<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian ( November 28, 1947 )

UFJUD

PAGE 1

CoinbininaTIIPmll^,' IHLr II II VJHI^JIHH Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH ; 20 NUMBER 48 WEEKLY PRICE: TEN CENTS ARTITION VOTE DOUBTFUL AT PRESS TIME SOS Drivers To Canvass [own Sunday fleet of one hundred trucks anned by volunteer drivers is k to canvass the Greater Miami bea this coming Sunday, Noiember 30th. in behalf of the SOS ie -day campaign. Supplies for jytrseas Survivors' collection, inderthe national auspices of the lint Distribution Committee, has jen sponsored locally by the bnference of Jewish Women's Lganization. Mrs. Sidney L. Peintraub is serving as chairman the effort to contribute the nount of 100.000 pounds of food 1 clothing toward the 6,000,000 Winds to be collected. I Mrs. Weintraub stressed the Let that only by calling 5-7461 nd leaving your name and adLess will it be possible to insure Jintributions being picked up and iken to the central warehouse. lonte Selig. vice chairman of the live, urged Greater Miamians to |ay at home awaiting the worksor to make sure that bundles I left outside the home where ley can be easily seen by the |ckup crews "This emergency I for which much time and efit is being made to insure the lecess of the one-day campaign, an absolute necessity," Mr. added, "The European demd is greater than ever bethan 80 Greater Miami ish organizations have parti%  ated in planning the campaign. arles Jacobson, executive di|or of the B'nai B'rith Council, [manpower chairman and has a meeting at Beth David |nregation Saturday evening I p.m. where all volunteer pPers will be briefed for SOS Forty-five more men are ded he added and asked vol*rs to call 3-6306 for further ""nation. All Beach volunteers V call Jui t s p. charming at fc?' Coral Gables volunteers Pi Albert Michaels at 48-2431. rs. Morns Alpert, chairman line special collection commit' will be assisted by Mrs. Ben fn Mrs. s s. Friedman, Mrs. II Seitlin. Mrs. Nathan David•Mrs.Ei ix Hinkes. Mrs. Nor" U. Jacobs, Miss Edith Feldf: Mrs. David S. Denner. Mrs. P* Rosenthall, Mrs. I. Orlin, ivi„ T, y Gins burg, Mrs. D. k&ii £ Esther Elkin and • Molly Ginsburg. fnch Judge Acquits "Jed Irgunists Wtt. (JTA) A French mis week-end acquitted IsenLn ac and gave suspendI jntences 0 f two and four K and" 0 A? ly ^ SUnislaS rMeed i Alexandr Isman. W Ilgunists who were PJ several months ago on of jessing an extremX nr Che The P"ding lhedS 0Uncin ^tence, deservt. d8ntS: The Jewish *^ for a S h mP 1 th y in its the fL homel nd. Aside %  r sympathy." pa r HHL 4:2 c, 4 ue P stTon W lfr 8daY J P r 8 me no TO,e had bee W *• parnuon question. Aiternoon debate of ih II N i H ., ,. caled o PP o^o B „ the PalMtine Z£Z212 andt£K5 Lit 0hta suftaen, tap el us ,o place .he final outcome in doubt. *LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 25. (JTA>-The United Nations Ad Hoc Committee on Palestine today approved partition by a vote of 25 to 13, with 17 abstentions and two delegates absent. The margin for partition was one short of the two-thirds majority which will be needed to secure its adoption by the General Assembly which will convene tomorrow morning at Flushing Meadows and stay in session all day in an attempt to complete action on the Palestine issue tomorrow or the next day. Dr. Herbert Evatt, chairman of the Ad Hoc Committee, told a press conference at the conclusion of the voting that he was confident that the partition adherents could p ck up the necessary vote from among the abstainees before the Assembly takes final action. The result of today's voting did not come as a surprise to leaders of the Jewish Agency. Tabulations prior to the voting indicated that here to induce some of the abstaining countries to switch to a favorable vote at the Assembly. Those abstaining today were Argentina, Belgium, China, Colombia, El Salvador, Ethiopia, France, Greece, Haiti, Honduras, Liberia, Luxembourg, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand, United Kingdom and Yugoslavia. Absent during the vote were Paraguay and the Philippines. Voting in favor of partition today were Australia, Bolivia, Brazil, Byelo-Russia. Canada, Chile, Costa Rica, Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Guatemala, Iceland, Nicaragua, Norway, Panama, Peru, Poland, Sweden, Ukraine, South Africa, USSR. United States, Uruguay and Venezuela. The th rteen countries voting against partition included Afghanistan, Cuba, Egypt, India, Iran, Iraq, Lebanon Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Siam. Syria, Turkey and Yemen. The Arab resolution for a unitary state in Palestine was defeated last night by 29 to 12 while there was no doubt the partition plan \ votes with 14 abstaining and Paraguay and would secure a majority at the Ad Hoc Committee, its adoption by the Assemly would h'nge on a margin of one or two votes. Aided by the American delegation and other friends of partition, the leaders of the Jewish Agency immediately mobilized all their forces Philippines absent Before the vote was taken, the Syrian delegate announced at the Ad Hoc Committee that : f oartition were adopted, his country reserved the right to take the case before the International Court of Justice. SOS Needs Canned Milk Canned Foods Canned Vegetables Canned Fruits Canned Meats (Preferably Kosher) Canned Baby Foods Canned Fats Men's, women's and children's clothing in good wearable condition PHONE 5-7461 It is the only way to make certain your packages will be picked up on Sunday. Jewish Youth Caught In Bombing Attempts JERUSALEM, (JTA)—A British military court this week found two Jewish youths guilty of charges of blowing up a CairoHaifa train last August 9, discharging weapons at British troops and illegal possession of firearms. All three are capital offenses. The youths, Mordechai Soffer and Yerucham Krubelnik, both Appeal. The 1947 compaign of UJA Leaders Discuss UN Partition Plan The decisions by the United Nations General Assembly on the partition of Palestine will be considered in relation to a 1948 American Jewish program for overseas relief and rehabilitation at a conference of Jewish leaders to be held at the Chelsea hotel in Atlantic City, N, J„ from December 12th to 15th, it was announced by Henry Morgenthau, Jr., General Chairman of the 1947 United Jewish Appeal campaign for $170,000,000. Jewish community leaders from every section of the country will attend the United Jewish Appeal conference which will be charged with the responsibility of drawing up a program for the relief, rehabilitation and resettlement of Europe's 1,500,000 Jews for the next twelve months. In formulating a program for 1948, th P Atlantic City conference will have to weigh the following factors: (1) the extent of the participation of the Jews of America together with governments in financing the transfer of 150,000 homeless European Jews to Palestine as embodied in the majority recommendation of the U. N. Special Committee on Palestine; (2) the increased resources required to meet needs in D. P. camps resulting from a reduction of inter-governmental sources; (3) the need for greater resources for reconstruction of Jewish communities in Europe and, (4) possibilities for larger immigration to the United States. The delegates will hear complete reports on the accomplishments in 1947 of the Joint Distribution Committee i the United Palestine Appeal and the United Service for New Americans, the three major American welfare agencies which receive their funds from the United Jewish alleged Sternists, refused to participate in the proceedings. Sentence will be passed later. Since Soffer is only 16 and Krubelnik's age is in dispute with his parents insisting that he is under 18, a apital sentence is not expected, because under the Emergency Defense Regulations persons under 18 years of age may not be condemned to death. the U. J. A. for $170,000,000 had the participation of some 6,000 Jewish communities in every section of the United States. The goal represented the greatest sum ever sought by a private agency for overseas relief and rehabilitation. fn addition to Mr. Morgenthau as General Chairman, the United Jewish Appeal is headed by Rabbi Israel Goldstein, William Rosenwald and Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, National Chairmen. Heiman, Rabbi Shapiro Delegates To American Jewish Conference •teucSon of Europ.'. 1.500.000 hom.I.f Jewish .urvivon. The American Jewish Conference will convene for its fourth session in Chicago this weekend. Delegates from communities all over the country will be on hand to determine the future status of the organization. The threeday conference, November 29thDecember 1st, will have Rabbi Max Shapiro and Louis Heiman representing this area. Mr. Heiman replaces Mr. Harry Simonhoff now touring Europe. The general committee will meet at the Palmer House, on Friday at ten o'clock in the morning, with the first plenary session scheduled Saturday evening at the Chicago Civic Opera House. Dr. Abba Hillel Silver is expected to address the opening session unless his duties at the UN interfere. The following reports will be presented at the second plenary session on Sunday morning: Palestine, Mrs. Rose Halperin; Position of the Jews in Europe, including the DP situation, Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein; Peace Treaties and Restitution Laws, Col. Bernard Bernstein. Dr. Stephen S. Wise will address a luncheon reception for presidents of affiliated national organizations on Sunday at the Stevens hotel. At the meetings at 2:30 and 8:30 p.m. submission of the plan for future organization in its final form will be discussed, followed by a general debate and adoption of the plan. At the final plenary session on Monday the report of the standing committees will be held followed by adoption of resolutions, elections, and the closing addresses.



PAGE 1

% %  PAGE TWO +JenisttkxId ton FRIDAY, NOVEMBER M Moroenthau Reveals U. S. Knowledge of Jewish Annihilation PL .u *„,>. that a nlan had been discussed in Hitler's ow clear to me that this difficulty am. cate the fact that a plan IW^" countries of the cable 354 which Mr MoreL.h 0 IM headquarters according to whicli an jew. u j „ an instructi j to ,f!" lha u 'evealTJ* ". Those who begin with incredulity and by being accomplices in tragedy, commented Dr. Stephen S. Wise at a press conference recently, upon the revelation that the United State might have averted the WEbiiiRN UNION in *£W~ IOC M,** IBIS CBL —MVWTOOL 12* / ro LT SHPM* W1SI IIORLP JEWISH COS'JCKSS WJ\ (8SO WBST 4? SI UEt STL ISET* 0 flLf (RJO.O Vl SI) %  ITS MM1WD IHKTOGfl TORn-W 3FTICI IOUOI1W. WU8UM THM Hi %  =HV__ ooore MCMVKILIMIIC SBWI %  i www NuiwitK ru DISOTSSH. us DUD ooHsiDRianoi u m H xmmo" occ?i OH ojicwutB SEHNUO •JffltB S-l/ 10 4 HILLIOI SHOOU IMBI ,W>OHIriO UD OOICWIIUIIOI II **ST It OH BLOI mnMl RESOLD MOI TO UJ. JEWISH JBT10I II BROW 610? iCTi0 WOWSD PLUmW W !" 3M "DW DISCUSSION 1IO001K NUSS1C ICID STOP W IRAISWT IRFOWinSI tllR UJ. RKISSUO RKERVjriJI If DICTITODI CimOI M CORnRBD STOP IRTOFMAIT STITED ID M/I CWSI coiRscnois win HISXKST osmu JDTHORIHK uic HIS WBMKT: zmtiuj PJB.IUKJI STOP IRPORH RD CDNSOLT WEI TORI OKJJOr* PORZIOI orflCI H 10 lSFOWiriUR BSAMS: 01 01 CORriRUIC STORI SUKtL SILVtWU greatest human catastrophe in history—the wholesale slaughter of European Jewry. Report of the State Department's knowledge of the diabolical Nazi plan was first made in the October 17 issue of Collier's by the "Diaries" of Henry Morgenthau. In it he identified Dr. Gerhart Ricgnerg of Geneva, 36-year-old represetative of the World Jewish Congress in Switzerland, as the man from whom the world first learned of Hitler's plan. Confirming Morgenthau's statements at the same conference. Riegner told how he had received and transmitted full reports ol what was happening, and of the appannt lack of reception by the U. S. State Department. "On August 1, 1942, I learned that a German industrialist had come to Switzerland in order to communiEasten Europe and then through prussic acid and crematoria order to liquidate the Jewish problem in 125* with one blow. The report would have seemed fantastic were it not for Hi lei's speech of January, 1942, and evidence I had received that the mass deportations had already begum On checking. I discovered that this industrialist evidently anti-Nazi held one of the most vital positions in the German war economy which gave him access to Hitlers headquarters and all Nazi war plans. Through intermediaries, he conveyed to me the full details of the plan which was to result in the murder of millions of Jews. "Recognizing the tremendous significance of this information, I submitted it to the American and British consulates in Geneva, urging that they inform their respective governments, immediately; that they investigate through their intelligence services the accuracy of the report; and immediately to inform Dr. Stephen S. Wise, President of the World and American Jewish Congress, and Sidney Silverman, M. P.. Chairman of the British Section of the World Jewish Congress. "I waited in utmost desperation for word from Londan and New York. Finally, I was informed on August 24 by the American of the mitted by the American Legation in Berne to the State Department, but that the State Department had indicated telegraphically that it was 'disinclined to deliver the message in question in view of the apparently unsubstantiated character of the information which forms its main theme.' "Fortunately, however, Mr. Silverman received my cable through the Foreign Office and was able to transmit its contents to Dr. Wise in New York on August 28. "During September and October, I continued to receive first-hand reports from countries all over Europe that the plan for mass extermination was being rapidly implemented and that in Latvia, for example, it had been launched many months before I transmitted as much information as I could. Later, I experienced some difficulties in sending my reports. It is Mr/ Morgenthau's account of the difficulties in securing permission in Washington for the World Jewish Congress to send funds to Europe which could have rescued thousands of Jews, I might point out that as early as April 20, 1943, I cabled Washington stating categorically that if defl n i t e guarantees could be given that the funds would de deposited in blocked accounts in Switzerland or America, and reimbursement made after the war, it would not be necessary to send funds to such Nazi-occupied countries as Rumania and AVI' I OBIV.'ll.iOII $< k t lor Tampa Inter Collegiate Zionist Federation Receives Enthusiastic Reception Dr. Gerhart M. FUgan France. Large scale rescue work wnnlH IK. V fSSSt ^ M r Morgenth.u reve !" f e^* consul in Geneva that the substance dragged for eight months before the first Kw e message to Dr. Wise had been transW5.0O0 was released to me on December 18 IQ J was followed one month later bv the MIBKIMZ 1 !" the War Refugee Board" Y e establlst >ment i Urging action at the next session of Conereah admit large numbers of DP's to the United X\ Wise asserted that "had our doors and thos o (?£l been open then, as they could have been htdStf Jews would be alive today. If they were opentoto misery!" !" '"* W 0t ***** in d o3 "thPwZJBPiZi fi rst came 1 T p ? wer '" Dr w > a&4 the World and American Jewish Congress, as S Jews generally have frequently been told taatS were exaggerating both the plight of their peopteS the dangers they confronted. These latest disclosure establish beyond a shadow of doubt that our wo3 were based on introconvertible evidence and thaTtf we were guilty of anything, it was of understatemek' First state convention of the American Veterans Committee in Florida is scheduled to be held at Tampa Saturday and Sunday.. Dr. H. David Prensky ol Miami tion of an IZFA chapter at the Beach, chairman of the AVC proUniversity of Miami was so enResponse to the recent foi.navisional state council, announced that sessions will be held in the Floridian hotel, concluding with election of a state council representing 18 chapters in Florida. Mayor Perrine Palmer. Jr., of Miami, a mem: er of the organization, will make a report on the failure to provide veterans housing since the war, and State Rep. William C. Lantaff of Miami, will discuss veterans legislation in Florida. Three hundred and twelve disaster operations, in which 95,600 persons were assisted, wire carried on by the American Red Cross in the fiscal year 1946-47. GORDON HOOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Mv your roof repaired now; you will >.iv. on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 8. W. 22nd Avenue I'HONE 4-5W0 thusiastic that within a fortnight it became the largest chapter in the region. The newly organized Southeastern region is composed if more than 50 similar organizations Inic r-collegiate Zionist Federation of America chapters exist on more than lOr college campuses throughout the United States and Canada, and their purposes are to present and interpret Zionism and Palestine to students and faculties of American colleges and universities. Sponsored locally with the aid f the Greater Miami Zionist Y.uth Commission, the university group has elected the following temporary officers: chairman. Miriam Brauner; recording secretary. Alice Goldberg; corresponding secretary. Caryl Beattus; urer, Elya Ben Hur; program chairman, Zvi Rubel; public relaTry this tempting treat! H0R0WITZ-MARGARETEN KOSHER CANNED CHICKEN A LA KING AN the high-quality HorowitzMargareten Kosher Canned Chicken Products are zestfully seasoned the rich-tasting, old home-style Jewish way Economical, too save work, time, money! *7A LnU UlU yon Ui pood! PREPARED UNDER STRICT ORTHO&OX RABBINICAL SUPERVISION Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS, INC. 690 N. W. 13th Street Miami, Florida Phone 2-7405 tions chairman, Charles M. Freefield. The group is now awaiting formal recognition as a campus organization. Meetings are held every Tuesday evening at 8:30 in room 321. Old Campus building. An extensive cultural and educational program has been mapped out for the coming school year, and otiiei projects will include aid for Palestine projects, preparation for summer camps, participation in political action, and development of leadership for young Zionis. groups. Represented in the local University chapter are members of such leading Zionist youth organization as Masada, Junior Hadassah. Habonim, Hashomer Hatzair, and other unaffiliated youth. Howell Assumes Duties As Hotel Alden Manager Roland M. Howell, formerly assistant manager of the Roney Plaza hotel, Miami Beach, has been named manager of the Hotel Alden, in the North Beach section, for the 1947-48 season. The Alden, overlooking Indian Creek, has been completely renovated and refurnished at a cost of $30,000 in preparation for the official opening on November 15. Howell, members of the Board of Governors, Tropical Charter 19. Hotel Greeters of America, chairman of the Inter-Organization Committee of the some organization, and member of the South Florida Chapter, Hotel Sales Management Association is on e of the most widely known young hotel executives in the bouth. He was formerly affiliated with such resorts as the Cavalier hotel and Beach club, Virginia Beach, Va.; Casa Manna, Key West; Sheraton Plaza. Daytona Beach; McAllister Mi-i S, Whitman (now the Robert I wi ^ F laming0 and Atlantis I hotels, Miami Beach. Miami Co-eds Vie For Title Twelve University of Miami co-eds, 11 of them representing sororities, will compete for the "Model University Miss" title at the annual Alpha Epsilon Phisponsored fashion snow and contest at the Lord Tarleton hotel, Miami Beach, Saturday night at 8 o'clock. Candidates include Sally Anderson, independent; Ann Ellis, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rosalind Goodis, Iota Alpha Pi; Abby Scadron, Delta Phi Epsilon; Betsey Galena, Zeta Tau Alpha; Elaine Slack, Phi Sigma Sigma; Dottie Williams, Chi Omega; Peggy McElroy, Delta Delta Delta; Sunny Clapp, Sigma Kappa; Barbara Le Vally, Delta Gamma; Colleen Delaney, Delta Zeta, and Dottie Powell, Alpha Delta Pi. Zalka Bar Mitzvah Saul Zalka will be Mar Mitzvah this Saturday morning at 9 o'clock in the Miami Hebrew school and Junior Congregation, 1101 S. W. 12th Ave. A reception follows in the congregation. All friends of the family are invited to attend. Out-of-town guests for the occassion include Mrs. Sarah Richman, of Savannah, Georgia. Miami group of Hadassah is planning a donor luncheon, to raise its quota for tha Hadassah Medical Organisation. March 31 at the Hotel Martinique. Mrs. H. C. Mour. chairman, is accepting reservations at 4-0648. Grossinger Pancoasl Reopens December 1 Opening of the Grossinger-Pancoast in Miami Beach on December 1 has been announced bj Jennie and Paul Grossinger, Hie hotel's hosts. In its third season of civilian control since release by the Armed Services in January, U9J, the Pancoast has been remodeled down to 165 rooms in order to enlarge individual rooms wherever possible. Installation of tropical louvre doors for cooling, of new drapo and furnishings for a change i. color, and of night lights for the Pancoast tennis courts are some of the changes that have been made. The traditional Grossinger synagogue, with Rabbi Harry Stone officiating, will continue to provide for spiritual needs. Observance of dietary laws Is announced by the Pancoast management. Red Cross public health nurses made 351,600 visits during the past year. DR. E. E. Schon OPTOMETRIST Announces the opening of his new office at 115 S. Miami Ave. Phone 3-9945 EYES EXAMINED More than 25,000,000 hours of duty were given last year by American Red Cross volunteers in Volunteer Special Services "Free" Estimates Cheerfully Given MIAMI STATION WAGON SHOP C. A. FISKE GEORCE GULGAS "STATION WAGON SPECIALISTS" 2253 N.W. FIRST AVENUE • • • PHONI 6LASS hv/o'TT STORE FRONT — PLATE end WINDOW GLASS Furniture Top.. Bereled Mirrors end RetUTering Our Sped*"' | I& G. Glass and Mirror Work* 136 S.W. 8th St P HONE ^? F R MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBE*



PAGE 1

RIDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1947 Concert Series j us h Ticket Sales for Piano Team iBartlett and Robertson, duo Lusts, arc to be the first in a loup of five programs presented L the Community Concert series Uer the auspices of the YM & t H A of Miami Beach. [AS a piano team, Ethel Bartlett L Rae Robertson have more U twenty years of success be[ind them. The Robertsons, both brmer child prodigies, share Luch more than their love of lusic, which has often been acbunted for their perfect harmony td blending. [Mrs. Sylvia Sigal, chairman of ublicity for the series, has announced that the :ommittee in charge of the concerts is continuing the intensive subscription campaign f. launched several '£ weeks ago. Committee members include: Leo HuMrs. Sigal berman, general kairman; Elliot Winterfield and jrthur Dcsutz. prining; Mrs. (enjamir B. Goldstein and Mrs. hoda Levinc arrangements; Mr. ^ldstein and Mrs. Winterfield, nances; Mis. Huberman and Mrs. %  at Williams, sales; Mrs. Sigal Id Miss Roze Chaseman, Dubtity. [The English duettists are sched1 for December 16. Other cons include Albert Spalding, lolinist; Ruth Draper, dramatic Itist; Menahem Pressler, pian|t; and Igor Gorin, baritone i:. KXOWLES ] I APPLIANCE SERVICE \ ^JewistiflcrtcUaii w OFF THE RECORD PAGE THREE JUST QUESTIONS 2£d? w'SZ W 8 ,e Ce c When ** % %  !" *bu.ine*, iirZttoSj^K 5 Ud r 9 M line' Will ,h me, [b < < BiVERSlDE AMBULANCE SEHVICE 123$ -W-*4hi9*on A*. : Miomi Bench EDWARD T. NWMA' funeral Director f'ABC £S4tN8E6, Tr*urr lO Nw York: %  Sth St. >Rtl*Air.*teitfaiB Ave MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL "SERVING THE IEWISH COMMUNITY' PHONE 9-2664 BEN LANIER. Funeral Director "A Friend in Need" 2008 W. FLAGLER u I JIM. II t



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR vJmlstinvrMlM ra iDAY^o M J EDITORIAL DECISION AWAITED As we go to press (earlier than usual due to the Thanksgiving holiday) we await the momentous decision on Palestine. The United Nations Assembly vote on the partition question was expected Wednesday morning (November 26th). The 57-member Palestine committee of the Assembly approved the plan by a substantial majority. A twothirds vote of approval of the full assembly is needed to carry the program into action. It is good to believe that despite the many obstacles ahead to completely establish the Jewish Commonwealth it wil! not be long before the hopes and aspirations of the Jewish people are well on the way to fruition. NEW CONFERENCE PLAN The American Jewish Conference is framing a permanent orgumZwuon. component organizations WUi an on u pKii evoivea oy its interim committee at me Luuvention in cnicago this weexena. 11 auopiou D) me iepresentatives present, the tisenarain piun v.... can lor the conference to ce toe oiaciol spokesman for organized lewry in the unnea b.ates. national Jewish organizations nave louna fault witn and talcen objection to many ot the features of the proposed setup while others have approved. The basic purpose and scope as published are: An organization, democratic in structure and representative of the American Jewish community, shall be established to secure and protect Jewish rights and to promote the general welfare of the Jewish people, here and abroad; and to enhance the contribution of the Jewish community to American democracy. a. In the field of international affairs, the organization shall act for American Jewry in all representations before the United States Government and its departments, intergovernmental agencies and the United Nations, and in all public relations connected therewith. The organization shall endeavor to cooperate with the organized Jewish communities of other countries and with such international Jewish agencies as are or may be established. b. In all matters affecting the riqhts and status of the Jewish people with regard to Palestine and its upbuilding, the organization shall endeavor to cooperate with the Jewish Agency for Palestine and may request organizations and agencies engaged in activities in this field in the United States to submit reports periodically. a In the defense of Jewish rights in the United States and in opposing all anti-democratic forces and tendencies in American life and in combating anti-Semitism in all its forms, the organization shall act through recoqnized Jewish naencies, affiliated with the organization, operating in these fields, without affecting their au"LADY IN DANGER tonomy, it being understood that such agencies shall be invited to report to the organization periodically in order that the organization may be in a position to consider their policies and work, and recommend proposals to promote their objectives. d. In the field of overseas relief and rehabilitation, the organization shall act through recognized Jewish agencies, afliliated with the organizat.on, operating in these fields, without afiecting their autonomy, it being understood that such agencies shall be invited to report to the organization periodically in order that the organization may be in a position to consider their polic es and work, and recommend proposals to promote their objectives. Will organized American Jewry accept such a plan in all or part will be answered by the discussions at the American Jewish Conference this weekend. WEIZMANN AT 7l\ To pay tribute to the accomplishments ot Dr. Chaim Weizmann within the brief space of an editor.al is a task that would challenge a master writer. As the Jewish world is preparing to celebrate the seventy-third birthday of one of its greatest and most beloved leaders, it can only pray that the reward for his efforts will be' the fruition of a Jewish state within his lifetime. The privilege and v'sion to see a "promised land" is granted but to a few. The joy of setting foot on the "Promised Land" was denied even to a Moses. But history seems to have a different fate for Dr. Weizmann, symbol of his suffering Jewish generation. U.S. Officials Seek Transfor of Jows MUNICH, (JTA) — American military authorities in Austria have been clamoring for the transfer of at least 20.000 Jewish infiltrees to the U.S. zone of Germany because Army facilities in Austria are swamped, it was confirmed here. It was also learned that the U.S. officials in Germany are opposing the request, asserting that the problem in their zone is large and troublesome enough without the addition of several tens of thousands of DP's. The pressure in Austria, however, has become even greater since the beginning of the influx of Jews from Rumania. It is understood that the latest appeals have been sent directly to Gen. Lucius D. Clay, commander in the U.S. zone of Germany, and to ngton. It is considered possible that Washington may order a transfer of refugees between the zones such as occurred last year when Polish Jews were flocking into Vienna and its environs. Four Arrested Aiding Jews Across Border PARIS, (JTA)—French police have revealed that four persons are Still being held as a result of csl PHONE 5-74VI—SOS Once again we stress the need f each and every one to participate" the community-wide one-day SOS dri this coming Sunday. Supplies for 52 seas Survivors will strengthen the 2 line for those needing it the most So used clothing, a few cans of food phone call to 5-7461 to arrange for J pickup—and you have done your shm. DO IT NOW! m PREVENT IVI I. if toy "Our immediate approach to the problem,*; high prices." President Truman said in his m* age at the opening of the special session 4 Congress, "should consist of three types of meo* ures: One, to relieve monetary pressures; %a to channel scarce goods into the most essential uses; and Three, to deal directly with specific high prices." Some of the measures the Pres-dent reconmended are now being debated by Congress, btf there is one on which there can be no disaqn*. ment. He put it this way: "Another effective weapon against inflate is increased savings by the public. Every doHj that is saved instead ot spent is a dollar fighting against' lnliaLon. In order to encourage additional savings, the Government should intensify ib vigorous efforts to sell Savings Bonds." That statement needs no explanation or d bate; it only needs putting into action in every state, city and county. Fortunately, the United States Savings Bonds Division of the Treasury Department has the nucleus of an organization—less than oneUth what it had during the Victory Loan—to advert* and promote the sale of more Savings Bonds, I has a small force in this state to guide and senit the volunteers who sell the bonds. The few brooms it has had to help sweep back the tide of inflation have been effectively used in 1946-47, as tht record shows. Since the Victory Loan at the end of 1945 more than $13.5 billion in cash has been put away in Savings Bonds by Americans, more than $155,411,290 of it by citizens of Florida. That is all to the good, but it is not enough. To expand its program the Savings Bond* Division needs more volunteer help, and tM means more help in this community. In working I* more bond sales, each volunteer is helping to keep prices -down by taking surplus cash out o! the way of the temptation to spend it unnecessarily and helping to build up reserves of purchojij power for the future, when each dollar should buy more and when its spending will help kP business, trade and employment from sagging. What we all want is a more stable economy; i* boom times followed by depression but go* times at all times. Personal thrift, each Amanen saving all he can while he can, is direct art toward atta rung personal and nationaljW Kth David **£*£ their regular meeting M~ evening at the *"**£ 8 o'clock. Featured*^ gram i. a debate by • JJ Oswiecim Aids To Be Tried In Warsaw WARSAW, (JTA)—The greatmars trial of World War Two More Named To Restitution Com. MUNICH. (JTA)—Dr. Philip Auerbach, Commissioner for Persecutees in the Bavarian Cabinet and Dr Benno Ostertag. who helped draft the restitution law recently promulgated by the American Military Government, have been named members of the "International Restitution Commission," which has been established by the leading Jewish organizations of the world to decide on the allocation of whatever funds are made available from Jewish property in Germany. The oommission, which will sit in London, was formed early this year at a meeting in New York. the raid early last week on an alleged smuggling ring at Stras'xmrg charged with slipping refugee Jows across the FrenchGerman border. Those held II war criminals will open shortly when 700 guards, block captains and other minor officials of the Oswiecim death camp face a i-lude a Rabbi Shaininschitcl from I court herc on char 8 es of h vin S Cracow, who is on a hunger strike Participated in the murder of 1,to protest the authorities' refusal, 500,000 Jews and hundreds of '<> fur nish him with kos her food.' thousands of other persons. Mr-,,, ZZZZ The bill of indictment totals NEW YORK (WNS)—Sixty, tire per cent of American voters favor the Palestine partition plan, now under consideration by the United Nations, it was revealed here this week with the publication of Gallup Poll results. Of those questioned, it was announced, only 10 par "Resolved: That Pale*-' be Partitioned." xth Street. "•"?'„ „,tw Ji ,ed *• "cond c "I 4 „, Mil* 30. t the P.t 0Mice j ,A J! under the Act of M" lt M Tn Jewl.h Flondi.n "•', ~g is pS&ffi$^S M.^.naoeu Florldi ''!•._... The bill of indictment j 15,000 pages and relates in detail I the barbarities perpetrated at the ; N,w,p 8U e ,&c RATION TL Jcamp and the extent to which many of the officials personally profited from its operations. The < proceedings will be carried on in i Polish, Russian, English, French cent and German. Since it was imwere opposed to partition but j possible to find attorneys willing f all were 9alnil th lQ defend the accused tRe gQV ernment will appoint defense counsel. One Two YM^ji,. Telephones 2-1'JJVijj sending of U. S. troop, to keep peace in tha Holy Land. Nurnbtf' Volume 20 s70g KISLEV 15. 5W Friday, November



PAGE 1

r iDAYi NOVEMBER 28, 1947 Casse ll Wedding Set For December 19 A clime worker and a resident Lvjieian of Mount Sinai hospiKl, be united in New York iScember 19. when Miss Carol Coon will become tte wile ol hv rhester Cassel, son of Mr. and \L Lionel Cassel, 1700 James Miami Beach. Plans were Jewish fkridian Carol Isaacson nounced by the parents of the tide-elect, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Isaacson of New York. [Dr. Cassel was graduated from liami Beach High school and reJived his bachelor's degree from University of Florida where I was a member of Pi Lambda social fraternity and was kmed to Phi Beta Kappa and i Kappa Phi. rhe prospective bridgroom comBted his n,.dual studies at the lllege of Physicians and Surpns at Columbia university lere he was elected to Alpha lega Alpha. He interned at punt Sinai hospital before serv: as a major in the European [eater with the Medical corps. Kfter his dischrage Dr. Cassel jved a residency at Bellevue pital. At present he is a resist Physician at Mount Sinai ipital. hss Isaacson was graduated i Hunter College and is with Cancer Detection clinic of wit Sinai. Personally Speaking... A daughter, Alexis Irene, was born to Mr. and Mrs Ah !" ham Korman of Hartford, Conn., November L 2. v ** Weinlraub of Bronx, N. Y„ an active Mizrachi ZTS 1S 8P6nding lhe Win,er at ,he Ne !" hotel, Miami Beach. He was guest speaker a. Beth Jacob Shalos Seudos last Saturday and addressed the Miami Beach Mizrachi women at their package party that evening. mA nliK^ S,a u ley WQS born to Mand **• Harr Y Klein oi 1012 S.W. Fourth St., October 8 Mrs David Rabinowitz and Mrs. Herbert Sher will be hosts Sfo C ^ Party n6Xt Wednesda Y at ,he home of Mrs. Rabinowitz, Z443 S.W. 20th st., both afternoon and evening. Proceeds of the afternoon are to be donated to the American Jewish Conqress Cecil Meyers of New York has joined his wife on Miami Beach where the couple will spend the winter. Miss "Bea" Shapoff is visiting her parents at 318 S.W. 28th rd. for Thanksgiving vacation. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Shapoff is a student at Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Silver of 950 Jefferson ave., Miami Beach, are visiting friends in Cuba for the Thanksgiving holidays. The S Ivers are directors of Camp Osceola in Hendersonville, N. C. + Linda Rosenkrantz was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rosenkrantz of Hollywood, September 14. PAGE FIVE Beth Sholom Forms PTA Organization Mrs. Leon Ell, chairman of the Religious School Board and Mrs. Alfred Mamlet, met recently with thirty parents of the pupils of the Temple Beth Sholom Religious School and formulated plans for the organization of a ParentTeacher Association. Sydney M. New linen twosome by Miami's ownSodi... R exclusively! IJW Crcshmer linen hab,e ease-resistant. Perfect! In Haitian ''aim Beach, Natural, jr. %  Tr picai M n P 10 to 18 in he %  JfJCLE Skirt, wide and e "ul; new longer $16.95 .-SHOULDER Blouse to %  ;,ab collar, metal $7.98 ", MIAMI M| 8SES' •* EAR TH RO FLOOR L B /rf H AN FOR T •-AUDEROALE Krolls Honeymoon In South America Now honeymooning in South America are Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Kroll, Miami Beach residents who exchanged vows at the Sea Isle hotel November 16. The 5 o'clock ceremony was performed by Rabbi Colman A Zwitman. The former Miss Lucille Turchin is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Turchin of 5800 Col'ins Ave.. Miami Bench. Mr. Kroll is the son of Mrs. Catherine Berger, 7900 Collins Ave. The bride chose her sister, Miss Phyllis Turchin, as maid of honor, and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Robert Turchin, as matron of honor. Misses Pearl Sapero, Audrey Hankoff and Thelma Steves served as bridesmaids. Henry Wexner of Memphis, Tenn., was best man for his nephew; Alfred Wexner of Memphis and Sidney Rovin of Houston, Texas, were the ushers. Mrs. Kr'oll attended the Universities of Texas, Wisconsin and Miami and was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi. The bridegroom, a veteran of the Navy, studied at Tulane University and Louisiana State University. He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Following their tour of South America, the couple will take up residence of Miami Beach. Eisenstein-Altman Nuptials Announced Betrothal of Miss Constance Eisenstein to Burt A. Altman has been announced by her parents. Constance Eisenstein Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eisenstein of 1005 West ave., Miami Beach. Mr. Altman is the son of Mrs. Ruth Altman, Springfield, Illinois. No Jate has been set for the wedding. The Joint Distribution Committee is the principal organization assisting displaced Jews to emigrate from Europe More than 2,500 Jewish displaced persons in Austria attend 28 elementary schools and s i x adult instruction centers maintained by the Joint Distribution Committee. Mrs. Alfred Mamlet Greenberg, supervisor of the school, explained the importance of the partnership between the home and the school. Present plans include an enrollment drive for all departments of the Religious School — Sunday School, Hebrew Department, Daily Nursery School, and the High School for Jewish studies; establishment of a bus service for pupils residing in the northern end of Miami Beach; appointment of class mothers who will serve as a liaison between the pupils and their families; and several other typical PTA projects. Mrs. Alfred Mamlet has been designated Chairman of this group. Mrs. Bernard Hoffman is acting secretary. Serving on various committees are: Program and organization, Mrs. flyman S. Kaplan, chairman, Mrs. George Sutcliffe, Mrs. Lewis Julian; transportation committee, Mrs. Max Diener, chairman, Mrs. Eugene Wiene, co-chairman, Mrs Aaron Farr, Mrs. Abraham Straus. Mrs. Leonard Rusnak; special projects committee, Mrs. Lyon Pistrich, chairman, Mrs. Aaron Reder, Mrs. Milton Kirshberg, Mrs. Henry Steig, Mrs. Sutcliffe; enrollment, Mrs. Alexander Robbins, chairman, Mrs. Wiene, cochairman, Mrs. Farr, Mrs. Neil Kars, Mrs. Leonard Rusnak, Mrs. Saul Kaplan, Mrs. Straus, Mrs. Ben Goldstein, Mrs. Max Gratz. Mrs. Chester Buckhantz, Mrs Abraham Mazor, Mrs. Steig, Mrs. Randolph Shevach, Mrs. Arthur Nadler, Mrs. David Godlin. Mrs Frank Kamen. Miss Lenore, Miami Artist, Gives Program Miss Florence Lenore, wellknown Miami and Coral Gables teacher of speech, drama and charm, will be guest of the Ladies Auxilliary of the Hollywood Jewish Community Center this Tuesday. The regular monthly meeting begins at 8 p.m. Miss Lenore will present a few of her drama students in a series of humorous skits and pantomines set to music. A graduate of Columbia Teachers College and formerly affiliated with Hunter speech clinic, Miss Lenore is at present writing a book on teenage parent problems entitled "How To Live Together and Like It." Mrs. Howard Jacobson and Mrs. Sam Mendlen will be cohostesses for the evening. Series Of Parties Honors Bride-To-Be A pre-nuptial dinner given by her parents climaxed the many parties honoring Miss Diane Koven whose marriage to Graham Fried of Peekskill, N. Y., will take place this Sunday at Temple Israel. Over 40 guests including ooth families and the bridal party attended the affair at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Koven, 1615 Country Club Prado. Coral Gables. Luncheon at the Shelborne hotel given by Mrs. Solomon Clair last week; a shower held by Mrs. Charles Rosengarten of Miami Beach; and a tea by her grandmother, Mrs. Paul Kutner and aunt, Ida Abrams, were included among the affairs feting Miss Koven. Mr. Fried is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fried of Peekskill. MARKLEY'S 2900 S. W. 8th Street Phone 4-4951 We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos 5n 68 JDC-suported homes, and through aid to their families, the Joint Distribution Committee is aiding 17,500 Hungarian children, virtually every youngster in that country. FROKEACH BORSCHT I DOKEACH I. SONS tc. BEIT Dtucious HOT „, c$muZ BBOCKLYN M V. FAKMIHOOALC H.J. I I ^ % %  ^ % %  ^H



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX +Jewish HcrkMan f^^NOVEMB ER28i ^ Orthodox Cong. Jewish Quiz Box Opens Forum Series Annual late Friday evening forums of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will commence tonight at 8:30, according to an announcement by Rabbi Murray Grauer. For the opening forum, Rabbi Rabbi Murray Grauer Grauer will review the recen book by Meyer Levin entitled "My Father's House/' The sen i is to be dedicated to the ideal ol the '•Jewish Home as the most Q. Why are Jews prohibited from eating blood or any flesh containing blood? A. Although the Biblical commands are found in Leviticus III, 17; VII, 26 and XVII, 10, and the injunction has been solemnly repeated in numerous places in the Bible, the Bible itself merely states the reason for it as follows: "The life of the flesh is in the blood and I (God) have given it to you upon the altar to make atonement for your souls." The humane purpose of the command i ight have been to inculcate man with a horror of bloodshed and a disgust for bloodthirsty individuals. The Bible recognized the bloodstream as the principal carrier of life and thus dedicated its function to the realm of sacredness and withdrew it from ordinary use as an article of food. This served as an ideal way of impressing mankind that the essence of life, whether man or beast, is to be regarded as far above the scope of every-day material entities. It .-. rather, to be looked upon as iht Divine possession of the Al-! mighty who instills life in all of, his creations and to whom t h e | source of life must always be: attributed. Q. Why has the slaughatering of animals been relegated to pious and especially trained men called Schochiim (slaughterers)? A C): iginally, when every Israelite WHS the ideal of purity and righteousness it was permisHollywood Center In Active Program ••Uncle Harve and His Ragtime Ramblers" furnished the music for Hollywood Jewish Community Center's ••Oklahoma Jamboree" Wednesday night. Sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary, the dance was panned and under the charge of Mrs^ Nathan Nimitz and Mrs. Fred Mannheim. Other activities of the Ladies Auxiliary include a bazaar tto be held in January under the chairmanship of Mrs. Isadore Orgel a cultural Wednesday night program to be held jointly with the men's group: and cooperation with the two-week S.O.b. drive there. Mrs. Louis J. Golden is president of the Center group. Hollywood SOS. drive is under the chairmanship of Mrs. Ed Rosenthai. vital instrument for Jewish Sur-1 jibJe fll| anyo ne (even women) vival." Levin's book was recently produced as a motion picturi now showing in New York City. Cantor Abraham Behrman will chant lithurgical and folk compositions for the musical portion of the program. All members and friends of the congregation are invited. Miss Wolkowsky On UM Music School Staff Miss Ruth Wolkowsky is among five new instructors added to the expanding staff of the University of Miami School ol Music, according to a recent announcement by Joseph Tarpley, secretary of the school. Miss Wolkowsky recently received her master's degree from to slaughter an animal for food. Even then it was considered a ritual and was accompanied by a blessing. With the passing of time and the Diaspora, when sin became excessively prevalent, there was only one thing to be done in order to preserve slaughf tering as a ritual instead of a I barbaric passion. So, the sages ordered the practice limited to specially trained men who were religious and pure. Beaulieu once wrote: "Corsider the one cirumstance that no Jewish mother ever killed a chicken with her own hand, ad you will understand why homicide is rarer among the Jews than among any other human group." It is to be noted that the Jewish method of slaughter causes the maximum effusion of blood. According to various physiologists, loss of consciousness is caused by lack of blood supply to the brain. The severe rules regarding the sharpness of t h e slaughtering knife and the method of killing which consists in cutting the esophagus and trachea, the jugular vein and carotid arteries cause instantaneous unconsciousness and results in the least pain and suffering to the animal of any known method of slaughtering. GULFSTREAM PARK, HALLANDALE, FLA.—A birds-eyTvfe^ the Gulfstream Park walking ring and paddock. This scene i" L duplicated daily during the forthcoming winter racing se Mon uJi opens December 1 and continues through January 15, with mam ol tk! nation's outstanding thoroughbreds flashing to gold and glory over h beautiful "track by the sea." ll€po Tanonbaum Chosen f Queen' Hope Ellen Tanenbaum was crowned Homecoming Queen at a dance in the Frolics club following the Miami-Florida football fracas last Friday night. She was selected from six finalists between the halves of the game. Hope Ellen is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Tanenbaum, 2103 S. W. 11th St. Other final contestans chosen from all junior and senior coeds at the university were Jerlie Dietz, Cynthia Folge, Annette Jones, Betty McMillon and Bobbie Schwartz. Other final contestants chosen end included the parade of flon, Thursday night, following %  2 fire and pep meetng on the canpus. Activities continued throuih Saturday. 1 40 DAYSDECEMBER 1st tnru JANUARY 15th NORTH OF MIAMI ON FEDERAL HIGHWAY NO. 1 s& % A L E X DRUCKERJ MUSIC TEACHER University of Michigan School I \ ... n ,, 1 of Music During her student! \ All Instruments-Reasonable days, she had a radio program | % Instruments Furnished Free! < in Ann Arbor, and has also writ ten two musical comedies. > Other additions to the faculty % include William Sweitzer, Bowei % Murphy. Vincent Mott, and Rob% ert M. Crawford. w Phone 2-4303 433 N.W. 12th Avenue %  Ask for KOSHER ZI0N Products at your Local Delicatessen If you are in need of Kosher Zion Products Call This label insures your health. U. S. Government inspected. Demand It! Delicious Salami • Weiners • Corned Beef • Pastrami Florida Provision Co., Inc. Operated by PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 RACING STARTS MONDAY! With America's Feature Stakes Racers GULFSTREAM PARK INAUGURAL HANDICAP $5,000 added FOR 3-YEAR-OLDS AND UP SIX FURLONGS GENERAL ADMISSION $ 1.15 CLUB TERRACE $ 2.50 (TAX INCLUDED) DAILY DOUBLE • 1st and 2nd RACES Windows Close at 1:15 P.M. NO MINOIS ADMITTED D.1CT TIM BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO GATES % M %  i u ifUM***



PAGE 1

UlDAY NOVEMBER 28, 1947 U nisl':fk:,idictn Volunteers Speed Supplies For SOS Overseas Shipments NEW YORK—When the SOS | (SuP plies for Overseas Surviving Collection of the Joint Distribution committee last week liNov 3-Nov. 7) set a new high In its special Fall campaign for bOO 000 pounds of relief supplies kor Europe's needy Jews, this Lorter traveled down to the fcns national warehouse to take L look at the work involved in Uceiving, processing and preparing for safe and speedy shipLent overseas the 500,000 pounds hich arrived that hectic week. At first glance, the SOS national warehouse, a broad steel irdered building in Brooklyn, ; Y., gi^s the impression of fteing a gigantic mill grinding Idiscriminately into the mass of Incoming clothing, food, medical upplies, layettes, books, toys, lousehold goods and comfort terns. But a little time and explana,on upon the part of the wareouse workers make it clear that nderneath the vast hurly-burly few simple operations are easy and quickly sifting down the liscellaneous gifts arriving from rery corner of the United States to a few well-ordered categojes and moving them smoothly ong a belt line that converts w contribution and mine into strong neat package fit for erseas travel. As SOS volunteers push their ice against time to speed the od and clothing which Europe's iws need so desperately this inter, the national warehouse ,ust stretch its facilities and erally turn walls into doors keep the relief supplies going erseas that will save lives and 'e hope for the future. Supplies arrive at the national [arehouse by parcel post, railid freight, truck, railway ex, ship and by hand from re tha 850 Jewish communithroughout the country, ley come in lots of a few iunds to several carloads. They ie from the large cities, smallcities, towns, villages and farng hamlets. They come from walks of life, from rich and r. "nicks of all sizes and shapes, in the diminutive half-ton to tremendous lumbering leviaof the road, huge trailers always be seen nudging their boards in to the receiving shipping doors. To the rear, Railroad siding, leading from Long Island railroad right way, usually has one or two !ght cars being unloaded, the arn-,ory-like warehouse By BERNARD HANKIN (SOS Publicity Director) moutains of supplies reach towards the high gabled roof. On one side are raw supplies waiting to be sorted into dozens of categories and packed separately; on the other side, net rows of expertly packed crates and bales, each carefully listing the contents, weight, dimensions, destinatio and shipping instructions. % HARRY GREEN Announces The Removal Of His Office To 2515 S. W. 17TH AVE. PHONE 48-3981 W* nu, HOTEL Superlative KOSHER Cuisine OPEN TO THE PUBLIC For •*—Luncheon—Dinner [BERING FOR SOCIAL OCCASIONS l^ervat'ons Suggested Phone 5-6701 OCIAN DRIVE In the belly of the warehouse, a series of belt-lines carry supplies to waiting workers who sort them and pass them to bins where other workers pack them in the precise manner prescribed by export shipping. MerTs women's and children's clothing are packed separately. They are carefully folded into neat piles which, in turn, are pressed into bales, sewed top and bottom, bound with baling wire, marked, weighed, measured, inventoried, and moved to the shipping section. Hats, layettes, shoes and other wearing apparel are boxed and packed into crates. Another beltline sorts dozens of contributed food items and feeds them to waiting packers. Baby foods, milk, cereals, meat, fish, fruits, juices and other foods are sorted and packed separately, each crate listing the contents. Other supplies: medical items, books, toys, etc., are packed separately. Such diverse items as sewing machines, workshop equipment, X-ray machines, and garden tools have been shipped recently with little or no fuss. As the crates, cases and bales leave the warehouse Europebound, an SOS inspector examines them for destination to guard against going lost; for construction to guarantee against damage while in transit; and checks against his shipping memos to make sure the right supplies go to the right" places. At the pier another inspector double checks each shipment and sends back any crates or bales injured in transit. The regular working force at the SOS warehouse can process and prepare for shipment approximately 75,000 pounds of supplies a day. As the supplies are inventoried, a list is sent to the offices of the Joint Distribution Committee, major American agency aiding distressed Jews overseas. Here the lists are checked against requests from overseas PDC offices and shipping memos issued. Within thirty days after arrival at the warehouse, SOS supplies are being distributed to the 1,500,000 surviving Jews in Europe, who depend upon the JDC for relief and reconstruction assistance. More than 10,500,000 pounds of supplies were collected by the hundreds of SOS Committees since January, 1946. By November 10, SOS collected this year 1 FINEST SMOKED MEATS MADE FRESH EVERY DAY Wholesale and Retail 1^3 Florida National Kosher Provision Company Phone 3-4225 230 N. W. 5th Street MIAMI. FLORIDA Under the Supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky Rabbi Mmn Meecheloff Rabbi Murray Orauor 1 I PAGE SEVEN Miamians Pass liar Examination Among those passing the Florida bar examination in October as announced last week by Secretary of the State Board of law examiners, Guyte P. McCord, wereGeorge Gelbwaks, Joseph Gerstein, Seymour Kaplan, Hyman Lake, Herbert Leornard Markow, Milton Mannheimer, Daniel F. Pariser, Henry M. Waitzkin. 6.014,829 pounds, of which 1,986,304 pounds were received during the Special Fall Campaign, which began September 25. These supplies supplement the purchases of the JDC for its overseas relief and reconstruction programs, which are made possible by the United Jewish Appeal. The SOS collection, a special project of the JDC, is the centra] overseas relief-in-kind agency for 16 national Jewish women's organizations and other groups. With the tempo of collections on the rise during the Fall drive, to meet the mounting needs of Europe's Jews, SOS leaders are convinced that there will be no break in the lifeline to Europe— that there will be no bottleneck to choke off supplies after they are collected by hard-working committees. The warehouse, vital link in the SOS lifeline, will get the goods to the surviving Jews—fast and in good condition. NEW SURF H07EL 89th On the Ocean BREAKFAST, LUNCH DINNERS Featuring Full Course Dinners From $1.50 Reservations 6-2741 Latke Card Party For Hebrew School A Chanuka "latke" and card H. G. Nelson, Mrs. Harry Shear, party to be held in the Rumpus i Mrs. Sam Blank, Mrs. Nat CoulRoom of the Miami Hebrew | ton, Mrs. Morris Ofsowitz, and School and Junior Congregation Mrs. Harry Spear. December 7 was announced this Reservations and information week by Mrs. Louis August, ways may be obta ined by calling Mrs. and means chairman. The affair | .,„,, or ., ., „ ., is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. olden Co-chairmen are Mrs. Ben Golden, in charge of refreshments, j and Mrs. Harry Minkoff, handling the card party. Assisting them are Mrs. Isador Fogel, Mrs. Joe 148-3089: or Mrs. Minkoff, 3-8162. To meet family emergencies during the fiscal year 1946-47, Home Service in Red Cross chapi ters provided approximately 12 Schwadron, Mrs. Ben Sokoloff, million dollars for financial asMrs. Max Jacobskind. Mrs. Max sistance to servicemen, veterans, Minkoff, Mrs. Dave Kleber, Mrs.' and their dependents. IH|I llJLil! ..III.. Hill %  II III IIIII i"i|liui|| A In.mi iHiiillliilliilhiilliiiiri Triton Hotel Dining Room On The Ocean at Twenty-Eighth St. Full Course Dinners Air-Conditioned Operated by Erwin Frishnet Music Phone 5-6651 STRICTLY IIKVLIN HOTEL COLLINS AVE. AT 13TH ST. KOSHER DINING ROOM RE-OPENS TO THE PUBLIC FRIDAY, NOV. 28. 1947 4:30 P. M. Same Management — Phone 5-7658 Serving De-Luxe Full Course Dinners at Same Popular Prices ICRTERINfr' OPEN EVERYDAY /J2?-* lJSg !" V£ffy y ^2-9814 SUPERIOR KOSHER CUISINE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC THE LONDON ARMS HOTEL 727 Collins Ave. Miami Beach Featuring STEAKS—CHOPS—CHICKEN AND FINE CHOICE OF JEWISH DELICACIES Catering To Parties and Weddings — Phone 5-1264 POPULAR PRICES PREVAIL Come in and Enjoy ALPERT'S RESTAURANT No. 6 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach CLUB BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON. DINNERS AND SPECIALS Same Fine Foods—Our 15ih Year—Same Management THE Holland Inn 4760 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 7-9748 Chei Special 65c DUTCH STEAK SANDWICH DAILY BLUE H~ g PLATE from "**> Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. BREAKFAST 9 to 11 KM. Sendwichee—Beer—Wine Soft Drinks Under the Personal Supervision of C. F. JERNIQAN Owner Strictly KOSHER Dining Room NOW DPEN DINNERS SERVED FROM 5 P. M. CATERING FDR ALL OCCASIONS PHONE 5-3189 OR 5-9532 146 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH Mendelsohn's Restaurant OCEAN VILLA IS NOW AIR COOLED DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM 6 to 9 P.M. PHONE 5-9834 FREE PARKING 13th St. & Collins Ave.. Miami Beach F P r HC ?NE !" 9334* ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT PICCIOLO'S "E8SS8T '"•a trolleet Steaks. Chops. Sea Food leer. Wine Maine Lobsters —* Liquors 136 Collins Avi., M. B. Phone 5-9031 0n Imj D., I r.M. u H Mil; In. 4 P.M. la I a.M.i San. .: %  • la : Iliamr"' STRAND RESTAURANT Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy Open Daily — 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned Washington Ave. at 13th Street Miami Beach THE ORIGINAL ROSE'S NOW OPEN KOSHER RESTAURANT 318 Collins Ave.. M. B. Serving the umt wholesome Kosher food at In former years. Complete meals prepared to take out. Telephone 5-9914 I Li



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT *Je*istiricrk/ia* Buffet Luncheon For Cong. Women Mrs. Alfred Lesser and Mrs. Harry Koretsky entertained 60 women at a buffet luncheon for the first of a series of parties to stimulate membership in the Florida Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress. The event was held at the newly completed home of Mrs. Koretsky on Miami Beach, Thursday. November 20, at noon. Assisting the hostesses wefe divisional membership Chairman Miss Clara Goldenberg and the following committee: Mrs. Frank A. Berger, Mrs. Benjamin Feld. Mrs. Jerome Kimball. Mrs. Louis Wilk, Mrs. Mac Werner. Mrs. Rose Teplis. Mrs. Ruth' Wiesen and Mrs. Babette Thorpe, registered 40 new members during the afternoon. The two hostesses are Miami Beach membership chairmen. Rabbi Lehrer Officiates At Ritual Ceremonies The following brisim were performed this week by Rabbi Lazarus at thi home of the families: Solomon, son of Mr. ar.d Mrs. Kalmon Greenstein, 1545 S. W. 5th St., Tuesday. Jay Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Neufeld of 1035 Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach, Sunday. Godparents are Mr. and Mrs. H. Alechman, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Baconian, all of New Jfork City. Haskell Moisl i son of Mr. and Mrs. Hans s Schwartz of 1802 S. W. 17th St.. Saturday. .'< M*V. S .T. !" S>* 0RKIN ;iy Orthodox to Install At Victor Hotel Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation and the Ladies Auxiliary are holding an installation banquet at the Victor hotel. Miami Beach, December 7 at 7 p.m. Chairman of the banquet. Frank Weinstein. has urged that all reservations be made by next Friday by phoning 48-5793. An elaborate program has been arranged and will honor outgoing >fficers, Sidney H. Palmer, president announced. Double Celebration For Miami Hadassah Miami Group of Hadassah plans to celebrate both Chanukah and Henrietta Szold's birthday on Monday afternoon. December 8 at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. Special candle-lighting services will be conducted by Mrs. Simon April and Mrs. Max Shapiro, with songs by Mrs. Harold Cohen. The event begins at 1 p.m. Mis. H. C. Moser, chairman of the local project of Hadassah Medical Organization, will review the seminar she attended in Atlantic City, at which Dr. Haim rassky, executive director of the Ruthschild-Hadassah University hospital, reported its accomplishtnents Harmony Club Sponsors Concert and Dance Harmony club is planning their first concert and dance at the Edwards hotel, Miami Beach, December 6. Mrs. Olga Sager, vicepre.-ident of the organization, announced that the affair is scheduled to 1 egin at the hotel, 9th St and Collins Ave., at 8 p.m. Music by Irving Proper and entertainment has been arranged lor the evening. Sidney Seelo is presiding officer of the group. Mrs. Bear Hostesss To Aged Auxiliary Mrs. Morris Bear will be hostess at a card party for Miami Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish II %  • e for the Aged this Thursday. Members and friends of the organization are invited to be present at 2134 S. W. 11th Terr, at 1:30 p.m. Officers elected at the last meeting to fill current vacancies, according to President Mrs. Etha Beck, are: Mrs. Joe Zalis, first vice-president; Mrs. Harry Shargaa. second vice-president; and Mrs. Sidney Boeninger, corresponding secretary. Quality 3ood Product* FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by the FLH'M P*J V ISION CX. In:. 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue Phono I*m GUILFORD POULTRY 101 N. W. 8th Street ALWAYS ON PREMISES Technion Society Publishes Work of Jews in Palestine Rarely does the scientist working in his laboratory have the opportunity to utilize an entire community for his experiments. Usually he must work with miniature reproductions of Society. As his endeavors succeed he can apply his findings to increasingly larger groups and after gathering sufficient facts/arrive at definite conclusions. Modern Palestine is an example ,f the rare situation. Using its colonies and cities, their industry, agriculture and natural resources as elements in a laboratory, Jew.sh pioneers have harnessed science for the purpose of developing the country. Their success in creating a thriving economy where barren desert and neglected wasteland existed a quarter of a century ago. has astounded the world. Their efforts are at long last being recognized in the international political arena. The news that these unique Jewish achievements have Drought United Nations approval for the establishment of Jewish statehood renders especially timely the publication today of the 1947 Technion Yearbook. This publication, edited by Judah Wattenberg. will serve as a guidebook to readers who seek a concrete background for what is transpiring in technological circles both in the United States and Palestine. The articles are not only interesting but also develop an authentic and original point of view about the amazing accomplishments in the modern little land which is again affecting history. The American Technion Society, which sponsors the Yearbook, is made up of a group of scientists, engineers and technologists winking for the advancement of the Hebrew Institute of Technology in Haifa. Already the great engineering school of the Middle East, the Institute or Technion, is exerting a tremendous influence on the technological development in that area, and providing the skilled technical leadership needed for the building of a pioneer country. Represented among the authors are such famous names as Dr. Arthur Compton. Chancellor of Washington University; Dr. Theodore von Karman. Director of the Guggenheim School of Aeronautics, California Institute of Technology; Dr. Harold C. Urey, vice-chairman of the Emergency Committee for Atomic Scientists who reports on the work of his colleagues; and Dr. Walter C. Lowdermilk, author of the Jordan Valley Authority plan, who sees "Hope for the Middle East" in the achievements of Jewish Palestine. Alexander Klein, head of the Research Institute for Town Planning at the Institute in Haifa contributes "Man and Town his superbly illustrated article introducing a "new concept of community living" for the proposed Miami Y To Hold Annual Election Tuesday Night Annual election of officers and directors of the Miami YM & YWHA will be held next Tuesday evening. December 2, at the Miami Y building. The only contest is for directors to serve for me year terms. Thirty-two are to be elected out of a list of 45 candidates A dance immediately follows the election. Dave Tyler and his orchestra will furnish the music. Golden Age Program Plans New Meetings Organization meeting of the Golden Age Club, for people over all years of age sponsored by the Miami YM & YWHA, took place iast Sunday afternoon. A commitiee from the group consisting of Isaac Englander, Mrs. S. Gluck, Air. and Mrs. Max Abraham, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Raff, Mrs. Rose Weisman, Frank Weinstein, and Joe Silverman volunteered as a program committee. During the meeting Miss Millie Goldman entertained with Yiddish songs and Dan Rosenthal, activities director of the Y, led in community singing. Mrs. Edwara Levine and Mrs. Norman Weisman of the Miami Service League, served refreshments. The next meeting will be held at the Miami Y on Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Floyd, Charles, Quigg Elected Miami voters on Tuesday elected three new city commissioners —Robert L. Floyd, William W. Charles and H. Leslie Quigg—in ihat order. Floyd and Charles won fouryear terms, while Quigg as third man will have to face re-election after two years. The new commissioners will serve with Perrine Palmer, Jr. and R. C. Gardner, holdover commission members. The total vote was 42,730, an increase of more than 8,000 over -he vote in last Tuesday's elimination primary, and 12,000 higher than the previous record commission runoff vote. Tea At Atlantis HoU? Board of directors nf m I hood 0 Beth Jacob^fenesday at the home of M ^ Satin, 328 Eu ,]S '*)>* Beach to discuss plans ^ annual membership U. %  "* Atlantis hotel, Decem£ J Reports were also made* proposed appearance of £S Oysher at the Congregati^ cember 28. Mrs. Max £ to be chairman of the SEX" mittee. el "•> Beth David Sisterhood Host to Congregation Sisterhood of Beth Davirt „•„ act as hostesses to the ? on l? tion,P.T.A.,andthenewlvS men's club. December u "wZ auditorium. The 8 o'clock p£ is the first of several -jJJ aethers" planned for the Z tainment of men and women Z the congregation. th M f S amAu 8 ust chairman,, the affair announced potato m. cakes will be featured for refresh. NEW REST HOME WITH irf NURSING CARE l 'n%"?r'l.. 0r to y r r Und WS n ,. MRS R0SE Box 2973 Mi.ml, FlorMa Johnson Employment Service Help of All Kinds 127 N. E. 1st Ave. Room 212 Phone 3-6735 development of Wadi Faliq, a town for 50.000 inhabitants to be built on the coastal plain of Palestine, between Haifa and Tel Aviv. Physicist I. I. Rabi, Professor James Franck, and J. W. Wunsch, president of the American Technion Society, are also represented among the authors. FOR RENT Large Bedroom—Twin Beds In New Private Home Kitchen Privilegei—For Sum No Other Roomeri 3046 S. W. 13th Street MAN IN BUSINESS Will Share 5 Room Home With Couple or Two Women Located in Gables — Nicely Furnished — Very Reuoiubli WRITE J. G. C/O BOX 2973. MIAMI FOR RENT Room for one or two By week, month or season Breakfast privileges CALL 3-2935 After 5 P. M. Best Poultry at Wholesale Prices CORONET CHOCOLATES 863 Washington Ave., Miami Beach FEATURING Finest Assorted Candy and Chocolate Bars Direct From PALESTINE Open Evenings and Sundays Phone 58-2026 SmomeuL High Grade TAILORED VENETIAN BLINDS 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 Estimate* 9-7555 FOR RENT Beautiful Room —Twin Be* Private Entrance Kitchen Privilege! 2437 S. W. 13th Street Telephone 48-9530 I extend my sincere thanks to the People of Miami for the approval given the principles for which I stand. City Commissioner-Elect ROBERT L. FLOYD



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947 knisl tkriclktn College of Jewish Studies Initiated By Local Groups A college of Jewish Studies is hping sponsored by the Bureau f Jewish Education and the Mini YM-V WHA at the Miami Y Sdin*. 1567 SjW. 5th st. according to Max Meisel, president It the Bureau, and Leon Kaplan. pint of the Miami Y. The ,„Ueee will offer courses in Modern Hebrew. Biblical Literature, Origin and Meaning of Jewish Festivals and Holidays, Contemporary Jewish Affairs, and the Jewish Dance. Beth David Synagogue, Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, and Temple Israel are co-sponsors of the college. Prominent and qualified instructors will lead the classes. Registration will commence on December 8 at 7:45 p.m. at the Miami Y. Information and particulars about the College of Jewish Studies are available at th Bureau of Jewish Education, Congress Building, telephone 3-5858. and at the Y, 3-5489. Abe Gannes, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, has been named as dean of the college Royal Beauty Distributes Lectronic Wave Machine Availability of the new Rayette "lectronic" wave machine has been announced by the Royal Beauty Supply Company of Miami. "This equipment takes all the guessing out of hair waving," operator of the firm, Albert J. Hirsch. explained. On the market for only three months, the machine is reported to make permanent waves easier, faster and mare efficient, through the use of electronics widely developed during the war. The professional wave machine is manufactured in St. Paul, Minnesota. Distributed locally through the Royal Supply Co. at 119 N.E. 6th st., the new machine is employed by many local beauty salons. — Religious Articles On Display Here A treasure trove of 17th. 18th and 19th century Jewish life in Europe in the form of a collection of Jewish religious **£PAGE NINE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS ,.. „, ulo wuuonai Jewish Welfare Board, will be on display at Miami Beach Public Library, Collins -...., nut-nun IU register %  aid name with the Clerk of the Clr'•ull Court of li.nl.County, Florida. AMERICAN DISTRIBUTING! ,, COMPANY. 11/28. 12/5-12-19-26. A treasure trove of 17th, 18th dush cups, Magilloth, Torah and 19th century Jewish life inj crowns, and Mezuzahs. Europe in the form of a collecSom e of the P. ieces hav e P arts Chicaqoans Invited Residents and visitors from Chicago are asked to attend a special meeting tomorrow night a: the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid ave. at 8 o'clock. Acting chairman, Hyman Rosen, announced that the program will be of Interest to all Chicagoans. The meeting is sponsored by the Northwest Home for the Aged irChicago. tion of Jewish religious objects stolen by the Nazis from the synagogues they destroyed in Europe, later rescued by the Jewish community of Nuremberg. Germany, and now in possession of the National Jewish Welfare Board, will be on display at the Miami Roach Public Library, Collins Ave. and 21st St., Monday, December 1 through Decomber 6. it was announced by Mr. Max Geisel, chairman of the local Book Council. The unique collection is being taken on a nationwide tour through arrangement with the JWB. The collection was brought to this country by Chaplain Isaiah Rackovsky, to whom the religious objects were given by Nuremberg's Jewish community as a gift to American Jewry. Chaplain Rackovsky deposited them with JWB's Division of Religious Activities which has loaned them for exhibit purposes to JWB's Jewish Center Division under whose auspices the collection is to be shown throughout the country. From the original collections of 149 items brought to this country by Chaplain Rackovsky, 36 have been selected for exhibit purposes. The 36 pieces are divided into three groups: items relating to Jewish festivals; pieces relating to the Torah and objects used in the synagogue. Among the various items are such things as Menorahs. Havdalah plates, Sabbath lamps, Torah breastplates, curtains for the Ark of the Torah, Seder plates, shofars, spice boxes, KidLEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FIVE POINTS MEDICAL, CLINIC at 1251 S.W. 22nd Street, Miami. Ha., intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. EDMOND GAMSE, M.D., Sole Owner. 10/31. 11/7-14-21-28. missing while others are bent or •ut of shape, indicating that they were collected with a view to being melted down. Items in the collection have been identified s ccming from Germany, Austria, Poland, Czechoslovakia and France. Exhibited at the same time will '_e Jewish books loaned by the Bureau of Jewish Education in observance of Jewish Book Month. More than twenty-five women, under the chairmanship of Mrs. A. Mamlet, will take turns at the exhibit to answer questions and explain the exhibits. The local Jewish Book Council, sponsored by the B. J. E. and the Y.M.-Y.W.H.A. of Miami and Miami Beach, consists of Mr. Max Meisel, chairman, Mrs. A. Mamlet, secretary, Mrs. Laura Sachs publicity, Mr. Dan Rosenthal. activities director ol the "Y," and Mr. A. P. Gannes, executive director of the B.J.E. Miss Bertha Aldrich, librarian of the Miami Beach Public Library, has cooperated and assisted with the arrangements for the exhibits. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. No. 20160 IN THE MATTER of the Guardianship of: SUSIE MATHIB, A Mental Incompetent. Notice of Application to Sell Property NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, ETHEL R1DGWAY, a.s Guardian of SUSIE MATHIS. has tiled In the County Judge's Court, In and for Dade County, Florida, a Petition for Authority to receive, manUli control, dispose of, remove and sell at private salt-, for the purpose of said removal, the following real estate and personal property of SUSIE MATHIS, in Dade County, Florida, to wit: Lot Fifteen lit), Block Seven (7) of LAWKtACb ESTATE LAND COMPANY'S SUBDIVISION, a Subdivision in Dado County, Florida, according to the Plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 2 at Page 46 of the Public Records of Dade County, Florida; also The Furniture and Furnishings and Household Equipment contained in the Dwelling Houses located on the said real estate hereinabove described. Notice is given that the undersigned, as such Guardian, Intends to apply to the Honorable W. F. Blanton, County Judge, at his office in the Courthouse, in Miami, Dade County, Florida, at the hour of 11 o'clock A. M., on the 5th day of January, 1948, for authority to sell the property hereinabove described, at private sale, for the purposes aforesaid, and that said Petition shall be presented to the said Judge at same time anil place THIS 26th day of November, A. D., 1947. ETHEL KIDGWAY, as Guardian of SUSIE MATHIS. WASMAN, SILVER & SAKOWITZ, Attorneys for Petitioner. U/M, 12/5-12-19, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of AUapattah Square-Deal Market at 2112 N. W. 36th Street. Miami. Fla. intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HENRY GORDON. 11/14-21-28 12/5 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LEE-ROY NOVELTIES at 44 N. E. First Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. RAYMOND CITRON SHIRLEY CITRON husband and wife ISIDORE FINKEL ETTA FINKEL husband and wife HARRY ZUKERNICK Attorney for Applicants 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 11/7-14-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of A-l PRINTING SERVICE. 334 South Miami Avenue, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, World*, DAVID MARKS. MARX FEINBERG, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of KANDEL ELECTRIC at 176 N. W. 1st Street, Miami, Florida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MAX LEFKOWITZ BEN GOLDSTEIN WASMAN, SILVER & SAKOWITZ Attorneys for Applicants 11/7-14-21-28 12/5 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Marc-Abbott, Ltd. at 213 23rd Street. Miami Beach, Intends to register aaid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. EDWARD L. FORER. Sole Owner. 11/7-14-21-28 12/5 LEGAL NOTICES MY SINCERE THANKS! II is gratifying to know that I will have the privilege of serving my fellow residents of MiamL 1 assure all of you of my undivided efforts on behalf of our city. My loyalty has been established and 1 pledge my efforts for the welfare of all the people. I will not be able to personally thank aU ol you for your support and take this opportunity o' again expressing my appreciation. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ttie undersigned, desiring t" engage in business under the fictitious name ,.f I'.II.-UITE PRODUCE CO.. at nr, s W 6th Street Miami. Worlds, Intends t" register said name with the Clerk <>f the Circuit t ourt uf fade County, Florida WILLIAM WEISS. Sole owner. RAM SILVER, Attorney for Applicant II 'JR. 12/S12-19-26. Attorney for Applicant. 11/21-28. 12/5-12. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In Business under the fictitious name of lerry's Pants Shop at 136 Seybold Arcade, Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JEROME H. GOLDSMITH. 1/7-14-21-28 12/5 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, NO. 11314*. M.mill.nH CURTIS. naimiff HEWITT CLAY <"-'"-'-VrendHn,. Notice To Appear To: HEWITT CLAY CUKI1.N, mo South Oakland Avenue. Carbondale, Illinois. Yon a''e herebv notified and rc,mire,i to appear to the Hill of complaint filed in the above styled cause, on or before December •-'. 1947. other. wise the Bill Of Complaint will he taken as confessed against yon. l>t this order be published once %  w< e for not I'ss than four successive weeks In The Jewish Florulian. a newspaper published In Dade onnty. ''"'pa'te'l this 2:.th day Of November. ,947 H B LEATHER* AH, Clerk of Circuit Court. By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. 11/28. 12 ".-12-19. H. Leslie Quigg NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage „ business gn^er the flolrtlou^ngne „r A i i:w \vs RADlti & BLfOTRONif CO (Not Inc.). at 1464 S. W. stn %  LWfcSrm JSKvSj — •• '^v'l^'sc'lVuLM-A'r 11/28. 12 :.-12-ll>-26. (PAID POL. AOV.) NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NOTICE ISI^SBRBBY GIVEN that ihe undersigned, desiring to engage ,,, ,,,: Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SIMON GROSS. Sole Owner. SAM SILVER. Attorney for Applicant. 11/26 12/5-12-19-28. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOK DADE COUNTY In Chancery No. "3046 BENJAMIN BOSKIN and ESTHER BOSK IN, his wife piaintirrs —vs— ANNA M. SNIGGS, et al.. Defendants Order For Publication Notics To Appear THE STATE OF FLORIDA: TO: ANNA M. SNIGGS and SNIGGS, her husband. If married. M. H. BOYER and GEORGIA V BOYER, his wife, T £ A i:J J „* alul TRACEY, his wife, if married: H, F. KAUFMAN and KAUFMAN, his wife, If married, whose residences are unknown; ana ill unknown persons having or claiming anv interest In and to the following described real estate, lying and being in Dade County, Florida, t0 |?oU Seven (7). Eight MB. Ntae ID) Ten (10), Eleven (11) and Twelve (121 of Block Nine (9) of the original plat of FLNEWOOD PARK, a Subdivision recorded In L)s,de County, Florida, and recoi-ded In Plat Book 6. on Page 42 of the Public Records of Dade County, Florida, whether as heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, creditors, trustees, executors, administrators, or otherwise, or anv other claimants by. through or under the said named Defendants. YOU, and each of you, are hereby notified that a suit has been filed In he above Court by BENJAMIN BOSKIN and ESTHER BOSKIN, his we for the purpose of quieting the title to and confirming the title In the said Plaintiffs, their grantees and successors in title to the above described property. The said Plaintiffs In said suit also seek to have the above Court In and by Its decree adjudicate that all claims *}**}'• tm ?" and interests of all Defendants in said suit, all persons claiming by through or under them, or any them, since the filing of the Lie i'endens In said suit, be forever cancelled and decreed to be null and You are hereby ordered and required to file your appearance In said suit on or before the 22nd day of December. 1947. and In default or such appearance, a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you. DONE AND ORDERED In tne city of Miami. Dade County. Florida, this 20th day of Nov.mber ti IM7 ii|AMj Clerk of Circuit Court. SEAL By: M. C. GREEN. "Deputy Clem. WASMAN. SILVER A SAKOWITZ, Attorneys for Plaintiffs. 11/81-28. 12/5-18. IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 16283 Re: Estate of JOAN CLARK FLOWERS. Deceased. Notice of Intention to Make Application For Final Discharge NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have filed my final report and petl tion for Final Discharge as Administrator of the estate of JOAN CLARK FLOWERS, deceased; and that on the 29th day of December 1S47, 1 will apply U> the Honorable W. *. Blanton, County Judge of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Administrator of the Estate of JOAN CLARK FLOWERS, deceased. This 18th day of November. 1947. C. D. VAN OKSDEL. MAX R. SILVER, Attorney for Administrator. 11/21-28. 12/5-12. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fll ''t'"" B J "*'"* of HOME SUPPLY COMPANY at 1166 S.W. 17th Avenue. Miami, Hor, d h a e 'cCk t o 0 f ^e tb e 8te cir S c l u?t n crr^'o } Dade County. Florida. QOTT1JBR HARRY SMITH. EDWARD H. LEVIN, Attorney for Applicants. 11/21-2S. 12/.'.-12-19. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage n business under the fictitious name of ROXY HOTEL, at 2632 North Miami Avenue. Miami. 10 !" da t '".?,"?£ to register said name w th the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, "" %  "^ JACK KAUFMAN. Applicant. MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN. Attorneys for Applicant. 11/21-28. 12/5-U-U. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NOTICE IS* HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to en* 8 8 in business under the fictitious name of MICHIGAN BAR at Dade county VfMA 'or r ?h 8 e 8t Krc 8 u a ,'t d cTr! of Dade County. j F S r,da^ KMAsz ANNA SIEMASZ. SAM SILVER, Attorney for Applicants. 11/21-28. 12/5-12-19. IN COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 18887 Re: Estate of ABK OREL, Deceased. Notice of Intention to Make Application for Final Discharge NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administratrix Cum Test&mento Annexe-_ or the estate of ABE OREL, "eceasea. and that on the 19th day of December, 1947, I will apply to the Honorable W. F. Blanton, County Judge of Dade County. Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Administratrix, OTA. of the Estate of Abe Orel, deceased This 18th day of November m7. BRESLOW GELB, American Bank Bldg., Miami, Fla., Attorneys for Administrate CIA. 11/21-28. 12/5-12. • I I • I t M 1 1



PAGE 1

*Jewlstirkr*Mat) FRIDAY,^ QVEM BER2H| ^ • i Rabbi Michaels Selected Pratt Jewish Chaplain Appointment of Rabbi Albert Michaels, Miami University Hillel Director, as part time Jewish Chaplain at Pratt Veterans Administration hospital, has been announced by Dr. Solomon B. Freehof of Pittsburgh, chairman of the Division of Religious Activities of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Other appointments from this region include Rabbi Herbert Wilner of St. Petersburgh as parttime chaplain at Bay Pines Veterans Administration hospital of that city; and Rabbi Martin Hinchin of Dothan, Ala., for Tyndall Field, Panama City. Fla. The division of the JWB is the body through which the American Jewish community recruits and ecclesiastically endorses to the government full and parttime Jewish chaplains for Army and Navy and veterans administration. Because of the few Jewish chaplains still on active duty in the Army and Navy in this country and their concentration overseas where local rabbis are not available. JWB's Division of Religious Activities has launched a chaplaincy program calling for the recruitment of 150 rabbis as part-time chaplains. To date this program has recruited 124 rabbis who. in addition to serving their own congregations, provide chaplaincy service for Jewish men and women at 298 Army, Navy and Veterans Administration installations and hospitals. Installations at which these chaplains are serving include 127 Army installations. 66 Navy and 105 Veterans Administration hospitals. Ben Cohen Head* Beach Bar Ass'n Circuit Judge George E. Holt congratulated new officers of the Miami Beach Bar Association last week at their second annual installation affair in the Copacabana. He commended the group on their progress during the short period of their existence, reminding the men that many of them had been students of his at the University of Miami law school. Succeeding Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Ben Cohen was installed as president for the year by Circuit Judge Ross P. Williams. Other officers include Jack Abbott and David Catsman, vice presidents; Harold Zinn, secretary: and Harold M. Lehnr.an, treasurer. Nine new directors were also installed. Milton Feller and Godfro y Newman were CO chairmen lr. charge of the affair. Miami Hero Laid to Final Rest "... So sleep well, my son, you paid the price. Peace had to be won by SacrificeWon with sorrow, death and pain. God grant it shall not all have been in vain." Thus ran the last phrase of a selfless courage in peace as he poem which Rabbi Colman A. W. C. Youth Branch To Install Officers Workmen's Circle Youthi branch 699 elected of: week and will hold a d:: dance at Jimmie's on the Trail December 6, at which time the installation will take place. George Seigel is to head the group as chairman for the year. Other members who will assume office include: Miriam Weissman, vice-chairman; Vivian Schiffer, recording secretary; Kitty Laber, financial secretary; Karry Schuldiner. treasurer; Mildred Goldberg, correspondig secretary; and Dorothy Rader. publicity chairman. Zwitman read before Pfc. Robert Blumenthal was laid to his final rest. Then the 50-car funeral pi..cession made its way to Mt. Nebo Cemetery where the traditional three shots from the Vuterns of Poreigh Wars Honor Corps' rifle squad and the requiem ^ m |^ of "Taps" were f Mr. and Mrs. Jack Finkelstein Services for Finkelstein will be held in Philadelphia December 7. Gables Tenter Plans For N ew tained by students of VS* day school December 7 Jr nukah program prepared bv M*" Sidney Richman. Pro 8 7 a Jn^ man Mrs. Sam Silver an^^' that the meeting s t o 3^ at the Hillel house 33S P deLeonBlvd.,at8 p n r P nCt Plans will be di group's second "" %  ussed for the annual new Year's Eve party. Becau the limited seatingHE*? tickets will be *tAwTS5 maximum number that can u held at the Coral Gables 1m en's club, where the JanT. scheduled. ance u GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 Mischa Elman in Recital With U. of M. Symphony Mischa Elman, renowned violinist and the first internationally famous artist that appeared with the University of Miami ortra in its infancy, is returning to town for the fourth consecutive year. He will open a series of four recitals sponsored by the University at the Miami Senior High school, December 8. Henriette Michelson, who was acclaimed here last year for her recital, will appear for an entire Beethoven sonata program on January 12. The Fine Arts Quartet, composed of Joseph Stepansky, George Sopkin, Leonard Sorkin and Shepard Lehnoff, is scheduled for two programs', February 10 and 11. Assisted by Wolfgang Rose at the piano, Elman's program includes the Spohr Concerto No. 8, Brahms Sonata in G minor and others. V J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 214 4th St.. Miami Boach Between Collins and Washington Avenues Hebrew Religious Supplies For Synagogues and Private Use. Also for Hebrew Schools, Brno -c*.n Telephone 5-1017 Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington An at 13th Bl. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami Young Adult Groups Feature Book Reviews An open forum sponsored jointly by the Jewish Young Adult Council of Miami Beach and the; Young Adult groups of Greater Miami will feature book reviews by three prominent junior leaders December 1. As a celebration of Jewish Book Month, the event | will take place at 8 p.m. at the 1 Miami Beach Hebrew Academy, 6th st. and Jefferson ave Budd Cutler of the B'nai B'rith Tropical lodge will review "Gentlemen's Agreement;" Miss Josephine Berman of the Habonim. "My Father's House;" and Miss Judy Rosoff of Clara Hirsh Landau chapter. BBYW, "Blessed is the Match." Mrs. Max Shapiro will serve as moderator. There will be no charge for admission. Thanksgiving Dance To Aid Building Fund The 1947-48 Building Fund of 1 the Miami Beach Jewish Com-! munity Center will receive the! proceeds of a Thanksgiving Dance being held by the Junior 1 ] League of the Center, Saturday 1 evening, November 20, at 8:30' o'clock, at the Ritz Plaza hotel, Collins Ave. and 17th Street.' Albert Berman is chairman of 1 the dance. Howard Levine, president of the Junior League, announces, that the membership of the or-' ganization is serving as volun! teer .workers in the Building' Fund campaign. Essen Construction Co. 2236 N.W. Miami Court Commercial and Residential Construction LICENSED AND INSURED Guaranteed Work Phone 3-6924 Estimates Cheerfully G wen The Only Community Wide Kashruth Association THE GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH This community project, which is a participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and has been organised and established for the public welfare and assistance for the entire Jewish community of Miami and Miami Beach, has tor its sponsors the following congregations and rabbis: Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, Rabbi Irving Lehrman The Beth David Congregation, Rabbi Max Shapiro, Miami Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Rabbi Murray Grauer, Miami Congregation Beth Tefilah, Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Miami Beach Temple Beth Sholom, Rabbi Leon Kronish, Miami Beach All the congregations of Miami and Miami Beach are affiliated with the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth except the reform Congregation Temple Israel and the Beth Jacob Congregation. The Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth lists herewith the names of all the kosher meat and poultry establishments under its supervision, in lhese S sho s" endorses only the k hru h <>* all meat and poultry products sold Miami Mteaeh Malter's Meat & Poultry Market, 436 Collins Ave. Malter's Live Poultry Market, 436 Collins Ave. L. & H. Live Poultry, 320 Collins Ave. Century Meat Co. (Wholesale Only), 515 Collins Ave. Berman's Live Poultry, 87 Washington Ave. Hofman's Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 415 Espanola Way Miami Northwest Section Dade Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 159 N. W. 5th St. Ideal Live Poultry Inc. (Wholesale Only), 155 N. W. 5th St. National Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 230 N. W. 5th St. National Kosher Provision Co., 230 N. W. 5th St. Miami Southwest Section Qual.ty Kosher Food Market, 1961 S. W. 8th St. B. & B. Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 804 S. W. 22nd Ave. Southwest Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 1007 S. W. 27th Ave. Cashvan & Venesky Live Poultry, 2011 S. W. 8th St Coral Wau Section Coral Way Kosher Market, 1741 Coral Way MT MS rJiP2 t i££! i THE GMVH STO !" MT MS 1 Of ft ASmJKANCm FOR KASHRUTH* Rabbi Jacob E. Rackovsky, Director of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth is available at all times for any and all information regarding kashruth. Phone 2-7439. Officers of the Greater Miami .Vaad Hakashruth axe: HARRY SIRKIN, PRESIDENT A. M. BEAR, VICE-PRESIDENT H. SOOTIN, SECRETARY S. LOBEL. TREASURER



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947 fJenlstflcrMian PAGE ELEVEN Remembrance Of Things Past This is one of a series of reviews on books of Jewish content :M appear in the columns of the Jewish Floridian. marking the k Lrrance of Jewish Book Month sponsored locally by the Bureau < tViiiish Education and the Miami and Miami Beach YMHA's. This Anther books to be reviewed are available for sale or rental at "h office of the Bureau of Jewish Education. By LAURA SACHS In the midst of this post war era, the literary scene which eflects it alternatelyfcristles with sophistries, or offers a vicarious scape through swashbuckling historical panoramas. In contrast, the sweetness and ingenuous lucidity of "Father and the Anqels" by William Manners, is as refreshing as spring rain. Th is book is utterly and charm-* Jewish Center Beryl Manischewltr Named Chairman of Program Committee DBeryl Manischewitz, of Newark (above), has been named chairman of the program committee for the Second Annual Conference of the Joint Defense Appeal (JDA) to be held in PhillUoipnia on January 3, 4 and 5, its rejngly unpretentious, and humour is of the heart. Its miniscences of the author's boyhood are revealed with tenderness and affection, and are as appealing as an old fashioned daguerrotype. His characterizations are a series of pastel watercolors, a few elusive strokes, but intimating much. His father, short and fat. emerges as the boy's idealistic conception of heroism and grandeur. His undemonstrative mother, who was passionately perturbed when the boy refused to eat meat because it had been a living thing; and David and Sy, his precocious and clever brothers are real people who also could have come out of your past. William Manner's father was a Rabbi in Zanesville, Ohio. He was a complete extrovert with a capacious zest for helping other people live. His religion was no; harsh, but diffused with kindliness and a broad perspective Willie adored his father and felt, with ample justification, that he was on earth to do God's work. Willie's own occasional and artless attempts at intervention with fate, provide piquant interludes in the life of a completely wholesome family. At such times, when the Rabbi attempted to save the marriage of a beautiful constituent, or when Willie made a desperate effort to retain the local horse-drawn fire equipment, it is dcbateable as to who had the greater capacity for getting into mischief. Then, the Rabbi would admonish the boy: "Willie, be as good as you can. First, because you are my son, and second, because you are a Jew." This is a simple little book. Its simplicity is beguiling, but it is also deceptive, because its implications are enormous. In paying homage to his father, Mr. Manners also re-affirms the cardinal precept of the ancient prophets; the abiding love of all men. and faith in their equality before God. Formal Drive Delayed Two Weeks With the announcement this week that Rabbi Irving Lehrman and the other representatives of | the Greater Miami Jewish comnunity \u>uld not return from heir extended tour of Europe Ed Palestine until December 16, Joseph M. Rose, president of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, announced that the twoweek building fund drive, originally scheduled for December 1, would be postponed until December 16. "We do not want to launch our general solicitation drive without he presence of our Rabbi." stated Rose. "We have been advised by ,he Greater Miami Jewish Fedoration that he will not be back n the States until December 11 ind that they would likf him to lttend a convention of the United Jewish Appeal, being held in Atlantic City December 12-15. Corner stone laying ceremonies originally scheduled for December 15, have likewise been postponed, in order that it may take place during the drive." The work of the initial gifts committee, headed by Abraham i dman, will continue ihrougl. December 7. Plans for the general solicita.ion drive, which wi'l now take place December 16-31. are being formulated by Jack D. Burris .-hairman, and Leo Eiscnstein and Alfred Stone, co-chairmen. The Miami Beach Jewish Comnunlty Center Drive is being undertaken by the board of directors, trustees and general membership, reports Rose. "I am proud to say that our officers and members are wholeheartedly supporting our undertaking and that all our workers, from our general chairman. George J. Talianoff, right down the line, have volunteered their services." amation League of B'nai B'rith whose expanded program of combatting bigotry is financed and made possible by the JDA. Rapidly gaining national recognition for his leadership in Jewish civic ad philanthropic circles, Mr. Manischewitz is treasurer of the National Community Relations Advisory Council and was recently re-elected treasurer of the Central Atlantic Region of the Council of Jewish Federations ad Welfare Funds. He is also chairman of the Jewish Community Relations Comnittee of Essex County in New Jersey. Welcoming Mr. Manischewitz's acceptance to chair the work of the Program Committee, Mr. Nath said: "Jewish leaders from every state in the nation will journey to Philadelphia expecting an eventful trip. They will not be disappointed." NEW REGISTRAR NAMED BY TEACHERS INSTITUTE OF YESHIVA UNIVERSITY Beryl Manischeiuitz at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel, it was announced by Bernard Nath, of Chicago, conference chairman. In preparing the agenda for the national assembly, Mr. Manischewitz has written to each of the 600 members of the JDA National Council in an effort to elicit from community leaders around the country their thinking on the problem of anti-Semitism. These ideas will be incorporated in the final program that will bear on the Conference theme, "To Bigotry — No Sanction." The Philadelphia Conference will seek to establish greater community participation in the work of the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-DefDr. Selinsky To Address Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Dr. Herman Selinsky will address the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodge Tuesday, December 2, at 8:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. Subject of Selinsky's speech will be "Psychology of Anti-Semitism." President Walter C. Kovner will preside and Harry Zukernick is in charge of the program. Dr. 11 > n in ii Grinstein, Jewish historian and educator, has been appointed registrar of the Teachers Institute of Yeshiva University. Author of a standard work in American Jewish History, Dr. Grin%  tein is Assistant Professor of Jewish History at Yeshiva College. The Teachers Institute trains teachers, prinripals, and educational administrators for the religious schools of the country FLOORS Sanded and Finished 5c a square foot and up. Expert Workmanship Phones 3-9777—3-7966 VETS—TED and JESS Wright Hotel Equipment Co. INCORPORATED 132 N.E. ELEVENTH STREET PHONE 3-4741 We Can Equip Your Kitchen From Our Stock Ranges — Griddles — Fryers — Work Tables — Steam Tables Refrigerated Sandwich Units COMPLETE PLANNING AND LAYOUT BBRVICE The American Red Cross last year recruited 2,564 nurses to aid in the fight against the polio epidemic. ALPER & GREENBURG CONTRACTORS. Inc. "Clearing Lots Our Specialty" Bulldozer and Drag Lines for Rent—Grade A Pulverised and Processed Muck and Marl—Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Call 4-0335 or 78-3878 For FREE Estimates 1813 S. W. 21s Terrace Formerly the MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. All Work Guaranteed $ompl& am/ SfymdM cTiffe Srtwx M IAMI TITI* & Obstruct Co. it mil or mu SIRTICE m DADE COIIHTT ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE IN SURAN CE TTTII IMUMNCE POLICIES IP HTIAS MTY TITLE INSURANCE 60. JUeeta K.arlr StJtOO.OQO.00 41 K. E. FIRST AVE. TELEPHONE 3-6661 Red Cross Home Nursing Service reports issuing 118,340 certificates for completion of courses during the past fiscal year. HAROLD'S, INC. Hairdresser* 440 E. Las Olas Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 1039 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Phones 5-0467. 5-0468 SA VE SA EEL Y TodOy 0 For Tomorrow PER ANNUM CURRENT VividsLncL ON SavinqA FEDERALLY INSURE* UP TO $5,000 DADE FEDERAL rt o r



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE Jewist)flcricflan FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28 m Hebrew Academy Symposium to Offer Opportunity For Public Discussion A s\ mposium of the variousfin the entire south-eastern part n hes ;ind functions of general .ind Jewish education will be hold this coming Wednesday, De> .'i3rd, at 8 p.m. in the Hebrew Academy auditorium, 918 fiih St., Miami Beach. Many of the leading educators in the community have been invited l" participate and in ac,, rdance with Town Hall Forum procedure, the audience will take of the United States. The public is invited to attend the symposium and musicale, as well as to inspect the new building. Council Challenges Shertok Statement South Florida chapter of the American Council for Judaism challenged the claim of Moshc Shertok, official spokesman for part in the discussions. A musical I, -,.I,,H,,UH fnr thP Palestine Jews, that a Holy War program is also .scheduled ror tne j f„„„v,,onie would ensue should the United s ime evening and refreshments """ Nations fail to partition Palestine. The Judaism Council's statement, made public by Chairman Benjamin E. Bronston after a meeting of the planning committee, said: "Mr. Shertok takes a lot for granted in such a statement. We v. ill be served. The Hebrew Academy is an in*\ lut -ii sp insored by the genJewish community of Miami .; imi Beach. One hundred [led students are transported nd from the school in the %  fleet of busses. tl-day school which has cann ot presume that he as in; r tive an educational lining an intensive : education in synthesis Hi few training, the caspecial classes in music appreciation, art Facil ties includt airj 350-seat im, dining hall where hot set ved, library, and :.'... %  ic field. then ..re over 100 u tional institutions .,the country with over eceiving this ination the academy ne of its character ..iSiilllli V fl'llCNK Uiib I'rwwiifK .*Vaiioiial Export the new MiClub will take place 3. at nptly. As a feature f 1 • ing, Irving Ep\ ish People Fratand a nationally %  Xpert, will play a %  % %  • tout nament Epstein is pie .'. •: recently K ltanowski, NaM Chesa Champ. Koltanowski played players simulinterested in playing aga nst Mr, Epstein on Dec-umber % %  I to register at the V The fust trwenty to %  Will be selected. Players i asked to bring their own chess sets and boards eluded five million Americans of Jewish faith who live here peacefully in the U. S. A., of which only a comparatively small number have stood up to be counted. "Most of them have remained silent on the political question and have not identified themselves with any organization. If Mr. Shertok was speaking for the Zionist group, whose membership is about 250.000 and which promotes the Jewish State in Palestine by one of the most intensive propaganda campaigns in the history of this country, he should make it clear that he is speaking for them only." Bronston said the Judaism Council formulated the statement after publication of a United Press story headlined, "Arabs, Jew s Threaten Holy War." Shown above are leaders of the Miami Hebrew School and Junior Congregation for the 1947-48 season. Officers were installed at a reception in the building November 19. Standiaa Ja cobskind, recording secretary; Mrs. Si'm„ _J? in the first row were (left to right) are: Mrs. Max recording secretary; Mrs. Simon April Rabbi April; H. M. Drevich, president; Max Apt elbaum, 1st vice president; Mrs. Louis AUOUIL 2nd vice-president; Mrs. Rose Ofsowiti, 3rd vicepresident; Mrs. Nat Coulton, corresponding secretary. Jack Stone, treasurer, and Mrs. Joe Sch wadron. financial secretary, are in the back row I ewish Folk Stories For Youth Heard Over WINZ Yiddish Hour M. Nasatir, director of Yiddish Classical Hour, heard every Sunday over Station WINZ at noon, ha> announced that beginning this Sunday and each week thereafter a new feature of the program would be Jewish folk stones adapted especially for young children. "The series of Jewish folklore dramatized with musical background is so arranged," Mr. Nasatir stated, "as to assist in acquainting youth with the Jewish language." These special records have just been released from New York and were rushed here in time lor Sunday's program. Thank You 1 am profoundly grateful to the many thousands who gave me their votes of confidence ir. the election. I am deeply indebted to the many i no friends who worked so willingly and diligently in my behalf. My humility is exceeded by the abiding sincerity of my appreciation. I shall express that appreciation to the people of Miami during the next four years by doing all in my fewer to give them the type of government that they are entitled to have and which their vote demonstrated they desire. William Charles (PAID QL. AOV.) Miami Hebrew School Announces Committees Newly elected officers and board of directors for the 1947-41, season of the Miami Hebrew School and Junior Congregation were installed at a reception at the building November 19. Rabbi Simon April introduced new officers and addressed the gathering. The following members were appointed as chairmen of committees: Ways and means, Mrs. Louis August; membership, Mrs. Morris M'sowilz; publicity and printing. Mrs. E. L Becker; sunshine. Mrs Harry Ross; sick, Mrs. Dave Kleber; telephone, Mrs. Hershey Glantz hospitality, Mrs. Herben Feldan; refreshment, Mrs. Ben Sokoloff; by-laws. Mac Apfelbaum; construction. Jack Stone; registrar, Mrs. Sam Kostoff; entertainment and card parties. Mrs. Harry Minkoff; red feather. Mrs. Ann Braunstein; Garbunium, William Clein and Morris Kotkin; auditor, Ben Weiner; gifts, Mrs. Mac Apfelbaum; decorations. Hershey Glantz; finance. Louis August; house. Ben Sokoloff; board of education, Dav< Kleber; Puiim ball, Mac Apfelbaum; sergeant of arms, Max Jacobskind; cultural, Mrs. Simor April. A regular meeting of the Congregation will be held Wednesday evening, December 3. at 8:30 p.m. at the building. Panel Discussion For Temple Sisterhood A panel discussion on "Woman's Place in Today's World" will be the feature of Temple Israel Sisterhood meeting on Monday, D(cember 1. at 2 o'clock in Kaplan Hall. Guesi speakers are Mrs. L. J. McCaffrey, president of the Florda State Federation of Women's Clubs; Dr. Maryland Burns Byrne, public health authority; Miss Eve Tellegen, noted radio commentator; and Mrs. Sidney Weintraub, former president of (he Miami Federation of Women's Clubs, moderator. A musical program will be provided by a guest soprano to be accompanied by Miss Frances Tarboux. Gables B'nai B'rith Meets Tuesday at Hillel Coral Gables Women's Chapter, B'nai B'rith will hold a joint meeting with the men at the Hillel Foundation, 3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Mrs. Dewey Klein is chairman in charge of arrangements. Reports are scheduled on plans for the proposed dance to be held at the Latin Quarter. Dr. Gordon Lovejoy of the University of Miami will address the members of Sholcm Lodge. B'nai B'rith, at their luncheon today. 12:15, at the Downtown Club. Dr. Lovejoy will speak on the subject of Inter faith Community Relationships ad will describe the chair of human relations recently established at the University of Miami. Meeting of the Workmen's Circle Youth. Branch 699. will be held Monday at 6 p.m. it 1545 S.W. 3rd St. Members will discuss final plans for their Installation dinner dance to bt held at Jimmies on the Trill December 6. ATTENTIONI Hotels & Apartments Rugs Carpets Linoleum Broadfelt Immediate Delivery PAUL'S CARPET CO. 2412 N. Miami Ave. Ph. 3-4515 RUTH BROTMAN PRESENTS Duo Pianists—From Bach to Boogie-Wcogie Mario Bra3giotti and Jack Chaikin Benefit—Southern Conerence for Human Welfare MIAMI MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM (BAYFRONT PARK) 320 N. E. FIFTH ST. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 10th. 1947—8:30 P. M. Tickets for Sale at Amidon'a Music Store*. Aaaociated Stores. Byron • Red Crosa Drug (Camera Department). Miami Beach %  •*'••JJSE Fifth Avenue, Doubleday Book Shop on Lincoln Road and l*ogun. Fifth Avenue, Doubleday Book S 41st Street. Reaerve Section $1.00. $1.50. $2.00. Plue XT', federal tax. Advance Mail Orders Chicks payable to BraBO'o**' ,nd Concert. Southern Conference for Human Welfare, 127 N Ave. Phone 0-5773. Chaiklni E. IH IDEAL FOR THE SMALL KITCHEN APARTMENT THE DETROIT JEWEL AS it \ \ < „ i: Complete cooking service in a small space. Four burners-full sized heat controlled oven — storage. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY PEOPLES 4^\** COMPLY MiM,i "'"'' *"*-• %  Fo„ U.^.U i t



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 28. 1947 *Jmistifk>rtdHaw PAGE THIRTEEN Community Chest Leaders Announce Dates Of Drive "Chest Sunday" in churches throughout Dade County will open the 1948 Red Feather campaign for the Community Chest on February 1. A. L. Reynolds, president, announced last week. The actual drive will run from Feb. 2 to 17. Allickofl dinner" is schedu'ed to take Place February 2 at a place to be announced later, Reynolds added. The Community Chest of Dade County probably faces an even greater task next year because of the Miami area's constant growth, according to O. C. (Jack) Corbin, director of the 1948 campaign in February. He pointed out that 87,884 families and individuals were served by "Red Feather" agencies during this year. "These were aided by the Catholic Charities, Family Service Jewish Social Service Bureau, Miami Beach Welfare Board, Salvation Army and Travelers Aid Society," he said. 'But this does not include hundreds of children who were not registered as special cases and individuals served by other Chest agencies. In many instances, the community's investment through these agencies prevented the crackup of the essential unit in human relationships—the American family." Corbin declared that wholesome, character building antidotes against juvenile delinquency were provided 32,700 Dade County youngsters served by the Bov Scouts, Girl Scouts, Negro Welfare Federation, YMC A, YWCA and other "Red Feather" services. Assistance was provided by the Travelers Aid Society f o i 2,262 individuals and families, including 105 runaways, with partial aid extended to 56,656 travelers, newcomers, ill and handicapped transients. Corbin said the American Children's home, 2900 S.W. 17th st., cared for 35 children from broken homes until parents made other arrangements for their care. Catholic Charities Bureau, 127 N.W. 2nd St., served 272 Catholic families and 670 individual.in problems of family adjustment, personal relationships, budgets and health. Neglected and dependent children were given care; foster homes and adoptions arranged. The Children's Service Bureau, same address, assisted 1,298 parents; piovided care for 56 children. It specialized in aiding dependent and neglected children; provided temporary foster homes. The Day Nursery, 15 N. E. 41st St., cared for pre-school children of working mothers unable to Pay private nursery fees; emHeads New Dropsie Expansion Program Greater Miami Yaad Hakashruth Issues List of Approved Markets Junior League Ball To Benefit Center Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth Association, participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, issued a bulletin this week for the benefit of the Jewish purchasing public. In the iinn>uncement kosher poultry and butcher establishments under its supervision are named. The association endorses the Kashruth •>f all meat and poultry products sold in these shops. Vaad Hakashruth are: HaTry Sirkin, president; A. M. Baer, viceiresident; H. Sootin, secretary; and S. Lobel, treasurer. Van Paassen Talk Places Blame on Great Britain Palestine partition approval, voted Tuesday by a United Nations committee, fails to signal the end of troubles in that strifetorn land. That opinion was voiced here Tuesday night by The Kashruth Association was Pie f re Van P^'sen. author and authority on Palestine. Opening. The election of Samuel B. Finkel of New York at executive vice-president of Dropsie College was announced by Dr. Abraham A. Neuman, president Mr. Finkel, who for twelve years directed the American Friends of the Hebrew University, will inaugurate an extensive expansion program that will enable Dropsie College to greatly en> large its curriculum in accordance with new needs placed upon the 40 year old institution by the destruction of Jewish centers of higher learning in Europe. MEN! BUY DIRECT! "Fine Clothes From Fine Makers" Handsome, New 2-Button Cardigan* SLACKS Forstman Silk Gabardines $20—$25 Fine Gabardines & Doeskins $13.50 Luxurious Silk Barathea Gabardine MITS805 Guaranteed Savingi to 50% Austin H. Burke 600 Lincoln Road Building Miami Beach UPSTAIRS MFGR'S OUTLET Daily 9-6; Sundays 11-2 OMISSION Mrs. Dewey Klein, chairman of ihe Joint Women's chapter tea honoring Mrs. Jean Laufman last Monday, directed the arrangements for the Coral Gables chapter of B'nai B'rith. At this time her group was officially welcomed nto the organization by Mrs. Laufman. notional director of B'nui B'rith Women's activities. The name of Mrs. Klein was inadvertently omitted from last week's paper. ployed a supt rvisor for the county's non profit nursery schools attended by 255 children. Specializing in family and personal problems including marriage, parent-child relationship, unwed mothers, home management, mental ad physical ills, a non-sectarian agency, the Family Service Bureau, 127 N.W. 2nd St.. handled 1.304 active cases—3,360 individuals. Financial assistance on the basis of need in cooperation with public and private agencies was provided by the Jewish Social Service Bureau, 127 N.W. 2nd st.. for 682 families! 2,100 individuals Salvation Army care was extended to 20.141 persons. It included religious services, overnight lodging and meals for transients in addition to the distribution of salvaged clothing and other materials to needy and emergency homeless eases A total of 328 children wers> studied and cared for by the Southeastern Branch, Children's Home Society of Florida, 127 N.W. 2nd St.. a licensed adoption agency, which maintained temporary care and training in receiving and foster homes prior to adoptions. Total needs of 859 Dade county youngsters were handled through Chest agencies through specialized programs. The Visiting Nurse Association. 327 N.E. 1st ave., in 1 months served 1.396 new cases, made 9.141 visits to provide bedside nursing on "ability to pay basis. _,„ The Council of Social Agencies, 127 N.W. 2nd st., a clearing house for all community social services, operated the Social Service Exchange used by W agencies and 35 other groups 20 864 times to avoid duplication. established two years ago as a community project designed to bring a more systematic and consistent measure of Kashruth observance into all shops and business establishments in which meats, poultry, and similar products are being sold and purveyed. Sponsoring this association and .ifiiliated with it are the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center md Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Beth David Congregation and Rabbi Max Shapiro, Miami; Miami Jewsh Orthodox Congregation and Rabbi Murray Grauer, Miami; Congregation Beth Tefilah and Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Miimi Beach; Temple Beth Sholora ind Rabbi Leon Kronish, Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, died .r of this association, in itsuing the bulletin regarding the vork of this organization, stated: "The purpose and objective of the Federation in establishing and sponsoring this comprehensive and communal Kashruth Association with which virtually all the synagogues of Miami and Miami Beach have identified themselves was to introduce a sense of stab.lity and security into the kashruth question. The Federation, as a general organization concerned with the welfare of the Jewish people of this area, felt after a thorough investigation, that orderly and proper supervision %  ere indispensable in the field of kashruth. In pursuance of this .bjective and in order to assure he general purchasing public %  .ho wish to buy kosher products, .hat they are in fact receiving what they pay for, a careful and planned system of supervision has jeen brought into operation. The Kashruth Association is available it all times to give the necessary nformation, facts, and counsel .egarding all matters within its jurisdiction." Officers of the Greater Miami the Town Hall Forum address series. Van Paassen spoke to a crowded house of 1,800 persons in the White Temple. Placing the blame for Palestine strifo squarely upon the British government and the policies formulated by the foreign office, Van Paassen asserted: "Arabs welcomed the Jews when they began to return to the Holy Land after 1917. This welcome ntinued until the Arabs were stirred into opposition by the British." The Arab League he branded as a straw man, declaring the Arab countries have "nothing in common but their poverty—and their diseases." The Town Hall Forum is -.p-nsored jointly by the men's clubs of the White Temple and of Temple Israel. The lecture series will be continued on Dec. 8, when John Temple Graves, II, will discuss the atom bomb and its effect on all civilization, present and future. Thanksgiving Charity Ball of the Junior League of the Mi Beach Jewish Community Center will take place Saturday evening, at the Ritz Plaza hotel at 9:00 p.m. Proceeds of the evening will be donated towards the building of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center at 17th st. and Washington ave. Chairman for the affair is Arnio Berman. Bernice Dogoloff will act as door committee chairman, assisted by Shirley Pardo, Stanley Saval, Bleanor Schulang and Bill Jackson; Shirley Pardo is in charge of publicity. Newly elected officers to the organization are: Howie Levine, president; Miss Norma Green, vice president; record secretary. Helen Haves; corresponding seeretary, Bernice Dogoloff; Elean r Schulang, membership secretary; and Gershon Miller, treasurer. Various other committees were chosen by the president at the last meeting including: program. Arnie Berman; refreshments. Shirley Pardo and Stanley Saval; athletic chairman, Bill Jacks >n; door committee, Bernice Dogoloff; master of arms. Melvin Richardson; publicity chairman, Shirley Pardo. Music for the dunce too, irrow will be furnished by Freddy Alonzo. Tickets may be pui chased from members or at the door of the dance. ooj£ loGUpT BROS, ftvr NORTH BEACH HOME PATROL 18 Years oi Reliable Service All Bonded Employees For Sorvice CaB 6-1911 — 4-6860 6190 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach Obituary ABE NATHAN lg ( 68, of 1S6 Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach, clt.-rt Nov. 17 after a long l!n,.s at a local hospital. A resident ,,f Milwaukee, Wto. Husband of May Nathan: father of Selma Uoldblatt and Bert Nathan. Funeral at Mount Nebo Cemetery. Arrangements by Ktveralde Momorial. ROYAL PALM HOTEL 1545 COLLINS AVENUE DINING ROOM Under Personal Supervision HARRY "PAPPY" FEINBERG Traditional Friday Night Dinner Trailercoach j and SHOW j i M iami Trailer City -. DI..J j NOVEMBER 29 TO DECEMBtR 6 Adult, ',0c Children F,ec 1 POST TIME 7:45 P.M. 10 RACES NIGHTLY DAILY DOUBLE 1st & 3rd QUINIELAS EVERY RACE NO MINORS ADMITTED EXPRESS BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO TRACK MIAMI: Miami Transit butts leave corner of N.E. 1at Ave. and 2nd St. every MlAMI^EACHt'Tt.Vley'TeuV'S; Inc.. 14th A Collins, 6:40 PJla. and every 20 mm unt,8:05 P.M From 23rd & Collins, 6:45 and every 20 mm. until 8:15. From 71.t i Collins. 7 P.M. and every 20 min. until 8:30. Sportsman Buses. 7th A Collint. first bus 6:66 and every 25 min. until 7:46. From 18th & ColUna, 7 P.M. and every 85 min. until 7:50. UlUUfllllll IHAln INrLA 115th Street Between N E. 2nd and N W. 7th fives U 1 11



PAGE 1

PAGE FOURTEEN *Jewlst>nerkllan FRIDAY, NO VEMBER M > i i "Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. U. N. SIDELIGHTS: The traditional Hebrew greetNext Year in Jerusalem" will lose its meaning after a Jewis State is established in Palestine. Because the city of usalem will definitely not be part of the Jewish state. ital of the Jewish state .11 be Tel Aviv when the Jewish rnment will have its seat, Jerusalem will be internationalized. ... In fact, many Jews in Jerusalem who are em,, n na ti n.ii agencies are alas worried about moving to : Aviv. ... It is obvious that they will have to move together with the institutions in which ,. ployed W hat words' the m is the shortage ol dwi llii us which is acute in Tel v now Questions being asked concerning the ition of the Jewish Ageng and other modern oi Jewish institutions m j ... With a Jewish Ci tablished in Tel Aviv .. ill be ii" need for t h e ncy in its present There will also be no for the existence of other 01 s, the functions ... in ,. taken over by vernment. Je,n will thus become city Ji wish Palestine, while mce for the : the state will be Tel Aviv. For reacannot be disclosed, h \u ncy is not press• ngly at the United elusion of even the ti :i of Jerusalem ..Some adva ce solid arof leaving the m under UnitNati <\ supervision. ... s Government is wille proposed Jewish 10,000 loan as soon lence is pro. In the meantime. i artment is pressing lers to halt ••illegal" m in order to for the UN to lm• ion. ... In addi,; >ai s winch the • will negotiate, it in partnership .1 DC—the heir to all property in the .;. rmany. lnAmerican MiliI will soon have on Jewish affairs. The ; advisor, Judge nthal, is returning to t] i Unite I States, The name of M Fertig of New York is being mentioned as his possible successor. ... The administration is determined to liquidate the entire refugee problem as soon as possible. ... One step to*" direction will be renewed efforts to influence Congress to pass the Stratum Bill for the admission of 400,000 refugees to the United States. Another step contemplated is to have the Congress thoroughly overhaul the present archaic immigration laws, on the basis of Congressional investigations conducted abroad during the last few months. Legislators will seek to revamp the statute to permit "pre-selection" abroad ot types and quantities of immigrants who could be usefully absorbed in American life. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR Removed by Multiple Electric s ,ind Radio Matic. The only ind permanent method*. K Frances A H N K F r e d a L I M A N 1431 Washington Ave., M. Beach Phone 58-9520 DOMESTIC AFFAIRS: With Jewish attention centered on the United Nations discussions of the Palestine question, little notice is taken of other important activities affecting Jewish life. Especially of developments of importance taking place in the life of the American Jewish community. One such important development was the extraordinary conerence of leaders of thirty major Jewish communities held very recently in Pittsburgh. The fate of the United Jewish Appeal for the coming year may hinge on the discussions held at this parley. Another important issue which is being overshadowed by the events at the United Nations is the forthcoming session at the end of this month of the American Jewish Conference. This meeting, which will be held in Chicago, will decide the fate of the American Jewish Conference. The Conference may emerge as a permanent organization, or meet its demise. Another phase of American Jewish life which is not getting sufficient public attention now is the rise in activity of organized antiSemitic groups in this country. A survey made by the Ameriican Jewish Committee establishes that the organized antiSemitic movement in the United States has increased its activities during the last six months. The increase is not a matter of matter of mass interest but represents a carefully conceived and well-financed plan of anti-Semitic leaders to form a well-knit coalition. Powerful Jewish groups are now working against the conversion of the American Jewish Conference into a permanent organization. But the Jewish leaders of the Conference firmly believe that in spite of this opposition, the Conference will be proclaimed a permanent body at its Chicago parley at the end of this month. Their confidence is based on the fact that Mere is strong sentiment among the small Jewish communities in favor of having a central Jewish body represent all groups m American Jewish life -Leaders of the American Jewish Conference enumerate a large list of achievements during the wartime existence of the organization They also claim credit for post war achievements by the united efforts of various Jewish organizations. They argue that the Conference was the "clearing house" which succeeded in bringing joint action by all major Jewish groups on a number of important post-war problems. These, they say, included the question of restoration of looted Jewish property and various representations made jointly by all Jewish groups at thet Peace Conference in Paris and before the Council of Foreign Ministers. Questioning the necessity of a permanent American Jewish Conference are the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, the American Jewish Committee, the National Community Relations Advisory Council and the Jewish Labor Committee. EVENING CLASSES UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI BEGINNING DECEMBER 1ST EIGHT WEEKS CONCENTRATED COURSES Machine Shop Air Conditioning Marine Navigation Small Boat Design Architectural Drawing Construction Methods Plumbing Drawing & Layout Electrical Fundamentals Metal Pattern Drafting Fundamentali of Alternating and Layout Current Construction Estimating and Blueprint Reading Simplified Engineering for Architects and Builders Theory and Construction of Radio Receirers and Transmitters FISHING—Erl Roman, fishing authority, will lecture and conduct fishing trips Special Four-Week Course for Prospective Home Builders Experts will give the "Do's" and "Don'ts" in planning and building your home Morning Classes in Conversational Spanish at the Plata Hotel REGISTRATION IN ROOM 31, ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, MAIN CAMPUS FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, WRITE OR CALL DIVISION OF ADULT EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA 48-6581— EXT. 38 OVER THERE: Poland will never be the same for the Jews although the Polish government is not at all antiSemitic and treats anti-Semitism as a crime. ... A visit to Poland by one who lived there befort the war presents an interesting comparison with life during the pre-war years. Such a picture is given in "Between Fear and Hope," by S. L. Shneiderman, just issued by Arco Publishers. A gifted journalist, the author describes vividly the cafe near the Hotel Polonia, tht only remainig hotel in the ruined Polish capital, when the menu had "gifilte fish Jewish style," out where there were no Jewish diners. Most of the Jew* in Warsaw — 600,000 of them — were exterminated by the Nazis, the last of them in the heroic battle in the ghetto. The author's description of his visit to the debris of the ghetto is one of the most dramatic chapters of the book. But the book also has chapters describing the effors of the small number of surviving Jews to start life anew. These efforts are given particular support by the government in the part of Germanyacquired by Poland after the war. The author visited Silesia and was impressed with the fact that houses, farms and ships which formerly belonged to the Nazis are now occupied by Jews. He also saw Jewish posters on the walls in Silesian towns announcing lectures, concerts, and theatrical performances. He left Poland with the impression that although of the 3,500,000 who lived there before the war only about 100.000 remained alive, the latter live in the hope of better times. The book is well written and should be read by all students of contemporary history. • • • ART NOTES: Those interested in Jewish art will be greatly irpressed with an album of drawings of the late Henrietta Szold, Hadassah founder, done by the Palestinian artist P. Litvinowsky. The album has just been produced in this coutry by L Gershensohn a youthful Palestinian who was Miss Szold's secretary for many years. ... It is a labor of love by both the artist and the publisher and it deserves to be in every Jewish Home in America. ... In fact, Hadassah would perform a valuable educational service by seeing to it that the album r eaches as many Jewish families The Most Complete Line Of HOTEL FORMS And Hotel Supplies in The Country OFFICE SUPPLIES Desks. Chairs. Filing Cabinets OFFICE FURNITURE BARNETTS INC. HOTEL STATIONERS 403 ISth St., Miami Baach Phonaa S.2975-5-297* Epstein Replaces Gutstadt As National Director of ADL Benjamin Kfc|lein NEW YORK—Election of Benjamin R. Epstein of New York as national director of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. ind his predecessor for 15 years, Richard E. Gutstadt of Chicago, .o the post of executive vicechairman, was announced by New /ork State Supreme Court Jusice Meier Steinbrink. national .'hairman of the organization. Mr. Gutstadt's new duties will je of a consultative and advisory latui e. He relinquished active direction of the League last May. .vhen he was granted a leave ol ibsence because of ill health. Mr Epstein served as acting national director during the interim period. Justice Steinbrink reported hat selection of both men was he decision of the 31 member National Commission, governing x>dy of the League. A product of San Francisco. Mr Jutstadt had a long and varied professional career with Jewish igencies on the West Coast before assuming duties as. nationa director and secretary of the League in 1932. At the age of 26 ht vas president of a District Grand Lodge of B'nai B'rith which em>raced eight Western states and British Columbia, a position his lather held before him. He also served as secretary of n the United States as possible. While serving as a monument to Miss Szold by presenting sketches of her in various moods, the album is also a tribute to the Hadassah. And as Mrs. Moses P. Epstein points out in her foreword, there is a generation among the 250,000 members of the Hadassah which never knew Henrietta Szold, but who revere her name and her spirit. ... It is this generation that should be given the opportunity to acquire the Szold album. The Hadassah headquarters should suggest to its branches that this volume be rushed as a Chanukah present for young members. ... Or it could arrange to give it to those securing new members for t h e organization. Non-Hadassah families will also find Litvinowsky's collection of sketches a fine addition to their art library. Kichard h. Gutstadt the Pacific coast branch of the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society as a member of the board of gov^ ernors of the San Francisco Federation of Jewish Charities and as director of the Jewish National Welfare Fund of San Francisco. His coming to ADL coincided with the rise of Hitlerism in Europe and the intensified use ol anti-Semitism as a political weapon. Mr. Gutstadt was the driving force behind a revitalization of the League's program, including a broadened educational campaign, to combat the menace. He is recognized as one of the outstanding voices in Jewish life and an authority on intergroup relations. The new national director, Mr. Zpstein, joined the ADL staff in February, 1939, to head its New England regional office. Five years later he was appointed Eastern regional director with offices in New York, and subse(uently became assistant national director. Prior to joining ADL, he was chief investigator for the Philadelphia Public Defender. He also served in professional capacities with the New York Federation of Jewish Philanthropies and the Greater New York Fund. He is a graduate of Dickinson College, Pa., and holds an MA. degree from the University of Pennsylvania, where he later became an instructor in German. He is married and has two children. MIAMI BEACH Oetter Clast Liatinga On Oceanfront Properties Hotel*, Hornet or Inveitmanta B. E. BRONSTON. Resltot • %  > Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5W "Truatworthy Service" %. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT e 1420 Congress Bldg. MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone 3-3658 INSURA NC^ rtfi 420 UNCOm IMI MIAMI BEACH. FLA. PHONE 5-29**1 / LAW REFRESHER INSTITUTE Announces ITS FOURTH BAR REVIEW (In Preparation For tha March. 1948. Bar Exam) And Law Refresher Course COMMENCING DECEMBER 2. 1947 O. I. APPROVED For Information, Write to Suite 444, 420 Lincoln Rd. Miami Beach, Fla. Or Phone 5 2784, 5-2831



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947 ^Jetfisiitluricfiar, LI VES OF OUR TIMES PAGE FIFTEEN BORJSSCHATZ ...J...J b, NORMAN and SOL NODEL •.x i, RHOOA B SIMON Sk 1906, A MMD, JWbtD MAN HUNS OUT A SIM OVER A SMAll WILDING IN PALESTINE-"BCZALEl SCHOOL Of INDUSTRIAL ART." ITS PURPOSE. HE EXPLAINED WAS "TO CREATE JEWISH ART; TO GATHER TOGETHER' !" SPARKS Of JEWISH ART THE WORLD ftrtR..SPARKS THAT HAVE KEN SPREAO THESE 2 000 YEARS." THAT MAN WAS SaWI WAS BORH IN LITHUANIA IN 11*6. AS A 60Y.HU RESTLESS.SINSITIK FIWMS WER£ ALWArs CAJMN BITS OF WOOD INTO FI6URES Of 6IBIKALPWPHETS AND HEROES. NT WITH All THE (UTTER AMP 6LAM0R OF ROYAL LIFE SCHATZ FELT AN ACHIN6 UCK. PURNM A TALK WITH THEODORE HERIl.FOUNPER Of 2KWISM,HE UUI2ED THAI HIS TWE CAREER WAS IN THE HOLY DESPITE GREAT FINAKClAl HARDSHIP, SCHAU MAHA6ED TO STUDY ART IN VIIKA AND NMSAW. ARRIVIN6 IN PARIS, THE GOAL OF EVERT ARTISTS DREAM, JCHATZ LIVED ON BREAD AND WATER UNTIl RECOGNITION CAME HIS WAY. IN 1(87. HE RECEIVED A MEDAL FOR HIS STATUE'OLD WOMAN ."EXHIBITED AT THE GRAND SALON, FOLLOWED BY A BELGIAN DECORATION FOR A MONUMENT/ MM CALLED TO MHA.THl BULGARIAN CAPITAL, SCHATZ BECAME COURT SCULPTOR IN IBM, AND IKlfEP TO FOUND TW (OUARIAM ACAKMV Of ARTS I DURING WORLD WAR I, THE SCHOOL CLOSED SUDDENLY BECAUSE SCHATZ HAD BEEN CAPTURED AND HELD PRISONER BY THE TURKS FOR 10 MONTHS/ HOWEVER.AFTER HIS RELEASE, STUDENTS RETURNED AND ALL WENT WELL ACCORDINGLY, IN 1906. THE BEZALEl SCHOOL WAS OPENED IN PALESTINE BY SCHATZ TO FOSTER JEWISH NATIONAL ART. A 6REAT SUCCESS, THE SCHOOL PUT ON AN EIHIBITION IN NEW YORK'S MARISON SQUARE GARD'.N IN 1913 IN 1930, SCHATZ CAME TO THE US. TO EXHIBIT HIS WORK IN ORDER TO RAISE FUNDS FOR THE SCHOOL AND THE NEWLY-OPENED BEZALEL MUSEUM. BUT IN OEKVFR.m 1938, E MRS SUCDENIY STRIKEN AHD OilD. f m snoot w^""/f.cmTOK or Htm *££of PMtsTim*' ic>Or*ai/ wwz. Fraser Announces For Re-election State Comptroller MACCI.ENNY—Edwin G. Fraser announced this week his candidacy for re-election as State Comptroller. Fraser was elected in 1946 to complete the term of the late largest nurseries, Fraser has made an avocation of public life. He has been a member of the Macclenny town council and of the 1937 and 193. state house of representatives, and served as senator for the district of Baker and Clay counties in the 1945 and 1947 senate. State advertising, public health, education, and farm-tomarket roads have been his particular legislative interests. "Opening of vast areas of land suitable for all phases of agriculture by the construction of suitable roads not only would encourage agriculture but attract settlers from other states," pointed out Fraser in an appeal for farm-to-market highways. Fraser sponsored the 1947 legislative acts to stabilize public employment by providing retirement benefits to reward long service in state and county governments. "The Comptroller is not only the state's paymaster and book 1 keeper," says Fraser, "but a member of eighteen active state administrative boards. "Through these boards, the Edwin G. Fraser JM. Lee. but was disqualified from serving by the Supreme Court because he was a member •he* Legislature which had raised the salary of cabinet offic s ."Hiding the comptroller. With the passage of time havng removed that technicality," -a'd Senator Fraser, "I again ask voteS e P,e f F,orida for their J-o-owner of one of the South's Life Iniuranca EatatM Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS *tropolitan Ufa ina. Co. 07 Bi.c.yn. Bldg. Ph. 8-1414 or 4-9981 DRINK PLENTY OF CTTripure MH Water DELIVERED TO T0UN HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 8 5c 5-GALLON BOTTLE 7 5c Plus Bottle Deposit' PHONE 2-4128 Burdine's Elects Cordes Executive Manager Horace F. Cordes was elected executive manager at a recent meeting of the board of directors of Burdine's. George E. Whitten, president of the firm, has served in the capacity of general manager for the past 21 years. At the same meeting, Frank Peterson, Jr., was elected secretary and treasurer. He was formerly associated with National Comptroller touches the life of every citizen. Well-rounded experience in business, in agriculture, in public affairs, and in community life, is demanded for the successful performance of the duties of this office. "Believing I have that experience, I ask respectfully for the vote' and the support of every citizen." Brands before coming to Burdine's five years ago. All other officers were reelected, including W. M. Burdine, chairman of the board; Whitten, president; Freeland B. Cresap, executive vice president and general merchandising manager; D. H. Blakey and Rowland D. Saunders, vice presidents. A regular meeting of the Business and Professional Women, Emma Lazarus Chapter, B'nai B'rith, was held on Tuesday evening at 8:30 p.m. in the card room of the Sea Isle hotel. I i i Red Cross college units are conducting programs on 227 campuses. When Your Tablets Get Down to 4 That's the Time To Buy Some MORE MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed — Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Have It" 1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756 ADAM. ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ fllttc Jixotic Oftarbrits, 3ttr. Cut Flowers, Shrubbery, Corsages, Potted Plants FUNERAL DESIGNS FLOWERS BY WIRE Miami "aglor at Bridge 2790 N. W. 17th Ave. 2-0519 2-6782 Miami Beach _^ 7 Lincoln Road Phone 5-2961 -•



PAGE 1

JE SIXTEEN Jewish fhridkir FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 28 Brotman Presents Braggiotti-Chaikin Piano Team Concert Ruth Brotman is presenting Mario Braggiotti and Jack Chaikin in a musical benefit program for the Southern Conference for Human Welfare, December 10. The "Bach to Boogie-Woogie" duo pianists will appear in Miami Municipal Auditorium. 320 N.E. Fifth st. at 8:30 p.m. Born in Florence, Italy, of American parents, B r a g i o 11 i studied at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston and the Conservatory of Paris. Famous for his pioneer work in bringing jazz to the concert hall, he formed a duet team with Jacques Fray and then Walter Shaw prior to his association with Chaikin. The internationally known pianist served with the Psychological Warfare branch of the Allied Military Occupation in Italy until the liberation of that country. Chaikin, a musical prodigy from New York, has won scholarships to the David Mannes School of Music and Julliard Graduate School. Prior to joining the army in 1942, he studied with the famous pianist and teacher, Ernest Hutcheson. Offices of the Southern Conference for Human Welfare are at 127 N.E. 1st ave. Tickets are now on sale there and at many local retail stores. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY For the first ten months of 1947, the Joint Distribution Committee appropriated $64,465,000, a sum nearly $6,000,000 in excess of the total appropriations for the year 1946. CONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N. W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Rev. Maurice Munches. Late Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple Israel will be guest speaker. His topic is "The Greatest Thing in Human Life." Services dedicated to the Men's club. Representatives Frank Rose. David Rabinowitz and Bernard A. Sterling will respond. Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Cohen will be hosts to the reception that follows, in honor of their new granddaughter, Geri Jane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Murray G. Cohen. Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m. Student services at 10:30 a.m. Sunday morning breakfast club at 8:30 a.m. for all boys and girls over 13. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening service at 5:30 p.m. Late service at 8:15 p.m. In the absence of Rabbi Lehrman who is now in Palestine. Rabbi Albert Michaels of B'nai B'rith Hillel foundation, will conduct the services. He will speak on "Building for an Enduring World." Saturday morning service at 9 o'clock. Rabbi David Raab of Temple EmanuEl, Fort Lauderdale, will conduct the service. Guest speaker is Abraham P. Gannes, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, whose topic is "Books Are Bridges." Junior Congregation at 10 a.m. AZABBG Youth service and breakfast Sunday morning at 9 o'clock for boys and girls over 13. Guest speaker will be Irving Cypen. president of the Tropical lodge, B'nai B'rith. Sunday school from L i:o I:ISI:\STI:I> /w&* p. 7CC0 wi G,ye Prompt Personal Attention to All Your T&rREM. ESTATE PROBLEMS 12 Years of Experience In Building Construction on Miami Beach 10 a.m. till noon. Hebrew school, 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. daily. PreKindergarten, 9 to 12 noon. LIBERAL Temple Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Fridav evening service at Bin p.m. Rabbi Kronish will speak on "My Father's House," an analysis Of Meyer Levin's recent novel on Palestine. An Oneg Shabbat follows the service. Sabbath service at 10:45 a.m. Special birthday service and luncheon will follow. Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. for children from the ages of 4*4 to 14%. High school of Jewish studies. Sunday morning at 9:45 for young people 15 years of age and over. Hebrew classes, alternate weekday afternoons. boys and girls, ages 7 Vi to 13. Nursery school, daily morning and afternoon sessions, children from 2Vl to 5. REFORM Temple Israel. 137 N. E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Sabbath eve services Friday at 8:15 p.m. In observance of Jewish Book Month Rabbi Zwitman will preach on "Books Can Be Weapons." Max Meisel, president of the Bureau of Jewish Education and chairman of Temple Israel library committee, will he guest speaker and preside at the book exhibit following the services. Sunday school from 10 a.m. till 12:15 p.m. Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Rabbi David Raab. Friday evening services at 8 p.m. Rabbi Raab will speak on "My Father's House." the book by Meyer Levin. A reception follows. The Jewish Community Center. 2020 Polk St., Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Friday evening services will be conducted by Rabbi Kaufman beginning 8:15 p.m. Guest speakALL ALUMINUM OUTSIDE BLINDS Inside Control A QUALITY PRODUCT MADE IN MIAMI 18 DAY DELIVERY '" c -' '• %  '<%  r. .. urDOWN PAYV.ErU f HA TERMS FOR FREE ESTIMATE PHONE 9-3109 or 9-3126 Weathermaster, Inc. OFFICES AND SHOWROOMS 3700 BISCAYNE BLVD. Open til 9 P M. Sunday 8 to 5 er will be Rev. William Nathan Gardner of the First Baptist Church of Hollywood, who will speak on "Naaman the Reluctant." Mr. and Mrs. David Feldman will be hosts at the Oneg Shabbat that follows. Saturday morning services at 10 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Kritzer will be hosts at the conclusion of the service. ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Jacob, 301311 Washington AT*.. Miami Beach. Rabbi MOMS Mescheloff; Cantor Louis J. Feder. Friday evening services at 5 p.m. Early Sabbath services at 6:30 a.m. Regular service at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on "The Eternal Book" in commemoration of Jewish Book Month. Intermediate services for teen-age youth at 9 a.m. under the supervision of the Board of Education. Junior congregation for children of elementary school age at 10 o'clock, under the supervision of Max Bertman. Kiddush served to both groups after services by a Sisterhood committee; refreshments donated by Mrs. Lew Handel. Bible study at 4 p.m. with S. I. Friedman. Mincha at 5 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Guest speaker will be Mr. Eli Barnhard. Sunday school from 10 a.m. till noon. Daily school, 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Beth Tfilah. 935 Euclid AT*.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening services at 5 p.m. Saturday morning at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Rackovsky will speak on the subject "Jacob's Negotiations." A class i n the Porti the Week conducted b T ^ A/fon at 3 p.m. > o clock followed by Shalos 1 dos w.th a program of aZ and remarks by the Rabbi 0:7 Portion of the Week service at 6 p.u, Daily *g service at 7:30 am, followed? a class in Mishna. MinS 1 ice at 5 followed by IT" Jewish laws and cii*" nv service at 6 p.m. Miami Hebrew School lB Junior Congregation. U01 S w Friday evening services at S-U p.m. Saturday morning al o clock. Saul, son of Mr AjJ Zalka and Mrs. Rose Zalka w2 become Bar Mitzvah. Re *m address the congregation and Rabbi April will respond Mln cha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalt* Saudos. Rabbi will discuss thl Portion of the Law. Sunda, school at 10 a.m. Hebrew school from 4:15 to 6:15 pm. daily. Thanksgiving services for Greater Miami, November 27 at 11 a.m. Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. 590 S. W. 17th Art Rabbi Murray Grauer. Friday early services at 5:15 p.m. Late services at 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Grauer will review the book "My Father's House." Saturday services at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi will preach on the subject "Jacob Became Israel! Can Israel Become Jacobs-" Junior service at 10 a.m. Mincha at 4:45 pjn. followed by Shalos Seudos. Daily religious school at 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Sunday school at 10 a.m. TRULY NOLEN, President ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS WE SPECIALIZE IN TERMITE CONTROL 5-YEAR GUARANTEE 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 FREE INSPECTION 1. Quick service, free of red tape. 2. No loan fees. Actual cost only. 3. Construction loans, no additional cost. Interest charged only as money is paid out. 4. Lowest interest rates. 5. Low monthly payments. 4. No prepayment charge, if you wish &f o pay before maturity. 7. No appraisal fees.


/'
"V
1



PAGE 1

/' "V 1


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 28, 1947

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:
AA00010090:01034

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 28, 1947

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:
AA00010090:01034

Related Items

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

Full Text
CoinbininaTIIPmll^,' IHLr II II VJHI^JIHH
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH
; 20 NUMBER 48
WEEKLY
PRICE: TEN CENTS
ARTITION VOTE DOUBTFUL AT PRESS TIME
SOS Drivers
To Canvass
[own Sunday
fleet of one hundred trucks
anned by volunteer drivers is
k to canvass the Greater Miami
bea this coming Sunday, No-
iember 30th. in behalf of the SOS
ie-day campaign. Supplies for
jytrseas Survivors' collection,
inderthe national auspices of the
lint Distribution Committee, has
jen sponsored locally by the
bnference of Jewish Women's
Lganization. Mrs. Sidney L.
Peintraub is serving as chairman
. the effort to contribute the
nount of 100.000 pounds of food
1 clothing toward the 6,000,000
Winds to be collected.
I Mrs. Weintraub stressed the
Let that only by calling 5-7461
nd leaving your name and ad-
Less will it be possible to insure
Jintributions being picked up and
iken to the central warehouse.
lonte Selig. vice chairman of the
live, urged Greater Miamians to
|ay at home awaiting the work-
sor to make sure that bundles
I left outside the home where
ley can be easily seen by the
|ckup crews "This emergency
I for which much time and ef-
it is being made to insure the
lecess of the one-day campaign,
an absolute necessity," Mr.
added, "The European de-
md is greater than ever be-
than 80 Greater Miami
ish organizations have parti-
ated in planning the campaign.
arles Jacobson, executive di-
|or of the B'nai B'rith Council,
[manpower chairman and has
a meeting at Beth David
|nregation Saturday evening
I p.m. where all volunteer
pPers will be briefed for SOS
Forty-five more men are
ded he added and asked vol-
*rs to call 3-6306 for further
""nation. All Beach volunteers
V call Juit.s p. charming at
fc?'Coral Gables volunteers
Pi Albert Michaels at 48-2431.
rs. Morns Alpert, chairman
line special collection commit-
' will be assisted by Mrs. Ben
fn Mrs. s. s. Friedman, Mrs.
II Seitlin. Mrs. Nathan David-
Mrs.Eiix Hinkes. Mrs. Nor-
" U. Jacobs, Miss Edith Feld-
f: Mrs. David S. Denner. Mrs.
P* Rosenthall, Mrs. I. Orlin,
ivi T,y Ginsburg, Mrs. D.
k&ii Esther Elkin- and
Molly Ginsburg.
fnch Judge Acquits
"Jed Irgunists
Wtt. (JTA) A French
mis week-end acquitted
IsenLn ac and gave suspend-
I jntences 0f two and four
K and"0 A?ly' ^ SUnislaS
rMeed i Alexandr Isman.
W Ilgunists. who were
PJ several months ago on
* of jessing an extrem-
X nrChe- The P"ding
lhedS0Uncin ^tence,
deservt. d8ntS: "The Jewish
*^ for a ShmP1thy in its
the fL homelnd. Aside
r sympathy."
parHHL4:2c,4uePstTonWlfr8daY'JPr8 "me' no TO,e had bee" W *
parnuon question. Aiternoon debate of ih II N "_____i H ., ,.
caled oPPo^oB the PalMtine ZZ212 andtK5Lit
0hta suftaen, tapelus ,o place .he final outcome in doubt.
*-
LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 25. (JTA>-The United
Nations Ad Hoc Committee on Palestine today
approved partition by a vote of 25 to 13, with 17
abstentions and two delegates absent.
The margin for partition was one short of
the two-thirds majority which will be needed to
secure its adoption by the General Assembly
which will convene tomorrow morning at
Flushing Meadows and stay in session all day
in an attempt to complete action on the Pales-
tine issue tomorrow or the next day.
Dr. Herbert Evatt, chairman of the Ad Hoc
Committee, told a press conference at the con-
clusion of the voting that he was confident that
the partition adherents could p ck up the neces-
sary vote from among the abstainees before
the Assembly takes final action.
The result of today's voting did not come
as a surprise to leaders of the Jewish Agency.
Tabulations prior to the voting indicated that
here to induce some of the abstaining countries
to switch to a favorable vote at the Assembly.
Those abstaining today were Argentina, Bel-
gium, China, Colombia, El Salvador, Ethiopia,
France, Greece, Haiti, Honduras, Liberia, Lux-
embourg, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand,
United Kingdom and Yugoslavia. Absent during
the vote were Paraguay and the Philippines.
Voting in favor of partition today were Aus-
tralia, Bolivia, Brazil, Byelo-Russia. Canada,
Chile, Costa Rica, Czechoslovakia, Denmark,
Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Guatemala, Ice-
land, Nicaragua, Norway, Panama, Peru, Po-
land, Sweden, Ukraine, South Africa, USSR.
United States, Uruguay and Venezuela.
The th rteen countries voting against parti-
tion included Afghanistan, Cuba, Egypt, India,
Iran, Iraq, Lebanon Pakistan, Saudi Arabia,
Siam. Syria, Turkey and Yemen.
The Arab resolution for a unitary state in
Palestine was defeated last night by 29 to 12
while there was no doubt the partition plan \ votes with 14 abstaining and Paraguay and
would secure a majority at the Ad Hoc Com-
mittee, its adoption by the Assemly would
h'nge on a margin of one or two votes.
Aided by the American delegation and other
friends of partition, the leaders of the Jewish
Agency immediately mobilized all their forces
Philippines absent
Before the vote was taken, the Syrian deleg-
ate announced at the Ad Hoc Committee that
:f oartition were adopted, his country reserved
the right to take the case before the Interna-
tional Court of Justice.
SOS Needs
Canned Milk
Canned Foods
Canned Vegetables
Canned Fruits
Canned Meats
(Preferably Kosher)
Canned Baby Foods
Canned Fats
Men's, women's and chil-
dren's clothing in good
wearable condition
PHONE
5-7461
It is the only way to make
certain your packages will
be picked up on Sunday.
Jewish Youth Caught
In Bombing Attempts
JERUSALEM, (JTA)A Bri-
tish military court this week
found two Jewish youths guilty
of charges of blowing up a Cairo-
Haifa train last August 9, dis-
charging weapons at British
troops and illegal possession of
firearms. All three are capital of-
fenses.
The youths, Mordechai Soffer -
and Yerucham Krubelnik, both Appeal. The 1947 compaign of
UJA Leaders Discuss
UN Partition Plan
The decisions by the United
Nations General Assembly on
the partition of Palestine will
be considered in relation to a
1948 American Jewish program
for overseas relief and rehabili-
tation at a conference of Jewish
leaders to be held at the Chel-
sea hotel in Atlantic City, N, J
from December 12th to 15th, it
was announced by Henry Mor-
genthau, Jr., General Chairman
of the 1947 United Jewish Appeal
campaign for $170,000,000.
Jewish community leaders
from every section of the country
will attend the United Jewish
Appeal conference which will be
charged with the responsibility
of drawing up a program for the
relief, rehabilitation and reset-
tlement of Europe's 1,500,000
Jews for the next twelve months.
In formulating a program for
1948, thP Atlantic City confer-
ence will have to weigh the fol-
lowing factors: (1) the extent of
the participation of the Jews of
America together with govern-
ments in financing the transfer
of 150,000 homeless European
Jews to Palestine as embodied
in the majority recommendation
of the U. N. Special Committee
on Palestine; (2) the increased
resources required to meet needs
in D. P. camps resulting from a
reduction of inter-governmental
sources; (3) the need for greater
resources for reconstruction of
Jewish communities in Europe
and, (4) possibilities for larger
immigration to the United States.
The delegates will hear com-
plete reports on the accomplish-
ments in 1947 of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committeei the United
Palestine Appeal and the United
Service for New Americans, the
three major American welfare
agencies which receive their
funds from the United Jewish
alleged Sternists, refused to par-
ticipate in the proceedings. Sent-
ence will be passed later. Since
Soffer is only 16 and Krubelnik's
age is in dispute with his parents
insisting that he is under 18, a
apital sentence is not expected,
because under the Emergency De-
fense Regulations persons under
18 years of age may not be con-
demned to death.
the U. J. A. for $170,000,000 had
the participation of some 6,000
Jewish communities in every sec-
tion of the United States. The
goal represented the greatest
sum ever sought by a private
agency for overseas relief and
rehabilitation.
fn addition to Mr. Morgenthau
as General Chairman, the United
Jewish Appeal is headed by Rab-
bi Israel Goldstein, William Ro-
senwald and Rabbi Jonah B.
Wise, National Chairmen.
Heiman, Rabbi Shapiro Delegates
To American Jewish Conference
teucSon of Europ.'. 1.500.000 hom.I.f Jewish .urvivon.
The American Jewish Confer-
ence will convene for its fourth
session in Chicago this weekend.
Delegates from communities all
over the country will be on hand
to determine the future status
of the organization. The three-
day conference, November 29th-
December 1st, will have Rabbi
Max Shapiro and Louis Heiman
representing this area. Mr. Hei-
man replaces Mr. Harry Simon-
hoff now touring Europe.
The general committee will
meet at the Palmer House, on
Friday at ten o'clock in the mor-
ning, with the first plenary ses-
sion scheduled Saturday evening
at the Chicago Civic Opera
House. Dr. Abba Hillel Silver is
expected to address the opening
session unless his duties at the
UN interfere.
The following reports will be
presented at the second plenary
session on Sunday morning: Pal-
estine, Mrs. Rose Halperin; Po-
sition of the Jews in Europe, in-
cluding the DP situation, Rabbi
Philip S. Bernstein; Peace Trea-
ties and Restitution Laws, Col.
Bernard Bernstein. Dr. Stephen
S. Wise will address a luncheon
reception for presidents of affi-
liated national organizations on
Sunday at the Stevens hotel.
At the meetings at 2:30 and
8:30 p.m. submission of the plan
for future organization in its
final form will be discussed, fol-
lowed by a general debate and
adoption of the plan. At the final
plenary session on Monday the
report of the standing commit-
tees will be held followed by
adoption of resolutions, elections,
and the closing addresses.





PAGE TWO
+JenisttkxId ton
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER
M
Moroenthau Reveals U. S. Knowledge of Jewish Annihilation PL
. .u *,>. that a nlan had been discussed in Hitler's ow clear to me that this difficulty am.
cate the fact that a plan IW^" countries of the cable 354 which Mr MoreL.h0* Im
headquarters according to whicli an jew. u_ j an instructi j to ,f!"lha.u 'evealTJ*
". Those who begin with incredulity and by
being accomplices in tragedy, commented Dr. Stephen
S. Wise at a press conference recently, upon the reve-
lation that the United State might have averted the
WEbiiiRN "
UNION
in
*W~
IOC m,**
IBIS CBL MVWTOOL 12* / ro
LT SHPM* W1SI IIORLP JEWISH COS'JCKSS WJ\
(8SO WBST 4? SI UEt STL ISET* 0 flLf (RJO.O Vl SI)
ITS MM1WD IHKTOGfl TORn-W 3FTICI IOUOI1W. WU8UM THM Hi =HV__
ooore mcmvk- ilimiic sbwi i www NuiwitK ru disotssh.
us dud ooHsiDRianoi u m H xmmo" occ?i oh ojicwutB sehnuo
JffltB S-l/ 10 4 HILLIOI SHOOU IMBI ,W>OHIriO UD OOICWIIUIIOI II **ST
It OH BLOI mnMl RESOLD MOI TO UJ. JEWISH JBT10I II BROW
610? iCTi0 WOWSD PLUmW W 3M "DW DISCUSSION 1IO001K
NUSS1C ICID STOP W IRAISWT IRFOWinSI tllR UJ. RKISSUO RKERVjriJI
If DICTITODI CimOI M CORnRBD STOP IRTOFMAIT STITED ID M/I CWSI
coiRscnois win hisxkst osmu jdthorihk uic his wbmkt: zmtiuj
PJB.IUKJI STOP IRPORH RD CDNSOLT WEI TORI OKJJOr* PORZIOI orflCI H
10 lSFOWiriUR bsams: 01 01 CORriRUIC STORI
SUKtL SILVtWU
greatest human catastrophe in historythe wholesale
slaughter of European Jewry.
Report of the State Department's knowledge of
the diabolical Nazi plan was first made in the October
17 issue of Collier's by the "Diaries" of Henry Morgen-
thau. In it he identified Dr. Gerhart Ricgnerg of Gen-
eva, 36-year-old represetative of the World Jewish Con-
gress in Switzerland, as the man from whom the world
first learned of Hitler's plan.
Confirming Morgenthau's statements at the same
conference. Riegner told how he had received and
transmitted full reports ol what was happening, and
of the appannt lack of reception by the U. S. State
Department.
"On August 1, 1942, I learned that a German indus-
trialist had come to Switzerland in order to communi-
Easten Europe and then
through prussic acid and crematoria
order to liquidate the Jewish problem in
125* with one blow. The report would
have seemed fantastic were it not for Hi -
lei's speech of January, 1942, and evi-
dence I had received that the mass depor-
tations had already begum On checking.
I discovered that this industrialist evi-
dently anti-Nazi held one of the most vital
positions in the German war economy
which gave him access to Hitlers head-
quarters and all Nazi war plans. Through
intermediaries, he conveyed to me the full
details of the plan which was to result in
the murder of millions of Jews.
"Recognizing the tremendous signifi-
cance of this information, I submitted it
to the American and British consulates in
Geneva, urging that they inform their re-
spective governments, immediately; that
they investigate through their intelligence
services the accuracy of the report; and
immediately to inform Dr. Stephen S.
Wise, President of the World and Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, and Sidney Silver-
man, M. P.. Chairman of the British Sec-
tion of the World Jewish Congress.
"I waited in utmost desperation for
word from Londan and New York. Finally,
I was informed on August 24 by the Amer-
ican
of the
mitted by the American Legation in Berne
to the State Department, but that the State Depart-
ment had indicated telegraphically that it was 'disin-
clined to deliver the message in question in view of the
apparently unsubstantiated character of the information
which forms its main theme.'
"Fortunately, however, Mr. Silverman received my
cable through the Foreign Office and was able to trans-
mit its contents to Dr. Wise in New York on August 28.
"During September and October, I continued to
receive first-hand reports from countries all over
Europe that the plan for mass extermination was being
rapidly implemented and that in Latvia, for example,
it had been launched many months before I trans-
mitted as much information as I could. Later, I experi-
enced some difficulties in sending my reports. It is
Mr/ Morgenthau's
account of the diffi-
culties in securing
permission in Wash-
ington for the World
Jewish Congress to
send funds to Eu-
rope which could
have rescued thous-
ands of Jews, I
might point out that
as early as April 20,
1943, I cabled Wash-
ington stating cate-
gorically that if def-
l n i t e guarantees
could be given that
the funds would
de deposited in
blocked accounts in
Switzerland or Am-
erica, and reim-
bursement made af-
ter the war, it would
not be necessary to
send funds to such
Nazi-occupied coun-
tries as Rumania and
AVI' I OBIV.'ll.iOII
$ Inter Collegiate Zionist Federation
Receives Enthusiastic Reception
Dr. Gerhart M. FUgan
France. Large scale rescue work wnnlH ik. v
fSSSt ^ M-r- Morgenth.u revefe^*
consul in Geneva that the substance dragged for eight months before the first Kw
e message to Dr. Wise had been trans- W5.0O0 was released to me on December 18 iq J
was followed one month later bv the mIbKImZ 1
the War Refugee Board" Y e establlst>ment i
Urging action at the next session of Conereah
admit large numbers of DP's to the United X\
Wise asserted that "had our doors and thoso(?l
been open then, as they could have been htdStf
Jews would be alive today. If they were opentoto
misery!"'"* W "0t ***** in do3
"thPwZJBPiZi fi*rst came 1t p?wer'" Dr- w> a&4
the World and American Jewish Congress, as S
Jews generally have frequently been told taatS
were exaggerating both the plight of their peopteS
the dangers they confronted. These latest disclosure
establish beyond a shadow of doubt that our wo3
were based on introconvertible evidence and thaTtf
we were guilty of anything, it was of understatemek'
First state convention of the
American Veterans Committee in
Florida is scheduled to be held
at Tampa Saturday and Sunday..
Dr. H. David Prensky ol Miami tion of an IZFA chapter at the
Beach, chairman of the AVC pro- University of Miami was so en-
Response to the recent foi.na-
visional state council, announced
that sessions will be held in the
Floridian hotel, concluding with
election of a state council repre-
senting 18 chapters in Florida.
Mayor Perrine Palmer. Jr., of
Miami, a mem: er of the organi-
zation, will make a report on the
failure to provide veterans hous-
ing since the war, and State Rep.
William C. Lantaff of Miami, will
discuss veterans legislation in
Florida.
Three hundred and twelve dis-
aster operations, in which 95,600
persons were assisted, wire car-
ried on by the American Red
Cross in the fiscal year 1946-47.
GORDON HOOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Mv your roof repaired now; you
will >.iv. on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 8. W. 22nd Avenue
I'HONE 4-5W0
thusiastic that within a fortnight
it became the largest chapter in
the region. The newly organized
Southeastern region is composed
if more than 50 similar organiza-
tions
Inic r-collegiate Zionist Federa-
tion of America chapters exist on
more than lOr college campuses
throughout the United States and
Canada, and their purposes are to
present and interpret Zionism and
Palestine to students and facul-
ties of American colleges and uni-
versities.
Sponsored locally with the aid
f the Greater Miami Zionist
Y.uth Commission, the university
group has elected the following
temporary officers: chairman.
Miriam Brauner; recording secre-
tary. Alice Goldberg; correspond-
ing secretary. Caryl Beattus;
urer, Elya Ben Hur; program
chairman, Zvi Rubel; public rela-
Try this tempting treat!
H0R0WITZ-MARGARETEN
KOSHER CANNED
CHICKEN A LA KING
AN the high-quality Horowitz-
Margareten Kosher Canned
Chicken Products are zestfully
seasoned the rich-tasting,
old home-style Jewish way
Economical, too save
work, time, money!
*7A LnU UlU yon Ui pood!
PREPARED UNDER STRICT ORTHO&OX RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
Distributed by
NATIONAL BRANDS, INC.
690 N. W. 13th Street Miami, Florida Phone 2-7405
tions chairman, Charles M. Free-
field. The group is now awaiting
formal recognition as a campus
organization.
Meetings are held every Tues-
day evening at 8:30 in room 321.
Old Campus building. An exten-
sive cultural and educational pro-
gram has been mapped out for
the coming school year, and otiiei
projects will include aid for Pal-
estine projects, preparation for
summer camps, participation in
political action, and development
of leadership for young Zionis.
groups.
Represented in the local Uni-
versity chapter are members of
such leading Zionist youth or-
ganization as Masada, Junior
Hadassah. Habonim, Hashomer
Hatzair, and other unaffiliated
youth.
Howell Assumes Duties
As Hotel Alden Manager
Roland M. Howell, formerly
assistant manager of the Roney
Plaza hotel, Miami Beach, has
been named manager of the Ho-
tel Alden, in the North Beach
section, for the 1947-48 season.
The Alden, overlooking Indian
Creek, has been completely reno-
vated and refurnished at a cost
of $30,000 in preparation for the
official opening on November 15.
Howell, members of the Board
of Governors, Tropical Charter
19. Hotel Greeters of America,
chairman of the Inter-Organiza-
tion Committee of the some or-
ganization, and member of the
South Florida Chapter, Hotel
Sales Management Association
is one of the most widely known
young hotel executives in the
bouth. He was formerly affili-
ated with such resorts as the ,
Cavalier hotel and Beach club,
Virginia Beach, Va.; Casa Man-
na, Key West; Sheraton Plaza.
Daytona Beach; McAllister Mi-i
S, Whitman (now the Robert I
wi ^Flaming0 and Atlantis I
hotels, Miami Beach.
Miami Co-eds
Vie For Title
Twelve University of Miami
co-eds, 11 of them representing
sororities, will compete for the
"Model University Miss" title at
the annual Alpha Epsilon Phi-
sponsored fashion snow and con-
test at the Lord Tarleton hotel,
Miami Beach, Saturday night at
8 o'clock.
Candidates include Sally An-
derson, independent; Ann Ellis,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rosalind
Goodis, Iota Alpha Pi; Abby
Scadron, Delta Phi Epsilon; Bet-
sey Galena, Zeta Tau Alpha;
Elaine Slack, Phi Sigma Sigma;
Dottie Williams, Chi Omega;
Peggy McElroy, Delta Delta Del-
ta; Sunny Clapp, Sigma Kappa;
Barbara Le Vally, Delta Gamma;
Colleen Delaney, Delta Zeta, and
Dottie Powell, Alpha Delta Pi.
Zalka Bar Mitzvah
Saul Zalka will be Mar Mitz-
vah this Saturday morning at
9 o'clock in the Miami Hebrew
school and Junior Congregation,
1101 S. W. 12th Ave.
A reception follows in the
congregation. All friends of the
family are invited to attend.
Out-of-town guests for the oc-
cassion include Mrs. Sarah Rich-
man, of Savannah, Georgia.
Miami group of Hadassah is
planning a donor luncheon, to
raise its quota for tha Hadas-
sah Medical Organisation.
March 31 at the Hotel Mar-
tinique. Mrs. H. C. Mour.
chairman, is accepting reserva-
tions at 4-0648.
Grossinger Pancoasl
Reopens December 1
Opening of the Grossinger-Pan-
coast in Miami Beach on De-
cember 1 has been announced bj
Jennie and Paul Grossinger, Hie
hotel's hosts.
In its third season of civilian
control since release by the
Armed Services in January, U9J,
the Pancoast has been remodeled
down to 165 rooms in order to
enlarge individual rooms wher-
ever possible.
Installation of tropical louvre
doors for cooling, of new drapo
and furnishings for a change i.
color, and of night lights for the
Pancoast tennis courts are some
of the changes that have been
made.
The traditional Grossinger
synagogue, with Rabbi Harry
Stone officiating, will continue
to provide for spiritual needs.
Observance of dietary laws Is
announced by the Pancoast man-
agement.
Red Cross public health nurses
made 351,600 visits during the
past year.
DR. E. E. Schon
OPTOMETRIST
Announces the opening
of his new office at
115 S. Miami Ave.
Phone 3-9945
EYES EXAMINED
More than 25,000,000 hours of
duty were given last year by
American Red Cross volunteers
in Volunteer Special Services
"Free" Estimates Cheerfully Given
MIAMI STATION WAGON SHOP
C. A. FISKE GEORCE GULGAS
"STATION WAGON SPECIALISTS"
2253 N.W. FIRST AVENUE PHONI
6LASS hv/o'TT
STORE FRONT PLATE end WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Top.. Bereled Mirrors end RetUTering Our Sped*"' |
I- & G. Glass and Mirror Work*
136 S.W. 8th St PHONE^?FR
MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBE*


RIDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1947
, Concert Series
jush Ticket Sales
for Piano Team
iBartlett and Robertson, duo
Lusts, arc to be the first in a
loup of five programs presented
L the Community Concert series
Uer the auspices of the YM &
tHA of Miami Beach.
[as a piano team, Ethel Bartlett
L Rae Robertson have more
U twenty years of success be-
[ind them. The Robertsons, both
brmer child prodigies, share
Luch more than their love of
lusic, which has often been ac-
bunted for their perfect harmony
td blending.
[Mrs. Sylvia Sigal, chairman of
ublicity for the series, has an-
nounced that the
:ommittee in
charge of the
concerts is con-
tinuing the in-
tensive subscrip-
tion campaign
f. launched several
' weeks ago. Com-
mittee members
include: Leo Hu-
Mrs. Sigal berman, general
kairman; Elliot Winterfield and
jrthur Dcsutz. prining; Mrs.
(enjamir B. Goldstein and Mrs.
hoda Levinc arrangements; Mr.
^ldstein and Mrs. Winterfield,
nances; Mis. Huberman and Mrs.
at Williams, sales; Mrs. Sigal
Id Miss Roze Chaseman, Dub-
tity.
[The English duettists are sched-
1 for December 16. Other con-
s include Albert Spalding,
lolinist; Ruth Draper, dramatic
Itist; Menahem Pressler, pian-
|t; and Igor Gorin, baritone
i:. KXOWLES ]
I APPLIANCE SERVICE \
^JewistiflcrtcUaii
w
OFF THE RECORD
PAGE THREE
JUST QUESTIONS
2d? w'SZ W8,eCecWhen ** *-
bu.ine*, iirZttoSj^K 5 'Udr 9 M '
line' Will ,h me, [b in accepting the invitation? WU1J^ numht rf SOSZl
SSSJSST 'emPOral *Sfi*oonTS
their imposed silence on the Palestine issue?
A NOBLE EXPERIMENT .
Dr. Chaim Weizmann, who will be honored at a banquet
on November 25 to be tendered by the American Friends for "he
tE^STTuSr*to repu,ed for his keen ~oi
ESIL. u\ i]TT remarks was made 1936 when
I Ge VWh, Jeaded ,he RyQl Commission, visited the Zionist
eader at his laboratory in Rehoveth .As the visitor glanced at
the scient fie apparatus he casually asked Dr. Weizman what
he was experimenting on With the speed of lightning and
with classic brevity came the reply "I am creating absorptive
EASY WASHER
SALES and SERVICE i
Repairs On ALL Makes of <
Washers and Electrical *
Appliances {
ALL WORK GUARANTEED J
Prompt Service ,
110 S.W. 17ih Ave. Ph. 3-5660 }
4
Dave Zinkoff, the soldier boy
who put Philadelphia on the map
in Iceland, is proud that his work
has borne fruit in the land of ice
and snow. Zinky took great de-
light in getting the northern folk
interested in boxing. Before our
G.I.'s landed there the inhabit-
ants had never participated in
that sport or any of the sports
common to our boys. A letter to
Zinky from Gudmundur Arason
in Reykjaavik, Iceland, brings
news that the 1947 boxing cham-
pions have been crowned. It took
three nights to complete the
eliminations which were con-
ducted according to A.A.U. and
Golden Glove Fight regulations.
Tickets sold for thirty Kronur
(about $4.50) and were sold on a
firt come-first served basis.
The people of Iceland are using
the Andrews Field House which
was built during the war for the
use of special service activities,
ine Government purchased the
building from the Americans for
sports purposes. Undoubtedly the
people of Iceland will some day
build a Zinkoff annex to the
auditorium.

Zinky tells us of an amusing
incident that took place in At-
lantic City when the Philadelphia
Warriors basketball team was
conditioning there in advance of
Jews In Sports
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO.
GLASS PAINTS BRUSHES
1200 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 3-5511
the B.A.A. season. Zinky used to
run over from Philadelphia to
visit with his cronies Eddie Gott-
lieb and Cy Kaselman, Philly
coaches. One day he brought a
pound of "Halvah" from Phila-
delphia. Joe Fulks Oscar Baldwin
and Herb Hurley, all from Ken-
tucky, spied the sweet in Zinky's
room. The three athletes dug into
the cementlike candy and ex-
pressed delight. In no time the
pound of candy was consumed.
The next day the three Ken-
tuckians took their daily con-
stitution on the boardwalk, de-
termined to find more of the
candy Zinky brought in from
Philly. New York City members
if the Warriors followed the trio
from store to store and watched
the boys examine all candy stocks
on the boardwalk. They would
come out from each sweet shop
muttering, "They don't have it
either." Zinky was dispatched to
Philly post-haste to bring in some
more Halvah before the Kentucky
trio passed out from exhaustion.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St
Phone 2-7439
Jewish Teachers
Luncheon Sunday
As part of its program to im-
prove the effectiveness of teach-
ing in the Sunday Schools, the
Bureau of Jewish Education has
conducted several Seminars for
teachers, concluding with a
Teachers Luncheon on Sunday,
November 30 at the Tides Hotel
at 1:45 p.m. About one hundred
Dr. Azriel Eisenberg
teachers are expected to attend.
The Rabbis and superintendents
of schools will also be present.
The guest speaker will be Dr.
Azriel Eisenberg, director of the
Council on Jewish Education of
Philadelphia. His subject will be
"Next Steps In The Sunday School
Program."
Dr. Azriel Eisenberg, director
of the Philadelphia Council on
Jewish Education and Acting
Dean of Gratz College, studied at
New York University (B.S.) Co-
lumbia University (Ph.D) and the
Teachers Institute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He served
as principal of religious schools in
New York and Philadelphia from
1922 to 1935, as director of the
Department of Information, Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, New
York City (1928), as director of
the Cincinnati Bureau of Jewish
Education from 1935 to 1940, and
as director of the Cleveland Bu-
reau of Jewish Education from
1940 to 1945, after which he as-
sumed his present post.
Dr. Eisenberg was president of
the National Council for Jewish
Education, the Jewish Teachers
Association of New York, and of
the North East Ohio Religious Ed-
ucation Association. He is Chair-
man of the United Synagogue
Commission on Jewish Education,
a member of the National Zionist
Education Committee, of the Ad-
ministrative Board of the Hista-
druth Ivrith, of the Executive
Committee of the National Jewish
Book Council, and is active in
Hebrew and cultural organiza-
tions.
Dr. Eisenberg is an associate
editor of In Jewish Bookland and
a contributor to numerous period-
icals such as the Jewish Educa-
tion magazine, Jewish Teacher.
Synagogue School, Religious Ed-
ucation Magazine, and other Jew-
ish and educational periodicals.
SUNRAY rARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
REST. CONVALESCENCE
AND CHRONIC CASES
wrnri .0. OOMkC
i.W JO'- COURT
FLORIDA J
MIAMI'S FINEST
ELECTRICAL STORE
"Some Say"

Light Fixtures
Appliances
Radios
Open Friday Evening
MONAHAN'S
INC.
2208 S. W. 8th St.
Phone 4-0632
WINZ
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAY
12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M.
Yiddish Classical Hour
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stars in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
A Family's Most Important Decision
Whan bereavement ooourn. the family's first
Inty Is to call a Funeral Director. They
must decide upon whom they ahall call. W
their own satisfaction should lie made In
I lie llirht of previous Investigation.
Unfortunately, few families ever take this
practical precaution. Bereavement may strike
suddenly ... of times when they are lewl
able to cope with such an emergency.
Acquire the facts in advance of need.
BEACH
Memorial Chapel
1850 Alton Pd.
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
AMBULANCE SERVICE 5-5844
Irving Blasbarg, Treasurer
Russell A. Nlceley. Funeral Director
MONUMENTS
SPECIAL DESIGNS
and
PRICES SUBMITTED
WITHOUT OBLIGATION
Call 4-3249
"Be Sure to Mark the
Resting Place of Your
Loved Ones."
Experinced In Miami
Sine* 192S
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
3253 S. W. 8th St.
Two-Story White Building
Opposite
Woodlawn Cemetery.
r7IO S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-,
Lm 3-3431-.
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FINE FUNERAL SERVICE
i-7777
o
WE OtTWAlLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAl IWHES
In/vmalion Gladly Fiunahed on Request
SERVING MIAMI BEACH I MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
JOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
>
BiVERSlDE
AMBULANCE
SEHVICE
123$ -W-*4hi9*on A*. :
Miomi Bench
EDWARD T. NWMA'
funeral Director
f'ABC S4tN8E6, Tr*urr
lO Nw York:
Sth St. >Rtl*Air.*teitfaiB Ave
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
"SERVING THE IEWISH COMMUNITY'
PHONE 9-2664 BEN LANIER. Funeral Director "A Friend in Need" 2008 W. FLAGLER

u
I
JIM. II
t


PAGE FOUR
vJmlstinvrMlM
raiDAY^o M J
EDITORIAL
DECISION AWAITED
As we go to press (earlier than usual
due to the Thanksgiving holiday) we
await the momentous decision on Pal-
estine. The United Nations Assembly
vote on the partition question was ex-
pected Wednesday morning (November
26th). The 57-member Palestine com-
mittee of the Assembly approved the
plan by a substantial majority. A two-
thirds vote of approval of the full as-
sembly is needed to carry the program
into action. It is good to believe that
despite the many obstacles ahead to
completely establish the Jewish Com-
monwealth it wil! not be long before
the hopes and aspirations of the Jewish
people are well on the way to fruition.
NEW CONFERENCE PLAN
The American Jewish Conference is framing
a permanent orgumZwuon. component organiza-
tions WUi an on u pKii evoivea oy its interim
committee at me Luuvention in cnicago this
weexena. 11 auopiou D) me iepresentatives pres-
ent, the tisenarain piun v.... can lor the confer-
ence to ce toe oiaciol spokesman for organized
lewry in the unnea b.ates. national Jewish or-
ganizations nave louna fault witn and talcen
objection to many ot the features of the proposed
setup while others have approved.
The basic purpose and scope as published
are:
An organization, democratic in structure and
representative of the American Jewish community,
shall be established to secure and protect Jewish
rights and to promote the general welfare of the
Jewish people, here and abroad; and to enhance
the contribution of the Jewish community to Amer-
ican democracy.
a. In the field of international affairs, the
organization shall act for American Jewry in all
representations before the United States Govern-
ment and its departments, intergovernmental
agencies and the United Nations, and in all public
relations connected therewith. The organization
shall endeavor to cooperate with the organized
Jewish communities of other countries and with
such international Jewish agencies as are or may
be established.
b. In all matters affecting the riqhts and
status of the Jewish people with regard to Pales-
tine and its upbuilding, the organization shall
endeavor to cooperate with the Jewish Agency
for Palestine and may request organizations and
agencies engaged in activities in this field in the
United States to submit reports periodically.
a In the defense of Jewish rights in the
United States and in opposing all anti-democratic
forces and tendencies in American life and in
combating anti-Semitism in all its forms, the or-
ganization shall act through recoqnized Jewish
naencies, affiliated with the organization, operat-
ing in these fields, without affecting their au-
"LADY IN DANGER
tonomy, it being understood that such agencies
shall be invited to report to the organization
periodically in order that the organization may be
in a position to consider their policies and work,
and recommend proposals to promote their ob-
jectives.
d. In the field of overseas relief and re-
habilitation, the organization shall act through
recognized Jewish agencies, afliliated with the
organizat.on, operating in these fields, without
afiecting their autonomy, it being understood that
such agencies shall be invited to report to the
organization periodically in order that the organ-
ization may be in a position to consider their
polic es and work, and recommend proposals to
promote their objectives.
Will organized American Jewry accept such
a plan in all or part will be answered by the dis-
cussions at the American Jewish Conference this
weekend.
WEIZMANN AT 7l\
To pay tribute to the accomplishments ot
Dr. Chaim Weizmann within the brief space of
an editor.al is a task that would challenge a
master writer.
As the Jewish world is preparing to cele-
brate the seventy-third birthday of one of its
greatest and most beloved leaders, it can only
pray that the reward for his efforts will be' the
fruition of a Jewish state within his lifetime. The
privilege and v'sion to see a "promised land" is
granted but to a few. The joy of setting foot on
the "Promised Land" was denied even to a Moses.
But history seems to have a different fate for
Dr. Weizmann, symbol of his suffering Jewish
generation.
U.S. Officials Seek
Transfor of Jows
MUNICH, (JTA) American
military authorities in Austria
have been clamoring for the
transfer of at least 20.000 Jewish
infiltrees to the U.S. zone of Ger-
many because Army facilities in
Austria are swamped, it was con-
firmed here.
It was also learned that the
U.S. officials in Germany are op-
posing the request, asserting that
the problem in their zone is large
and troublesome enough without
the addition of several tens of
thousands of DP's.
The pressure in Austria, how-
ever, has become even greater
since the beginning of the influx
of Jews from Rumania. It is un-
derstood that the latest appeals
have been sent directly to Gen.
Lucius D. Clay, commander in the
U.S. zone of Germany, and to
ngton. It is considered pos-
sible that Washington may order
a transfer of refugees between
the zones such as occurred last
year when Polish Jews were
flocking into Vienna and its en-
virons.
Four Arrested Aiding
Jews Across Border
PARIS, (JTA)French police
have revealed that four persons
are Still being held as a result of csl
PHONE 5-74VISOS
Once again we stress the need f
each and every one to participate"
the community-wide one-day SOS dri
this coming Sunday. Supplies for 52
seas Survivors will strengthen the 2
line for those needing it the most So
used clothing, a few cans of food
phone call to 5-7461 to arrange for J
pickupand you have done your shm.
DO IT NOW! m-
PREVENT IVI I. if toy
"Our immediate approach to the problem,*;
high prices." President Truman said in his m*
age at the opening of the special session 4
Congress, "should consist of three types of meo*
ures: One, to relieve monetary pressures; %a
to channel scarce goods into the most essential
uses; and Three, to deal directly with specific
high prices."
Some of the measures the Pres-dent recon-
mended are now being debated by Congress, btf
there is one on which there can be no disaqn*.
ment. He put it this way:
"Another effective weapon against inflate
is increased savings by the public. Every doHj
that is saved instead ot spent is a dollar fighting
against' lnliaLon. In order to encourage additional
savings, the Government should intensify ib
vigorous efforts to sell Savings Bonds."
That statement needs no explanation or d
bate; it only needs putting into action in every
state, city and county.
Fortunately, the United States Savings Bonds
Division of the Treasury Department has the
nucleus of an organizationless than oneUth
what it had during the Victory Loanto advert*
and promote the sale of more Savings Bonds, I
has a small force in this state to guide and senit
the volunteers who sell the bonds. The few brooms
it has had to help sweep back the tide of inflation
have been effectively used in 1946-47, as tht
record shows. Since the Victory Loan at the end
of 1945 more than $13.5 billion in cash has been
put away in Savings Bonds by Americans, more
than $155,411,290 of it by citizens of Florida. That
is all to the good, but it is not enough.
To expand its program the Savings Bond*
Division needs more volunteer help, and tM
means more help in this community. In working I*
more bond sales, each volunteer is helping to keep
prices -down by taking surplus cash out o! the
way of the temptation to spend it unnecessarily
and helping to build up reserves of purchojij
power for the future, when each dollar should
buy more and when its spending will help kP
business, trade and employment from sagging.
What we all want is a more stable economy; i*
boom times followed by depression but go*
times at all times. Personal thrift, each Amanen
saving all he can while he can, is direct art
toward atta rung personal and nationaljW
Kth David ***
their regular meeting M~
evening at the *"**
8 o'clock. Featured*^
gram i. a debate by JJ
Oswiecim Aids To Be
Tried In Warsaw
WARSAW, (JTA)The great-
mars trial of World War
Two More Named
To Restitution Com.
MUNICH. (JTA)Dr. Philip
Auerbach, Commissioner for Per-
secutees in the Bavarian Cabinet
and Dr Benno Ostertag. who
helped draft the restitution law
recently promulgated by the
American Military Government,
have been named members of the
"International Restitution Com-
mission," which has been estab-
lished by the leading Jewish or-
ganizations of the world to de-
cide on the allocation of whatever
funds are made available from
Jewish property in Germany.
The oommission, which will sit
in London, was formed early this
year at a meeting in New York.
the raid early last week on an al-
leged smuggling ring at Stras-
'xmrg charged with slipping ref-
ugee Jows across the French-
German border. Those held
II war criminals will open short-
ly when 700 guards, block cap-
tains and other minor officials of
the Oswiecim death camp face a
i-lude a Rabbi Shaininschitcl from I court herc on char8es of hvinS
Cracow, who is on a hunger strike Participated in the murder of 1,-
to protest the authorities' refusal, 500,000 Jews and hundreds of
'<> furnish him with kosher food.' thousands of other persons.
Mr-,,, ZZZZ The bill of indictment totals
NEW YORK (WNS)Sixty,
tire per cent of American vot-
ers favor the Palestine parti-
tion plan, now under consid-
eration by the United Na-
tions, it was revealed here
this week with the publica-
tion of Gallup Poll results.
Of those questioned, it was
announced, only 10 par
"Resolved: That Pale*-'
be Partitioned."
xth Street. ""?' ,tw Ji
,ed "cond c "I4' Mil*
30. t the P.t 0Mice j ,A
J! under the Act of M" ltM
Tn, Jewl.h Flondi.n "', ~g
is pS&ffi$^S
M.^.naoeu Florldi ''!._...
The bill of indictment
j 15,000 pages and relates in detail
I the barbarities perpetrated at the ;N,w,p8Ue,&cration TL
Jcamp and the extent to which
many of the officials personally
' profited from its operations. The
< proceedings will be carried on in
i Polish, Russian, English, French
cent
and German. Since it was im-
were opposed to partition but j possible to find attorneys willing
f all were ,9alnil th, lQ defend the accused tRe gQV.
ernment will appoint defense
counsel.
One
Two YM^ji,.
Telephones 2-1'JJVijj
sending of U. S. troop, to keep
peace in tha Holy Land.
Nurnbtf'
Volume 20 s70g
KISLEV 15. 5W
Friday, November


riDAYi NOVEMBER 28, 1947
Cassell Wedding Set
For December 19
a clime worker and a resident
Lvjieian of Mount Sinai hospi-
Kl, be united in New York
iScember 19. when Miss Carol
Coon will become tte wile ol
hv rhester Cassel, son of Mr. and
\L Lionel Cassel, 1700 James
Miami Beach. Plans were
* Jewish fkridian

Carol Isaacson
nounced by the parents of the
tide-elect, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
. Isaacson of New York.
[Dr. Cassel was graduated from
liami Beach High school and re-
Jived his bachelor's degree from
University of Florida where
I was a member of Pi Lambda
social fraternity and was
kmed to Phi Beta Kappa and
i Kappa Phi.
rhe prospective bridgroom com-
Bted his n,.dual studies at the
lllege of Physicians and Sur-
pns at Columbia university
lere he was elected to Alpha
lega Alpha. He interned at
punt Sinai hospital before serv-
: as a major in the European
[eater with the Medical corps.
Kfter his dischrage Dr. Cassel
jved a residency at Bellevue
pital. At present he is a resi-
st Physician at Mount Sinai
ipital.
hss Isaacson was graduated
i Hunter College and is with
Cancer Detection clinic of
wit Sinai.
Personally Speaking...
A daughter, Alexis Irene, was born to Mr. and Mrs Ah
ham Korman of Hartford, Conn., November L 2. v
* *
"** Weinlraub of Bronx, N. Y an active Mizrachi
ZTS 1S 8P6nding lhe Win,er at ,he Ne hotel, Miami
Beach. He was guest speaker a. Beth Jacob Shalos Seudos last
Saturday and addressed the Miami Beach Mizrachi women at
their package party that evening.
* *
m- A nliK^ S,auley' WQS born to M- and ** HarrY
Klein oi 1012 S.W. Fourth St., October 8
* *
Mrs David Rabinowitz and Mrs. Herbert Sher will be hosts
SfoC^Party n6Xt WednesdaY at ,he home of Mrs. Rabinowitz,
Z443 S.W. 20th st., both afternoon and evening. Proceeds of the
afternoon are to be donated to the American Jewish Conqress
* *
Cecil Meyers of New York has joined his wife on Miami
Beach where the couple will spend the winter.
* *
Miss "Bea" Shapoff is visiting her parents at 318 S.W.
28th rd. for Thanksgiving vacation. The daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. I. S. Shapoff is a student at Florida State College for
Women, Tallahassee.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Silver of 950 Jefferson ave., Miami
Beach, are visiting friends in Cuba for the Thanksgiving holi-
days. The S Ivers are directors of Camp Osceola in Henderson-
ville, N. C.
* + *
Linda Rosenkrantz was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Rosenkrantz of Hollywood, September 14.
PAGE FIVE
Beth Sholom Forms
PTA Organization
Mrs. Leon Ell, chairman of the
Religious School Board and Mrs.
Alfred Mamlet, met recently with
thirty parents of the pupils of the
Temple Beth Sholom Religious
School and formulated plans for
the organization of a Parent-
Teacher Association. Sydney
M.
New linen
twosome
by Miami's
ownSodi...
R exclusively!
IJW Crcshmer linen .
*hab,e- ease-resistant.
Perfect! In Haitian
''aim Beach, Natural,
jr. Trpicai Mn-
P 10 to 18 in ,he
JfJCLE Skirt, wide and
e"ul; new longer
...........................$16.95
.-SHOULDER Blouse to
*;,ab collar, metal
*............................ $7.98
", MIAMI' M|8SES'
*EAR- TH,RO FLOOR
LB/rfH AN FORT
-AUDEROALE
Krolls Honeymoon In
South America
Now honeymooning in South
America are Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Kroll, Miami Beach residents
who exchanged vows at the Sea
Isle hotel November 16. The 5
o'clock ceremony was performed
by Rabbi Colman A Zwitman.
The former Miss Lucille Tur-
chin is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Turchin of 5800 Col-
'ins Ave.. Miami Bench. Mr. Kroll
is the son of Mrs. Catherine Ber-
ger, 7900 Collins Ave.
The bride chose her sister, Miss
Phyllis Turchin, as maid of
honor, and her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Robert Turchin, as matron
of honor. Misses Pearl Sapero,
Audrey Hankoff and Thelma Ste-
ves served as bridesmaids.
Henry Wexner of Memphis,
Tenn., was best man for his ne-
phew; Alfred Wexner of Mem-
phis and Sidney Rovin of Hous-
ton, Texas, were the ushers.
Mrs. Kr'oll attended the Uni-
versities of Texas, Wisconsin and
Miami and was a member of Al-
pha Epsilon Phi. The bridegroom,
a veteran of the Navy, studied
at Tulane University and Louisi-
ana State University. He is a
member of Zeta Beta Tau fra-
ternity.
Following their tour of South
America, the couple will take up
residence of Miami Beach.
Eisenstein-Altman
Nuptials Announced
Betrothal of Miss Constance
Eisenstein to Burt A. Altman has
been announced by her parents.
Constance Eisenstein
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eisenstein of
1005 West ave., Miami Beach. Mr.
Altman is the son of Mrs. Ruth
Altman, Springfield, Illinois. No
Jate has been set for the wedding.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee is the principal organiza-
tion assisting displaced Jews to
emigrate from Europe
More than 2,500 Jewish dis-
placed persons in Austria attend
28 elementary schools and s i x
adult instruction centers main-
tained by the Joint Distribution
Committee.
Mrs. Alfred Mamlet
Greenberg, supervisor of the
school, explained the importance
of the partnership between the
home and the school.
Present plans include an enroll-
ment drive for all departments of
the Religious School Sunday
School, Hebrew Department,
Daily Nursery School, and the
High School for Jewish studies;
establishment of a bus service for
pupils residing in the northern
end of Miami Beach; appointment
of class mothers who will serve
as a liaison between the pupils
and their families; and several
other typical PTA projects.
Mrs. Alfred Mamlet has been
designated Chairman of this
group. Mrs. Bernard Hoffman is
acting secretary. Serving on va-
rious committees are:
Program and organization, Mrs.
flyman S. Kaplan, chairman, Mrs.
George Sutcliffe, Mrs. Lewis
Julian; transportation committee,
Mrs. Max Diener, chairman, Mrs.
Eugene Wiene, co-chairman, Mrs
Aaron Farr, Mrs. Abraham Straus.
Mrs. Leonard Rusnak; special
projects committee, Mrs. Lyon
Pistrich, chairman, Mrs. Aaron
Reder, Mrs. Milton Kirshberg,
Mrs. Henry Steig, Mrs. Sutcliffe;
enrollment, Mrs. Alexander Rob-
bins, chairman, Mrs. Wiene, co-
chairman, Mrs. Farr, Mrs. Neil
Kars, Mrs. Leonard Rusnak, Mrs.
Saul Kaplan, Mrs. Straus, Mrs.
Ben Goldstein, Mrs. Max Gratz.
Mrs. Chester Buckhantz, Mrs
Abraham Mazor, Mrs. Steig, Mrs.
Randolph Shevach, Mrs. Arthur
Nadler, Mrs. David Godlin. Mrs
Frank Kamen.
Miss Lenore,
Miami Artist,
Gives Program
Miss Florence Lenore, well-
known Miami and Coral Gables
teacher of speech, drama and
charm, will be guest of the Ladies
Auxilliary of the Hollywood Jew-
ish Community Center this Tues-
day. The regular monthly meeting
begins at 8 p.m.
Miss Lenore will present a few
of her drama students in a series
of humorous skits and pantomines
set to music. A graduate of Co-
lumbia Teachers College and
formerly affiliated with Hunter
speech clinic, Miss Lenore is at
present writing a book on teen-
age parent problems entitled
"How To Live Together and Like
It."
Mrs. Howard Jacobson and
Mrs. Sam Mendlen will be co-
hostesses for the evening.
Series Of Parties
Honors Bride-To-Be
A pre-nuptial dinner given by
her parents climaxed the many
parties honoring Miss Diane
Koven whose marriage to Gra-
ham Fried of Peekskill, N. Y., will
take place this Sunday at Temple
Israel. Over 40 guests including
ooth families and the bridal party
attended the affair at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H.
Koven, 1615 Country Club Prado.
Coral Gables.
Luncheon at the Shelborne ho-
tel given by Mrs. Solomon Clair
last week; a shower held by Mrs.
Charles Rosengarten of Miami
Beach; and a tea by her grand-
mother, Mrs. Paul Kutner and
aunt, Ida Abrams, were included
among the affairs feting Miss
Koven.
Mr. Fried is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Fried of Peekskill.
MARKLEY'S
2900 S. W. 8th Street
Phone 4-4951
We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos

5n 68 JDC-suported homes,
and through aid to their families,
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee is aiding 17,500 Hungarian
children, virtually every young-
ster in that country.

Frokeach
BORSCHT
I DOKEACH I. SONS tc.
BEIT
Dtucious hot c$muZ
BBOCKLYN M V.
FAKMIHOOALC H.J.


I
I
^^^H






PAGE SIX
+Jewish HcrkMan
f^^NOVEMBER28i^
Orthodox Cong. Jewish Quiz Box
Opens Forum Series
Annual late Friday evening
forums of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation will com-
mence tonight at 8:30, according
to an announcement by Rabbi
Murray Grauer.
For the opening forum, Rabbi
Rabbi Murray Grauer
Grauer will review the recen
book by Meyer Levin entitled
"My Father's House/' The sen i
is to be dedicated to the ideal ol
the 'Jewish Home as the most
Q. Why are Jews prohibited
from eating blood or any flesh
containing blood?
A. Although the Biblical com-
mands are found in Leviticus
III, 17; VII, 26 and XVII, 10, and
the injunction has been solemnly
repeated in numerous places in
the Bible, the Bible itself merely
states the reason for it as fol-
lows: "The life of the flesh is in
the blood and I (God) have given
it to you upon the altar to make
atonement for your souls." The
humane purpose of the command
i ight have been to inculcate
man with a horror of bloodshed
and a disgust for bloodthirsty
individuals. The Bible recog-
nized the bloodstream as the
principal carrier of life and thus
dedicated its function to the
realm of sacredness and with-
drew it from ordinary use as an
article of food. This served as
an ideal way of impressing man-
kind that the essence of life,
whether man or beast, is to be
regarded as far above the scope
of every-day material entities. It
.-. rather, to be looked upon as
iht Divine possession of the Al-!
mighty who instills life in all of,
his creations and to whom t h e |
source of life must always be:
attributed.
Q. Why has the slaughatering
of animals been relegated to pi-
ous and especially trained men
called Schochiim (slaughterers)?
A C): iginally, when every Is-
raelite whs the ideal of purity
and righteousness it was permis-
Hollywood Center
In Active Program
Uncle Harve and His Rag-
time Ramblers" furnished the
music for Hollywood Jewish
Community Center's Oklahoma
Jamboree" Wednesday night.
Sponsored by the Ladies Aux-
iliary, the dance was panned
and under the charge of Mrs^
Nathan Nimitz and Mrs. Fred
Mannheim.
Other activities of the Ladies
Auxiliary include a bazaar tto
be held in January under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Isadore Or-
gel a cultural Wednesday night
program to be held jointly with
the men's group: and coopera-
tion with the two-week S.O.b.
drive there.
Mrs. Louis J. Golden is presi-
dent of the Center group. Holly-
wood SOS. drive is under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Ed Rosen-
thai.
vital instrument for Jewish Sur-1 jibJe fll|. anyone (even women)
vival." Levin's book was recently
produced as a motion picturi now
showing in New York City.
Cantor Abraham Behrman will
chant lithurgical and folk com-
positions for the musical portion
of the program. All members and
friends of the congregation are
invited.
Miss Wolkowsky On
UM Music School Staff
Miss Ruth Wolkowsky is
among five new instructors add-
ed to the expanding staff of the
University of Miami School ol
Music, according to a recent an-
nouncement by Joseph Tarpley,
secretary of the school.
Miss Wolkowsky recently re-
ceived her master's degree from
to slaughter an animal for food.
Even then it was considered a
ritual and was accompanied by
a blessing. With the passing of
time and the Diaspora, when sin
became excessively prevalent,
there was only one thing to be
done in order to preserve slaugh- f
tering as a ritual instead of a I
barbaric passion. So, the sages
ordered the practice limited to
specially trained men who were
religious and pure. Beaulieu once
wrote: "Corsider the one cir-
umstance that no Jewish moth-
er ever killed a chicken with her
own hand, ad you will under-
stand why homicide is rarer
among the Jews than among any
other human group."
It is to be noted that the Jew-
ish method of slaughter causes
the maximum effusion of blood.
According to various physiolo-
gists, loss of consciousness is
caused by lack of blood supply
to the brain. The severe rules
regarding the sharpness of t h e
slaughtering knife and the meth-
od of killing which consists in
cutting the esophagus and tra-
chea, the jugular vein and caro-
tid arteries cause instantaneous
unconsciousness and results in
the least pain and suffering to
the animal of any known method
of slaughtering.
GULFSTREAM PARK, HALLANDALE, FLA.A birds-eyTvfe^
the Gulfstream Park walking ring and paddock. This scene i" L
duplicated daily during the forthcoming winter racing seMon uJi
opens December 1 and continues through January 15, with mam ol tk!
nation's outstanding thoroughbreds flashing to gold and glory over h
beautiful "track by the sea."
llpo Tanonbaum
Chosen fQueen'
Hope Ellen Tanenbaum was
crowned Homecoming Queen at
a dance in the Frolics club fol-
lowing the Miami-Florida foot-
ball fracas last Friday night. She
was selected from six finalists be-
tween the halves of the game.
Hope Ellen is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Tanenbaum,
2103 S. W. 11th St.
Other final contestans chosen
from all junior and senior co-
eds at the university were Jer-
lie Dietz, Cynthia Folge, An-
nette Jones, Betty McMillon and
Bobbie Schwartz.
Other final contestants chosen
end included the parade of flon,
Thursday night, following 2
fire and pep meetng on the can-
pus. Activities continued throuih
Saturday.
1
40 DAYS- DECEMBER 1st tnru JANUARY 15th
NORTH OF MIAMI ON
FEDERAL HIGHWAY NO. 1
s&
?ALEX DRUCKERJ
MUSIC TEACHER
University of Michigan School I \ ... n ,, 1
of Music During her student! \ All Instruments-Reasonable
days, she had a radio program | ? Instruments Furnished Free! <
in Ann Arbor, and has also writ-
ten two musical comedies. >
Other additions to the faculty ?
include William Sweitzer, Bowei ?
Murphy. Vincent Mott, and Rob- ?
ert M. Crawford. w
Phone 2-4303
433 N.W. 12th Avenue

Ask for .
KOSHER
ZI0N
Products at your
Local Delicatessen
If you are in need of
Kosher Zion Products
Call
This label insures your
health. U. S. Government
inspected. Demand It!
Delicious Salami
Weiners Corned Beef
Pastrami
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
* Operated by
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE
PHONE 2-6141
RACING STARTS MONDAY!
With America's Feature Stakes Racers
GULFSTREAM PARK INAUGURAL
HANDICAP $5,000 added
FOR 3-YEAR-OLDS AND UP
SIX FURLONGS
GENERAL ADMISSION.....$1.15
CLUB TERRACE..........$2.50
(TAX INCLUDED)
DAILY DOUBLE 1st and 2nd RACES
Windows Close at 1:15 P.M.
NO MINOIS ADMITTED D.1CT TIM
BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO GATES % M

. i
u
ifUM***


UlDAY
NOVEMBER 28, 1947
*Unisl':fk:,idictn
Volunteers Speed Supplies
For SOS Overseas Shipments
NEW YORKWhen the SOS
|(SuPplies for Overseas Surviv-
ing Collection of the Joint Dis-
tribution committee last week
liNov 3-Nov. 7) set a new high
In its special Fall campaign for
bOO 000 pounds of relief supplies
kor Europe's needy Jews, this
Lorter traveled down to the
fcns national warehouse to take
L look at the work involved in
Uceiving, processing and pre-
paring for safe and speedy ship-
Lent overseas the 500,000 pounds
hich arrived that hectic week.
At first glance, the SOS na-
tional warehouse, a broad steel
irdered building in Brooklyn,
; Y., gi^s the impression of
fteing a gigantic mill grinding
Idiscriminately into the mass of
Incoming clothing, food, medical
upplies, layettes, books, toys,
lousehold goods and comfort
terns.
But a little time and explana-
,on upon the part of the ware-
ouse workers make it clear that
nderneath the vast hurly-burly
few simple operations are eas-
y and quickly sifting down the
liscellaneous gifts arriving from
rery corner of the United States
to a few well-ordered catego-
jes and moving them smoothly
ong a belt line that converts
w contribution and mine into
strong neat package fit for
erseas travel.
As SOS volunteers push their
ice against time to speed the
od and clothing which Europe's
iws need so desperately this
inter, the national warehouse
,ust stretch its facilities and
erally turn walls into doors
keep the relief supplies going
erseas that will save lives and
'e hope for the future.
Supplies arrive at the national
[arehouse by parcel post, rail-
id freight, truck, railway ex-
, ship and by hand from
re tha 850 Jewish communi-
throughout the country,
ley come in lots of a few
iunds to several carloads. They
ie from the large cities, small-
cities, towns, villages and far-
ng hamlets. They come from
walks of life, from rich and
r.
"nicks of all sizes and shapes,
in the diminutive half-ton to
tremendous lumbering levia-
of the road, huge trailers
always be seen nudging their
boards in to the receiving
shipping doors. To the rear,
Railroad siding, leading from
Long Island railroad right
way, usually has one or two
!ght cars being unloaded,
the arn-,ory-like warehouse
By BERNARD HANKIN
(SOS Publicity Director)
moutains of supplies reach to-
wards the high gabled roof. On
one side are raw supplies wait-
ing to be sorted into dozens of
categories and packed separate-
ly; on the other side, net rows
of expertly packed crates and
bales, each carefully listing the
contents, weight, dimensions,
destinatio and shipping instruc-
tions.
% HARRY GREEN
Announces The Removal
Of His Office To
2515 S. W. 17TH AVE.
PHONE 48-3981
W*
nu,
HOTEL

Superlative
KOSHER
Cuisine
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
For
*LuncheonDinner
[BERING FOR SOCIAL
OCCASIONS
l^ervat'ons Suggested
Phone 5-6701
OCIAN DRIVE
In the belly of the warehouse,
a series of belt-lines carry sup-
plies to waiting workers who
sort them and pass them to bins
where other workers pack them
in the precise manner prescribed
by export shipping.
MerTs women's and children's
clothing are packed separately.
They are carefully folded into
neat piles which, in turn, are
pressed into bales, sewed top
and bottom, bound with baling
wire, marked, weighed, meas-
ured, inventoried, and moved to
the shipping section.
Hats, layettes, shoes and other
wearing apparel are boxed and
packed into crates.
Another beltline sorts dozens
of contributed food items and
feeds them to waiting packers.
Baby foods, milk, cereals, meat,
fish, fruits, juices and other foods
are sorted and packed separate-
ly, each crate listing the con-
tents.
Other supplies: medical items,
books, toys, etc., are packed sep-
arately. Such diverse items as
sewing machines, workshop
equipment, X-ray machines, and
garden tools have been shipped
recently with little or no fuss.
As the crates, cases and bales
leave the warehouse Europe-
bound, an SOS inspector exam-
ines them for destination to
guard against going lost; for con-
struction to guarantee against
damage while in transit; and
checks against his shipping
memos to make sure the right
supplies go to the right" places.
At the pier another inspector
double checks each shipment and
sends back any crates or bales
injured in transit.
The regular working force at
the SOS warehouse can process
and prepare for shipment ap-
proximately 75,000 pounds of
supplies a day.
As the supplies are inventor-
ied, a list is sent to the offices
of the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, major American agency aid-
ing distressed Jews overseas.
Here the lists are checked
against requests from overseas
PDC offices and shipping memos
issued.
Within thirty days after arri-
val at the warehouse, SOS sup-
plies are being distributed to
the 1,500,000 surviving Jews in
Europe, who depend upon the
JDC for relief and reconstruc-
tion assistance.
More than 10,500,000 pounds
of supplies were collected by the
hundreds of SOS Committees
since January, 1946. By Novem-
ber 10, SOS collected this year
1
FINEST SMOKED
MEATS
MADE FRESH
EVERY DAY
Wholesale and Retail
1^3
Florida National
Kosher Provision
Company
Phone 3-4225
230 N. W. 5th Street
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Under the Supervision of
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky
Rabbi Mmn Meecheloff
Rabbi Murray Orauor
1
I
PAGE SEVEN
Miamians Pass
liar Examination
Among those passing the Flor-
ida bar examination in October
as announced last week by Sec-
retary of the State Board of law
examiners, Guyte P. McCord,
were-
George Gelbwaks, Joseph Ger-
stein, Seymour Kaplan, Hyman
Lake, Herbert Leornard Mar-
kow, Milton Mannheimer, Daniel
F. Pariser, Henry M. Waitzkin.
6.014,829 pounds, of which 1,986,-
304 pounds were received during
the Special Fall Campaign, which
began September 25.
These supplies supplement the
purchases of the JDC for its
overseas relief and reconstruc-
tion programs, which are made
possible by the United Jewish
Appeal.
The SOS collection, a special
project of the JDC, is the cen-
tra] overseas relief-in-kind agen-
cy for 16 national Jewish wom-
en's organizations and oth-
er groups.
With the tempo of collections
on the rise during the Fall drive,
to meet the mounting needs of
Europe's Jews, SOS leaders are
convinced that there will be no
break in the lifeline to Europe
that there will be no bottleneck
to choke off supplies after they
are collected by hard-working
committees. The warehouse, vi-
tal link in the SOS lifeline, will
get the goods to the surviving
Jewsfast and in good condi-
tion.
NEW SURF
H07EL
89th On the Ocean
BREAKFAST, LUNCH
DINNERS
Featuring Full Course
Dinners From
$1.50
Reservations 6-2741
Latke Card Party For Hebrew School
A Chanuka "latke" and card H. G. Nelson, Mrs. Harry Shear,
party to be held in the Rumpus i Mrs. Sam Blank, Mrs. Nat Coul-
Room of the Miami Hebrew | ton, Mrs. Morris Ofsowitz, and
School and Junior Congregation Mrs. Harry Spear.
December 7 was announced this Reservations and information
week by Mrs. Louis August, ways may be obtained by calling Mrs.
and means chairman. The affair | .,,, ,or., ., .,
is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. "olden'
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Ben Gold-
en, in charge of refreshments, j
and Mrs. Harry Minkoff, handling
the card party. Assisting them are
Mrs. Isador Fogel, Mrs. Joe
148-3089: or Mrs. Minkoff, 3-8162.
To meet family emergencies
during the fiscal year 1946-47,
Home Service in Red Cross chap-
i ters provided approximately 12
Schwadron, Mrs. Ben Sokoloff, million dollars for financial as-
Mrs. Max Jacobskind. Mrs. Max sistance to servicemen, veterans,
Minkoff, Mrs. Dave Kleber, Mrs.' and their dependents.
IH|I
llJLil!
..III..
Hill
II
III
iiiii
i"i|liui||
A
In.mi
iHiiillliilliilhiilliiiiri
Triton Hotel Dining Room
On The Ocean at Twenty-Eighth St.
Full Course Dinners
Air-Conditioned Operated by Erwin Frishnet
Music Phone 5-6651
STRICTLY
IIKVLIN
HOTEL
COLLINS AVE.
AT 13TH ST.
KOSHER DINING ROOM
RE-OPENS TO THE PUBLIC
FRIDAY, NOV. 28. 1947
4:30 P. M.
Same Management Phone 5-7658
Serving De-Luxe Full Course Dinners at Same Popular Prices
ICRTERINfr'
OPEN EVERYDAY
/J2?-*
lJSg Vffy y ^2-9814
SUPERIOR KOSHER CUISINE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
THE LONDON ARMS HOTEL
727 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
Featuring STEAKSCHOPSCHICKEN
AND FINE CHOICE OF JEWISH DELICACIES
Catering To Parties and Weddings Phone 5-1264
POPULAR PRICES PREVAIL
Come in and Enjoy
ALPERT'S RESTAURANT
No. 6 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach
CLUB BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON. DINNERS AND SPECIALS
Same Fine FoodsOur 15ih YearSame Management
THE
Holland Inn
4760 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 7-9748
Chei Special
65c
DUTCH STEAK
SANDWICH
DAILY BLUE H~g
PLATE from "**>
Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.
BREAKFAST 9 to 11 KM.
SendwicheeBeerWine
Soft Drinks
Under the Personal Supervision of
C. F. JERNIQAN
Owner
Strictly KOSHER Dining Room
NOW DPEN
DINNERS SERVED FROM 5 P. M.
CATERING FDR ALL OCCASIONS
PHONE 5-3189 OR 5-9532
146 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Mendelsohn's
Restaurant
OCEAN
VILLA
IS NOW AIR COOLED
DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED
DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM 6 to 9 P.M.
PHONE 5-9834------FREE PARKING
13th St. & Collins Ave.. Miami Beach FPrHC?NE9334*
ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO
DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT
PICCIOLO'S "E8SS8T
'"a trolleet Steaks. Chops. Sea Food
leer. Wine Maine Lobsters
* Liquors 136 Collins Avi., M. B. Phone 5-9031
0n Imj D., I r.M. u H Mil; In. 4 P.M. la I a.M.i San. .: la : Iliamr"'
STRAND RESTAURANT
Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy
Open Daily 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned
Washington Ave. at 13th Street Miami Beach
THE ORIGINAL
ROSE'S
NOW OPEN
KOSHER RESTAURANT
318 Collins Ave.. M. B.
Serving the umt wholesome Kosher food
at In former years.
Complete meals prepared to take out.
Telephone
5-9914
I
Li !


PAGE EIGHT
*Je*istiricrk/ia*


Buffet Luncheon
For Cong. Women
Mrs. Alfred Lesser and Mrs.
Harry Koretsky entertained 60
women at a buffet luncheon for
the first of a series of parties to
stimulate membership in the Flor-
ida Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress. The
event was held at the newly com-
pleted home of Mrs. Koretsky on
Miami Beach, Thursday. Novem-
ber 20, at noon.
Assisting the hostesses wefe
divisional membership Chairman
Miss Clara Goldenberg and the
following committee: Mrs. Frank
A. Berger, Mrs. Benjamin Feld.
Mrs. Jerome Kimball. Mrs. Louis
Wilk, Mrs. Mac Werner.
Mrs. Rose Teplis. Mrs. Ruth'
Wiesen and Mrs. Babette Thorpe,
registered 40 new members dur-
ing the afternoon. The two
hostesses are Miami Beach mem-
bership chairmen.
Rabbi Lehrer Officiates
At Ritual Ceremonies
The following brisim were
performed this week by Rabbi
Lazarus at thi home of the fam-
ilies:
Solomon, son of Mr. ar.d Mrs.
Kalmon Greenstein, 1545 S. W.
5th St., Tuesday.
Jay Charles, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Neufeld of 1035
Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach,
Sunday. Godparents are Mr. and
Mrs. H. Alechman, and grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Baconian, all of New Jfork City.
Haskell Moisl i son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hans s Schwartz of 1802
S. W. 17th St.. Saturday.
.'<
m*V.s.T.S>*
0RKIN
;iy
Orthodox to Install
At Victor Hotel
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation and the Ladies Auxili-
ary are holding an installation
banquet at the Victor hotel. Mi-
ami Beach, December 7 at 7 p.m.
Chairman of the banquet. Frank
Weinstein. has urged that all re-
servations be made by next Fri-
day by phoning 48-5793.
An elaborate program has been
arranged and will honor outgoing
>fficers, Sidney H. Palmer, presi-
dent announced.
Double Celebration
For Miami Hadassah
Miami Group of Hadassah
plans to celebrate both Chanukah
and Henrietta Szold's birthday on
Monday afternoon. December 8
at the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation.
Special candle-lighting services
will be conducted by Mrs. Simon
April and Mrs. Max Shapiro, with
songs by Mrs. Harold Cohen. The
event begins at 1 p.m.
Mis. H. C. Moser, chairman of
the local project of Hadassah
Medical Organization, will review
the seminar she attended in At-
lantic City, at which Dr. Haim
rassky, executive director of the
Ruthschild-Hadassah University
hospital, reported its accomplish-
tnents
Harmony Club Sponsors
Concert and Dance
Harmony club is planning their
first concert and dance at the
Edwards hotel, Miami Beach, De-
cember 6. Mrs. Olga Sager, vice-
pre.-ident of the organization, an-
nounced that the affair is sched-
uled to 1 egin at the hotel, 9th
St and Collins Ave., at 8 p.m.
Music by Irving Proper and
entertainment has been arranged
lor the evening. Sidney Seelo is
presiding officer of the group.
Mrs. Bear Hostesss
To Aged Auxiliary
Mrs. Morris Bear will be hos-
tess at a card party for Miami
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
II e for the Aged this Thurs-
day. Members and friends of the
organization are invited to be
present at 2134 S. W. 11th Terr,
at 1:30 p.m.
Officers elected at the last
meeting to fill current vacancies,
according to President Mrs. Etha
Beck, are: Mrs. Joe Zalis, first
vice-president; Mrs. Harry Shar-
gaa. second vice-president; and
Mrs. Sidney Boeninger, corre-
sponding secretary.
Quality 3ood
Product*
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by the
FlH'M P*jVISION CX. In:.
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
Phono I*m
GUILFORD
POULTRY
101 N. W. 8th Street
ALWAYS ON PREMISES
Technion Society
Publishes Work of
Jews in Palestine
Rarely does the scientist work-
ing in his laboratory have the op-
portunity to utilize an entire com-
munity for his experiments.
Usually he must work with mini-
ature reproductions of Society. As
his endeavors succeed he can ap-
ply his findings to increasingly
larger groups and after gathering
sufficient facts/arrive at definite
conclusions.
Modern Palestine is an example
,f the rare situation. Using its
colonies and cities, their industry,
agriculture and natural resources
as elements in a laboratory, Jew-
.sh pioneers have harnessed sci-
ence for the purpose of develop-
ing the country. Their success in
creating a thriving economy
where barren desert and neg-
lected wasteland existed a quar-
ter of a century ago. has as-
tounded the world. Their efforts
are at long last being recognized
in the international political
arena.
The news that these unique
Jewish achievements have
Drought United Nations approval
for the establishment of Jewish
statehood renders especially time-
ly the publication today of the
1947 Technion Yearbook. This
publication, edited by Judah
Wattenberg. will serve as a
guidebook to readers who seek
a concrete background for what
is transpiring in technological
circles both in the United States
and Palestine. The articles are
not only interesting but also de-
velop an authentic and original
point of view about the amazing
accomplishments in the modern
little land which is again affect-
ing history.
The American Technion Socie-
ty, which sponsors the Yearbook,
is made up of a group of scient-
ists, engineers and technologists
winking for the advancement of
the Hebrew Institute of Techno-
logy in Haifa. Already the great
engineering school of the Middle
East, the Institute or Technion,
is exerting a tremendous influ-
ence on the technological develop-
ment in that area, and providing
the skilled technical leadership
needed for the building of a pio-
neer country.
Represented among the authors
are such famous names as Dr.
Arthur Compton. Chancellor of
Washington University; Dr. Theo-
dore von Karman. Director of the
Guggenheim School of Aero-
nautics, California Institute of
Technology; Dr. Harold C. Urey,
vice-chairman of the Emergency
Committee for Atomic Scientists
who reports on the work of his
colleagues; and Dr. Walter C.
Lowdermilk, author of the Jor-
dan Valley Authority plan, who
sees "Hope for the Middle East"
in the achievements of Jewish
Palestine.
Alexander Klein, head of the
Research Institute for Town Plan-
ning at the Institute in Haifa
contributes "Man and Town his
superbly illustrated article in-
troducing a "new concept of com-
munity living" for the proposed
Miami Y To Hold
Annual Election
Tuesday Night
Annual election of officers and
directors of the Miami YM &
YWHA will be held next Tues-
day evening. December 2, at the
Miami Y building. The only con-
test is for directors to serve for
me year terms. Thirty-two are
to be elected out of a list of 45
candidates
A dance immediately follows
the election. Dave Tyler and his
orchestra will furnish the music.
Golden Age Program
Plans New Meetings
Organization meeting of the
Golden Age Club, for people over
all years of age sponsored by the
Miami YM & YWHA, took place
iast Sunday afternoon. A commit-
iee from the group consisting of
Isaac Englander, Mrs. S. Gluck,
Air. and Mrs. Max Abraham, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Raff, Mrs. Rose
Weisman, Frank Weinstein, and
Joe Silverman volunteered as a
program committee.
During the meeting Miss Millie
Goldman entertained with Yid-
dish songs and Dan Rosenthal,
activities director of the Y, led in
community singing. Mrs. Edwara
Levine and Mrs. Norman Weis-
man of the Miami Service Lea-
gue, served refreshments.
The next meeting will be held
at the Miami Y on Sunday after-
noon, at 3 o'clock.
Floyd, Charles,
Quigg Elected
Miami voters on Tuesday elect-
ed three new city commissioners
Robert L. Floyd, William W.
Charles and H. Leslie Quiggin
ihat order.
Floyd and Charles won four-
year terms, while Quigg as third
man will have to face re-election
after two years.
The new commissioners will
serve with Perrine Palmer, Jr.
and R. C. Gardner, holdover com-
mission members.
The total vote was 42,730, an
increase of more than 8,000 over
-he vote in last Tuesday's elimi-
nation primary, and 12,000 higher
than the previous record com-
mission runoff vote.
Tea At Atlantis HoU?
Board of directors nf m I
hood 0, Beth Jacob^fe-
nesday at the home of M ^
Satin, 328 Eu,]S .'*)>*
Beach to discuss plans ^
annual membership U. "*
Atlantis hotel, Decem J *
Reports were also made*
proposed appearance of S
Oysher at the Congregati^
cember 28. Mrs. Max
to be chairman of the SEX"
mittee. *el ">
Beth David Sisterhood
Host to Congregation
Sisterhood of Beth Davirt
act as hostesses to the ?onl?
tion,P.T.A.,andthenewlvS
men's club. December u "wZ
auditorium. The 8 o'clock p
is the first of several -jJJ
aethers" planned for the Z
tainment of men and womenZ
the congregation.
thM"fSamAu8ust. chairman,,
the affair announced potato m.
cakes will be featured for refresh.
NEW REST HOME WITH
irf NURSING CARE
l'n%"?r'l..0rtoy"r rUnd- WS
n ,. MRS- R0SE
Box 2973 Mi.ml, FlorMa
Johnson Employment Service
Help of All Kinds
127 N. E. 1st Ave.
Room 212
Phone 3-6735
development of Wadi Faliq, a
town for 50.000 inhabitants to be
built on the coastal plain of
Palestine, between Haifa and Tel
Aviv.
Physicist I. I. Rabi, Professor
James Franck, and J. W. Wunsch,
president of the American Tech-
nion Society, are also represented
among the authors.
FOR RENT
Large BedroomTwin Beds
In New Private Home
Kitchen PrivilegeiFor Sum
No Other Roomeri
3046 S. W. 13th Street
MAN IN BUSINESS
Will Share 5 Room Home
With Couple or Two Women
Located in Gables Nicely
Furnished Very Reuoiubli
WRITE J. G.
C/O BOX 2973. MIAMI
FOR RENT
Room for one or two
By week, month or season
Breakfast privileges
CALL 3-2935
After 5 P. M.
Best Poultry at
Wholesale Prices
CORONET CHOCOLATES
863 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
FEATURING
Finest Assorted Candy and
Chocolate Bars Direct From
PALESTINE
Open Evenings and Sundays
Phone 58-2026
SmomeuL
High Grade
TAILORED
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Thomas Venetian blinds are
specially designed for Florida
usedurable and long lasting.
All blinds installed and guar-
anteedprompt shipment on
out-of-town orders.
Phone for Estimate*
9-7555
FOR RENT
Beautiful Room Twin Be*
Private Entrance
Kitchen Privilege!
2437 S. W. 13th Street
Telephone 48-9530
I extend my sincere
thanks to the People of
Miami for the approval
given the principles for
which I stand.
City Commissioner-Elect
ROBERT L. FLOYD


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947
* knisl tkriclktn
College of Jewish
Studies Initiated
By Local Groups
A college of Jewish Studies is
hping sponsored by the Bureau
f Jewish Education and the Mi-
ni YM-V WHA at the Miami Y
Sdin*. 1567 SjW. 5th st. ac-
cording to Max Meisel, president
It the Bureau, and Leon Kaplan.
pint of the Miami Y. The
,Ueee will offer courses in Mod-
ern Hebrew. Biblical Literature,
Origin and Meaning of Jewish
Festivals and Holidays, Contem-
porary Jewish Affairs, and the
Jewish Dance.
Beth David Synagogue, Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation,
and Temple Israel are co-sponsors
of the college. Prominent and
qualified instructors will lead the
classes.
Registration will commence on
December 8 at 7:45 p.m. at the
Miami Y. Information and parti-
culars about the College of Jew-
ish Studies are available at th
Bureau of Jewish Education,
Congress Building, telephone
3-5858. and at the Y, 3-5489.
Abe Gannes, executive director
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion, has been named as dean of
the college
Royal Beauty Distributes
Lectronic Wave Machine
Availability of the new Rayette
"lectronic" wave machine has
been announced by the Royal
Beauty Supply Company of Mi-
ami.
"This equipment takes all the
guessing out of hair waving," op-
erator of the firm, Albert J.
Hirsch. explained. On the market
for only three months, the ma-
chine is reported to make per-
manent waves easier, faster and
mare efficient, through the use of
electronics widely developed dur-
ing the war.
The professional wave machine
is manufactured in St. Paul, Min-
nesota. Distributed locally through
the Royal Supply Co. at 119 N.E.
6th st., the new machine is em-
ployed by many local beauty
salons.
------ _
Religious Articles On Display Here
A treasure trove of 17th. 18th and 19th century Jewish life
in Europe in the form of a collection of Jewish religious **-
PAGE NINE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
------,.. ulo wuuonai Jewish Welfare
Board, will be on display at Miami Beach Public Library, Collins
. -...., nut-nun iu register
aid name with the Clerk of the Clr-
'ull Court of li.nl.- County, Florida.
AMERICAN DISTRIBUTING!
,, COMPANY.
11/28. 12/5-12-19-26.
A treasure trove of 17th, 18th dush cups, Magilloth, Torah
and 19th century Jewish life inj crowns, and Mezuzahs.
Europe in the form of a collec- Some of. the P.ieces hav.e Parts
Chicaqoans Invited
Residents and visitors from
Chicago are asked to attend a
special meeting tomorrow night
a: the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, 1415 Euclid ave.
at 8 o'clock.
Acting chairman, Hyman Rosen,
announced that the program will
be of Interest to all Chicagoans.
The meeting is sponsored by the
Northwest Home for the Aged ir-
Chicago.
tion of Jewish religious objects
stolen by the Nazis from the syn-
agogues they destroyed in Eu-
rope, later rescued by the Jew-
ish community of Nuremberg.
Germany, and now in possession
of the National Jewish Welfare
Board, will be on display at the
Miami Roach Public Library,
Collins Ave. and 21st St., Mon-
day, December 1 through De-
comber 6. it was announced by
Mr. Max Geisel, chairman of the
local Book Council. The unique
collection is being taken on a
nationwide tour through ar-
rangement with the JWB.
The collection was brought to
this country by Chaplain Isaiah
Rackovsky, to whom the religi-
ous objects were given by Nu-
remberg's Jewish community as
a gift to American Jewry. Chap-
lain Rackovsky deposited them
with JWB's Division of Religi-
ous Activities which has loaned
them for exhibit purposes to
JWB's Jewish Center Division
under whose auspices the collec-
tion is to be shown throughout
the country.
From the original collections
of 149 items brought to this
country by Chaplain Rackovsky,
36 have been selected for ex-
hibit purposes. The 36 pieces
are divided into three groups:
items relating to Jewish festi-
vals; pieces relating to the To-
rah and objects used in the syna-
gogue. Among the various items
are such things as Menorahs.
Havdalah plates, Sabbath lamps,
Torah breastplates, curtains for
the Ark of the Torah, Seder
plates, shofars, spice boxes, Kid-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of FIVE POINTS MEDICAL, CLINIC
at 1251 S.W. 22nd Street, Miami. Ha.,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
EDMOND GAMSE, M.D.,
Sole Owner.
10/31. 11/7-14-21-28.
missing while others are bent or
ut of shape, indicating that they
were collected with a view to
being melted down. Items in the
collection have been identified
s ccming from Germany, Aus-
tria, Poland, Czechoslovakia and
France.
Exhibited at the same time will
'_e Jewish books loaned by the
Bureau of Jewish Education in
observance of Jewish Book
Month. More than twenty-five
women, under the chairmanship
of Mrs. A. Mamlet, will take
turns at the exhibit to answer
questions and explain the ex-
hibits.
The local Jewish Book Coun-
cil, sponsored by the B. J. E.
and the Y.M.-Y.W.H.A. of Mi-
ami and Miami Beach, consists
of Mr. Max Meisel, chairman,
Mrs. A. Mamlet, secretary, Mrs.
Laura Sachs publicity, Mr. Dan
Rosenthal. activities director ol
the "Y," and Mr. A. P. Gannes,
executive director of the B.J.E.
Miss Bertha Aldrich, librarian of
the Miami Beach Public Library,
has cooperated and assisted with
the arrangements for the ex-
hibits.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE-S COURT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
No. 20160
IN THE MATTER of the Guardian-
ship of:
SUSIE MATHIB,
A Mental Incompetent.
Notice of Application to Sell
Property
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, ETHEL R1DGWAY,
a.s Guardian of SUSIE MATHIS. has
tiled In the County Judge's Court, In
and for Dade County, Florida, a Pe-
tition for Authority to receive, man-
Uli control, dispose of, remove and
sell at private salt-, for the purpose
of said removal, the following real
estate and personal property of SU-
SIE MATHIS, in Dade County, Flor-
ida, to wit:
Lot Fifteen lit), Block Seven
(7) of LAWKtACb ESTATE
LAND COMPANY'S SUBDIVI-
SION, a Subdivision in Dado
County, Florida, according to
the Plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 2 at Page 46 of
the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida;
also
The Furniture and Furnish-
ings and Household Equip-
ment contained in the Dwell-
ing Houses located on the said
real estate hereinabove de-
scribed.
Notice is given that the undersigned,
as such Guardian, Intends to apply
to the Honorable W. F. Blanton,
County Judge, at his office in the
Courthouse, in Miami, Dade County,
Florida, at the hour of 11 o'clock
A. M., on the 5th day of January,
1948, for authority to sell the prop-
erty hereinabove described, at pri-
vate sale, for the purposes aforesaid,
and that said Petition shall be pre-
sented to the said Judge at same time
anil place
THIS 26th day of November, A. D.,
1947.
ETHEL KIDGWAY, as Guardian
of SUSIE MATHIS.
WASMAN, SILVER & SAKOWITZ,
Attorneys for Petitioner.
U/M, 12/5-12-19,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AUapattah Square-Deal Market at
2112 N. W. 36th Street. Miami. Fla.
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HENRY GORDON.
11/14-21-28 12/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LEE-ROY NOVELTIES at 44 N. E.
First Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
RAYMOND CITRON
SHIRLEY CITRON
husband and wife
ISIDORE FINKEL
ETTA FINKEL
husband and wife
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney for Applicants
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
11/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of A-l PRINTING SERVICE. 334
South Miami Avenue, Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Wor-
ld*,
DAVID MARKS.
MARX FEINBERG,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KANDEL ELECTRIC at 176 N. W.
1st Street, Miami, Florida. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MAX LEFKOWITZ
BEN GOLDSTEIN
WASMAN, SILVER & SAKOWITZ
Attorneys for Applicants
11/7-14-21-28 12/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Marc-Abbott, Ltd. at 213 23rd Street.
Miami Beach, Intends to register aaid
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
EDWARD L. FORER.
Sole Owner.
11/7-14-21-28 12/5 ______
LEGAL NOTICES
MY SINCERE THANKS!
II is gratifying to know that I will have the
privilege of serving my fellow residents of MiamL
1 assure all of you of my undivided efforts on
behalf of our city. My loyalty has been established
and 1 pledge my efforts for the welfare of all the
people. I will not be able to personally thank aU
ol you for your support and take this opportunity
o' again expressing my appreciation.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ttie undersigned, desiring t" engage
in business under the fictitious name
,.f I'.II.-UITE PRODUCE CO.. at
nr, s W 6th Street Miami. Wor-
lds, Intends t" register said name
with the Clerk <>f the Circuit t ourt
uf fade County, Florida
WILLIAM WEISS.
Sole owner.
RAM SILVER,
Attorney for Applicant
II 'JR. 12/S- 12-19-26.
Attorney for Applicant.
11/21-28. 12/5-12.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
Business under the fictitious name of
lerry's Pants Shop at 136 Seybold Ar-
cade, Miami, Florida, Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JEROME H. GOLDSMITH.
! 1/7-14-21-28 12/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, NO. 11314*.
M.mill.nH CURTIS. naimiff_
HEWITT CLAY <"-'"-'-VrendHn,.
Notice To Appear
To: HEWITT CLAY CUKI1.N,
mo South Oakland Avenue.
Carbondale, Illinois.
Yon a''e herebv notified and rc-
,mire,i to appear to the Hill of com-
plaint filed in the above styled cause,
on or before December -'. 1947. other.
wise the Bill Of Complaint will he
taken as confessed against yon. l>t
this order be published once w< e
for not I'ss than four successive
weeks In The Jewish Florulian. a
newspaper published In Dade onnty.
''"'pa'te'l this 2:.th day Of November.
,947 H B LEATHER* AH,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
11/28. 12 ".-12-19.
H. Leslie Quigg
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
business gn^er the flolrtlou^ngne
r Ai i:w \vs RADlti & BLfOTRON-
if CO (Not Inc.). at 1464 S. W. stn
LWfcSrm JSKvSj
.....'^v'l^'sc'lVuLM-A'r
11/28. 12 :.-12-ll>-26. ________
(PAID POL. AOV.)
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IsI^SbRBBY GIVEN that
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage
,,, ,,,: Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. SIMON GROSS.
Sole Owner.
SAM SILVER.
Attorney for Applicant.
11/26 12/5-12-19-28.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOK
DADE COUNTY
In Chancery No. "3046
BENJAMIN BOSKIN and ESTHER
BOSK IN, his wife
piaintirrs
vs
ANNA M. SNIGGS, et al..
Defendants
Order For Publication Notics
To Appear
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: ANNA M. SNIGGS and -
SNIGGS, her husband. If married.
M. H. BOYER and GEORGIA V
BOYER, his wife, -------- TAi:JJ*
alul -------- TRACEY, his wife, if mar-
ried: H, F. KAUFMAN and -------
KAUFMAN, his wife, If married,
whose residences are unknown; ana
ill unknown persons having or claim-
ing anv interest In and to the fol-
lowing described real estate, lying
and being in Dade County, Florida,
t0|?oU Seven (7). Eight MB. Ntae
ID) Ten (10), Eleven (11) and
Twelve (121 of Block Nine (9) of
the original plat of FLNEWOOD
PARK, a Subdivision recorded In
L)s,de County, Florida, and re-
coi-ded In Plat Book 6. on Page
42 of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
whether as heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, creditors, trustees, execu-
tors, administrators, or otherwise, or
anv other claimants by. through or
under the said named Defendants.
YOU, and each of you, are hereby
notified that a suit has been filed In
he above Court by BENJAMIN BOS-
KIN and ESTHER BOSKIN, his we
for the purpose of quieting the title
to and confirming the title In the
said Plaintiffs, their grantees and
successors in title to the above de-
scribed property. The said Plaintiffs
In said suit also seek to have the
above Court In and by Its decree ad-
judicate that all claims *}**}' ,tm?"
and interests of all Defendants in
said suit, all persons claiming by
through or under them, or any
them, since the filing of the Lie
i'endens In said suit, be forever can-
celled and decreed to be null and
You are hereby ordered and re-
quired to file your appearance In said
suit on or before the 22nd day of
December. 1947. and In default or
such appearance, a Decree Pro Con-
fesso will be entered against you.
DONE AND ORDERED In tne city
of Miami. Dade County. Florida, this
20th day of Nov.mbertiIM7ii|AMj
Clerk of Circuit Court.
SEAL By: M. C. GREEN.
"Deputy Clem.
WASMAN. SILVER A SAKOWITZ,
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
11/81-28. 12/5-18.
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 16283
Re: Estate of
JOAN CLARK FLOWERS.
Deceased.
Notice of Intention to Make Applica-
tion For Final Discharge
NOTICE is hereby given that 1
have filed my final report and petl
tion for Final Discharge as Adminis-
trator of the estate of JOAN CLARK
FLOWERS, deceased; and that on
the 29th day of December 1S47, 1
will apply U> the Honorable W. *.
Blanton, County Judge of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, for approval of said final
report and for final discharge as Ad-
ministrator of the Estate of JOAN
CLARK FLOWERS, deceased.
This 18th day of November. 1947.
C. D. VAN OKSDEL.
MAX R. SILVER,
Attorney for Administrator.
11/21-28. 12/5-12.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fll,''t'""BJ "*'"*
of HOME SUPPLY COMPANY at
1166 S.W. 17th Avenue. Miami, Hor-
,dhae 'cCk to0f^etb,e8tecirSclu?tncrr^'o,}
Dade County. Florida. QOTT1JBR
HARRY SMITH.
EDWARD H. LEVIN,
Attorney for Applicants.
11/21-2S. 12/.'.-12-19.__________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the fictitious name
of ROXY HOTEL, at 2632 North Mi-
ami Avenue. Miami. *10dat- '".?,"?
to register said name w th the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
"""^ JACK KAUFMAN.
Applicant.
MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN.
Attorneys for Applicant.
11/21-28. 12/5-U-U. ______
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS* HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to en*8*8
in business under the fictitious name
of MICHIGAN BAR at Dade county
VfMA 'or r?h8e8tKrc8ua,'td cTr!
of Dade County. jFSr,da^KMAsz
ANNA SIEMASZ.
SAM SILVER,
Attorney for Applicants.
11/21-28. 12/5-12-19._____________
IN COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 18887
Re: Estate of
ABK OREL,
Deceased. .
Notice of Intention to Make Applica-
tion for Final Discharge
NOTICE Is hereby given that I
have filed my final report and peti-
tion for Final Discharge as Adminis-
tratrix Cum Test&mento Annexe-_ or
the estate of ABE OREL, "eceasea.
and that on the 19th day of Decem-
ber, 1947, I will apply to the Honor-
able W. F. Blanton, County Judge of
Dade County. Florida, for approval
of said final report and for final dis-
charge as Administratrix, OTA. of
the Estate of Abe Orel, deceased
This 18th day of November m7.
BRESLOW GELB, American Bank
Bldg., Miami, Fla.,
Attorneys for Administrate CIA.
11/21-28. 12/5-12.

I
I
I
t
'
M 1 "
1


*Jewlstirkr*Mat)
FRIDAY,^qvemBER2H|^


i
Rabbi Michaels
Selected Pratt
Jewish Chaplain
Appointment of Rabbi Albert
Michaels, Miami University Hillel
Director, as part time Jewish
Chaplain at Pratt Veterans Ad-
ministration hospital, has been
announced by Dr. Solomon B.
Freehof of Pittsburgh, chairman
of the Division of Religious Ac-
tivities of the National Jewish
Welfare Board.
Other appointments from this
region include Rabbi Herbert
Wilner of St. Petersburgh as part-
time chaplain at Bay Pines Vet-
erans Administration hospital of
that city; and Rabbi Martin Hin-
chin of Dothan, Ala., for Tyndall
Field, Panama City. Fla.
The division of the JWB is the
body through which the Ameri-
can Jewish community recruits
and ecclesiastically endorses to
the government full and part-
time Jewish chaplains for Army
and Navy and veterans adminis-
tration.
Because of the few Jewish
chaplains still on active duty in
the Army and Navy in this coun-
try and their concentration over-
seas where local rabbis are not
available. JWB's Division of Re-
ligious Activities has launched a
chaplaincy program calling for
the recruitment of 150 rabbis as
part-time chaplains. To date this
program has recruited 124 rabbis
who. in addition to serving their
own congregations, provide chap-
laincy service for Jewish men and
women at 298 Army, Navy and
Veterans Administration installa-
tions and hospitals.
Installations at which these
chaplains are serving include 127
Army installations. 66 Navy and
105 Veterans Administration hos-
pitals.
Ben Cohen Head*
Beach Bar Ass'n
Circuit Judge George E. Holt
congratulated new officers of the
Miami Beach Bar Association
last week at their second annual
installation affair in the Copa-
cabana. He commended the
group on their progress during
the short period of their exist-
ence, reminding the men that
many of them had been students
of his at the University of Mi-
ami law school.
Succeeding Baron de Hirsch
Meyer, Ben Cohen was installed
as president for the year by Cir-
cuit Judge Ross P. Williams. Oth-
er officers include Jack Abbott
and David Catsman, vice presi-
dents; Harold Zinn, secretary:
and Harold M. Lehnr.an, treas-
urer. Nine new directors were
also installed.
Milton Feller and Godfro y
Newman were CO chairmen lr.
charge of the affair.
Miami Hero Laid to Final Rest
"... So sleep well, my son, you paid the price.
Peace had to be won by Sacrifice-
Won with sorrow, death and pain.
God grant it shall not all have been in vain."
Thus ran the last phrase of a selfless courage in peace as he
poem which Rabbi Colman A.
W. C. Youth Branch
To Install Officers
Workmen's Circle Youthi
branch 699 elected of:
week and will hold a d::
dance at Jimmie's on the Trail
December 6, at which time the
installation will take place.
George Seigel is to head the
group as chairman for the year.
Other members who will as-
sume office include: Miriam
Weissman, vice-chairman; Vivi-
an Schiffer, recording secretary;
Kitty Laber, financial secretary;
Karry Schuldiner. treasurer; Mil-
dred Goldberg, correspondig
secretary; and Dorothy Rader.
publicity chairman.
Zwitman read before Pfc. Robert
Blumenthal was laid to his final
rest. Then the 50-car funeral
pi..cession made its way to Mt.
Nebo Cemetery where the tradi-
tional three shots from the Vut-
erns of Poreigh Wars Honor
Corps' rifle squad and the requiem
^m|^ of "Taps" were
fust returned
lor., was buried
for the second
time.
The poem had
linn written by
Nathan Blumen-
thal in tribute to
his son who was
Blumenthal killed in action
^0. 1945. in Germany,
defending his country. It was
th( re : ..1 took place.
fore 500 persons
lasl ibbi Zwitman.
plain, declared.
s .. ti ue hero in war.
ly tragic would be
his her : if it were wasted and
we | show the same
showed in war."
Mayor Marcie Liberman and
members of the city council were
among the group that heard the
eulogy on the Elks patio, 720 West
ave. at 2:30 p.m.
Bodies of four other Miami
heroes have been sent home in-
cluding Pfc. Leonard W. Richter
son of Mrs. Lindabeth E. Richter,
and T-Sgt. Sol Finkelstein, son
>f Mr. and Mrs. Jack Finkelstein
Services for Finkelstein will be
held in Philadelphia December 7.
Gables Tenter
Plans For New
tained by students of VS*
day school December 7 Jr
nukah program prepared bv M*"
Sidney Richman. Pro87aJn^
man Mrs. Sam Silver an^^'
that the meeting ,s to 3^
at the Hillel house 33S p *
deLeonBlvd.,at8pnrPnCt
Plans will be di
group's second
""ussed for the
annual
new
Year's Eve party. Becau
the limited seatingHE*?
tickets will be *tAwTS5
maximum number that can u
held at the Coral Gables 1m
en's club, where the JanT.
scheduled. ance u
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
SERVING
GREATER
MIAMI
MILK CREAM ICE CREAM
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE 5-5537
Mischa Elman in Recital
With U. of M. Symphony
Mischa Elman, renowned vio-
linist and the first international-
ly famous artist that appeared
with the University of Miami or-
tra in its infancy, is return-
ing to town for the fourth con-
secutive year. He will open a
series of four recitals sponsored
by the University at the Miami
Senior High school, December 8.
Henriette Michelson, who was
acclaimed here last year for her
recital, will appear for an en-
tire Beethoven sonata program
on January 12. The Fine Arts
Quartet, composed of Joseph
Stepansky, George Sopkin, Leon-
ard Sorkin and Shepard Lehnoff,
is scheduled for two programs',
February 10 and 11.
Assisted by Wolfgang Rose at
the piano, Elman's program in-
cludes the Spohr Concerto No. 8,
Brahms Sonata in G minor and
others.
V J. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
214 4th St.. Miami Boach
Between Collins and
Washington Avenues
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Private
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools,
Brno -c*.n
Telephone 5-1017
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington An at 13th Bl.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
Young Adult Groups
Feature Book Reviews
An open forum sponsored joint-
ly by the Jewish Young Adult
Council of Miami Beach and the;
Young Adult groups of Greater
Miami will feature book reviews
by three prominent junior lead-
ers December 1. As a celebration
of Jewish Book Month, the event |
will take place at 8 p.m. at the 1
Miami Beach Hebrew Academy,
6th st. and Jefferson ave
Budd Cutler of the B'nai B'rith
Tropical lodge will review "Gen-
tlemen's Agreement;" Miss Jose-
phine Berman of the Habonim.
"My Father's House;" and Miss
Judy Rosoff of Clara Hirsh Lan-
dau chapter. BBYW, "Blessed is
the Match." Mrs. Max Shapiro
will serve as moderator.
There will be no charge for ad-
mission.
Thanksgiving Dance
To Aid Building Fund
The 1947-48 Building Fund of 1
the Miami Beach Jewish Com-!
munity Center will receive the!
proceeds of a Thanksgiving
Dance being held by the Junior1]
League of the Center, Saturday1
evening, November 20, at 8:30'
o'clock, at the Ritz Plaza hotel,
Collins Ave. and 17th Street.'
Albert Berman is chairman of1
the dance.
Howard Levine, president of
the Junior League, announces,
that the membership of the or-'
ganization is serving as volun-!
teer .workers in the Building'
Fund campaign.
Essen
Construction Co.
2236 N.W. Miami Court
Commercial
and Residential
Construction
LICENSED and
INSURED
Guaranteed Work
Phone 3-6924
Estimates Cheerfully G
wen
The Only Community Wide Kashruth Association
THE GREATER MIAMI
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
This community project, which is a participating agency of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and has been organised and established for the public welfare
and assistance for the entire Jewish community of Miami and Miami Beach, has tor
its sponsors the following congregations and rabbis:
Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, Rabbi Irving Lehrman
The Beth David Congregation, Rabbi Max Shapiro, Miami
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, Rabbi Murray Grauer, Miami
Congregation Beth Tefilah, Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Miami Beach
Temple Beth Sholom, Rabbi Leon Kronish, Miami Beach
All the congregations of Miami and Miami Beach are affiliated with the Greater
Miami Vaad Hakashruth except the reform Congregation Temple Israel and the
Beth Jacob Congregation. The Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth lists herewith the
names of all the kosher meat and poultry establishments under its supervision,
in lheseSsho s" endorses only the k"hruh <>* all meat and poultry products sold
Miami Mteaeh
Malter's Meat & Poultry Market, 436 Collins Ave.
Malter's Live Poultry Market, 436 Collins Ave.
L. & H. Live Poultry, 320 Collins Ave.
Century Meat Co. (Wholesale Only), 515 Collins Ave.
Berman's Live Poultry, 87 Washington Ave.
Hofman's Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 415 Espanola Way
Miami Northwest Section
Dade Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 159 N. W. 5th St.
Ideal Live Poultry Inc. (Wholesale Only), 155 N. W. 5th St.
National Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 230 N. W. 5th St.
National Kosher Provision Co., 230 N. W. 5th St.
Miami Southwest Section
Qual.ty Kosher Food Market, 1961 S. W. 8th St.
B. & B. Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 804 S. W. 22nd Ave.
Southwest Kosher Meat & Poultry Market, 1007 S. W. 27th Ave.
Cashvan & Venesky Live Poultry, 2011 S. W. 8th St
Coral Wau Section
Coral Way Kosher Market, 1741 Coral Way
MT MS rJiP2ti!i THE GMVH STO
MT MS 1 Of ft ASmJKANCm FOR KASHRUTH*
Rabbi Jacob E. Rackovsky,
Director
of the Greater Miami Vaad Ha-
kashruth is available at all times
for any and all information regard-
ing kashruth. Phone 2-7439.
Officers of the Greater Miami
.Vaad Hakashruth axe:
HARRY SIRKIN, PRESIDENT
A. M. BEAR, VICE-PRESIDENT
H. SOOTIN, SECRETARY
S. LOBEL. TREASURER


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947
fJenlstflcrMian
PAGE ELEVEN
Remembrance Of Things Past
This is one of a series of reviews on books of Jewish content
:m appear in the columns of the Jewish Floridian. marking the
k Lrrance of Jewish Book Month sponsored locally by the Bureau
< tViiiish Education and the Miami and Miami Beach YMHA's. This
Anther books to be reviewed are available for sale or rental at
"h office of the Bureau of Jewish Education.
By LAURA SACHS
In the midst of this post war era, the literary scene which
eflects it alternatelyfcristles with sophistries, or offers a vicarious
scape through swashbuckling historical panoramas. In con-
trast, the sweetness and ingenuous lucidity of "Father and the
Anqels" by William Manners, is as refreshing as spring rain.
This book is utterly and charm-*
Jewish Center
Beryl Manischewltr
Named Chairman of
Program Committee
D- Beryl Manischewitz, of
Newark (above), has been named
chairman of the program com-
mittee for the Second Annual
Conference of the Joint Defense
Appeal (JDA) to be held in Phil-
lUoipnia on January 3, 4 and 5,
its
re-
jngly unpretentious, and
humour is of the heart. Its
miniscences of the author's boy-
hood are revealed with tender-
ness and affection, and are as ap-
pealing as an old fashioned
daguerrotype. His characteriza-
tions are a series of pastel water-
colors, a few elusive strokes, but
intimating much. His father,
short and fat. emerges as the
boy's idealistic conception of
heroism and grandeur. His unde-
monstrative mother, who was
passionately perturbed when the
boy refused to eat meat because
it had been a living thing; and
David and Sy, his precocious and
clever brothers are real people
who also could have come out of
your past.
William Manner's father was a
Rabbi in Zanesville, Ohio. He was
a complete extrovert with a
capacious zest for helping other
people live. His religion was no;
harsh, but diffused with kindli-
ness and a broad perspective
Willie adored his father and felt,
with ample justification, that he
was on earth to do God's work.
Willie's own occasional and art-
less attempts at intervention with
fate, provide piquant interludes
in the life of a completely whole-
some family. At such times, when
the Rabbi attempted to save the
marriage of a beautiful consti-
tuent, or when Willie made a
desperate effort to retain the
local horse-drawn fire equipment,
it is dcbateable as to who had
the greater capacity for getting
into mischief. Then, the Rabbi
would admonish the boy: "Willie,
be as good as you can. First, be-
cause you are my son, and second,
because you are a Jew."
This is a simple little book. Its
simplicity is beguiling, but it is
also deceptive, because its im-
plications are enormous. In pay-
ing homage to his father, Mr.
Manners also re-affirms the
cardinal precept of the ancient
prophets; the abiding love of all
men. and faith in their equality
before God.
Formal Drive
Delayed Two Weeks
With the announcement this
week that Rabbi Irving Lehrman
and the other representatives of |
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
nunity \u>uld not return from
heir extended tour of Europe
Ed Palestine until December 16,
Joseph M. Rose, president of the
Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center, announced that the two-
week building fund drive, origin-
ally scheduled for December 1,
would be postponed until De-
cember 16.
"We do not want to launch our
general solicitation drive without
he presence of our Rabbi." stated
Rose. "We have been advised by
,he Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
oration that he will not be back
n the States until December 11
ind that they would likf him to
lttend a convention of the United
Jewish Appeal, being held in At-
lantic City December 12-15.
Corner stone laying ceremonies
originally scheduled for December
15, have likewise been postponed,
in order that it may take place
during the drive."
The work of the initial gifts
committee, headed by Abraham
i dman, will continue ihrougl.
December 7.
Plans for the general solicita-
.ion drive, which wi'l now take
place December 16-31. are being
formulated by Jack D. Burris
.-hairman, and Leo Eiscnstein and
Alfred Stone, co-chairmen.
The Miami Beach Jewish Com-
nunlty Center Drive is being un-
dertaken by the board of direc-
tors, trustees and general mem-
bership, reports Rose. "I am proud
to say that our officers and mem-
bers are wholeheartedly support-
ing our undertaking and that all
our workers, from our general
chairman. George J. Talianoff,
right down the line, have volun-
teered their services."
amation League of B'nai B'rith
whose expanded program of
combatting bigotry is financed
and made possible by the JDA.
Rapidly gaining national rec-
ognition for his leadership in
Jewish civic ad philanthropic
circles, Mr. Manischewitz is
treasurer of the National Com-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-
cil and was recently re-elected
treasurer of the Central Atlantic
Region of the Council of Jewish
Federations ad Welfare Funds.
He is also chairman of the Jew-
ish Community Relations Com-
nittee of Essex County in New
Jersey.
Welcoming Mr. Manischewitz's
acceptance to chair the work of
the Program Committee, Mr.
Nath said: "Jewish leaders from
every state in the nation will
journey to Philadelphia expect-
ing an eventful trip. They will not
be disappointed."
' NEW REGISTRAR NAMED BY TEACHERS
! INSTITUTE OF YESHIVA UNIVERSITY
Beryl Manischeiuitz
at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel,
it was announced by Bernard
Nath, of Chicago, conference
chairman.
In preparing the agenda for
the national assembly, Mr. Man-
ischewitz has written to each of
the 600 members of the JDA Na-
tional Council in an effort to elic-
it from community leaders
around the country their think-
ing on the problem of anti-Sem-
itism. These ideas will be incor-
porated in the final program that
will bear on the Conference
theme, "To Bigotry No Sanc-
tion." The Philadelphia Confer-
ence will seek to establish great-
er community participation in
the work of the American Jew-
ish Committee and the Anti-Def-
Dr. Selinsky To Address
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Dr. Herman Selinsky will ad-
dress the Miami Beach B'nai
B'rith lodge Tuesday, December
2, at 8:30 p.m., at the Miami
Beach Jewish Community Cen-
ter.
Subject of Selinsky's speech
will be "Psychology of Anti-Sem-
itism."
President Walter C. Kovner
will preside and Harry Zuker-
nick is in charge of the program.
Dr. 11 > n in ii Grinstein, Jewish historian
and educator, has been appointed regis-
trar of the Teachers Institute of Yeshiva
University. Author of a standard work
in American Jewish History, Dr. Grin-
tein is Assistant Professor of Jewish
History at Yeshiva College.
The Teachers Institute trains teachers,
prinripals, and educational administra-
tors for the religious schools of the
country
FLOORS
Sanded and Finished
5c a square foot and up.
Expert Workmanship
Phones 3-97773-7966
VETSTED and JESS
Wright Hotel Equipment Co.
INCORPORATED
132 N.E. ELEVENTH STREET PHONE 3-4741
We Can Equip Your Kitchen From Our Stock
Ranges Griddles Fryers Work Tables Steam Tables
Refrigerated Sandwich Units
COMPLETE PLANNING AND LAYOUT BBRVICE
The American Red Cross last
year recruited 2,564 nurses to
aid in the fight against the polio
epidemic.
ALPER &
GREENBURG
CONTRACTORS. Inc.
"Clearing Lots Our Specialty"
Bulldozer and Drag Lines for
RentGrade A Pulverised
and Processed Muck and
MarlAny Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Call 4-0335 or 78-3878
For FREE Estimates
1813 S. W. 21s Terrace
Formerly the
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
All Work Guaranteed
$ompl& am/ SfymdM cTiffe Srtwx
MIAMI TITI*
& Obstruct Co.
it mil or mu sirtice m dade coiihtt
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
TTTII IMUMNCE POLICIES IP
HTIAS MTY TITLE INSURANCE 60.
JUeeta K.arlr StJtOO.OQO.00
41 K. E. FIRST AVE.
TELEPHONE 3-6661
Red Cross Home Nursing Serv-
ice reports issuing 118,340 certifi-
cates for completion of courses
during the past fiscal year.
HAROLD'S, INC.
Hairdresser*
440 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
1039 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
Phones 5-0467. 5-0468
SA VE SA EEL Y
TodOy0 For Tomorrow
PER ANNUM
CURRENT
VividsLncL
ON
SavinqA
FEDERALLY INSURE* UP TO $5,000
DADE FEDERAL


-

rt

o r *


PAGE TWELVE
*Jewist)flcricflan
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, m
Hebrew Academy Symposium to Offer
Opportunity For Public Discussion
A s\ mposium of the variousfin the entire south-eastern part
n hes ;ind functions of general
.ind Jewish education will be
hold this coming Wednesday, De-
> .'i- 3rd, at 8 p.m. in the He-
brew Academy auditorium, 918
fiih St., Miami Beach.
Many of the leading educators
in the community have been in-
vited l" participate and in ac-
,, rdance with Town Hall Forum
procedure, the audience will take
of the United States.
The public is invited to attend
the symposium and musicale, as
well as to inspect the new build-
ing.
Council Challenges
Shertok Statement
South Florida chapter of the
American Council for Judaism
challenged the claim of Moshc
Shertok, official spokesman for
part in the discussions. A musical
i, -,.i,,h,,uh fnr thP Palestine Jews, that a Holy War
program is also .scheduled ror tne
j fv,,onie would ensue should the United
s ime evening and refreshments """ "
Nations fail to partition Pales-
tine.
The Judaism Council's state-
ment, made public by Chairman
Benjamin E. Bronston after a
meeting of the planning commit-
tee, said:
"Mr. Shertok takes a lot for
granted in such a statement. We
v. ill be served.
The Hebrew Academy is an in-
*\ lut -ii sp insored by the gen-
Jewish community of Miami
.; imi Beach. One hundred
[led students are transported
. nd from the school in the
fleet of busses.
tl-day school which has cannot presume that he as in-
; r tive an educational
lining an intensive
: education in synthesis
Hi few training, the ca-
special classes in
music appreciation, art
Facil ties includt
airj 350-seat
im, dining hall where hot
set ved, library, and
. :.'... ic field.
then ..re over 100
u tional institutions
.,- the country with over
eceiving this in-
ation the academy
ne of its character
..iSiilllli V fl'llCNK
Uiib I'rwwiifK
.*Vaiioiial Export
the new Mi-
Club will take place
3. at
nptly. As a feature
f 1 ing, Irving Ep-
\ ish People Frat-
and a nationally
Xpert, will play a
- tout nament
Epstein is
pie .'. : recently
K ltanowski, Na-
M Chesa Champ.
Koltanowski played
players simul-
interested in playing
aga nst Mr, Epstein on Dec-umber
- I to register at the
V The fust trwenty to
Will be selected. Players
i asked to bring their own
chess sets and boards
eluded five million Americans of
Jewish faith who live here peace-
fully in the U. S. A., of which
only a comparatively small num-
ber have stood up to be counted.
"Most of them have remained
silent on the political question
and have not identified them-
selves with any organization. If
Mr. Shertok was speaking for
the Zionist group, whose member-
ship is about 250.000 and which
promotes the Jewish State in Pal-
estine by one of the most inten-
sive propaganda campaigns in the
history of this country, he should
make it clear that he is speaking
for them only."
Bronston said the Judaism
Council formulated the statement
after publication of a United
Press story headlined, "Arabs,
Jew s Threaten Holy War."
Shown above are leaders of the Miami Hebrew School and Junior Congregation for the
1947-48 season. Officers were installed at a reception in the building November 19. Standiaa
Ja cobskind, recording secretary; Mrs. Si'm _j?
in the first row
were
(left to right) are: Mrs. Max
recording secretary; Mrs. Simon April
Rabbi April; H. M. Drevich, president; Max Apt elbaum, 1st vice president; Mrs. Louis Auouil
2nd vice-president; Mrs. Rose Ofsowiti, 3rd vice- president; Mrs. Nat Coulton, corresponding sec-
retary. Jack Stone, treasurer, and Mrs. Joe Sch wadron. financial secretary, are in the back row
I ewish Folk Stories
For Youth Heard Over
WINZ Yiddish Hour
M. Nasatir, director of Yiddish
Classical Hour, heard every Sun-
day over Station WINZ at noon,
ha> announced that beginning
this Sunday and each week
thereafter a new feature of the
program would be Jewish folk
stones adapted especially for
young children. "The series of
Jewish folklore dramatized with
musical background is so ar-
ranged," Mr. Nasatir stated, "as
to assist in acquainting youth
with the Jewish language."
These special records have just
been released from New York
and were rushed here in time
lor Sunday's program.
Thank You
1 am profoundly grateful to the many
thousands who gave me their votes of confidence
ir. the election. I am deeply indebted to the many
i no friends who worked so willingly and diligent-
ly in my behalf. My humility is exceeded by the
abiding sincerity of my appreciation. I shall ex-
press that appreciation to the people of Miami
during the next four years by doing all in my
fewer to give them the type of government that
they are entitled to have and which their vote
demonstrated they desire.
William Charles
(PAID QL. AOV.)
Miami Hebrew
School Announces
Committees
Newly elected officers and
board of directors for the 1947-41,
season of the Miami Hebrew
School and Junior Congregation
were installed at a reception at
the building November 19. Rabbi
Simon April introduced new of-
ficers and addressed the gather-
ing.
The following members were
appointed as chairmen of com-
mittees:
Ways and means, Mrs. Louis
August; membership, Mrs. Morris
M'sowilz; publicity and printing.
Mrs. E. L Becker; sunshine. Mrs
Harry Ross; sick, Mrs. Dave
Kleber; telephone, Mrs. Hershey
Glantz hospitality, Mrs. Herben
Feldan; refreshment, Mrs. Ben
Sokoloff; by-laws. Mac Apfel-
baum; construction. Jack Stone;
registrar, Mrs. Sam Kostoff; en-
tertainment and card parties.
Mrs. Harry Minkoff; red feather.
Mrs. Ann Braunstein; Gar-
bunium, William Clein and Mor-
ris Kotkin; auditor, Ben Weiner;
gifts, Mrs. Mac Apfelbaum; dec-
orations. Hershey Glantz; finance.
Louis August; house. Ben Sokol-
off; board of education, Dav<
Kleber; Puiim ball, Mac Apfel-
baum; sergeant of arms, Max
Jacobskind; cultural, Mrs. Simor
April.
A regular meeting of the Con-
gregation will be held Wednes-
day evening, December 3. at 8:30
p.m. at the building.
Panel Discussion For
Temple Sisterhood
A panel discussion on "Wom-
an's Place in Today's World"
will be the feature of Temple Is-
rael Sisterhood meeting on Mon-
day, D(cember 1. at 2 o'clock in
Kaplan Hall.
Guesi speakers are Mrs. L. J.
McCaffrey, president of the Flor-
da State Federation of Women's
Clubs; Dr. Maryland Burns
Byrne, public health authority;
Miss Eve Tellegen, noted radio
commentator; and Mrs. Sidney
Weintraub, former president of
(he Miami Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs, moderator.
A musical program will be pro-
vided by a guest soprano to be
accompanied by Miss Frances
Tarboux.
Gables B'nai B'rith
Meets Tuesday at Hillel
Coral Gables Women's Chap-
ter, B'nai B'rith will hold a joint
meeting with the men at the
Hillel Foundation, 3306 Ponce de
Leon Blvd.
Mrs. Dewey Klein is chairman
in charge of arrangements. Re-
ports are scheduled on plans for
the proposed dance to be held
at the Latin Quarter.
Dr. Gordon Lovejoy of the
University of Miami will ad-
dress the members of Sholcm
Lodge. B'nai B'rith, at their
luncheon today. 12:15, at the
Downtown Club. Dr. Lovejoy
will speak on the subject of
Inter faith Community Rela-
tionships ad will describe the
chair of human relations re-
cently established at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Meeting of the Workmen's
Circle Youth. Branch 699. will
be held Monday at 6 p.m. it
1545 S.W. 3rd St. Members will
discuss final plans for their In-
stallation dinner dance to bt
held at Jimmies on the Trill
December 6.
ATTENTIONI
Hotels & Apartments
Rugs Carpets
Linoleum
Broadfelt
Immediate Delivery
PAUL'S CARPET CO.
2412 N. Miami Ave. Ph. 3-4515
RUTH BROTMAN PRESENTS
Duo PianistsFrom Bach to Boogie-Wcogie
Mario Bra3giotti and Jack Chaikin
BenefitSouthern Conerence for Human Welfare
MIAMI MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM (BAYFRONT PARK)
320 N. E. FIFTH ST.
WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 10th. 19478:30 P. M.
Tickets for Sale at Amidon'a Music Store*. Aaaociated Stores. Byron
Red Crosa Drug (Camera Department). Miami Beach *'JJSE
Fifth Avenue, Doubleday Book Shop on Lincoln Road and l*ogun.
Fifth Avenue, Doubleday Book S
41st Street.
Reaerve Section $1.00. $1.50. $2.00. Plue XT', federal tax.
Advance Mail Orders Chicks payable to BraBO'o**' ,nd '
Concert. Southern Conference for Human Welfare, 127 N
Ave. Phone 0-5773.
Chaiklni
E. IH
IDEAL FOR THE SMALL KITCHEN
APARTMENT
THE DETROIT JEWEL
AS it \ \ < i:
Complete cooking service in a small
space. Four burners-full sized heat
controlled oven storage.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
PEOPLES 4^\** COMPLY
MiM,i "'"'' *"*- Fo U.^.U
i t


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 28. 1947
*Jmistifk>rtdHaw
PAGE THIRTEEN
Community Chest
Leaders Announce
Dates Of Drive
"Chest Sunday" in churches
throughout Dade County will open
the 1948 Red Feather campaign
for the Community Chest on
February 1. A. L. Reynolds, presi-
dent, announced last week. The
actual drive will run from Feb.
2 to 17.
Allickofl dinner" is schedu'ed
to take Place February 2 at a
place to be announced later, Rey-
nolds added.
The Community Chest of Dade
County probably faces an even
greater task next year because
of the Miami area's constant
growth, according to O. C.
(Jack) Corbin, director of the
1948 campaign in February. He
pointed out that 87,884 families
and individuals were served by
"Red Feather" agencies during
this year.
"These were aided by the
Catholic Charities, Family Serv-
ice Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau, Miami Beach Welfare
Board, Salvation Army and
Travelers Aid Society," he said.
'But this does not include hun-
dreds of children who were not
registered as special cases and
individuals served by other Chest
agencies. In many instances, the
community's investment through
these agencies prevented the
crackup of the essential unit in
human relationshipsthe Amer-
ican family."
Corbin declared that whole-
some, character building anti-
dotes against juvenile delinquen-
cy were provided 32,700 Dade
County youngsters served by the
Bov Scouts, Girl Scouts, Negro
Welfare Federation, YMC A,
YWCA and other "Red Feather"
services.
Assistance was provided by
the Travelers Aid Society f o i
2,262 individuals and families,
including 105 runaways, with
partial aid extended to 56,656
travelers, newcomers, ill and
handicapped transients.
Corbin said the American Chil-
dren's home, 2900 S.W. 17th st.,
cared for 35 children from bro-
ken homes until parents made
other arrangements for their
care. Catholic Charities Bureau,
127 N.W. 2nd St., served 272
Catholic families and 670 indi-
vidual.- in problems of family ad-
justment, personal relationships,
budgets and health. Neglected
and dependent children were
given care; foster homes and
adoptions arranged.
The Children's Service Bureau,
same address, assisted 1,298 par-
ents; piovided care for 56 chil-
dren. It specialized in aiding
dependent and neglected chil-
dren; provided temporary foster
homes.
The Day Nursery, 15 N. E. 41st
St., cared for pre-school children
of working mothers unable to
Pay private nursery fees; em-
Heads New Dropsie
Expansion Program
Greater Miami Yaad Hakashruth
Issues List of Approved Markets
Junior League Ball
To Benefit Center
Greater Miami Vaad Hakas-
hruth Association, participating
agency of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, issued a bulletin
this week for the benefit of the
Jewish purchasing public. In the
iinn>uncement kosher poultry
and butcher establishments under
its supervision are named. The
association endorses the Kashruth
>f all meat and poultry products
sold in these shops.
Vaad Hakashruth are: HaTry Sir-
kin, president; A. M. Baer, vice-
iresident; H. Sootin, secretary;
and S. Lobel, treasurer.
Van Paassen Talk Places
Blame on Great Britain
Palestine partition approval,
voted Tuesday by a United Na-
tions committee, fails to signal
the end of troubles in that strife-
torn land. That opinion was
voiced here Tuesday night by
The Kashruth Association was Piefre.Van P^'sen. author and
authority on Palestine. Opening.
The election of Samuel B. Finkel of
New York at executive vice-president
of Dropsie College was announced by
Dr. Abraham A. Neuman, president
Mr. Finkel, who for twelve years
directed the American Friends of the
Hebrew University, will inaugurate an
extensive expansion program that will
enable Dropsie College to greatly en>
large its curriculum in accordance with
new needs placed upon the 40 year old
institution by the destruction of Jewish
centers of higher learning in Europe.
MEN! BUY DIRECT!
"Fine Clothes From Fine
Makers"
Handsome, New 2-Button
,_________Cardigan*
SLACKS
Forstman Silk
Gabardines ............ $20$25
Fine Gabardines &
Doeskins ..................... $13.50
Luxurious Silk Barathea Gabardine
MITS805
Guaranteed Savingi to 50%
Austin H. Burke
600 Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach
UPSTAIRS MFGR'S OUTLET
Daily 9-6; Sundays 11-2
OMISSION
Mrs. Dewey Klein, chairman of
ihe Joint Women's chapter tea
honoring Mrs. Jean Laufman last
Monday, directed the arrange-
ments for the Coral Gables chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith. At this time
her group was officially welcomed
nto the organization by Mrs.
Laufman. notional director of
B'nui B'rith Women's activities.
The name of Mrs. Klein was
inadvertently omitted from last
week's paper.
ployed a supt rvisor for the
county's non profit nursery
schools attended by 255 children.
Specializing in family and per-
sonal problems including mar-
riage, parent-child relationship,
unwed mothers, home manage-
ment, mental ad physical ills, a
non-sectarian agency, the Family
Service Bureau, 127 N.W. 2nd St..
handled 1.304 active cases3,360
individuals.
Financial assistance on the ba-
sis of need in cooperation with
public and private agencies was
provided by the Jewish Social
Service Bureau, 127 N.W. 2nd st..
for 682 families! 2,100 individuals
Salvation Army care was ex-
tended to 20.141 persons. It in-
cluded religious services, over-
night lodging and meals for
transients in addition to the dis-
tribution of salvaged clothing
and other materials to needy and
emergency homeless eases
A total of 328 children wers>
studied and cared for by the
Southeastern Branch, Children's
Home Society of Florida, 127
N.W. 2nd St.. a licensed adoption
agency, which maintained tem-
porary care and training in re-
ceiving and foster homes prior
to adoptions.
Total needs of 859 Dade county
youngsters were handled through
Chest agencies through special-
ized programs.
The Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion. 327 N.E. 1st ave., in 1
months served 1.396 new cases,
made 9.141 visits to provide bed-
side nursing on "ability to pay
basis. _,
The Council of Social Agen-
cies, 127 N.W. 2nd st., a clear-
ing house for all community so-
cial services, operated the Social
Service Exchange used by W
agencies and 35 other groups
20 864 times to avoid duplication.
established two years ago as a
community project designed to
bring a more systematic and con-
sistent measure of Kashruth ob-
servance into all shops and busi-
ness establishments in which
meats, poultry, and similar prod-
ucts are being sold and purveyed.
Sponsoring this association and
.ifiiliated with it are the Miami
Beach Jewish Community Center
md Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Beth
David Congregation and Rabbi
Max Shapiro, Miami; Miami Jew-
sh Orthodox Congregation and
Rabbi Murray Grauer, Miami;
Congregation Beth Tefilah and
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Mi-
imi Beach; Temple Beth Sholora
ind Rabbi Leon Kronish, Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, di-
ed .r of this association, in it-
suing the bulletin regarding the
vork of this organization, stated:
"The purpose and objective of the
Federation in establishing and
sponsoring this comprehensive
and communal Kashruth Associa-
tion with which virtually all the
synagogues of Miami and Miami
Beach have identified themselves
was to introduce a sense of stab-
.lity and security into the kash-
ruth question. The Federation, as
a general organization concerned
with the welfare of the Jewish
people of this area, felt after a
thorough investigation, that or-
derly and proper supervision
.ere indispensable in the field of
kashruth. In pursuance of this
.bjective and in order to assure
he general purchasing public
.ho wish to buy kosher products,
.hat they are in fact receiving
what they pay for, a careful and
planned system of supervision has
jeen brought into operation. The
Kashruth Association is available
it all times to give the necessary
nformation, facts, and counsel
.egarding all matters within its
jurisdiction."
Officers of the Greater Miami
the Town Hall Forum address se-
ries. Van Paassen spoke to a
crowded house of 1,800 persons
in the White Temple.
Placing the blame for Pales-
tine strifo squarely upon the
British government and the poli-
cies formulated by the foreign
office, Van Paassen asserted:
"Arabs welcomed the Jews when
they began to return to the Holy
Land after 1917. This welcome
ntinued until the Arabs were
stirred into opposition by the
British."
The Arab League he branded
as a straw man, declaring the
Arab countries have "nothing in
common but their povertyand
their diseases."
The Town Hall Forum is
-.p-nsored jointly by the men's
clubs of the White Temple and
of Temple Israel. The lecture
series will be continued on Dec.
8, when John Temple Graves,
II, will discuss the atom bomb
and its effect on all civilization,
present and future.
Thanksgiving Charity Ball of
the Junior League of the Mi
Beach Jewish Community Center
will take place Saturday evening,
at the Ritz Plaza hotel at 9:00
p.m. Proceeds of the evening will
be donated towards the building
of the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center at 17th st. and
Washington ave.
Chairman for the affair is Arnio
Berman. Bernice Dogoloff will
act as door committee chairman,
assisted by Shirley Pardo, Stan-
ley Saval, Bleanor Schulang and
Bill Jackson; Shirley Pardo is in
charge of publicity.
Newly elected officers to the
organization are: Howie Levine,
president; Miss Norma Green,
vice president; record secretary.
Helen Haves; corresponding see-
retary, Bernice Dogoloff; Elean r
Schulang, membership secretary;
and Gershon Miller, treasurer.
Various other committees were
chosen by the president at the
last meeting including: program.
Arnie Berman; refreshments.
Shirley Pardo and Stanley Saval;
athletic chairman, Bill Jacks >n;
door committee, Bernice Dogoloff;
master of arms. Melvin Richard-
son; publicity chairman, Shirley
Pardo.
Music for the dunce too, irrow
will be furnished by Freddy Alon-
zo. Tickets may be pui chased
from members or at the door of
the dance.
ooj
loGUpT BROS, ftvr
NORTH BEACH HOME PATROL
18 Years oi Reliable Service
All Bonded Employees
For Sorvice CaB 6-1911 4-6860
6190 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
Obituary
ABE NATHAN
lg( 68, of 1S6 Meridian Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach, clt.-rt Nov. 17 after a long
l!n,.s at a local hospital. A resident
,,f Milwaukee, Wto. Husband of May
Nathan: father of Selma Uoldblatt
and Bert Nathan. Funeral at Mount
Nebo Cemetery. Arrangements by
Ktveralde Momorial.________
ROYAL PALM HOTEL
1545 COLLINS AVENUE
DINING ROOM
Under Personal Supervision
HARRY "PAPPY" FEINBERG
Traditional Friday Night Dinner
Trailercoach j
and
SHOW j
iMiami Trailer City
. -. DI..J j
NOVEMBER 29
TO
DECEMBtR 6
Adult, ',0c Children F,ec 1
POST TIME 7:45 P.M.
10 RACES NIGHTLY
DAILY DOUBLE 1st & 3rd
QUINIELAS EVERY RACE
NO MINORS ADMITTED
EXPRESS BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO TRACK
MIAMI: Miami Transit butts leave corner of N.E. 1at Ave. and 2nd St. every
MlAMI^EACHt'Tt.Vley'TeuV'S; Inc.. 14th A Collins, 6:40 PJla. and every 20
mm unt,8:05 P.M From 23rd & Collins, 6:45 and every 20 mm. until 8:15.
From 71.t i Collins. 7 P.M. and every 20 min. until 8:30. Sportsman Buses.
7th A Collint. first bus 6:66 and every 25 min. until 7:46. From 18th & Col-
Una, 7 P.M. and every 85 min. until 7:50.
UlUUfllllll IHAln INrLA
115th Street Between N E. 2nd and N W. 7th fives
U

1
11


PAGE FOURTEEN
*Jewlst>nerkllan
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER M

. >
i i

"Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
U. N. SIDELIGHTS:
The traditional Hebrew greet-
Next Year in Jerusalem"
will lose its meaning after a Jew-
is State is established in Pales-
tine. Because the city of
usalem will definitely not be
part of the Jewish state. .
ital of the Jewish state
.11 be Tel Aviv when the Jewish
. rnment will have its seat,
Jerusalem will be interna-
tionalized. ... In fact, many
Jews in Jerusalem who are em-
,, n nati n.ii agencies are al-
as worried about moving to
: Aviv. ... It is obvious that
they will have to move together
with the institutions in which
,. ployed-----What wor-
ds' the m is the shortage ol
dwi llii us which is acute in Tel
v now. Questions
being asked concerning the
ition of the Jewish Agen-
g and other modern
oi Jewish institutions
m j ... With a Jewish
Ci tablished in Tel Aviv
.. ill be ii" need for t h e
' ncy in its present
. There will also be no
for the existence of other
01 s, the functions
... in ,. taken over by
vernment. Je-
,n will thus become city
Ji wish Palestine, while
mce for the
: the state will be
Tel Aviv. For rea-
cannot be disclosed,
h \u ncy is not press-
ngly at the United
elusion of even the
ti :i of Jerusalem
..Some
adva ce solid ar-
of leaving the
m under Unit-
Nati <\ supervision. ...
s Government is will-
e proposed Jewish
10,000 loan as soon
lence is pro-
. In the meantime.
i artment is pressing
lers to halt illegal"
' m in order to
for the UN to lm-
ion. ... In addi-
,- ; >ai s winch the
will negotiate, it
in partnership
.1 DCthe heir to all
. property in the
.;. rmany. ln-
American Mili-
I will soon have
on Jewish affairs.
. The ; advisor, Judge
nthal, is returning to
t] i Unite I States, The name
of M Fertig of New York
is being mentioned as his possible
successor. ... The administration
is determined to liquidate the en-
tire refugee problem as soon as
possible. ... One step to*"
direction will be renewed efforts
to influence Congress to pass the
Stratum Bill for the admission
of 400,000 refugees to the United
States. Another step con-
templated is to have the Con-
gress thoroughly overhaul the
present archaic immigration
laws, on the basis of Congres-
sional investigations conducted
abroad during the last few
months. Legislators will seek
to revamp the statute to per-
mit "pre-selection" abroad ot
types and quantities of immi-
grants who could be usefully ab-
sorbed in American life. .
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR
Removed by Multiple Electric
s ,ind Radio Matic. The only
ind permanent method*.
K Frances
A H N
KF r e d a
L I M A N
1431 Washington Ave., M. Beach
Phone 58-9520
DOMESTIC AFFAIRS:
With Jewish attention centered
on the United Nations discussions
of the Palestine question, little
notice is taken of other impor-
tant activities affecting Jewish
life. Especially of develop-
ments of importance taking place
in the life of the American Jew-
ish community. One such im-
portant development was the ex-
traordinary conerence of leaders
of thirty major Jewish communi-
ties held very recently in Pitts-
burgh. The fate of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal for the com-
ing year may hinge on the dis-
cussions held at this parley. .
Another important issue which
is being overshadowed by the
events at the United Nations is
the forthcoming session at the
end of this month of the Ameri-
can Jewish Conference. This
meeting, which will be held in
Chicago, will decide the fate of
the American Jewish Conference.
. The Conference may emerge
as a permanent organization, or
meet its demise. Another
phase of American Jewish life
which is not getting sufficient
public attention now is the rise
in activity of organized anti-
Semitic groups in this country.
A survey made by the Ameri-
ican Jewish Committee estab-
lishes that the organized anti-
Semitic movement in the United
States has increased its activities
during the last six months. .
The increase is not a matter of
matter of mass interest but rep-
resents a carefully conceived and
well-financed plan of anti-Semit-
ic leaders to form a well-knit co-
alition. .
Powerful Jewish groups are
now working against the conver-
sion of the American Jewish
Conference into a permanent or-
ganization. But the Jewish
leaders of the Conference firmly
believe that in spite of this op-
position, the Conference will be
proclaimed a permanent body at
its Chicago parley at the end of
this month. Their confidence
is based on the fact that Mere
is strong sentiment among the
small Jewish communities in fa-
vor of having a central Jewish
body represent all groups m
American Jewish life -Lead-
ers of the American Jewish Con-
ference enumerate a large list
of achievements during the war-
time existence of the organiza-
tion They also claim credit
for post war achievements by
the united efforts of various
Jewish organizations. They
argue that the Conference was
the "clearing house" which suc-
ceeded in bringing joint action
by all major Jewish groups on
a number of important post-war
problems. These, they say,
included the question of restora-
tion of looted Jewish property
and various representations made
jointly by all Jewish groups at
thet Peace Conference in Paris
and before the Council of For-
eign Ministers. Questioning
the necessity of a permanent
American Jewish Conference are
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds,
the American Jewish Commit-
tee, the National Community Re-
lations Advisory Council and the
Jewish Labor Committee. .
EVENING CLASSES
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
BEGINNING DECEMBER 1ST
EIGHT WEEKS CONCENTRATED COURSES
Machine Shop Air Conditioning
Marine Navigation Small Boat Design
Architectural Drawing Construction Methods
Plumbing Drawing & Layout Electrical Fundamentals
Metal Pattern Drafting Fundamentali of Alternating
and Layout Current
Construction Estimating and Blueprint Reading
Simplified Engineering for Architects and Builders
Theory and Construction of Radio Receirers and Transmitters
FISHINGErl Roman, fishing authority, will lecture
and conduct fishing trips
Special Four-Week Course for Prospective Home Builders
Experts will give the "Do's" and "Don'ts" in
planning and building your home
Morning Classes in
Conversational Spanish at the Plata Hotel
REGISTRATION IN ROOM 31,
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, MAIN CAMPUS
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, WRITE OR CALL
DIVISION OF ADULT EDUCATION
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
48-6581 EXT. 38
OVER THERE:
Poland will never be the same
for the Jews although the Po-
lish government is not at all anti-
Semitic and treats anti-Semitism
as a crime. ... A visit to Poland
by one who lived there befort
the war presents an interesting
comparison with life during the
pre-war years. Such a pic-
ture is given in "Between Fear
and Hope," by S. L. Shneider-
man, just issued by Arco Pub-
lishers. A gifted journalist,
the author describes vividly the
cafe near the Hotel Polonia, tht
only remainig hotel in the ruined
Polish capital, when the menu
had "gifilte fish Jewish style,"
out where there were no Jewish
diners. Most of the Jew*
in Warsaw 600,000 of them
were exterminated by the Nazis,
the last of them in the heroic bat-
tle in the ghetto. The au-
thor's description of his visit to
the debris of the ghetto is one of
the most dramatic chapters of
the book. But the book also
has chapters describing the ef-
fors of the small number of sur-
viving Jews to start life anew.
. These efforts are given par-
ticular support by the govern-
ment in the part of Germany-
acquired by Poland after the war.
The author visited Silesia
and was impressed with the fact
that houses, farms and ships
which formerly belonged to the
Nazis are now occupied by Jews.
. He also saw Jewish posters
on the walls in Silesian towns
announcing lectures, concerts,
and theatrical performances. .
He left Poland with the impres-
sion that although of the 3,500,-
000 who lived there before the
war only about 100.000 remained
alive, the latter live in the hope
of better times. The book is
well written and should be read
by all students of contemporary
history. .

ART NOTES:
Those interested in Jewish art
will be greatly irpressed with
an album of drawings of the late
Henrietta Szold, Hadassah found-
er, done by the Palestinian artist
P. Litvinowsky. The album
has just been produced in this
coutry by L Gershensohn a
youthful Palestinian who was
Miss Szold's secretary for many
years. ... It is a labor of love
by both the artist and the pub-
lisher and it deserves to be in
every Jewish Home in America.
... In fact, Hadassah would per-
form a valuable educational serv-
ice by seeing to it that the album
reaches as many Jewish families
The Most Complete Line Of
HOTEL FORMS
And Hotel Supplies in
The Country
OFFICE SUPPLIES
Desks. Chairs. Filing Cabinets
OFFICE FURNITURE
BARNETTS INC.
HOTEL STATIONERS
403 ISth St., Miami Baach
Phonaa S.2975-5-297*
Epstein Replaces Gutstadt As
National Director of ADL
Benjamin K- fc|lein
NEW YORKElection of Ben-
jamin R. Epstein of New York as
national director of the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai B'rith.
ind his predecessor for 15 years,
Richard E. Gutstadt of Chicago,
.o the post of executive vice-
chairman, was announced by New
/ork State Supreme Court Jus-
ice Meier Steinbrink. national
.'hairman of the organization.
Mr. Gutstadt's new duties will
je of a consultative and advisory
latui e. He relinquished active di-
rection of the League last May.
.vhen he was granted a leave ol
ibsence because of ill health. Mr
Epstein served as acting national
director during the interim
period.
Justice Steinbrink reported
hat selection of both men was
he decision of the 31 member
National Commission, governing
x>dy of the League.
A product of San Francisco. Mr
Jutstadt had a long and varied
professional career with Jewish
igencies on the West Coast be-
fore assuming duties as. nationa
director and secretary of the Lea-
gue in 1932. At the age of 26 ht
vas president of a District Grand
Lodge of B'nai B'rith which em-
>raced eight Western states and
British Columbia, a position his
lather held before him.
He also served as secretary of
n the United States as possible.
. While serving as a monu-
ment to Miss Szold by present-
ing sketches of her in various
moods, the album is also a trib-
ute to the Hadassah. And as
Mrs. Moses P. Epstein points out
in her foreword, there is a gen-
eration among the 250,000 mem-
bers of the Hadassah which never
knew Henrietta Szold, but who
revere her name and her spirit.
... It is this generation that
should be given the opportunity
to acquire the Szold album. .
The Hadassah headquarters
should suggest to its branches
that this volume be rushed as a
Chanukah present for young
members. ... Or it could arrange
to give it to those securing new
members for t h e organization.
. Non-Hadassah families will
also find Litvinowsky's collec-
tion of sketches a fine addition
to their art library. .
Kichard h. Gutstadt
the Pacific coast branch of the
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
as a member of the board of gov^
ernors of the San Francisco Fed-
eration of Jewish Charities and
as director of the Jewish National
Welfare Fund of San Francisco.
His coming to ADL coincided
with the rise of Hitlerism in
Europe and the intensified use ol
anti-Semitism as a political wea-
pon. Mr. Gutstadt was the driv-
ing force behind a revitalization
of the League's program, includ-
ing a broadened educational cam-
paign, to combat the menace. He
is recognized as one of the out-
standing voices in Jewish life and
an authority on intergroup rela-
tions.
The new national director, Mr.
Zpstein, joined the ADL staff in
February, 1939, to head its New
England regional office. Five
years later he was appointed
Eastern regional director with of-
fices in New York, and subse-
(uently became assistant nation-
al director.
Prior to joining ADL, he was
chief investigator for the Phila-
delphia Public Defender. He also
served in professional capacities
with the New York Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies and the
Greater New York Fund. He is a
graduate of Dickinson College,
Pa., and holds an MA. degree
from the University of Pennsyl-
vania, where he later became an
instructor in German. He is mar-
ried and has two children.
MIAMI BEACH
Oetter Clast Liatinga On
Oceanfront Properties Hotel*,
Hornet or Inveitmanta
B. E. BRONSTON. Resltot
> Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5W
"Truatworthy Service"
%. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT
e
1420 Congress Bldg.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone 3-3658
INSURA
NC^
rtfi
420 UNCOm IMI
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
PHONE 5-29**1 /
LAW REFRESHER INSTITUTE
Announces
ITS FOURTH BAR REVIEW
(In Preparation For tha March. 1948. Bar Exam)
And Law Refresher Course
COMMENCING DECEMBER 2. 1947
O. I. APPROVED
For Information, Write to Suite 444, 420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Or Phone 5 2784, 5-2831


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1947
^Jetfisiitluricfiar,
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
PAGE FIFTEEN
----------------BORJSSCHATZ
...J...J b, NORMAN and SOL NODEL
.x i, RHOOA B SIMON
Sk 1906, A MMD, JWbtD MAN HUNS OUT A SIM
OVER A SMAll WILDING IN PALESTINE-"BCZALEl
SCHOOL Of INDUSTRIAL ART." ITS PURPOSE. HE
EXPLAINED WAS "TO CREATE JEWISH ART; TO GATHER
TOGETHER' SPARKS Of JEWISH ART THE WORLD
ftrtR..SPARKS THAT HAVE KEN SPREAO THESE
2 000 YEARS." THAT MAN WAS
SaWI WAS BORH IN LITHUANIA IN
11*6. AS A 60Y.HU RESTLESS.SINSI-
TIK FIWMS WER ALWArs CAJMN
BITS OF WOOD INTO FI6URES Of
6IBIKALPWPHETS AND HEROES.
NT WITH All THE (UTTER AMP 6LAM0R OF ROYAL
LIFE SCHATZ FELT AN ACHIN6 UCK. PURNM A TALK
WITH THEODORE HERIl.FOUNPER Of 2KWISM,HE
UUI2ED THAI HIS TWE CAREER WAS IN THE HOLY
DESPITE GREAT FINAKClAl HARDSHIP, SCHAU
MAHA6ED TO STUDY ART IN VIIKA AND NMSAW.
ARRIVIN6 IN PARIS, THE GOAL OF EVERT ARTISTS
DREAM, JCHATZ LIVED ON BREAD AND WATER
UNTIl RECOGNITION CAME HIS WAY.
IN 1(87. HE RECEIVED A MEDAL FOR
HIS STATUE'OLD WOMAN ."EXHIBITED
AT THE GRAND SALON, FOLLOWED BY
A BELGIAN DECORATION FOR A MONU-
MENT/ MM
CALLED TO MHA.THl BULGARIAN CAPITAL,
SCHATZ BECAME COURT SCULPTOR IN IBM, AND
IKlfEP TO FOUND TW (OUARIAM ACAKMV Of ARTS
I
during world war i, the school closed
Suddenly because schatz had been
captured and held prisoner by the
turks for 10 months/ however.after
his release, students returned and
all went well
ACCORDINGLY, IN 1906. THE BEZALEl SCHOOL
WAS OPENED IN PALESTINE BY SCHATZ TO
FOSTER JEWISH NATIONAL ART. A 6REAT
SUCCESS, THE SCHOOL PUT ON AN EIHIBITION IN
NEW YORK'S MARISON SQUARE GARD'.N IN 1913
IN 1930, SCHATZ CAME TO THE
US.TO EXHIBIT HIS WORK IN
ORDER TO RAISE FUNDS FOR THE
SCHOOL AND THE NEWLY-OPENED
BEZALEL MUSEUM. BUT IN
OEKVFR.m 1938, E MRS SUCDENIY
STRIKEN AHD OilD.
f m snoot w^""/f.cmTOK or
Htm *of PMtsTim*' !
ic>Or*ai/
wwz.

Fraser Announces
For Re-election
State Comptroller
MACCI.ENNYEdwin G. Fra-
ser announced this week his can-
didacy for re-election as State
Comptroller.
Fraser was elected in 1946 to
complete the term of the late
largest nurseries, Fraser has
made an avocation of public life.
He has been a member of the
Macclenny town council and of the
1937 and 193. state house of rep-
resentatives, and served as sen-
ator for the district of Baker and
Clay counties in the 1945 and
1947 senate.
State advertising, public
health, education, and farm-to-
market roads have been his par-
ticular legislative interests.
"Opening of vast areas of land
suitable for all phases of agri-
culture by the construction of
suitable roads not only would
encourage agriculture but at-
tract settlers from other states,"
pointed out Fraser in an appeal
for farm-to-market highways.
Fraser sponsored the 1947 leg-
islative acts to stabilize public
employment by providing retire-
ment benefits to reward long
service in state and county gov-
ernments.
"The Comptroller is not only
the state's paymaster and book1
keeper," says Fraser, "but a
member of eighteen active state
administrative boards.
"Through these boards, the
Edwin G. Fraser
J- M. Lee. but was disqualified
from serving by the Supreme
Court because he was a member
he* Legislature which had
raised the salary of cabinet offi-
c"s' ."Hiding the comptroller.
With the passage of time hav-
ng removed that technicality,"
-a'd Senator Fraser, "I again ask
voteSeP,e f F,orida for their
J-o-owner of one of the South's
Life Iniuranca EatatM
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
*tropolitan Ufa ina. Co.
07 Bi.c.yn. Bldg.
Ph. 8-1414 or 4-9981
DRINK PLENTY OF
CTTripure
Mh Water
DELIVERED TO T0UN HOME
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES.....85c
5-GALLON BOTTLE-------75c
Plus Bottle Deposit'
PHONE 2-4128
Burdine's Elects Cordes
Executive Manager
Horace F. Cordes was elected
executive manager at a recent
meeting of the board of direc-
tors of Burdine's. George E.
Whitten, president of the firm,
has served in the capacity of
general manager for the past 21
years.
At the same meeting, Frank
Peterson, Jr., was elected secre-
tary and treasurer. He was for-
merly associated with National
Comptroller touches the life of
every citizen. Well-rounded ex-
perience in business, in agricul-
ture, in public affairs, and in
community life, is demanded for
the successful performance of the
duties of this office.
"Believing I have that experi-
ence, I ask respectfully for the
vote' and the support of every
citizen."
Brands before coming to Bur-
dine's five years ago.
All other officers were re-
elected, including W. M. Bur-
dine, chairman of the board;
Whitten, president; Freeland B.
Cresap, executive vice president
and general merchandising man-
ager; D. H. Blakey and Rowland
D. Saunders, vice presidents.
A regular meeting of the
Business and Professional Wo-
men, Emma Lazarus Chapter,
B'nai B'rith, was held on
Tuesday evening at 8:30 p.m.
in the card room of the Sea
Isle hotel.

I ,
i i

Red Cross college units are
conducting programs on 227 cam-
puses.
When Your Tablets
Get Down to 4
That's the Time
To Buy Some
MORE
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It's Glass We Have It"
1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756
ADAM. ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ
fllttc Jixotic Oftarbrits, 3ttr.
Cut Flowers, Shrubbery, Corsages, Potted Plants
FUNERAL DESIGNS
FLOWERS BY WIRE
Miami
"aglor at Bridge 2790 N. W. 17th Ave.
2-0519 2-6782
. Miami Beach
_^7 Lincoln Road Phone 5-2961
-


JE SIXTEEN
*Jewish fhridkir
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 28,
Brotman Presents
Braggiotti-Chaikin
Piano Team Concert
Ruth Brotman is presenting
Mario Braggiotti and Jack Chaikin
in a musical benefit program for
the Southern Conference for
Human Welfare, December 10.
The "Bach to Boogie-Woogie" duo
pianists will appear in Miami
Municipal Auditorium. 320 N.E.
Fifth st. at 8:30 p.m.
Born in Florence, Italy, of
American parents, B r a g i o 11 i
studied at the New England Con-
servatory of Music in Boston and
the Conservatory of Paris. Fa-
mous for his pioneer work in
bringing jazz to the concert hall,
he formed a duet team with Jac-
ques Fray and then Walter Shaw
prior to his association with
Chaikin. The internationally
known pianist served with the
Psychological Warfare branch of
the Allied Military Occupation in
Italy until the liberation of that
country.
Chaikin, a musical prodigy from
New York, has won scholarships
to the David Mannes School of
Music and Julliard Graduate
School. Prior to joining the army
in 1942, he studied with the
famous pianist and teacher, Ern-
est Hutcheson.
Offices of the Southern Confer-
ence for Human Welfare are at
127 N.E. 1st ave. Tickets are now
on sale there and at many local
retail stores.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
For the first ten months of
1947, the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee appropriated $64,465,000,
a sum nearly $6,000,000 in excess
of the total appropriations for
the year 1946.
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N. W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Rev. Maurice Mun-
ches.
Late Friday evening services
at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Jacob H. Kap-
lan, rabbi emeritus of Temple
Israel will be guest speaker. His
topic is "The Greatest Thing in
Human Life." Services dedicat-
ed to the Men's club. Represent-
atives Frank Rose. David Ra-
binowitz and Bernard A. Ster-
ling will respond. Mr. and Mrs.
Isidor Cohen will be hosts to
the reception that follows, in
honor of their new granddaugh-
ter, Geri Jane, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Murray G. Cohen. Sab-
bath services at 8:30 a.m. Stu-
dent services at 10:30 a.m. Sun-
day morning breakfast club at
8:30 a.m. for all boys and girls
over 13.
Miami Beach Jewish Commu-
nity Center, 1415 Euclid Ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman; Cantor Jacob Y. Gold-
ring.
Friday evening service at 5:30
p.m. Late service at 8:15 p.m.
In the absence of Rabbi Lehr-
man who is now in Palestine.
Rabbi Albert Michaels of B'nai
B'rith Hillel foundation, will
conduct the services. He will
speak on "Building for an En-
during World." Saturday morn-
ing service at 9 o'clock. Rabbi
David Raab of Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale, will con-
duct the service. Guest speaker
is Abraham P. Gannes, executive
director of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, whose topic is
"Books Are Bridges." Junior
Congregation at 10 a.m. AZA-
BBG Youth service and break-
fast Sunday morning at 9 o'clock
for boys and girls over 13. Guest
speaker will be Irving Cypen.
president of the Tropical lodge,
B'nai B'rith. Sunday school from
L
i:o i:isi:\sti:i> /w&*
p. 7CC0 wi" G,ye Prompt Personal Attention to All Your
T&rREM. ESTATE PROBLEMS
12 Years of Experience In Building Construction on Miami Beach
10 a.m. till noon. Hebrew school,
3:30 to 6:30 p.m. daily. Pre-
Kindergarten, 9 to 12 noon.
LIBERAL
Temple Beth Sholom. 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
Kelemer.
Fridav evening service at Bin
p.m. Rabbi Kronish will speak
on "My Father's House," an anal-
ysis Of Meyer Levin's recent nov-
el on Palestine. An Oneg Shab-
bat follows the service. Sabbath
service at 10:45 a.m. Special
birthday service and luncheon
will follow. Sunday school at
9:45 a.m. for children from the
ages of 4*4 to 14%. High school
of Jewish studies. Sunday morn-
ing at 9:45 for young people 15
years of age and over. Hebrew
classes, alternate weekday after-
noons. boys and girls, ages 7 Vi
to 13. Nursery school, daily
morning and afternoon sessions,
children from 2Vl to 5.
REFORM
Temple Israel. 137 N. E. 19th
St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman;
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi eme-
ritus.
Sabbath eve services Friday
at 8:15 p.m. In observance of
Jewish Book Month Rabbi Zwit-
man will preach on "Books Can
Be Weapons." Max Meisel, presi-
dent of the Bureau of Jewish
Education and chairman of Tem-
ple Israel library committee, will
he guest speaker and preside at
the book exhibit following the
services. Sunday school from 10
a.m. till 12:15 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi David Raab.
Friday evening services at 8
p.m. Rabbi Raab will speak on
"My Father's House." the book
by Meyer Levin. A reception
follows.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter. 2020 Polk St., Hollywood.
Rabbi Max Kaufman.
Friday evening services will be
conducted by Rabbi Kaufman
beginning 8:15 p.m. Guest speak-
ALL ALUMINUM
OUTSIDE BLINDS
Inside Control
A QUALITY PRODUCT
MADE IN MIAMI
18 DAY DELIVERY
'" c-' '- <- r. ..
ur- DOWN PAYV.ErU
f HA TERMS
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
PHONE 9-3109 or 9-3126
Weathermaster, Inc.
OFFICES AND SHOWROOMS
3700 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Open til 9 P M. Sunday 8 to 5
er will be Rev. William Nathan
Gardner of the First Baptist
Church of Hollywood, who will
speak on "Naaman the Reluct-
ant." Mr. and Mrs. David Feld-
man will be hosts at the Oneg
Shabbat that follows. Saturday
morning services at 10 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Kritzer will
be hosts at the conclusion of the
service.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington At*.. Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moms Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis J. Feder.
Friday evening services at 5
p.m. Early Sabbath services at
6:30 a.m. Regular service at 8:30
a.m. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak
on "The Eternal Book" in com-
memoration of Jewish Book
Month. Intermediate services for
teen-age youth at 9 a.m. under
the supervision of the Board of
Education. Junior congregation
for children of elementary school
age at 10 o'clock, under the su-
pervision of Max Bertman. Kid-
dush served to both groups after
services by a Sisterhood com-
mittee; refreshments donated by
Mrs. Lew Handel. Bible study
at 4 p.m. with S. I. Friedman.
Mincha at 5 p.m., followed by
Shalos Seudos. Guest speaker
will be Mr. Eli Barnhard. Sun-
day school from 10 a.m. till noon.
Daily school, 3:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Beth Tfilah. 935 Euclid At*..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky.
Friday evening services at 5
p.m. Saturday morning at 8:30
a.m. Rabbi Rackovsky will speak
on the subject "Jacob's Negotia-
tions." A class in the Porti
the Week conducted bT^
A/fon at 3 p.m. >
o clock followed by Shalos 1
dos w.th a program of aZ
and remarks by the Rabbi 0:7
Portion of the Week !
service at 6 p.u, Daily *g
service at 7:30 am, followed?
a class in Mishna. MinS 1 '
ice at 5 followed by IT"
Jewish laws and cii*"
nv service at 6 p.m.
Miami Hebrew School lB,
Junior Congregation. U01 S w
Friday evening services at S-U
p.m. Saturday morning al
o clock. Saul, son of Mr AjJ
Zalka and Mrs. Rose Zalka w2
become Bar Mitzvah. Re *m
address the congregation and
Rabbi April will respond Mln
cha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalt*
Saudos. Rabbi will discuss thl
Portion of the Law. Sunda,
school at 10 a.m. Hebrew
school from 4:15 to 6:15 pm.
daily. Thanksgiving services for
Greater Miami, November 27 at
11 a.m.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation. 590 S. W. 17th Art
Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Friday early services at 5:15
p.m. Late services at 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Grauer will review the
book "My Father's House." Sat-
urday services at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi
will preach on the subject "Ja-
cob Became Israel! Can Israel
Become Jacobs-" Junior service
at 10 a.m. Mincha at 4:45 pjn.
followed by Shalos Seudos. Dai-
ly religious school at 3:30 to 6:30
p.m. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
TRULY NOLEN, President
ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS
WE SPECIALIZE IN
TERMITE CONTROL
5-YEAR
GUARANTEE
5-3444
41st Street and Prairie Ave.
Miami Beach
Miami Phone 2-2555
FREE
INSPECTION
1. Quick service, free of red tape.
2. No loan fees. Actual cost only.
3. Construction loans, no additional
cost. Interest charged only as
money is paid out.
4. Lowest interest rates.
5. Low monthly payments.
4. No prepayment charge, if you wish
?o pay before maturity.
7. No appraisal fees.