin-ation. is true that these privileges have been used and abused tor every intent other than that of equality and freedom. Iherefore the necessity for regulations to prevent rampant abuse. It is not the intent of the new law to question the hotel op/ ra ~ !" me suiaj ricrht to choose guests provided that it is done on an individual ,,,,„„ of the agencies to be in•Bsi-tsfi tt a jat-j ffn^h; .. —, s repugn and dignity of Miami Beach. i voted to pubtoh. .,,,*, 1 edit* P Rest assured that the passing of this ordinance which wU fJJ* !"!" SfiLTS become law after a third reading in two weeks, did not just 94. to ir ^^ happen. It has taken much planning and J^ !" J *? !" n ,3 Appeal. The quesour leadership display the courage necessary to ask: to action. .^^ f ^ H ,, n The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B nth through Us regional ^ ... ^ Uydy djg offices here, brought their efforts to fruition with the unanimous ^ ^ ^ member9 holdinR action of the Beach Council this week. They are to oe comiht {he ligUng f contributors mended. .tot 1944 gn was helpful Likewise the councilmen who guide the destinies of Miami .-.,,, community in many ways Beach the fastes" growing city in the nation, deserve commenda,,,,, rec eived for the most part tion in expressing themselves in a concrete and definite manner .-. B The real test is yet to come. lust another ordinance on the ..: Kl that at least records of Miami Beach mens nothing. There are hundreds 1.000 rial names of prosS ordinances now enjoying the fate of having been the child pective had been ol ^'pressure group orUther, ^^^aft^t I -' i 5 E 5? ^ =decent and needed legislation. J It was stated, too. that the The Mianv Beach City Council ccn further prove itself attuned Honor R(lll sl ., V l d t „ interest peoto what is right and Droper. Adequate enforcement will serve ;i]| n thrl ,. m ignbors amI proV ed as a notice to narrow-minded, selfish bigots that they are not „ means ot educating the publicwelcome and do not belong in this community. Through law ;lu ma g n itude of Jewish comand order they will not be tolerated. The ADL, we are sure, munal needs on the local, national will follow through their excellent beginning. Our community ,, m i global levels will back them up. _^_^__ CJA FIGURE IS STILL SHORT OF MILLION U. N. CALLS A SPECIAL SESSION ON PALESTINE C ed from pa pi I sion, suggi ted that I :>e held in va. At I :. will be held, workmen ... 11 and con: ficulties facing thei the nationiU ; 5100 e last phoi Oth C • : % %  : ; Stuart G Ai eld : e Only Inn, Mr. Myers vi..: and whi I "II %  ed," hi. poii Membi mittee are J.. • pard Broad, Irving Frankel, Josepl AI ra I). Goo Nat Hankoff, Sam Lac Stanley C. Myers, Max Orovitz, lips, N> I s ill, i! Sc i :. Jacob Shi r, Wn 1) Si er, Joseph K. Stein and Harry Cornblum. v Jen i *l h fit rndHmn Published every Fridny since 1927 by The Jewish Flondi.in .it 120 N. E. Sixth Street. Miami 18, Florida. En. tered as second-class matter July 4. 193C. at the Post Office of Miami. Fla.. under the Act of March 3. 1879. The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association of English-Jewish Newspapers. Florida Press Association. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year $ 3.00 Two Years $ 5.00 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher Telephones 2-1141—2-8212 OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth -Street Volume 20 Number ifi Friday, April la. 1947 NISAN 28, 5707 problems inch. I : ilities sin. %  equipn nt ing the cli assembly tion which l'. S. Army and Navy but have .II be hiii d n .. mplel t of which replied to th( U N f ins Britain's request April 2 for thi aftive — is Cul E a n < %  e. United States. Gi eci Haiti, China, Panama. USSR. guay, Liberia, C; vakia, Sweden. Ecuador. Denmark. I'Kraine, Luxembourg, Ni and. Honduras. Indi Pi Domonican Republic, Brazil, Af %  a, Norway, Australia, Mexico, Canada, Turkey, Philippine Republic. Great Britain's right I the investigating commission for Pales'.mr to be set up by the general assembly, unless the .Jewish Agency is also repress • was challenged by the Ami Jewish Conference. In a commution to Acting Secretary of State Aehcson. the conference asked the support of the 1 States for the proposition that either all parties directly concerned with the Palestine" situation should be included on a commission, or else, that all be "On no other I, Ani ither speaker elaborated upon the usefulness of the bookI as a ready reference guide to the Jewish population of the unity. Finally, it was shown that the Honor Roll had been used effi lively in securing increased gifts from donors in a position to make them. Several committee mem!' stated the few oppon: Roll for the st ] re inadequate suptheir community drive. n I i publish the 1947 : whelming. An mling of Federation's :' notifying Jewish ormmunal events as reported by the directoi !!• i eafter, will issue a semin munitj Calendar" sting ill evi nts scheduled for the following fortnight. This calendar will be mailed to the lent and se< retary of every ating Jewish organization n G i ater Miami. The committee decided to hold iiual meeting of Federation next month. The exact date was tipulated but will be announced shortly by Max Orovitz, lent. An appropriation of $250 was voted to the Council of Social i "in recognition of its • • tn the community." The ill be all ut of ation's contingency fund. %  %  at the meeting were Lei in Kaplan. Isaac Levin. Col. Elry stone. Irving Frankel, ('has Cohen. M. J. Kopelovitz, Sam nan, Miriam Sirkin, Benjamin Meyers, Rabbi Irving Lehrman. M. J. Furman. II, Scher, David Phillips and Mr. and Stanley C Myers TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE. Mucity. ecngickntial (Copyright. 194. Seven Arta Feature Syndicate) By PHINEAS J. BIRON BEHIND THE SMOKESCREEN: A couple of weeks ago we looked behind John Rankin' screen of "anti-Communism" and discovered that he wai the Zionists as a "Communist-front" and pressing his favi line against the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith "* '** also discovered the anti-Semitism in the firing of five work ** llie twelve-man executive board of a government workenfj ,,n unproven charges of "Communism" The five who wcreT* are Jews, the seven who weren't are non-Jews Several r III have urged that we keep on breaking through that smoke"and exposing the fascism that masquerades as • Americanism""!!!] "anti-Communism" From now on this will be a regular feato! This week's case concerns the "Queens College Students' Art! Dote Org. (against Communism)" They tipped their hand in letter to Alan Seigler. president of the Queens College AYD The letter read: "Warning ... At long last Christian democratr] will rule Queens College Beware of bloodshed on the camptf If you hear of any cases of bigotry hiding behind smokescreoJ of any kind, send them along for this space POT POVRRI: Dr. Albert Einstein turned movie director to supervise "C I World or None"—the film-short of the atom bomb Norna Granz's "Jazz at the Philharmonic" is the big attraction of the MayJ Carnegie "Pop" concert Granz is the producer whose aM> discrimination contracts with theatre owners we've been tellinij you about ORCHIDS: to radio writer Aaron Rubin, w!j*| responsible for the best gags in Milton Berle's radio show ,..] turned down a sugar-coated offer to work on the "Amos and And/l scripts ... He couldn't swallow that show's vulgar Negro sterjJ types for any amount of sugar Which reminds us that "Abrfij Irish Rose" is reportedly in the red (and we don't mean political), QtF.STlON: A "National Jewish Monthly" reader wants to know: ". ..Hijl can't we have a published list of all hotels having discriminator/1 policies?" The editors of the "Monthly" replied that "... mal who now adhere to this practice arc open to conviction and chaia] of policy when the matter is brought to them in a quiet and dignified way" This is unquestionably true However, manyotej inn-keepers have ignored or rejected repeated attempts to conviaosl them in a "quiet and dignified" way Why cannot these hot*j be listed and exposed? BROADWAY GOSSIP: "All My Sons." hard-hitting drama by Arthur Miller, is leading 1 contender for the Pulitzer prize play of 1946-47 If Canadak produces William Saroyan's "Jim Dandy," Charlie Chaplin wflj direct the play John Garfield is slated for a lead role in Ik film version of "Gentleman's Agreement" Jack Benny will do I a play by Groucho Marx and Norman Krasna, entitled "Middle I Ages" AI Jolson will open a one-man show at the Alvin theatre I at New York when "Joan of Lorraine" closes in May ... It'll ll Milton Bcrle for the starring role in Meyer Davis' musical reraj next fall. SPORTS NEWS: Jascha Heifetz, violin champ, is startling New Yorkers with a tournament quality ping-pong That Hapoel soccer team W recorded an advance sale of over 50,000 tickets for their MayU opener at the Yankee Stadium Better hurry if you want out j MUSICAL NOTES: Jascha Heifezt celebrates his return to Red Seal rccordiats' six recently released sides Featured on the three recor Achron's "Hebrew Melody." DeBussy's "La Plus Que Lcnte. j Chopin's "Nocturne In E Minor, Op. 72" ... All of these com J tions were recorded by Heifetz at the RCA Victor studios m"*!: wood in a recording session that lasted almost seven hourc. Ychudi Mcnuhin. accompanied by his sister. Hephzibah. rwcwj sailed for an extended stay in Europe He'll fulfill a fci I engagements, but most of his time will be devoted to r study Arnold Schoenbcrg, the composer, will receive %  i ^i Award of Merit from the National Institute of Arts and j "AN OLD TRICK, BROrHBR, b easy to gef the suckers fo toJJJVjL excluded. Any honorably discharged veteran of World Wai 11 regardless • : he carried Nation .1 Service Life Insurance while in ^,. lKI nllcr oasis the letter said, "would it h, p sible to obtain all ,. 1,-van' : >.r\f\ n (l mi~J • ... 1 r* e in 1 may apply to the "' %  ans Administration for the imum $10,000 policy any time prior to Jan. 1, 1950. ortion and without smie to obtain all relevant < %  „ %  V"""" injury, in t oc t w iMrtMt far A*rft Pweeffecrv *•* V



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fc PAGE EIGHT +JenlstH**!si ar Frankel and MHton Dreyfus, vice presidents; l. .d Jacobus, treasurer; Sol im, si i i tary, and Mauice Cohn tant treasui er. Among the 25 attorneys who were recently admitted lo practice in Miami U. S. district court were Emmanuel Levenson, Phillip S c h i f f, Moses Schuple, Samuel Holpert and Max M. Iseberg. S. J. FREEDMAN HEBREW BOOK STORE 214 4th St., Miami Beach Between Collins i. Wash. Avet. Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues and Private Use. Also for Hebrew Schools. C*-,£E "DID Harry Zuckernick. Miami Beach attorney, has been appointed to succeed D. V. Renuart on the county board of social welfare. It was revealed last week by the governor's office in Tallahassee. Zuckernick is honorary president of the Beach YM&WHA and vice president of B'nai B'rith on Miami Beach. He also is a member of the Civic league board In his new capacity he will serve with 13 others to administer the state welfare program set up to handle old-age pensions, assistance for the blind and other welfare problems. Sholem Lodge Campaign Adds 61 To Membership According to the latest figures as release,i by Col. Michael [senberg, chairman of the membership drive, ill new members have been enrolled m Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. A report on the drive will be presented at the weekly luncheon at the Downtown club today. We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos SOLE DISTRIBUTORS WEAVER PIANOS MARKLEY'S 2900 S. W. 8th Street Phone 4-5951 AUTHOR PLAYS AT At a "dessert-coffee" party last Saturday afternoon, newly elected officers of Alpha Epsilon Phi Alumnae were installed at the home of Mrs. Leonard Jacobson, 4523 Royal Palm Ave. Rites were performed by Miss Mindel Warfield, dean of the Alpha Eta active chapter at the University oi Miami. Miss Ruth Wolkowsky, AEPhi [alumna of the University of 'Michigan, played a group of piano selections from "Barefoot I Boy With Cheek," a musical comedy which she composed in collaboration with Miss Marjorie Fisher. She also included a rendition of Chopin's "B-flat Minor Sonata." Those who accepted office include Mrs. Frederick S. Grossberg, who is serving her second term as president; Mrs. Jacobson, sub-dean; Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, scribe and Mrs. David Rifas, traesurer. Mrs. Glossberg appointed committee leads, naming Mrs. Arthur J. England and Mrs. Henry E. Wolff, social; Mrs. Sidney Lewis and Mrs. Abe Schonefeld, rushing; Mis. Jack Courshon, public relations; Mrs. Julian Newbauer and Edith Cohen, ritualists. Mrs. Theodore Berman, historian; Miss Clemence Levy, social service; Mrs. Louis Krensky and Mrs. Jesse Spirer, ways and means; Miss Faye Frackman, parliamentarian; Mrs. Harold Stone, membership; Mrs. Samuel Ellinotf. sergeant at arms; Mrs. Howard Hirsch, gifts and greetings; Mrs. Bernard Fuller and Mrs. David Rifas, May 1st Ring theatre evening. Proceeds of the tea will be used to -end clothing, foodstuffs and toys overseas to a French orphanage which the group has adopted Senior members of the | active chapter were guests on the occasion and honorary pa%  lionesses. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein and Mrs. Edward L. Cowen also attended. TOP SOIL 4-0335 GRADE A PULVERIZED and PROCESSED MUCK and MARL. Any Mixture No Shells or Weeds BITTER BLUE SOD Soil and Fill of Any Kind Landscaping Estimates All Work Guaranteed MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Ed Alper 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will aave on a new roof later "Satiafaetory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-6*60 Beth David Oper* New Spring Service Series Beth David Congregati !" novates a spring i^f* Friday evening service, 1 with Rabbi MaxSh pi ro J* ing. The series. to g** six consecutive Friday Z£ is unique in that u *V £> first time in history thn 7 "* sorvative type ( „n fi r JJ^* extended its late Friday Z& serv.ces beyond the traSj Passover closing time. The six-week series will h as its theme "The Ethics of Z fa hers. w hich ,s ,he oldest^ lection of ethical maxims of 2 Sages. %  Rabbi Shapiro's t ext f or th Fndays service w nj bc .-" World to ComeHe will be sisted during the services br Cantor Maurice Ma niches and the Beth David choir under the di rection of Louis Powesky Serv ices commencing at 8:15* p m, are open to the public. Stephens At New Post Mr. Ralph A Stephens, recently resigned public relations director at Manning's restaurant, announces his affiliation with Ye Olde Piccadilly Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge on S. W. Eighth st. and Seventh ave. Mr. Stevens will now be in a position to continue to cater to the clientele established over recent years at the Coral Gables Country club. University club, Lilley's and Manning's, He has specialized in directing large functions and organizational activities. Tonight at 8, teenagers of Temple Beth Sholem will dance at a "Hayseed Hop" sponsored by the Temple Co-Eds in the patio. Square dancing will be featured. Tickets are on sale at the door. Listen In! TO JEWISH MUSICAL HOUR WBAY 1490 On Your Dial Every Sunday, 10:00 A.M. Every Friday, 11:00 A.M. JACOB SCHECHTER Director POST TIME 8:00 P. M. 10 RACES NIGHTLY DAILY DOUBLE 1st A 3rd QUINIELAS EVERY RACE No Minors Admitted NATURAL AIR COOLING SYSTEM EXPRESS TRANSPORTATION ROUTES From Miami: Transit bosses leave corner of N. E 1st Awe -in,i hd St. every 15 minute., (tarting at 6:30 P.M. From Miami Be-irh* Sportsman Buj Service 7th 4 Collins; 1st bus 7:00 rVM and ever'J So minutes until 8:00 PM.; 18th & Collins. 1st bus 7:10 P.M. and every M minutes unt.l 8:10 P.M. Stanley Tours: 14th 4 Collins 1st bus 7 oi P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:05 P.M.; 23rd & Coll n. i.. 7:15 P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:15 P.M.; 7, s t A c< Mini 1.. K"' 7:30 P.M. and every 20 minutes until 8:30 P M of dove no \,i '"" Bi.cayne Blvd. to 79th St.. left to N. E. 2nd Ave north ( „J,I St., or N. W. 7th Ave. and N. E. 2nd Ave. to 115th St 18th EMS L TRACK V$s Ibth Street Between N. E. 2nd and N. W. 7th Aves FUTURITY TRACK vJMU.Si / GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE & WINDOW GLASS FURNITURE TOPS BEVELED MIRRORS OUR SPECIALTY AND RESILVERING L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER Collins Transport & Trading/ Inc. Ii Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space For Warehousing and Storage Rail Sidings — Pool Car Distribution Phone 3-0789. Pier 1, Bldg. 8, Municipal Docks LEO EISK\STEI\ • ruaifa Phon 5 7668 W "' V p^om ), Pe rional Attention to All You' 3< ^ !" rREAL ESTATE PROBLEMS 11 Year* of Experience in Building Construction on Mumi Beicl^ Call 4-7485 for SOLAR HEATER II K L 1! Repairs of All Kinds Electrolysis Bushings Boosters Installed Solar Water Service DON S. COLEMAN WRIGHT HOTEL EQUIPMENT CO., 132 N. E. llth ST. PHONE 3-4741 -Hotel, Restaurant And Institutional Equipment Complete Line Glassware — Chinaware — SiWerware Steam Tables—Coffee Urns— Ranges Fryers—Bake Orens—Hot Plates Furniiure—Floor Corerings Misc. Equipment COMPLETE ENGINEERING 8ERVICE FOR LAYOUTS



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v APRIL 18. 1947 RIDA ^J^W^men's Party Children's Village thildren'8 Village in Palestine 111 be recipient of the proceeds % card party being held by the linen's division of Miami Beach | z „chi on Monday. (The affair beginning at 2 V lock will take place at the £ton Hotel, 310 Collins Ave. Mhments will be served. *Jewisti fkradfiaun PAGE THREE WC Women Honored The Women's club Workmen's Circle Branch 692 will honor Mrs. Sam Katz and Mrs. Sam Segal at a reception and card party at 8 p. m. Monday at the Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave. The two women will receive commendation for their efforts in behalf of a group of war orphans which the organization recently adopted. 101 East Flagler Street Miami, Florida Established 1902 OFFICERS PAUL It SCOTT l 'liairm.'i n aiSOROE > %  : WHITTBN Vice-Chairman WILEY It. REYNOLDS President COMER I K1MBALL Aaalatanl t'> PraaMtont .1. Q, UEYBOURNE vice-President CARIMEEK8 Vice-Presldent WILLIAM \ HILL Vice-President HARRY <:. RETAL1CK Vicc-Prcsldent CHARLES B. BUKER Vice-President CHARLES B. KLOOH VicePresident It. M. McDANALD Vice-President R. M. DOYLE, JR. Vice-President c. c NIELSEN Vice-president II. PRANK NORTHROP Vlcc-President OLIN ''• 8YMONS Vice-Presldent DAVID B. ALTER, JR Vlci -Prealdanl and Trust Officer RICHARD C. BOGGS VIce-PreBldent and Trust Officer 11 D. RODABAUQH \ president and Trust Officer ii. F. ROU8H Cashier WINTON M. WRIOHT Assistant VIce-Presldent WILLIAM n. CATOE Assistant Vlcc-President Hi IWARD A. TYLER Assistant VIce-Presldent ROBERT H. MAYO Assistant VIce-Presldent Ef>NA A, MNDBLOM Assistant VIce-Presldent KRNKHT '! OEARHART Assistant VIce-Presldent J. M ASHMAN Auditor BYRON I.. RAMRINd Assistant Tashler TORRENCE J. TROPT Assistant Cashier WILLIAM II. RBMPE Assistant Cashier ARTIIPR McCORMACK Assistant Cashier F Ii COOOLER, JR. Assistant Cashier PRO C. OKVI.IN Assistant Cashier LAI'RA B Ml >W I VN Assistant Cashier MARSHALL F JOHNSON Assistant r'nshler WAYNE O. Riil'TH Assistant Caahler IRON ROSS Vsslstanl Cashier CARROLL E, DOUGLAS Vsslstanl Cashier l.l.i iV 11 A STRYKKR Assistant Cashier CARL PROM \ alstanl i 'ashler KENNETH B. COLE Assistant Cashier ROBERT 1. HILL Assistant Cashier MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT One of three persons may be saved through early diagnosis and prompt treatment of cancer. And that's where you come in. By contributing to the campaign to fight cancer you will be doing your share to inform men, women and children of the "danger signals" and urge them to consult a doctor. It's your responsibility to yourself and your neighbor to help. Mail your check today to American Cancer Society, 936 Ingraham bldg. Botts Addresses B'nai B'rith Luncheon Today Fred Botts, U. S. prosecuting attorney for the Federal Housing program in this area, will be guest speaker at the weekly B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge luncheon this afternoon at 12:15 in the Downtown Club. Botts will discuss the problems confronting a greater Miami Housing program. Heavy Winter Season This past season proved to be the busiest in the 50-year history of the Miami post office, according to a recent report. Even surpassing the peak wartime year of 1943, this winter's receipts totaled $1,283,104. The total number of letters mailed in the January through March period exceeded 36,000,000 as compared with the 1943 figure of 31,000,000. ThelirstNationalBank of Miami Mianv's Oldest and Largest Financial Institution STATEMENT OF CONDITION MARCH 31, 1947 RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banks $24,894,116.90 U. S. Government Securities All Direct Government Obligations. Canadian Government Bonds All Direct Government Obligations. State and Municipal Bonds Fully Tax Exempt. Marketable Corporation Bonds All Listed on the N. Y. Stock Exchange. 76,572,936.93 47,625.00 1,334,941.92 558,172.44 Total Cash and Securities $103,407,793.19 Commercial Loans to Individuals, Firms and Corporations First Mortgages on Improved Real Estate Total Loans and Mortgages $ 7,364,174.76 368,809.50 Furniture and Fixtures Banking House Other Real Estate ..._ -~ Federal Reserve Bank Stock First National Holding Corp. Stock Accrued Income Receivable Prepaid Expenses and Other Resources Customers' Liability— Letters of Credit Total Resources • 7,732,984.26 126,916.43 649,534.57 7,313.44 111,000.00 300,000.00 292,729.14 345,054.03 393,982.75 $113,367,307.81 LIABILITIES Capital (Common Stock) $ 3.000,000.00 Undivided Profits and Reserves 1,432,299.86 Capital Funds and Reserves Letters of Credit -— D E P O SITS 5,132,299.86 393,982.75 Demand Time We pay 1% per annum on Time and Savings Deposits under $5,000 and % of 1% over $5,000. Total Deposits 95,673,417.37 12,167,607.83 Total Liabilities 107,841,025.20 $113,367,307.81 FACILITIES AVAILABLE TO BANKS, CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS Commercial Banking Safe Deposit Vaults Custodian Accounts Commercial Loans Savings Accounts Bank Bv Mail Escrow Department Trust Department U. S. Savings Bonds Personal Check Service Collection Department Foreign Department MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM INSURANCE CORPORATION DIRECTORS G. T. BAKER ,,.' S"atlonaJ Alrllnaa, Inc. HARRY HOOD BASSETT "" i' ''•' %  nenaasM corporation PRESTON B. BIRD Bird Motor Co., Homaataad, Fla. "ti. Board of County Commlaalonera, _,,. Dada County CHARLES G. BRAND "Went Brand Propartlaa, [no. p C. B. CHINN mm atlonal Bank of Mlnml IAMES G. GARNER 1 '" WILUAM C. HILL '''-'" c"E.HOLcbMB .' ,„. s \ Lynch Corp. COMER I. KIMBALL WILLIAM P. MOOTY President, The Franklin Praaa, inc. BYRON L. RAMSING Assistant < '.islucr WILEY R. REYNOLDS Chairman of tiio Board. kmerican National Rank of Miami ,,:,'„ ,,„,, National Bankol Mam! FllM N.,,-1 Bank ol Palm Beaoh Chairman of the Board, Bank of Port Lauderdale ,,,.,i. man of thi Board. i| Hank Of l.ake Worth CHARLES D. LEFFLER Dnitad SI a I os Navy. Retired WILEY R. REYNOLDS, JR. Vlce-Prealdent, \V. R. Reynolds & Co., Palm Beach PAUL R. SCOTT Loftln, Anderson. Scott, McCarthy & Preston, Attorneys BERT C. TEED Executive First Vice-President First National Bank, Palm Brnrh GEORGE E, WHITTEN rimlilont, Uurdlne I



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I PAGE TEN +JelstincrldtorL \. %  "Between You and Me'' By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. ZIONIST MOODS: The American section of the Jewish Agency executive is conducting negotiations for the broadening of its membership to include representatives of nonZionist groups Non-Zionist leaders have received proposals for reconstitution of the Agency so as to give adequate representation to the non-Zionists ... It is hoped in Zionist circles that the process of enlarging the Agency will be completed before the "United Nations take up the Palestine issue This would enable the Agency to appear before the UN as the representative of all major groups in Jewish life Officially the Agency intends to i nt to the UN the demand for the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth This demand. however, will be modified by a provision that any trustee appointed for Palestine by the UN must in the interim period fulfill all obligations of the mandate as adopted by the League of Nations ... It is anticipated that Britain will attempt to secure the trusteeship over Palestine without some of the mandate obligations This is what the leaders of the Agency fear most Some of them believe that Britain is likely to achieve its aim to retain the mandate They are under the impression that the new in• which the United States is taking in G d Turkey has brought the American <>vt.. Britain on the question Zionist noticed recently a Aral in Washington • • P lestine issue They feel that the U. S. attitu than prior :i of nuigovernthi Greek tion • • • BRITISH TRENDS: .\ ., r tlii' n Palestine is expected • cial session of ... The British have recommended that the UN si ision limit itseli to setting up a fact-finding committee on %  line for preparatory study gular session of the UN general assembly in Septem. But Britain has no power to limit debate at th( UN session to a question of procedure Consequently, if the session will insist on debating the substanee of the Palestine issue— which Britain would prefer to see deferred—the British delegation Initself could do nothing to stop it ... It must be noted that the United States. Soviet Russia and France, all of whom supported the calling of a special session, are not committed to the idea that the meeting do nothing more than set up an investigating committee • The possibility is therefore foreseen that some of the great powers may prefer the special session to get down to the essence of the Palestine situation and to make immediate recommendations The chances are also strong that the five Arab League members of the UN will oppose tin establishment of the fact-finding committee and will try to develop discussions on the Palestine issue on a much broader basis ... If the UN session decides on an immediate debate on the substance of the Palestine problem, the British delegation may wait to see how the debate develops before taking further decisions The present plan of the British government is to nt the fact-finding committee, if it is set up. a detailed memorandum describing British policy and administration in Palestine This would be delivered orally if the full assembly plunges at once into a g< I debate ... Of course. Britain is not bound to follow recommendations made by the UN with regard to Palestine, if these are not acceptable to the British Parliament Well informed quarters consider it most unlikely that Britain will commit herself on this point in advance of a vote by the assembly The same quarters indicate that Britain has no intention of prefacing its statement to thi UN ession with an announcement that it intends to relinquish the Palestine mandate. • • • COMMUNITY AFFAIRS: Every Jewish reader in this country will be proud, we know. ,:n that the Unit* I .1 Appeal drive for S170.000.000 is progressing extremely well The National Jewish Welfare board just completed a very ambitious program for the expansion i its activities The program was approved at a two-day y. %  Ee/H/H/H/H/H/D FINEST IN SMOKED MEATS OF ALL KINDS vate meeting of Jewish leaden at the Harmonie Club in NewJork It will be presented to the public at the annual meeting of fhe organization which will beheld in Pittsburgh next month. Moses A. Leavitt. executive vh-e chairman ol the Joint Drstnbu tion committee, is starting out at the end of this month on an extensive trip through Europe to study the needs of the Jew. there. He will visit at least ten European countries ***?%** J D.C. is operating ... And speaking of the J.D.C.. it is of Interest to note that its program in France : -.-i.d on through some 35 national and specialized agencies covering practically every Oeldof Jewish communal life ... i" JDC. covers about 70 per cent 0 f the total relief expenditures in France This includes the aid given to about 20 Hachsharah renters The ZOA department of education, under the directorship of Carl Alpert. is now doing ,, fine job ... Us program guide is very good and its educational activities are expanding rapidly_ It is now in the midst of makinu a movie of 50 years of American Zionism, and has started a radio series, 'The Palestine Story" ... It will soon announce the availability of ZOA scholarships to the Hebrew university We advise you to read an article on the fulfillment of Armenian "Zionism" with the active aid of the Soviet government. published in the current issue of -Land and Life" The magazine is issued by the Jewish National Fund under the editorship of William Z. Spiegelman The purpose of the J.N.F. organ in publishing this article is obvious—if Moscow favors a national home for Armenians, why not also for the Jews'.' Ratification of a new constitution for B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Council will take place at a meeting in the office of Sidney Aronovitz, advisor, Monday. April 21. QUIZ BOX Question: On which days between the festivals of Passover and Pentecost are weddings permitted? Answer: According to the current custom only on the following days are wedding allowed during this period: Rosh Chodesh Iyar (the first of the month of Iyar, occurring this year on April 20 and 21), Lag B'Omer (occurring this year on May 8) and on and after Rosh Chodesh Sivan (this year on and after May 20). A duly authorized rabbi should be consulted for further details before making any arrangements. Question: Why is this period restricted m this sense? Answer: Two main currents of thought dominate the reason for this restriction. From the standpoint of the seasonal problems that arise this time of year, it is to be noted that this particular season is one of excessive anxiety and care over the success of the winter crops which are harvested at this time. This was especially true in Palestine when the country depended upon its agricultural productivity. To a great extent it is true of any country, since the human race still lives on the fruit' of the I £tfGUST BROS H Y£ is :hc BEST U Mystery Of Nurernb^ Bombing Still Unsolved MUNICH (JTA).-^ w, I injj last week of the Nnr T 4 office of the BavarL^ sion for Racial and^oU?H secutees will probably 'I* i an ur.solve.i ,..,./. ^j to American Sj^ here. There are nod^H perpetrators of the MM M for the testimony o ar!^ who said he s aw a voU T"^\ away from the buiJhJffij explosion. s '* %  A protest meeting at th. J 2? !" t yof Munich, caC"; Philip Auerbach, C omm£* for Racial and Political Fwl cutees, adop U ,i a resol <* dressed to the military J ment asking severe p Ums ,^ for pe. sons responsible for boll mgs of government buildij Dr. Auerbach voiced regraja two years after the destrucJ of the Nazi war mach.r.e J spirit of National Socialism il still alive. Alfred Loritz BJ nan de Nazification rnuun.1 who also spoke, was criticizedtol members of the audience for hi I failure to weed out former Nad SUNFRESH BRAND! ,„ Warranted FRESH 100% PURE ORANGE JUICE Fresh squeezed from a combination of the finest tasting types of Florida Orange*. DAILY DELIVERY TO RESTAURANTS. HOTELS and SCHOOLS Miami" Fruit Juice Co. 1206 N. W. 62nd St. Phone 7-5237 I WANT MY MILK And B Buz* If %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product." Dacro Protet *A TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End of Bird Rd. 4 Snapper Creek Iff 3 Florida National Kosher Provision Company Phone 3-4225 230 N. W. 5th Street MIAMI, FLORIDA Under the Supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Rabbi Moses Mescheloff Rabbi Murray Grauer MEATS AND POULTRY Wholesale and Retail Ask for U. S. Government Inspection No. 1 And You'll Have the Beet Delicatessen With KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE Co. v. PRODUCTS • trains M DRINK PLENTY OF Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOHt CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES &l 5-GALLON BOTTLE ... Ih| Piuj tottlt OepoM PHONE 2-4125 T IIIII in mill ..III.. HI IIIII iilln II""H III) III.Ml! HOYAl. HUNGARIAN STRICTLY KOSHER RESTAURANT DE-LUXE FULL COURSE DINNERS WILL BE SERVED 764 Washington Avenue (Across from the Blackstone Hotel) ... PEARL BROTHERS FLORIDA^'PROVISION CO. Exclusive Distributor! Phone 2-6141 17J1 N. W. 7th Avenue MIAMI STRAND RESTAURANT Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Boy Open Daily 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned Washington Ave. at 13th Street M" !" 1 B 1690 S. W. 81h St. Phone 3-9305 NATIONAL DELICATESSEN & HESTAURMT BREAKFAST LUNCHEON ; D J* Delicious food, efficient ""'"' h tI to UU* Sandw.ches. wine and be.r Lunch, o Jewish and American cook.nfl. WeW" Open 7:30 A.M. to 2:00 A.M. OPEN 7 DAYS HELENE HOTEL GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK CREAM ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN "D" MILK PHONE 5-5537 1030 15th Street W* 0AL Woilit) STEAKS" COUNTRY FRIED DINNERS SERVED TILL 12 CHICKEN



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FRIDM ^APRIL 18, 1947 WC YOUTH GROUP STAGES HAYRIDE ON MIAMI BEACH Miami Beach will be enlivened h t he voices of youthful singers Sunday evening when the Young People's Group, Workmen's Circle branch 692Y and friends will climb aboard mule-driven hayracks and travel along the streets preliminary to their barn dance. First affair of its kind on the Beach it was originally scheduled for April 12. The wagons, furnished by Sunny Acres Riding Stables, will parade up Washington Ave. to Lincoln Rd, pine Tree Dr. to Collins and First St and down Collins Ave. to relurn to 25 Washington Ave., the clubhouse starting point. A bucolic atmosphere will prevail at the headquarters of the organization. A scarecrow and babv chicks will be used to simulate' an authentic barnyard setting with apple cider and doughnuts being served as refreshments. A caller will be on hand for the square dances and popular music will also be played for the less hearty guests. Reservations are being taken at 5-3987 or 5-2306. The committee of arrangements includes Leon Cooper, Paul Katz, Ann Cobern, Rose Goldin, Helen Brody and Lillian Scfrcs. Parents seeking summer camps for their children are advised by Dan Rosenthal, Miami YMfeWHA activities director, that A number of pamphlets from private and institutional organizations are now available at the "Y" for public inspection. TT ""Jenisti KlbirSdlian CORRECTION The following names were omitted from publication of the list of 1947 Combined Jewish Appeal volunteer workers appearing in The Jewish Floridian April 4: JULES CHANNING MRS. EUGENIA LILIENSELD FAY OLIVER The Miami Beach City Council a at meeting Wednesday sent back lor furthei study ;, fair employment practices ordinance sponsored by the Miami Beach y,i, council which would maki unlawful for an employer to discriminate tor reasons ol race, creed or national origin. Councilmen said they were uncertain whether they had power to pass such an ordi nance. Cardiac Home 'Alumni' Organize Association •'Alumni" of the Dado County Children's Cardiac home organized an association wil purpose of making life mon joyable for present patients. Martin Sax, 17. of 8020 Abbott Ave., Miami Beach, was elected president of the organiza tion at a meeting held Saturday in Cohen hall at the home, 4250 W. Flagler St. Irving Pisetzky, 13, of 3930 N. W. First St.. was named vice president. Both boyi are New Yorkers and spent several years as patie Other charter members are Larry Spinner, Kddie Filler. Rosi Sad doff, Allen Sobel, Mark Aronson, Robert Fishman and Ronnie Seigel, The group plans to raise funds through a tag day sale. Proceeds will be used to help collect stamps and assist with other hobbii s for the children now in residence. It is believed by Martin that approximately 15 persons, discharged from thi' home, arc now living in the Miami area. He requests that they call him at 6-3011 or attend the next meeting, Chuck Klein, athletic director of the Miami YM&WHA is accepting applications for an intra-"Y" Softball league to be played every Sunday Morning starting April 27. Players must be over 15 years of age. HAPPY IS THE BRIDE The Sun Shines On COUNTRY CLUB Lahrville Conn In T" Btoutlf ul Bcrktkirtt QUALITY SHADE & BLIND CO. WINDOW SHADES All Sizes and Colors Made to Order While U Wait BRING IN YOUR OLD ROLLERS AND SAVE 509 N. Miami Avenue Phone 9-0173 Dr. Walter Reynolds Dr. Daniel N. Home CHIROPRACTORS 5th Floor, Postal Bldg. FULL LIFE READINGS NAMES, NUMBERS & FACTS PSYCHIC MEDIUM will give you lucky days and numbers Guaranteed Lite Readings Daily Take Bus to Door 901 N. W. 79th Street Phone 7-4385 ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS WE SPECIALIZE IN TERMITE CONTROL j jW Guarantee _FVgejngpection, GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave.. Miami W X TRULY NOLEN. President PAGE SEVEN Plan? for the 5th District Grand Lodge of the B'nai B'rith Convention to be held June 7th through the 10th at Miami Beach were completed at the organizational luncheon meeting held at the Russian Bear for the Miami Sholem and Miami Beach lodges. Shown discussing the forthcoming convention are (left to right): sitting, David R. Isen, convention co-chairman; Jules Channing, William Wagner, Sol Goldstrom, and President Walter C. Kovner. Standing, Jack August, Joel Newman, Ray Redman, convention, publicity chairman, and Harold Turk, resolutions committee chairman, all of Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodge. Beach VFW Post Installs Wallis As Commander At a ceremony witnessed by over 300 guests, Robert J. Wallis was installed as commander of Miami Beach post. Veterans "I Foreign Wars, last wink. He accepted command for a second term at services conducted by R Barney Kent, past stale commander, in the patio of the Beach Elks elub. Other officers who took the oath weii' Rowland W. Evans, senior vice commander; John Boyer, junior vice commandei; Frank Andrews, quartermaster; Daniel Satin, judge advocate; Dr. Joseph B. Pomerance, post surgeon, and Albert W. Simpson, trustee'. Jacob Y. Goldring, cantor of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, will sing a concert of modern and traditional Jewish music Sunday evening. 8:30 p. m., at Temple Emanu-El, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. The recital is under the direction of Joseph Schriebman, pianist, active in local music circles. Sholem Lodge Campaign Is 'Mission Of Mercy' "First Mission of Mercy" on April 27 inaugurates the Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. blood bank drive, For two months, a standing group of donors will make weekly trips to the Dadc county headquarters. Contributions will be credited to the lodge blood bank account and will be used for the youth ol B'nai B'rith and other needy persons. Appointments are being taken at the Sholem lodge offices. 330 Seybold bldg.. by Charles R. Jacobson, executive secretary. Abe Aronovitz and Charles Breslow are co-chairmen for the campaign. OCEAN FISHING BOAT "ADMIRAL" D.iily 1:30 P.M. to 5:30 P.M. Bait and Lines Furnished $3.00 Including Gov't Tax Wednesday Night Trips 8 to 12 GULF FISHING DOCKS MIAMI BEACH East End of County Causeway Capt. Harold W. Abbott Ph. 5-9257 r % IDEAL FOR CHRONICS & CON VALESCE NTS ~_ w s< HOME Nestled among 6 acres of true tropical splendor. The Caton Nursing Home offers unique facilities conducive to rapid recovery, featuring: Cordial Home-Like Environment 24-Hour Registered Nursing Service Observance of Physicians Orders Write For Brochure or Call Today SPECIAL SUMMER RATES AT01> NURSING HONE IHtN.W 7.h STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA TELE J-7311 • .. AZA Juke-Box Dance Next affair on the agenda of Miami AZA Chapter 322 is a publie juke-box dance at the Miami "Y," Thursday, April 24, at 8:30 p. m. Funds raised will be used io send two delegates to the AZA district convention in Atlanta on June 29. The committee of arrangements is headed by Fred Segal, who will be assisted by Bernard Weintraub, Bernard Ross, Alan Gordich and Sidney Grossberg. You can. RELY €m Balry Foods front the | CEREALS Fill ITS VEGETABLES DESSERTS • Prepared with typical Heinz core, Heinx Strained Peas are packed within hours of harvesting to retain in high degree the original nutritive qualities of fresh • %  t'* BUY HEINZ BABY FOODS T7f" SEAL MEANS "KOSHER" look for the MOI of endorsement of the UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA on the labels of 15 of the HEINZ STRAINED FOODS 10 of the HEINZ JUNIOR FOODS (for older babies).



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FRIDAY, APRIL 18. 1947 Lecture By Rabbi Closes Center Forum Series A discussion of "The Role of Palestine in American Jewish Life" by Rabbi Irvinfi Lehrman will close the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center's forum lecture series on modern Zionist thought and experience Wednesd ,v April 23, at 8:30 p.m. Sponsored in cooperation with the Bureau of Jewish Education an d Miami Beach Zionist district, the series began on March 4 and featured leading figures in Jewish community life. Mr. Jack Bums, president of the Beach Zionists, was chairman. Youth Council Planning Swim Dance For May Arrangements for a swim-dance t 0 be held at the Raleigh hotel in May wiU bc the s b J cct of discussion at the next meeting of the Jewish Young Adult Council of Miami Beach Wednesday, April 23. at 8 p.m. in the Miami Beach YM&WHA. Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai B'rith Women is the eighth group to join to the. recently formed organization, having sent two delegates to B meeting last Wednesday. Martin Goldberg has been elected temporary treasurer. JWV Post Will Publish Semi-Monthly Bulletin Jewish War Veterans, Norman Bruce Brown Post, No. 174, is seeking a name for its semimonthly bulletin, the first issue of which will come off the press in the middle of May. Eugene Spector, editor, has requested suggestions from all members. The staff of the new publication will include, besides Mr. Spector, Ivan Eichenberg, assistant editor; Obbie Rosenthal, business manager, and Eddie Levine, publicity director. Col. Michael benberg and Abe Goldman, state commander, have been named to the advisory staff. i* Women's Club of Workman's circle branch 962 has postponed its supper party to April 27. The affair will be held in the Lyceum at 25 Washington Aye.. Miami Beach. Reservations are taken by Mrs. Leon Elkin at 5-1317. Thousands of persons who had cancer arc alive and well today, while a greater number are dead. Fifteen per cent of all persons stricken are being cured, but 15 to 30 per cent more could be cured. STATE RABBINICA BJE TO CONVENE Florida Rabbinical Association's annual convention at Miami Beach this year will ge held in conjunction with the Florida State Conference on Jewish Education. Discussions will be open ed Sunday morning, April 27, and continue until Tuesday afternoon, April 29. Highlight of the three-day conclave will be the presentation of his annual report by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, president, after which members of the association will be formally introduced. Delegates to the education seminar will tour Jewish schools in the area on Sunday, following which they will attend a Sunday school teacher's luncheon, directed by Max Meisel. Guest speaker at the affair is Dr. Leo Honor, clean of education, Dropsie col lege. Dr. Honor will also address a mass meeting of delegates from both groups on Sunday evening, chosing the theme "Jewish Education Faces the Future." Reports from A. P. Gannes, director, and Louis Heiman, president of Miami Bureau of Jewish Education, will analyze state education needs and offer plans for the future. A symposium devoted to a discussion of religious training in public schools will be conducted Monday morning by Joe Hall, acting director of instruction for the state education department. Rabbi Morris Skop, secretary of the rabbinical association, and Rev. Glenn C. James, of the White Temple in Miami. On Monday afternoon. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Miami Beach Jewish Center, will present a paper, "The Synagogue in the Community," which will be discussed'by Rabbi Murray Grauer, Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Rabbi Manuel Greenstein and Rabbi Lefkowitz. "The Sermon—What It Should Be," is the title of a paper prepared by Dr. Kaplan. Reading of treatises on "The Place of Palestine in Jewish Life" by Dr. Israel Kaplan and Rabbi Max Shapiro Congregation Beth L ASSOCIATION PAGE FIVE David, will feature the Monday evening meeting. During the Kallah Session, Tuesday morning, the program will consist of "A Poetic Presentation of the Pentateuch" by Rabbi Max Kaufman. "Elijah of Wilno" by Rabbi Wilner, "The Philosophy of the Prayer Books" by Dr. Kaplan and "Sunday Religious Services—A Study" by Rabbi David Raab. Rabbis Raab and Simon April will discuss Dr. Kaplan's paper. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, vice president of the Florida Rabbinical Association, will present a j traditional Talmudic dissertation at the close of the election lunch:eon which will be held Tuesday afternoon. Anniversary With Dance Youth Group Celebrates Music for the young and old alike is promised by the Youth Group of the Jewish People's Fraternal Order of the I. W. O. of Greater Miami at their dance at the Edwards hotel tonight. The affair is a two-fold celebration, commemorating the establishment of the organization last August, and the installation of newly elected executive committee. Highlight of the evening will be a rhumba and a waltz contest. The music will be furnished by Jerry Mann and his orchestra, playing American, Spanish and Jewish folk music. "Religion in Action" is the topic chosen by Rabbi David Raab for his appearance over Station WBAY Sunday at 2:30 p. m., on a program sponsored by the Greater Miami Rabbinical association. Rabbi Raab is spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jewish Woman Sought In London Outrage (Continued jn>m Page 1) Yemenite Jew, was captured in Tel Aviv early lasl year while making a broadcast on a Sternist mobile transmitter. She was sentenced to seven years. Recently she made an unsuccessful attempt to flee from the Bethlehem women's prison. It is claimed that the escapee is likely to be the mysterious woman sought by Scotland Yard for placing of the bomb. It is officially disclosed that a woman carrying a parcel about the size of the bomb called at the Colonial Office yesterday and was permitted to use a lavatory, where the bomb was found, to repair a run in her stocking. Nothing suspicious was found at the War Office which was searched thoroughly late in the afternoon after an anonymous telephone told Scotland Yard: "There is an organization which is going to blow up the war office at 1600 hours (4 p. m.) today." Rose Chapter Presents Spring Fest At Belmar "The Spring Fest" of Rose chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will feature the music of Billy Koepel and his Seven Seas band. At the affair, to be held at the Belmar hotel Saturday. April 26, dancers will compete in a rhumba contest. Lou Vogle, comedian now appearing in Miami Beach, has been engaged as a special added attraction. He will share the program with Serge Gomez and his partner in exhibition dancing and Joe Pardo, who will present a number of songs. Tluimi for REST CONVALESCEMCf 4.ROOM APARTMENT FOR RENT Bedroom, kitchen, dining room, living room and bath, nicely furnished; Frigidaire, gas range; conveniently located: beautiful neighborhood; walking distance from town. Available June 1st to 10th. Write MRS. P.. care of Jewish Floridian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18. Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 GOOD TASTE in AIRCRAFT THE FOUR-PLACE PERSONAL PLANE Cessna THE PILOT'S PLANE 120 and 140 LANDINGS UNLIMITED qgt&^& us*.*** 71 -*** AMPHIBIAN FLIGHT DEMONSTRATIONS BY APPOINTMENT CALL MR. SKIRM—48-1772 EmbryH^jRiddle SCHOOL Of 1 *? I ATI 01 SALES SOUTH OF MIAMI AIRCRAFT CHAPMAN FIELD EMMET A. DROLET 545 N. W. 54th Street Phone 78-2346 METAL WINDOWS BARCOL OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE DOORS, $82.50 STEEL RESIDENTIAL WIN. DOWS. COMPLETE STOCK JERUSALEM (JTA)—International oil companies which have major Middle East bases and installations in Alexandria are preparing to transfer them to the Negev, the Arab newspaper El Wanda reports. It stated that the decision to move followed a final promise of withdrawal of British troops from Egypt. According to the newspaper the companies have acquired large tracts of land in Southern Palestine and will erect one of the largest petroleum storage depots in the world there. When questioned by a Jewish Telegraphic Agency correspondent on the reported plans, representatives of several of the companies denied knowledge of any of the details of the Arab newspaper's report.


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PAGE TWELVE JenistJ/cridHar !" £AY, APR! 18, Cancer Fund Benefits $12,000 From Club Event The Kitty Davis Airliner has boon the scene of many dinners staged in behalf of worthy eharilies but no affair was packed with more laughs, tears, pathos and drama than the dinner held Sunday. April 13. in behalf of the Cancer Clinic fund. A responsive audience contributed more than $5,000 for various gifts donated by Lincoln Road merchants. Advance ticket sales netted $3,000 while more Hum $2,000 was obtained through a solicitation campaign personally conducted by Danny Davis swelling the fund to more than $11,000. Highlight of the affair was the auction of a painting, one of three donated by the Hall of Art and painted by a Jewish refugee depicting the sacred "Kol Nidre." Jewish Education In Greater Miami By A. P. CANNES Executive Director of the Bureau of Jew.th Education PERSONNEL of achievement, if we are really serious about a m rational program. 're elfecti Ve M. HEBREW TEACHERS What constitutes a qualified teacher? First and foremost: a thorough Jewish educaUim from a teachers' institute or an equivalent ,| u a ,""~i rad Wti knowjedge of general and Jewish school pedagogy M **>tr ourth;, to A visitor, from New York City, demanded outright possession of the painting for a purchase price of $500 but was voted down when he requested that he be permitted to present it to some synagogue in his own city. Spurred by Mrs, Mureil Hirsch, who refused to permit the sacred work of art to leave Miami Beach, or to be auctioned for less than a thousand dollars, native heachites organized to contribute $1,780 with a i that the painting be hung in Beth Sholom at 4ist street and that names of the donors would be inscribed on back of it. li. rry Simberg, formerly a victim of lip cancer, made a heartfelt plea nest support of tin' cai ivi and d mated a thous % %  1'. • famed singi i. came thi'ough with his promise to sing the prayerful hvmn "K >\ N He hi nee of spellbound with ty of lition is all led nt to his dad wh f cai Sv n. Jr., stal M 1 tl nd the ended for ilf if the drive ; • lapel lie drawn FASTRWEF md are takmg measures to correct mis. .'<.>.... %  ••• %  •• %  %  .;;.„.. n 00 jiven for the dearth In personnel: (1) Very PvMb^$lJ0O-r"" average per annum throughout the country, (2) Social standing. Teacher not accepted socially. In a recent article m the New York Times a former teacher relates whv he did not go hack to teaching. When he was in the Navy and returned to his home town for a furlough, he was wined and dined He had more invitations in ten lays than he had in ten years while teaching. As a teacher lie had not been accepted socially. If the situation is thus in the general field, how much more serious is the problem in Jewish education? We do not wish to ralize Wo much. Suffue it to say that throughout the country there is great shortage of Hebrew teachers. The teacher training institutions m the past N.ar graduated 55 students at a time when there is need for 600. Our teachers were for many years Underpaid, not recognized socially and professionally. The idealistic morale of those who really bear the burden of educating our children was broken. In Jewish education, too, educators and laymen leeply concernedand drastic measures will have to be taken to rectify a serious situation. Let us speak about our own community and divide it into two sections tl) Sunday school teachers 12) Hebn w school teachers. SUNDAY SCHOOL PERSONNEL What constitutes a qualified Sunday school teacher? 1. A knowledge of pedagogy and principles of psychology. 2. A sound Jewish education: knowledge of Jewish history, a reading knowledge of Hebrew, of customs ,


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PAGE SIX *Je*isl rkridlian FRIDAY. APRIL 18, Uouie£o$ WaUPUfi B'NAI B'RITH FIFTH I Tropical Beauty Abounds Temple Israel P rep( ^ DISTRICT CONVENTION At Caton Nursing Home Brochure For Jubilee amid the tropical Intermediate ORTHODOX CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. Cantor Louis D. Feeler Friday evening services at 6:30. Saturday morning a Mescheldff will speak on the Portion of the Wi services for teen-age youth at 9. Junior congregation for ch of elementary school age at 10. Bible study at 4 Friedman. Mincha at 6:30 foRowed bj Shaloa Sudc Mescheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week Miami Beach Mizrachi at 8:30 p.m. Sunday school at 10. UaU> school 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid a/e.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E Fr^Mmcha service. 5:15 p.m. foUowed Shabbat. to which women a ted, will b. Rackovsky will speak. Saturday first mxnyon a.m von 9 am The rabbi will conduct the services ai I p mfollowed by Shalos S'udos. The rabbi will discuss of the Week. Daily services 7 and 8 a.m toltowed Mincha. Mincha daily at 5:15 p.m. toll laws and customs. Special for Hie new month Shabbos Mevorchim Ha the Passover are being tau lit at I 590 S. w 30 MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 17th ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray Grauer Kabbolas Shabbos, 6:30 p.m. Saturday• mon ni a.m. Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs Joel and M,s. Jack Altschuler, will be B address both young men. Student 6:15 p.m. followed by S 6:30 p m. and morning 10 a.m. Bes Hayled, 9 to 12 noon daily. CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION BETH DAVID. 135 N. W. Third ave.. Miami. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Rev. Maurice Mamches. The spring series of late Friday eveni %  '. j 8-15 .o'clock. Rabbi Shap.ro a: Mamchi choir, will officiate. The' : --"'.T u v voted to the discussion. "E will sneak on 1 %  :;i ,. U The!! floral off. my Feu1 of the br.th of her granddaught. r. Sal K n W.IH at R-30 o'clock. During thi si v G be held at 8:30 o'clock. Dui ing and Mrs. George Gerson, will I Vices at 10:30 o'clock. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER. 1415 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Irvinq Lehrman: Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring; Samuel Sloan, executive director. Lighting : 28 p.m. Kal Saturday :; The service will b. ted to t B'rith Girls. Particji inc will be Miss J chant. nerstein pres %  nl ( WINX Jun -.a at 6:15 p.rr • I Mitzva. Stu lents' LIBERAL TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish. Canlor Samuel Kelemer. Friday even on "Car. We Slirvh anniversary f the ihetto. S thly birthda dren nth of April. Canl tner will rendi REFORM TEMPLE ISRAEL, 137 N. E. 19th st., Miami. Rabbi Colrrfan A. Zwilman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Friday 15 p.m.. is Youth wing youl participating: Barbara Boyell. Jul< Pi % % %  3 Golden, president n "1 Challenge to Youth." C" Ullian, Elaine SinSilvern. Norman R issman, Harris Klein, IBi -kind and D ibath evi and Mrs. Joseph R. Stein, wh Jay Gorfine at the evening services Saturd 11 "a.m. Rabbi Z\ n the B Porl Week. COMMITTEES NAMED Plans were coirf] this week 71s1 conv. trict Grand %  h on June ed ii tly : .; over • Fiftl D ton, D C, '' Palm t. Monl H > ict G ( K I Mi; %  ;. Sil..: .. S I ol E. A Dai id R. I i nvention R an, convi nti %  ( • invention i I 1'. nbi g, M i .' K vitz \ b tt, Jules Saul G Jack Id Turk and Joel the Miami Turk to Attend Convention li ild Turk will B'nai B'rith I 11-15 in Washingber of the rittee I the fifth : • tes. LEGAL NOTICE V. %  -•' II \i:i"fi:i: % %  P %  %  • %  i nl i IlKi iWITZ '.! Si II VKI h'KII TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1801 S Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauderdalc Rabbi David Raab. Friday evening services ai 8 ] sermon on the subject "The Li per and thi G 0 evening at 8:30 p.m. a grand concert of Jewish music featuring the world-renowned < nt Goldring. The concert is under the man. JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF HOLLYWOOD. Dr. Max Kaufman, rabbi and executive director. Friday evening. April 13. Rabbi Max Kaufn services at 8:15 p.n speaking on "Strange 1 Oneg Shabbat which fellows the M Abraham Bass. Saturday morning se school classes at 10:30 a.m. • \ 5-7777 To safeguard a S100.000 investment you are being asked to contribute to the South Florida Children's Hospital. That is the appredated value of the property j to date. Robert Richter Post of AM VETS will meet Monday. April 21, 8:30 p. m., in the Hawaiian Room of the Glades hotel. 2730 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE CO. of NEW JERSEY E. C. THRALL. Agent 2901 Ponce de Leon Boulevard Telephone 48-1706 NEW LOCATION SAM'S BARBER SHOP 4 CHAIRS 4 FIRST CLASS BARBERS NO WAITING — PHONE 3-9593 446 WEST FLAGLER 'Just acros* the Strtet from Old %  "*" %  %  """ % %  %  %  %  ..... %  %  Shop) iUlANCE Whhingoa hf. Miami BMC* 6OW**0 T. N6WMAU Fflfl Director ABE EISSN8EWO. Tr.,-r la Mew Yvk: ta Mi. *td Anwjertiaro Ai Situated palms, scented pines and lush gardens of one of Miami's finest estates, the Caton Nursing Home, 1389 N vv Seventh st.. boasts of combining the elements condupid recovery of chronics md convalescents. Medical science's latest contributions are followed carefully in for normal, wcll-balanced dais or carefully super|i) ito correct weight conns, tendencies to rheumatism. arthritis or diabetes, the director The work is under the supervision of a professional staff of registered nurses on duty 24 hours daily. Diathermy, electrotherapy, baths ige are administered closely m accordance with phyThe beauty of a coidial, home-like atind personal care pi-ovule diversion and rest for the -, led tii ntele. mmodations are refined. ntments modern, with hot and cold running water, private and semi-private baths, teleiteam heat and sun terrace facilities. under owner-man•it ..nil he sail s facilities in Miami, has a building in New York City at 150 Ocean pkwy.. klyn. By H. A. BINDER A souvenir brochure Miami Beach YM&WHA outdoor athletic area will be open every evening from Monday through Thursday for basketball and volleyball play. New lights and equipment have been provided. y/.z'f////?/'///'?/?/?///?///7/////f With DIGNITY >iW RESPECT our competent staff is ready to re : lieve you of all the details in your hour of bereavement AMBULANCE SERVICE prepared for presentation an? Temple Isn.olSUvcrJubUef^ bration which will take pl ac I* the Columbus hotel on £ the synagogue's 25th anniverar. Edited by Herman U. S man. Temple historian, the bJ" let wi„ depict the congregaZ's achievements in the last q uar J century. Mr. Feibelman will £ aided in this work bv Jules Perl man. Max Holtsberg and Hen !" A. Binder. The entertainment committee has prepared a program speeches, radio skits and musical selections by Mrs. Rosem arv Gerson Kaplan and Frances Tarbou. directress and accompanist of the choir. Members of the committee include Harry BoyeU, Reba Engler Epstein and Nat Roth. With a potential dinner attendance of approximately 1.200 and a seating capacity of 400 at the hotel banquet room, all congregation members are urged by the ticket and seating committee to place their reservations early. Tickets are available at the Temple or through committee members who include Harry V. Simons, chairman; Mr. BoyeU, Jerry Cohen. Mrs. Epstein, Mr. Feibelman. Louis Gillman. Mr. Holtzberg, Arthur S. Kahn. Mr. Binder. Donald LaVigne. Jules Pearlman, Mr, Perlman. Mr. a. Adolph Wertheimer and Henry E. Wolff. 5-5S44 1fltmt>tid/ t'Aapr/ 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH Irving Blasberg, Treas. R. W. Wilson, Funeral Director ^^r710S.W.I2thAV.MIAMr-, L-Jtt. 3-343U "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME WE OrnCttLLY REPRESOT m MAJORITY of mvm JEWISH FUNERAL MB Inlvmalion Clodly Ftfiudwd M <*"< SERVING MIAMI BEACH t RUM Exclusively Jewish JOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob. &am! Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel June. For Further Information Phon. 9-2664. 4-5928 or 9-143* ii^^^^^^^^WMWW*^*" PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY E. E. CARTER. Funeral Director "A Friend in tf—d" ROM W. PHONE 9-2664 A ..... -^ 1 >(xu A


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ypAY, A PRIL 18, 1947 +Jewish ncrMUan CAN CHARACTERISTIC-JOIWER' PAGE ELEVEN P By DAVID SCHWARfZ %  I ,. 847 Jewish Telegraphic lO'l'V* 1 "' vu.n'ry. inc.) It, w as B Frenchman, De TocLpville who, writing a book %  Lt Ame. ica a hundred years M said that one of the most iwrtant characteristics of the Kerican was that he was a lotaer" He could not stand to \ glone. The American was former joining societies. • iThe proverbial picture of the L] v American was that he was hugged individualist. Apparcntthat does not tell the whole %  ,ry if What De Tocqueville Ed, is true. |I was thinking of this Frenchlan\ remark the other day when Has sitting in a railroad sta|on Nearby was a stranger, a Tn-Jew. He -idled up to me and Jon was telling me that he was Mason, that the first Mason |as King Solomon. The implicaon was that he had much in kmmon with me—a Jew. |I realized that even here man's lopensitv to be a "joiner" was ting shown. This stranger was, it were, living to "join" me. fc like In feel a common tie. It |a strange tiling when you come think about it. I shouldn't be rprised 1" see this very same an joining the Ku KIux Klan 'some similar segregative and iti-social organization. I have organizations, yet at ths pn similar types belonging to ne time he also has the imto "join" with me. It may that even our anti-social imllses are merely distorted and Everted social impulses. If we lannelize them properly, they puld be beneficent instead of llevolent, : have always assumed that my lends remark about King Solopn having been the first Mason Mongcd to the realm of legend, It there is not denying that flomon was much of a "joiner." here David, his father, was a jfrter of battles, Solomon was nan of peace. His system seems |have bei n a simple one. When ne neighboring king began to troublesome, he married the ng's daughter. That is really tying out the principle of lovyour enemies. iThe legend of Solomon being a pson is in harmony with the of Solomon's philosophy. U stater enl that the Masons fre much in common with the jws is, I think, also generally true. The Masons, several centuries ago, were among the most powerful influences in bringing about political enlightenment. It was not so many years ago that the Masons of Italy were respon sible for the election of a Jew, Ernesto Nathan, as mayor of Rome. The Masons perhaps are as powerful today as ever, but somehow one does not hear as much of them. I remember when I was a boy, it was commonly said that a Mason was never hanged. If he committed murder, some Mason on the jury would stand up for him. The story of these fraternal orders has never been told properly. Even the story of Jewish fraternal orders is replete with dramatic interest. In the 18th century, for instance, in Jerusalem, there was a Jewish fraternal order, Ahabath Shalom, whose members were pledged not only to observance of Orthodox Judaism, but also to refrain from swearing and getting angry and to giving charity daily and to confess to each other every Sabbath eve. At about the same time, in Italy, there was a Jewish fraternal order, in which the members were pledged to collective living. Orthodox Jews generally are not associated with Communism, but this order was both Orthodox and collectivist. In America, the pioneer Jewish fraternal order was* the B'nai B'rith. The wave of Russian Jewish immigration resulted in the creation of numerous fraternal orders. Abraham A. Redy the Hebrew University "in recognition of their outstanding services to the University." The awards, made by the Board of Governors of the University at its recent meeting in New York, were announced by Prof. Selig Brodetsky, deputy chairman of the Board, on the 22nd anniversary of the official opening of the Hebrew University on Mt. Scopus in Jerusalem on April 1, 1925. The degrees, the first to be awarded by the Hebrew University, will be presented to Dr. Weitmann and Dr. Magnes at the next meeting of the Board of Governuij, to be held in Jerusalem in the Spring of 1948. Palm Beach MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative Included in the list of outstanding juniors and seniors on the Honor Society of Palm Beach High school are Sylvia Lcibovit, Dorothy Klein and Donald Yonovitz. —o— A children's Seder was celebrated by Beth El Temple Sunday school following holiday services last week. The affair was held at Scher hall. Mrs. Manuel Greenstein and Mrs. Joe Friedman directed the youngsters. Mrs. Albert Moss, Mrs. Melvin Pazol and Mrs. Jack Kapner have been elected delegates to the B'nai B'rith convention at Miami Beach in June. Mrs. Maurice Moss and Mrs. Frank Barer are alternates. The women's group recently completed 22 flannel baby gowns for shipment overseas. ^ A Palestinian film was presented Wednesday night at the Palm Beach school auditorium under the auspices of the local Hadassah unit. A linen offering was the price of admission. The collection will be sent to Eretz Yisroel. Mrs. Brukenfeld was in charge. —o— Joe Lesser has again been chosen secretary of the Salvation Army board. —o— Frank V. Bayer severed his connections with radio Station WJNO and has entered the insurance business. Mr. Bayer is prominent in B'nai B'rith circles. Morris Sheir is recuperating at his home, 726 Flamingo dr., after an illness of manv weeks. FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM LFA WEST PALM BEACH MIZELL-SIMON MORTUARY N. W. Mizell. C. K. Simon, Lawrence S. Favllle, Funera 1 Direcl ora 413 Hibiscus Street • Phone 8121 • W. Palm Beach. Fla. LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1693 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. tea car SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serring Palm Beach County, featuring th Nationally Famous Southern Daiiiea Pro ducts and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Rood, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in busin -**



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%  PAGE TWO +Jenisli n-oridi^H— — f-erAonally, Speaking Mrs. Milton Weiss entertained two aunts from New York at the Roney-Plaza on April 12. Her honor guests were Mrs. F. W. Tischler and Miss Tillie Alexander. Others who attended included Mrs. S. Alexander, Mrs. Rose Weiss. Mrs. Eugene Weiss, Mrs. Clifford Kramer, Miss Malvina Weiss, Mrs. Ben Feld, Mrs. Sam Aronstein and Mrs. Everett Collins. Newly elected officers and board of directors of Miami Beach Jewish Center Congregation attended a formal reception in their honor at the home of Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman. More than eighty people were present at the social, an annual event. Gordon, son of Dr. and Mrs. research and experimentation with mobile telephone units in South America. Mrs. A. Finley Binder with her son, J. Louis, will leave to join her husband in Lynchburg, Va. While in Miami they stayed at the Royal Palm hotel ... Mr. and Mrs. William Blumenkranz have left for New York where they will spend the summer. A party at Hickory House was given for Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kaufman and their daughters Mary Ann and Joan, who are visiting at the Churchill apartments, Miami Beach. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Manischewitz of the well known matzo company; Mr. and Mrs. A Finley Binder, Mrs. Esther Rosenfeld, Edward Zalis To Become Bar-Mitzvah Tomorrow Edward Gilbert, son of Mr. and Mrs Joel Zalis, will become BaiM tzvah tomorrow al services at ijoraon, son 01 ui. anu iu. ----Q George Gerson, will be BarDr. and Mrs Harold Rand and .eorqe vjeisun, win uc i/^i— -—— Mitzva at Saturday morning | Mrs Ethel Shochet services at Congregation Beth Mrs. Herman^ Blrnnenkranz David Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Pomerantz of Baltimore are visiting with relatives at the home of Sidney H. Palmer. A Miami resident for 35 years, Mrs. Eva Plant leaves today to make her home in New York City. She has been active in religious and civic organizations. Passover guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Danziger were Mr. and Mrs. Saul Edelman. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Bachrach, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sussman, Mrs. Sara Seigel, Mrs. L. C. Kuster, Mr. Hairy Burqess and Mr. and Mrs. Lou Kahn. Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell Rubinow and daughter of Jamaica N. Y., left after spending three weeks at the Grossinger hotel. Mrs. Rubinow, a composer, is the sister of Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Mr. Herman Pearl has returned from a plane trip to Chicago House guests of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand are their brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Goodman, and children, Mark and Sherry. Lt. Col. David Talley, brother of ADL Director George TaliaD. C. noif, spent 24 hours in Miami recently en route to Buenos Aires. Col. Talley is engineering consultant to the first vice president of IT&T and is doing held a surprise birthday party for her husband Mrs. Victor Neustadl of New York, visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag, will be present for the celebration of the birthdays for her granddaughters, Dorothy and Frances, on April 23. A farewell party for Mrs. Jennie Goodman was given last Tuesday night by her sister, Mrs. Goldie Miles. Mrs. Goodman has departed for her home at Englewood, N. J. Marilyn Sable, sister of Mr. and Mrs. George J. Talianoff, >s a house guest at their home at 2903 Sheridan ave., Miami Beach. While visiting Miss Gertrude Carnovsky, Mildred Blumberg, director of B'nai B'nth Girls' work in New York City, spoke to members of the newly formed BBYO council on the subject of intermarriage Miss Carnovsky, fifth district director, left, this week on a tour of newly organized Southern groups in Columbia, S. C, Baltimore, Md., College Park, Md., Newport News, Va., and Washington, the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregat bbi Murray Grauer I A reception for family and friends follows in the synagogue • rium and an "open h will be held Sunday beginnii home, 1668 S W. 14th •• Edw instructed by Rev. Maui ice M nt u at ConBeth David. He is a ti if Talmud Torah and is ntly attending the Miami Hebrew High school. The young man's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs • Zalis. will travel from Baltin I ttend the ceremony. %. u Kline's BULK CANDIES PACKAGED CANDY CORONET MIX. a delicious assortment of butter creams and gum jellies. Pound 59c JU JU'S, chewy gum jellied figures. Pound 39c CAMPFIRE MARSHMALLOWS. One-pound package 3 9c CHOCOLATES, assorted favorites: creams, nougats and peanut-butter chips. Fresh and wholesome. Pound $1 BRACH'S PARTY MIX, chocolate covered nuts and raisins for smart entertaining. One pound package 85c .Ml,\Mr STORE, CANDY, STREET FLOOR Pepper Visits Jewish Musical Hour On WBAY When Senator Claude Pvisited Station WBAY iorning, h ii st of "The Jew show ai ranged and • d by Jacob Schachti The program is hi lay at 11 a.m. This week Mr. S will present the mui and folk-singer Sid Rev. Barth Leads B'Nai B'rith Forum Session Joseph Bartl pastor of the Unitarian church, will lead a on the subject of U. S. Aid • Greece and Turkey for members >f B'nai B'nth Sholem Tuesday, April 29, at 8:00 at Beth David. T .sion will mark the ntl Ij series to be Igi 's commitn public John Kro. stated. Dr. BEN MILLER L S N.lvy D'rtJl Co'DS 1944-461 ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICES FOR THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY Lincoln Building 350 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Phone 5-9805EVEMNG HOURS LeAnn Rozran Reveals Engagement To Student The engagement of LeAnn Rozran to Isadore R. Mayers was revealed this week by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rozran, of 2340 S. W. 17th tar. The bride-elect, a graduate registered nurse of Jackson Memorial hospital, plans to be married June 1 at the McAllister hotel Biscayne room. Mr. Mayers is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Mayerovitz of Miami. A former resident of Birmingham. Ala., he studied at Emory university in Atlanta. He is now enrolled in the pre-law school at the University of Miami, where he is a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. Ann Frank, Jack Stein Nuptials On Sunday Marriageceremony for Anne Frank and Jack Stein will be conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehrman Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Tides hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Frank of 550 14th st., Miami Beach Miss Frank will be attended by Ann Stein, maid of honor; Yetta Frank and Rita Hochman. Guests from Bayonne N. J., Philadelphia and New York will attend the reception and dinner to follow the services. Miss Frank is a graduate of Hacker's Business school in New York and her groom attended New York university previous to serving four years with the Army. The newlyweds will be at home at 638 Meridian ave. after an extended honevmoon trip to NewYork. andXs E1 t\ s d 7te 01 ^ born April 9 She i daughter of Mr. and MrTfT tin Sandier, arrived M T* • • • George *&£}* and Mrs. Sol Schulson, J* 30 • %  -Jessica, daughterJfi and Mrs. Sam NWu March 27... Jar^ and Mrs. A. R. Leban Veterans of all wars who require emergency hospitalization should have their doctors call the nearest Veterans Administration hospital or contact office for determination of eligibility for treatment at government expense. WANTED EFFICIENCY APARTMENT BY ELDERLY GENTLEMAN YEAR-ROUND BASIS NOT OVER $35.00 MONTHLY WRITE MR. M. L. Care of The Jewish Floridian P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. MIAMI BEACH Better Class Listings On Oceanfront Properties, Hotels, Homes or Investments B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor 60S Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5858 ••Trustworthy Serv"ee" CONDITIONED PAN A MA ROOM OF THE ROBERT CLAY HOTEL DALLAS PARK Now Available for LUNCHEON MEETINGS RECEPTIONS BANQUETS WEDDINGS BALLROOMS ALSO AIR-COS DmOSF.l) Phone Mr. Aorarru—3-2001 — For Reservations Cuisine the Finest Open All Year FOR THE TIME OF ^^ YOUR A LIFE! Biautllsl Itrksklrti COUNTH 1 CLUB OPENS MAY 25 Tour brond of fun ond activity Charmingly intimate. II Hole Gsll Curst • Tin.lj Handball • BatkltktU All Wilir Sparls SUPERB CUISINE W.itt for rcwvO'ioni no*! CCMRS COUNTRY ClUI L>h villa. CMM. Taub, Coulton Wedding Sunday At Beach Cent* Former Rochester


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PAGE SIXTEEN Jmlsfincridian JWDA^APRJL lfl IN GALA OPENING Offering a number of innovations in the entertainment world, the Miami area's newest movie theater, the Miami, opens tonight with a glittering ceremony attended by notables in public office and the business world and by visitors from Latin America. In keeping with the Fiesta de las Americas atmosphere, the Miami is presenting Twentieth Century Fox's technicolor production "Carnival in Costa Rica*' in its southern premiere, while three Costa Rican beauties, dressed in costumes of their country, will be introduced from the stage to the first-night crowd. A salute to "the Showplacc of the Americas" will be offered By the Greater Miami Drum and Bugle Cqrps when it 4eads a parade down Flagler street to the flood-lighted marquee of the Miami theatre. Following the corps will be members of the Miami city commission and consuls of the Latin American nations. Don Lanning is to greet the visitors on their arrival at the theatre, and Mayor P e r r i n e Palmer, Jr.. is expected to officiate at the ribbon-cutting ceremony. Inside the theatre. Comedian Joey Adams will be master of ceremonies. James Donn. president of Gulfstream Park, who dedicated the first Wometco theatre, the Capitol, will dedicate the Miami, the 20th Wometco unit in Greater Miami. Under construction for more than a year, the Miami is presenting many improvements for movie-goers, Some of the highlights of the new theatre an An elaborate air conditioning system which adds t.-The fir* „ of displaced Jews f„ m ^ ish zone of Germany 0 l** Palestine immig,^^? under a recentlv • „„ rtlflcal rll tnu > announced Brit ish plan to divide the hi quota among Cyprus inter2 and DP's l„ the Bntisn ^ scheduled to sail from MarseUl* April 14, it was .earned S"; is estimated that there m ^ £H5r tely 4o m cn — and children in the group. \rm&ita£ mirmmaz ANGLE of a PERSONAL LOAN '•m *<* feSfes, DAVID H. OSER, D.D.S. and J. E. CARMONA, D.D.S. Announce The Opening of Their Offices for the Practice of General and Children's DENTISTRY Suite 609-11 Olympia Bldg. Phone 9-0322 u /•" BLY'S GARAGE GENERAL REPAIR All Models 145 S. W. First Street PHONE 3-9500 When financial emergencies occur, borrowing to meet them i? often necessary and advisable and it's then that tlie Personal Loan Department of your First National Bank can be your personal "friend indeed" 1 Ins bank wants to help you with a loan for any worthy purpose doctor or hospital tills, educational expenses, taxes, auto repairs, insurance premiums, or other unexpected expenses you're temporarily not able to meet. Bank harrowing is best Regular low tank rates apply, and repayment can he made on an easy monthly tasis. At your First National Bank borrowmg is also friendly, convenient, confidentiaLand your loan ,s taken into immediate consideration rtat you are a permanent local resident, tave a good credit stand,,,, and sufficient income to meet the payments these re our basic requirements Come m and talk things over w.th our 1 ersonal Loan Department. AQUISEHABLA ESPAffOL ThefirsfflattonalBank u of Miami EiuLli.k.j 1902 • 101 Easl Flagler Str..l Member Federal Deposit In* r, _P..| Insurance Corp„ r atlon an J ^j^, ^^ Sy8tem


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L A y, APRIL 18, 1947 HEIR TO LEAD GHETTO 'Jewist, fkrHhfi TT EMQRIAL GROUP delegates representing most of \ e Jewish organizations of Later Miami chose Leo Sheiner, Lrney. as chairman of the Warty Ghetti Memorial committee 1 commemorate the 1943 masicre of the Polish ghetto at a Ufront park rally May 4. [A member of Sholem lodge of na i B'rith, Sheiner is president the Florida Fourth Congresna l District Committee of the Ctkem Conference for Human ielfare. |At a conference' at the Strand ktaurant last Sunday Miss Miri Baumel of Ambijan, and Mrs. ara Glasser of the women's dikion, American JewishConless, were named to assist Mr. einer in the capacity of secre|y and treasurer. B. Z. Goldberg, columnist of he Day." and S. Almazov, nanal director of the Black Book pmittee, will speak. The Black ok, '"documentary volume of izi atrocities, will be sold at memorial service, fhe group was organized into (committees under the followchairmen: Program, Mrs. Iher Morris; publicity, I. J. pphire; liaison, Mrs. Sidney tpkin; speakers, Mrs. Irving rnberg: finance, Louis Touby; nting, Mrs. Beatrice Goldenauditorium arrangements, Irman Lynn; correspondence, 3. I. J. Sapphire, and distribuAaron Carroll. Ibi.u.iriVs Farr i Troop SI prrformeil ftsida \l.ii. lay for IXMIIIA. Parr, 12 year-old aoo of Mi. lira w I lam I':HT of 7(10 Abbott Miami l:..i'h Service* for the piic nun, wh'i died Sunday, were iJui-t.-d 1.1 italiblx Mux Shapiro and Kroiilsli cemctfi \ Mtrndcil ,1 B. lived b) l. I. Interment wiai at Mi iv ii.Kl.iiu-ntaiy i.is parents, he Is uiielea and a grandSINGER |n eight ycai resident of Miami |ch, Leon Sinner, *11 Fourth It., Uareh 12 In o New York hox|l. litsurvived by his wife. tw • daughters, Hilda of I mid Mi-Lillian Krenner llami LESSNIK fcram I..-.—.. i li. 62, of 1C4I Alton (Miami Re ll died Saturday, lie here I .; ears .IK> from New k. where in.body was sent by the FTSI.1V Me nai chapel: He is Hved by .i son in. I a daughter in York. HECKER % emuJ Herker, 34, or 711 Sixth |Ml.inii Bearh, .li.-.l Sundav nlKhl | residing here for two years He Ma if.. Mr. Miriam Keeker, Inmolher Mrs. Lillian Wolf. of Mi.uni Keach. The body was I to Newark. ORLEAN Orleaii i ol 1629 S. W. Sev'l Sunday. He came here F>ra ago from New York, where !" iy was senl by Hiverslde Meaiehii],..| Surviving are his wife, lEnma li "Nan, and a daughter. '•iiii. Bldredge, NAZELL I orimr (!!, ,:,,,„ Henry Naxell, %  NMlddenl) Sunday. He came Wi a ,\" :,: ;,,: ,0 establish a J !"!" ncl beverage shop. Survlv['• '"Wlfi Sophie, of 3611 N. K. MTZM '" lw0 'liiuuhters, Anita 'II,'' V'" The '"" ,v "• %  en %  ago by ,! ; Gordon Funeral ,r services and burial. e Florida Crippled Children's mssion reports that 1,161 P'i youngsters need medical an d treatment. PAGE NINE By GEORGE J. TALIANOFF Florida Regional Director, Anti-Defamation League History was made Wednesday at the regular meeting of the Miami Beach City Council when a city ordinance was proposed to eliminate the display of offensive signs in and about public places. The suggested ordinance is designed to outlaw those few remaining "Gentiles Only" signs which have long been a blight on the good name of Miami Beach. Some may claim that the ordinance endeavors to "tell hotel men how to run their business." No attempt at interference is intended, nor does it exist. The right for a hotel operator to select and admit guests on an individual merit basis exists. None can question that. What is questioned is the categorical denial of the facilities of an establishment, that holds itself out to the public, to an entire group of American citizens because of a difference in religion. Such a discriminatory policy is contrary to our concept of the American way of life, as every right tninking American knows. In "Gentleman's Agreement," author Laura Hobson forcefully and dramatically describes the rebellious effect this offensive practice has on a gentleman of the Christian faith who for eight weeks lives the life of a Jew. Have we not learned anything from recent history. While Hitter started by first directing discriminatory practices against the Jews, we know that the prejudice then was spread to other religious groups and segments until the entire country was engulfed. The hotel operators affected by the proposed measure cannot plead surprise. For over a year a most conscientious committee of representative Beach residents have worked earnestly and diligently visiting and talking with HAULING None Too Large or Too Small PROMPT SERVICE W. A. DICKINSON TRANSFER CO. 2323 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-4308 CAMP OSCEOLA A Thoroughly Modern Camp FOR JEWISH BOYS ON LAKE OSCEOLA "In the Land of the Sky" HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. • 2.500 ft. Elevation • Capable Seasoned Staff • Supervised Outdoor Recreation • Resident Physician HERBERT SILVER, Director 950 Jefferson Ave., Miami B'ch PHONE 5-5975 CAMP SKYLARK FOR GIRLS ON OSCEOLA LAKE HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Telephone Dorothea Dubler at 9-1923 Junior Group Now Complete Only a Few Openings Left for Girls 9 to 16 DESKS EXECUTIVE TYPIST RECEPTIONIST STUDENT CHAIRS EXECUTIVE TYPIST STRAIGHT New Walnut Straight and Arm Chairs A VERY OFFICE SUPPLIES, Inc. Rl2J'J!5? 8T STREET Phones 9-0398 and 9-9925 s ON at 2914 PONCE OE LEON BLVD.. CORAL GABLES Domestic Relations Expert To Address Beth Sholem Men Rev. Albert Vale Hagler, minister of Bryan Memorial Methodist church, will be guest speaker at the "Ladies' Night" of the Men's club of Temple Beth Shown, Tuesday evening, 8:15 o'clock. A Miami minister for 12 years Reverend Hagler has gained prominence in the South Florida area as a result of his work in the domestic relations field and as president of the Family and Marriage Council of Miami. The annual election meeting of the Miami Women's Auxiliary for the Home for the Aged will be held Tuesday, April 22. 1:30 p. m.. at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, 590 S. W. 17th Ave. the managers of the offending establishments. As a consequence of these personal visits, a significant number of hotels and apartment houses removed the signs and changed their advertising brochures. The remaining hotels are small in number, yet enough to constitute a blight on the dignity and reputation of Miami Beach. These manifestations of discrimination against an entire segment of our population represent a blight on our concept of the American way of life. How can we, through the United Nations, ask for international good will and understanding when discrimination against minority groups still exists in this country? New Clothing To Build Morale Aim Of Hadassah Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs, Palestine Supply chairman of Miami Hadassah, advises that only new linens and wearing apparel will be accepted at the "April Shower of Clothing" Monday at Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. "Unused clothing," she said, "not only has longer wearing quality, but also has the psychological effect of boosting the morale of the recipient." Sheets, in sizes 72x99, pillow cases, bath and face towels, will be gathered to replenish the dwindling supplies in Palestine. Contributions of suits, dresses and underclothing for men, women and children of all ages will be distributed to incoming refugees and put aside for emergency use. Members may present the purchase price in lieu of the actual item. Miss Elsa Temple will give a talk on her life as a social worker in the Holy Land, and Mrs. Harold Cohen will complete the program with a recitation of "Thoughts That Pass in the Night," written by Gertrude Carnovsky. Serving with Mrs. Jacobs are: Mrs. Hyman C. Moser, co-chairman Mrs. Frank Kline, publicity chairman; and Mrs. Morris Aron, Mrs. Harry Laufer, Mrs. David Sernacker, Mrs. Ida Hartz, Mrs. Elix Hinkes, Mrs. A. Cohen on the committee. Home Camfa Reunion To Feature Marionettes The last camp reunion of the Miami YM & YWHA before the 1947 Home Camp season will take place on Friday, April 25, at 4 p. m. Children up to 12 years old are invited. The program will feature the Sue Hastings Marionettes in a presentation of three marionette plays. Mrs. Hastings' company, which includes more than 2,000 stringed actors, is the largest as well as the most adequately equipped of any troupe at the present time, appearing in New York city under auspices of the Town Hall, the Rainbow Room in Rockefeller Center and the Theatre Guild. Sue Hastings' marionettes are described as "the most delightful and entertaining of their kind." DIAMOND PHONE 3-4627 I CAB TVJGUST BROS Ry: £ *" la the BEST.' 0 High Grade TAILORED VENETIAN BIJNIIS Thomas Venetian blinds are specially designed for Florida use—durable and long lasting. All blinds installed and guaranteed — prompt shipment on out-of-town orders. Phone for Estimates 9-7555 *. ,.,ANO MAYBE YOU'LL STAY... PERIOD! Most permanent residents first came as winter visitors, stayed through a spring season, tried a summer —and. frank!/ a~£Zed a! the glorious year 'round livability ol Florida, moved here for keeps. You have taken the first of these steps. If you're willing to risk falling head over heels in love with Florida, take the second step now. Stay thru May, when skies are bluer, fishing and other sports are peiiect, weather is magnificent and there's plenty of room. It often takes only one wonderful Maytime and one delightful summer to make people ask themselves, "Why doesn't everyone live in Florida?" FLORIN l1)Eli1flJI,HT (J01HPMY FLORIDA IS KIND TO BUDGETS, TOO! Homestead tax exemption • No state income tax • No inheritance tax • Lower winter heating cost • Lower clothing cost • Cheap, dependable electric service • Inexpensive recreation TUNE IN The NEW -ELECTRIC HOUR OF CHARM" SUNDAY AITERNOONS, CBS



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-L_ 9 FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1947 i +Jewish Fhrldton COUNCIL REGION MEETSAPR. 13-20 Leaders of 37 Southeastern communities will gather for the twelfth annual assembly of the Southeastern Region of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds in New Orleans, Aoril 19-20, at the Roosevelt h( ,, c l it was announced by Isaac c Heller, Southeastern regional president. Dr Emil W. Leipziger, conference program chairman, noted that the program will include an di ess by Dr. William Haber, nrofessor of economics at the Universitv of Michigan, formerly assistant director of the War ManMwer Commission and executive Rector of the National Refugee SJrvice Dr. Haber will speak 1 'National and International Problems and the American Jew. Stanley C. Myers Miami, national president of the Council of wish Federations and Welfare Funds will keynote the session n • -It-wish Communal Organizarn to Meet Today's Problems." Max J B>rod of Memphis will "5 as chairman of the" session, nd the discussion will be led by Philip Bernstein, associate director Council of Jewish Federals and Welfare Funds. „ The session will consider the overall problems in Jewish comSl organization, national and SThe focus will be on local Sition and program from "he point of view of inclusion of U community groups and he roe I our communal organizations in Jonsoring local programs and no n-philanthropic activity. The JSl organization and program 0 f the Alexandria, Louisiana, Federation will be presented by Milton. Oppenheimer. Th?executive committee w,l review the $62,000,000 national capital fund campaigns which are under way or contemplated for bunding programs in Palestine, for national hospitals, cultural institutions and theological seminaries. The discussants will consider the relationship between national capital fund campaigns and the local communities, and the effect of these campaigns on the 1947 campaigns. Questions on non-Jewish giving, use of women and youth divisions in the 1947 campaigns. PAGE FIFTEEN horn (fit HEINZ HOME INSTITUTE value of trades divisions, the most effective kind of publicity to develop community understanding of all needs—will be discussed at a "Campaign Workshop." The current campaign experience of Miami and Atlanta, and the recent experience of Birmingham and Charleston will be used to guide them as the delegates consider their efforts toward the national goal of $216,000,000 from Federations, exclusive of capital fund campaigns. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds is the National Association of Federations, Welfare Funds and Community Councils throughout the United States and Canada. The council has 267 member agencies, serving almost 800 communities! The council serves its member agencies in the field of community organization, as a consultative and research organization and as a unifying and coordinating force in American Jewish life. Harry L. Lurie is the national executive director. The Southeastern regional office is located at 411 BicnvilkCDDF Aiding In Fight To Kill Matthews Bill With the announcement that the Matthews "private primary" bill has been placed before the senate committee on privileges and elections at Tallahassee, the Committee to Defend Democracy in Florida stated that it is prepared to send delegations from all sections of the state in protest if hearings are held. Mrs. Carolyn Stevenson, secretary of the group, disclosed that a brief has been prepared to show that the bill is unconstitutional. Many Florida legislators have taken a stand in opposition to the proposed legislation and the CDDF has promised to take any action necessary to destroy it in committee. st. in New Orleans. Sydney Jacobs is regional director. The New Orleans Federation is host to the conference. Clarke Reviews Bronte Novel At Spinoza Forum Edward Clarke, instructor at the University of Miami, will review Charlotte Bronte's "Wuthering Heights" at the Spinoza forum tomorrow afternoon, 3:30 o'clock, at 124 11th st., Miami Beach. The final Saturday afternoon session will take place Saturday, April 26. when the guest speaker will be Rabbi Irving Lehrmao. Delay, ignorance and fear are the allies of cancer. Education, adequate facilities and research are the weapons to be used in the crusade against the grim killer. Today, 17,000.000 Americans are destined to die of cancer unless we do something about it. Scientists are delving into the mysteries of cancer, seeking the answer. You can help with your dollars. Contribute today. Mail your check to American Cancer Society, 936 Ingraham bldg. Austrian DP's Praise Work Of Rumanian JDC VIENNA (JTA).—Three hundred and fifty Jewish refugees arrived from the Soviet Union this weekend. The party included 15 babies. They had spent the war years in the Central Asian Kazakh Soviet Republic. The party arrived with most of its members poorly clothed m remnants of Russian and Japanese military uniforms. They asserted that they had been forced to work in mines next to German prisoners of war. They said they had not been well fed during the trip, but praised the Rumanian section of the Joint Distribution Committee which supplied most of the food they received during the trip through Europe. The Vienna city authorities have billeted them in former military barracks. 'vJGUST BROS k>,' 14 f /.. I\t %/ Saucy Sauces for "Milchig" Meals "What's sauce for the goose is lauce for the gander." So reads the ancient proverb. We think, however, it all depends on the taste preferences of the gander—and the goose. Or else it depends on the sauce, itself. Is it tasty, appealing in appearance? Below we give you a tested recipe for a delicious sauce that is bound to appeal to the goose, the gander and the "mayvin, male or female. Thia sauce lends a touch of glamor to a meatless meal. Quick Tomato Soaco (for flak) I tablespoons butter H cup finely chopped green pepper 3 tablespoons flour I 11-ot. can •Cream of Tomato Soup (condensed) cup water H teaspoon 'Worcestershire Sauce tt teaspoon salt Melt butter. Add pepper, and •ute until tender. Remove from ?} „ Add flour and blend well. Add Soup, water, Worceetershire uce and salt. Cook, atirring con•Untly, until thoroughly heated. Serve over ftah. Yields 2 cups. "M.d, k, HHM laiaiaal y iin Umn l "*•* J*uA Csipcpnoni •/ AmriM. AMERICAN NATIONAL RANK OF Ml AMI OFFICERS WILEY R. REYNOLDS Chairman of the Board C. I. KIMBALL Vice-Chairman of the Board C. B. CHINN President I. G. LEYBOURNE Executive Vice-President and Trust Officer HARRY G. RETALICK Vice-President HOWARD A. TYLER Assistant Vice-President ROBERT H. MAYO Assistant Vice-President G. M. VROMAN Assistant Vice-President J. M. ASHMAN Ait. Vice-President and Asst. Trust Officer BYRON L. RAMSING Assistant Cashier F. B. COOGLER. Jr. Assistant Cashier KENNETH B. COLE Assistant Cashier ROBERT L. HILL Assistant Cashier PEG C. DEVLIN Assistant Cashier LAURA B. MORGAN Assistant Cashier WAYNE G ROUTH Assistant Cashier MARSHALL F. JOHNSON Assistant Cashier IDA MUHLE Manager. Safe Deposit Vault GLADYS ROUSH Receptionist DIRECTORS G. T. BAKER President, National Air Lines, Inc. H. HOOD BASSETT Vice-President, Genessee Corporation, Palm Beach PRESTON B. BIRD Preston B. Bird Motor Co., Homestead. Fla. Member Board of County Commissioners, Dade County C. B. CHINN President President, Belcher Oil Company C. E. HOLCOMB Secretary-Treasurer, S. A. Lynch Corp. COMER J. KIMBALL President. First National Associates of Florida. Inc. Vice-Presiden, W. R. Reynolds 4 Company CHARLES D. LEFFLER United States Navy, Retired JAMES G LEYBOURNE Executive Vice-President and Trust Officer WILLIAM P. MOOTY president. The Franklin Pre", Inc. BYRON L. RAMSING Assistant Cashier WILEY R. REYNOLDS Chairman of the Board. American National Bank of Miami President. First National Bank of Miami President, First National Bank of Palm Beach Chairman of the Board, First National Bank of Fort Lauderdale Chairman of the Board, First National Bank of Lake Worth WILEY R. REYNOLDS, Jr. Vice-President, W. R. Reynolds 4 Company Palm Beach PAUL R. SCOTT Loftin, Anderson, Scott, McCarthy 4 Preston Attorneys BERT C. TEED Executive First Vice-President First National Bank in Palm Beach 139 NORTHEAST FIRST STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA STATEMENT of CONDITION MARCH 31, 1947 RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banks $ 8,235,839.51 U. S. Government Securities 22,624,624.56 All Direct Government Obligations Canadian Government Bonds 91,474.58 All Direct Government Obligations State and Municipal Bonds ___ 876,159.60 Fully Tax Exempt Marketable Corporation Bonds 336,755.02 All Listed on the N. Y. Stock Exchange Total Ca sh and Securities $32,164,853.27 Commercial Loans to Individuals, Firms and Corporations __ 5,378,377.70 F. H. A. Title II First Mortgages on Improved Real Estate __ 46,00 7.27 Total Loans and Mortgages Furniture and Fixtures Federal Reserve Bank Stock Accrued Interest Receivable Prepaid Expenses & Other Resources Customers' Liability — Letters of Credit Total Resources 5,424,384.97 51,608.67 30,000.00 126,314.15 21,679.23 30,892.00 $37,849,732.29 LIABILITIES $ Capital (Common Stock) Surplus — Undivided Profits and Reserves Capital Funds and Reserves ._ Letters of Credit __ 500,000.00 500,000.00 778,713.65 $ 1,778,713.65 30,892.00 DEPOSITS Demand Time We oav fM PC" annum on Time and Savings Deport, under $5,000 and 1 of 1% over $5,000 $29,961,227.38 6.078,899.26 Total Deposits Total Liabilities $36,040,126.64 $37,849,732.29 Facilities COMMERCIAL BANKING SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Member Federal Reserve System Available to Banks, Corporations and Individuals PERSONAL CHECK SERVICE COLLECTION DEPARTMENT PERSONAL LOAN DEPARTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS ESCROW DEPARTMENT TRUST DEPARTMENT Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation