The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01083

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


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Full Text
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Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
INUMBER 44
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948'
PRICE TEN CENTS
rity Council Postpones
sideration of Resolution
anctions Against Israel
TA)The U.N. Se-
\\ this week decided
consideration of a
se resolution which
Isanctions against Is-
^ing to surrender its
legev. Following op-
IFiance the Soviet
Israel, the Council
fed all prepared to
ictions, accepted a
fcgcstion for the ap-
a special sub-com-
It a more acceptable
\f the resolution,
unit, suggested by
sts of the United
ice, Belgium, China
. It began meet-
pected to report to
pe time this week.
Britain used the
by the postpone-
^ouncil meeting to
(stipulation into the
draft resolution
|hat time. This new
Britain, which as
gain of China, calls
But ants to withdraw
|Oct. 14, when fight-
ned in the Negev.
effect of this is a
on the Israeli posi-
tions but they do not want the
Egyptians to return to their posi-
tions, now lost to them. They en-
visage a sort of no-man's land to
be created in the disputed area
in the Negev. Parodi also felt it
would be better to request the
two parties to withdraw troops
rather than issue an injunction.
Something resembling a crisis
has arisen this week within the
ranks of the United States delega-
tion to the United Nations here
following the somersault last
week by its members on the issue
of diplomatic and economic sanc-
tions against the warring parties
in Palestine.
Three leading members of the
United States delegation, Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt, John Foster
Dulles, who is advisor to Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey on Foreign Af-
fairs, and Benjamin V. Cohen,
former Counselor of the State De-
partment, were reported to have
joined in a protest that the delega-
tion members were not even con-
sulted whether Senator Warren
R. Austin, chief United States
delegate to the U.N. Security
Council, should support the sanc-
tions move against Israel intiated
last week by the British.
Truman Is Chief
President Harry S. Truman
was returned to office this week
in the most dramatic finale to
a presidential campaign the
country has ever known.
The President defeated the
Republican candidate, Thomas
E. Dewey, despite prophecies
to the contrary by newspapers,
commenators and polls.
President Truman will serve
the next four years with a
Democratic House and Senate
to assist him in carrying
through his programs.
Judah L. Magnes
University Pres.
Dies In New York
NEW YORK, (JTA)Dr. Judah
L. Magnes, president of the He-
brew University in Jerusalem and
leader of the Ihud Party in Pal-
estine advocating the establish-
ment of a bi-national state there,
died here this week of a heart
attack while on a visit to the
sive sumits
tllitcilll N tit Mill lisilililioa COMMITTK
TOIUHOPt
Conference On Israel Announced
(aimed at nullifying
Israel's favor pro-
lighting in the Pal-
|The second attack
creation of an in-
nposition of sane-
ties) for use by the
Council as a threat
if the Jewish state
with the request
ral to the Oct. 14
irodi, French dele-
incil, expressed the
Je, the sense of
to extract all the
Anglo-Chinese re-
Sion for sanctions.
fant the Israelis to
their new posi-
Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice
president and dean of the faculty
at the University of Miami, who
is chairman of the Southeastern
Conference on Israel, announced
yesterday that a seminar will be
held in Greater Miami on Nov.
21 22 and 23.
Many of the country's outstand-
ing authorities will arrive to ad-
dress public forums, meetings of
church groups, civic clubs, and
Ask Extradition
Of Koch For Trial
MUNICH, (JTA)The parlia-
ment of the province of Thurin-
gia in the Soviet zone, has un-
animously urged the provincial
cabinet to ask the American mili-
tary government to extradite Use
Koch to Thuringia after her re-
duced prison sentence is com-
pleted next year, the Leipzig
radio announced this week. The
announcer declared that the par-
liament's resolution declared that
"Thuringia, where the infamous
Buchenwald concentration camp
was located, has the right to meet
Frau Use Koch before its courts."
educational institutions on various
phases of the subject.
Among the well-known per-
sonalities who are coming to the
Miami area are Bartley C. Crum,
publisher of the New York Eve-
ning Star and member of the
Anglo-American Commission on
Palestine, who has just returned
from Israel, where he went as
personal emissary of President
Truman, Rabbi Philip S. Bern-
stein, former advisor to General
Clay on displaced persons in the
European theatre, Major George
Fielding Eliot, military analyst
who recently visited all parts of
the Middle and Near East and
eyewitnessed the battles in the
Holy Land, Dr. Clark Eichel-
berger, executive director of the
American Association for United
Nations, and Rev. Daniel A. Pol-
ing, president of World Christian
Endeavor Society and publisher
of the Christian Herald.
The series of meetings will be
ushered in with an all-faiths' wor-
ship and Sunday evening forum
at Bayfront park on Nov. 21 at
8:45 p.m. '
Beaeh Clergymen
Organize Council
The formal organization of Mi-
ami Beach Clergy Council has
been announced by Rev. J. Mit-
chell Taylor, president.
At an organization meeting held
on Thursday, October 28 at the
Shelborne Hotel, the purpose of
the organization was stated to be
to promote good fellowship and
understanding among the clergy
of the community and to become
the "voice of religion" in regard
to the many spiritual and civic
problems faced by the community.
Meetings will be held the fourth
Monday of each month, at which
clergymen will bring specific
projects to discuss ot common
concern to the group.
Officers of the Clergy Council
are: Rev. J. Mitchell Taylor, pres-
ident and Rabbi Leon Kronish,
secretary-treasurer. Members are:
Rev. R. Wiley Scott, Rev. John
L. Yenches, Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man Rabbi David Raab and Dr.
Jacob Kaplan. All clergymen are
invited to join.
United States. He was 71 years
old.
Born in San Francisco in 1877,
Dr. Magnes received his rabbini-
cal degree from Hebrew Union
College at the turn of the cen-
tury. He was awarded his Ph.D.
from the University of Heidel-
berg two years later. He was one
of the early advocates of Zionism
in this country and took an ac-
tive role in the relief and pro-
test projects undertaken at the
time of the Kishinev pogroms in
1904.
One of the moving spirits be-
hind the organization of the Joint
Distribution Committee in 1914,
he headed the first commission
that went to Europe to arrange
for the distribution of J.D.C. re-
lief funds. At the end of World
War I, he was asked to undertake
the organization of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. He laid
the foundation for the institution's
academic structure and was made
its first chancellor in 1925. Ten
years later he became president of
the university.
rs of Zionist Groups Issue Statements on Controversy
I Nov. 2. (JTA)
fnist groups affili-
United Palestine
[today for the first
latements concern-
fersy which recent-
U.P.A. and which
leceptance by the
Jve committee of
of Henry Montor,
ctor of the organ-
|resignation which
on Sept. 10 was
21.
^pting Montor's re-
U.P.A. executive
bpted a resolution
Ring upon him to
I certain allega-
made in his letter
and to apologize
those "who have
ect of his attacks"
actory to the corn-
text of Montor's
[^was addressed to
aoldstein, national
lie U.P.A. was not
by Montor to the
aphic Agency. Part
however, was made
id reads as follows:
of the state of
Israel is vital for the survival of
Jews and the Jewish people. Huge
funds will be needed. The Jews
of America should help to pro-
vide these funds. I am convinced,
however, that the Jews of Amer-
ica do not want their funds to be
used as a lever with which to
change or dominate the social
structure of Palestine. In their
sincere desire to provide the max-
imum support for Israel and for
the fulfillment of the opportuni-
ties it presents for the rehabilita-
tion of persecuted and homeless
Jews, the Jewish communities of
the United States want the total-
ity of their funds to flow freely
to their destination, and want a
direct relationship with the use
of these funds.
"It is imperative, in the inter-
ests of Israel, that every encour-
agement be given to the Jews of
the United States to contribute
in fullest measure for the immi-
gration and colonization program
that must now be speeded. It
should be an instrumentality gov-
erned by those who create the
resources; it should provide a uni-
fied channel for aid to Israel; the
community in Israel should share
in the determination of the most
effective use of the funds; it
should, above all, invoke the lead-
ership of those who give services.
Through such an organization, Is-
rael and the beneficiaries of the
funds can be protected from pol-
itical intrigue and partisan am-
bition. I want to be fully free to
say these things. That is why I
resign."
proved a resolution which urged
a reconciliation of the two groups
and expressed concern over the
possibility that the national fund-
raising efforts would splinter off,
leaving communities to face in-
dependent campaigns.
Ask Settlement
UTICA.N. Y., (JTA)Focusing
directly on the controversy with-
in the United Palestine Appeal
between its leadership and the
newly-formed "Committee of Giv-
ers and Workers," which has come
forward with a demand for re-
organization of U.P.A. operations,
delegates to the New York State
Regional Conference of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds held this week
here called upon the C.J.F.W.F.
to further its efforts in bringing
about a settlement between the
dissident factions.
Representatives from 14 state
Goldstein Answers
Dr. Goldstein, in a letter ad-
dressed to Montor on Sept. 27,
said: <_
"You refer to the recent ses-
sions of the World Zionist Ac-
tions Committee where you say
certain things happened which
you. oppose. You complain that
suggested changes in fund-rais-
ing made at the Actions Commit-
tee were defeated by the ZOA.
You should know that whatever
decisions were reached they were
the common decisions of the Zion-
ist movement as a whole in which
all of the Zionist parties shared.
The Labor Zionists, Hadassah and
Mizrachi had just as much a part
in the decisions as the ZOA. The
same is true with regard to the
election of the new executive and
portfolios. It takes more than an
ordinary amount of self-confid-
ence to set oneself up as better
qualified than the entire Zionist
movement to judge what is in the
best interests of Israel and of the
Jews who need Israel."
communities unanimously ap-'the assignment of the various
NEW YORK, Nov. 2, (JTA)
Declaring that "Mr. Montor is
once more in rebellion against
the Zionist movement," and that
"the reasons are political rather
than financial," Dr. Emanuel Neu-
mann, president of the Zionist
Organization of America, tonight
issued a statement emphasizing
that Montor's letter of resignation
"was a most intemperate docu-
ment" containing many "mislead-
ing allegations" which he "could
not substantiate and did not at-
tempt to substantiate" at the
meetings of the executive of the
United Palestine Appeal which
considered the contents of his
letter.
"Mr. Montor's difficulties with
the Zionist movement date back
to 1944 when he resigned as ex-
ecutive director of the American
Zionist Emergency Council.


PAGE TWO
vjenisti fhridiar
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. lg?
11
It Can Happen Here" Is Drama Of
Friendship Regained In New World
This is the kind oi human interest story that newspapers
always seek, but rarely get. The Jewish Floridian prints It
here in the words of Simon Seiden.
What does a person do who comes for the first time to Miami
Beach? He takes a swim in the ocean, and warms up under
the beautiful shining sun to get tan, to look younger. To get
something for his money's worth.
In the evening he takes a long walk along Washington
Ave. and Lincoln Road, observing the wonderfully decorated
show-windows. Then he gets tired and sits down on the corner
bench at Washington Ave. and Lincoln Road. The same thing
happened to me when I came here for the first time.
Shortly after I had sat down, a couple took the two seats
next to me. As a man who doesn't like to sit silent in company,
I started to bother my new neighbor with some conversation,
talking first about the cold weather in the North and the wonder-
ful warm weather in Miamiabout the beautiiul sun and blue
skies.
The lady, who was the wife of my new bench-neighbor, was
anxious to know my name, as women are, and asked me. When
I mentioned it, she asked if I have a brother with the same
name who lived in Budweiss, Czechoslovakia, who had been
her next-door neighbor in 1915. She said that he had a wiie and
little one-year-old son, and she began to describe that wonder-
ful couple, and how she had enjoyed their company and friend-
ship and that little boy. Indeed, the lady didn't stop talking
about that couple in Budweiss, and kept asking questions and
saying how eager she is to know where they are now and what
happened to them. This was during the first World War. In the
enthusiasm of these old memories there tears in the lady s
eyes ... .
I was sitting silent. It was like being frozen to my seat, l
couldn't answer any of her questions. Finally I pulled myself
ttogether, to get enough strength, and asked: "Is your maiden-
name Miss Sher?"
The lady jumped up in excitement and asked: now do
you know my maiden-name?"
I couldn't answer. I was speechless. I managed to say,
"That man of the couple with the little boy, your old next-door
neighbors in Budweiss in 1915, that's mein whom you are so
much interested after 32 years!"
With tears streaming from her eyes, the lady shook hands
warmly with me, she hugged me, and cried out in excitement:
"In life everything can happen! How small the world is when
people can meet each other again, il they are alive!"
The next evening I was cordially invited to the house lor
supper as the most welcome guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Kernel,
at 601 11th St., Miami Beach!
West Miami Center Purchases Propertty
The West Miami Jewish Center
announces the purchase of land
for the site of their new Center.
The plot, consisting of four lots, is
situated on the southeast corner
of 65th Ave. and Southwest 18th
Terr. In celebration of the event
, party will be held Wednesday
evening at 8 p.m. at Biltmore
Gardens 1000 S.W. 67th Ave., for
members and friends. No admis-
sion charge will be made for the
affair which will include danc-
ing, games and refreshments.
Pioneer i hapter
Adds to Program
For Sunday Eve
The Pioneer Women's Organiza-
tion, Golds Meyerson Club of Mi-
ami, has announced several addi-
tions to the cultural program
which will be held Sunday, at
8 p.m., in the auditorium of Con-
gregation Beth El. 590 S.W. 17th
Ave. Mrs. Albert Naness, vocalist,
accompanied by Jennie Cameron
at the piano, will present a musi-
cal interlude. A Palestinian movie
will round out the program which
includes a book review by Pro-
fessor Edward Clarke ,of the Uni-
versity of Miami. Admission is
open to the public with tickets
selling at fifty cents.
Mrs. David Hess Is Host
To Hadassah Members
The second in the series of "get
acquainted parties" given by the
Miami Group of Hadassah for new
members, was held last week at
the home of Mrs. David Hess
2190 S.W. 10th St. Leon Ell re-
lated his experiences in Pales-
tine during the past summer to
the sixty women present. A musi-
cal program by Miss Sally Snow
pianist, followed.
Assisting Mrs. Hess were Mrs.
Fred Ochs, Mrs. J. Fishman, Mrs.
I. Sugerman, Mrs. Louis Pinchot,
Mrs. Harold B. Cohen, Mrs. D.
Schoenwetter, Mrs. Albert Ladd
and Mrs. H. C. Moser.
AUTO GLASS
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Call 58-3756 or 5-4316
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HOT OR CHILLED
Reception To Honor
Academy Principal
Honoring the new principal of
the Hebrew Academy, Sol Sugar-
man, and his wife, the newly
organized PTA will tender a re-
ception at the Cadillac Hotel on
Wednesday. November 10, from
8 to 11. The receiving line will
include Mrs. Irving Lehrman.
Beach Vaad
Hears Full Report
At a meeting of the Beth Jacob
Miami Beach Vaad Hakashruth
on Tuesday, Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff, executive director, pre-
sented a brief history of the first
nine years of activity of the Vaad
Hakshruth and a picture of kash-
ruth supervision in the city of
Miami Beach on its entrance into
the tenth year of public service.
Dr. M. J. Safra chairman, re-
ported on the twenty-one poultry
markets and butcher shops now
under supervision, pointing out
that the Beth Jacob Vaad Ha-
kashruth has been keeping abreast
of the community growth with'
the admission of the Crown Mar
ket on 15th St. and Lenox Ave
and the Goldberger Market nn
Everglades Concourse, Normandy
A financial report was tendered
and plans for an extension of
kashruth supervision for seasonal
establishments were discussed
Information in the field' of
kashruth and kashruth supervi-
sion on Miami Beach mav be had
by referral to the Beth Jacob
synagogue office.
ToGUST BROS RyJ
Sol Sugarman
temporary PTA president and
members of the faculty. Acting
as committee chairmen are Mrs.
David Andron, arrangements;
Mrs. Jack Burris, refreshments
and hostesses, Mrs. Irving Frank-
el. A musical program of enter-
tainment has been arranged.
Parents of all academy students
are invited to attend.
Hadassah B & P Meet
At Beach Y Monday
The November 8 meeting of the
Miami Beach Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Division of Ha-
dassah will be held at the Beach
YMBA, 1536 Bay Road, at 8:30
p.m.
The feature of the evening will
be the showing of the film "Let-
ters from Israel." All groups of
Hadassah as well as the public
who have not seen the film are
invited. Refreshments will be
served.
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28 Weit Flagler St.
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Open daily 10-8 P.M.
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ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1


PPjpAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1948
* Jew/s#? Meridian
I'll Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
PAGE THREE
I
Jewish life throughout the world is marked by a
peculiar characteristic: a minority colony within every
fitv town or village. Pressure from the majority
orod'ueps cohesion in the minority and results in the
rhctto, whether compulsory or voluntary, is pointed
oUt by Lewis Wirth in his scholarly work, "The
Ghetto."
Opposition will invaribly develop against any well
defined group marked with peculiarities of habit,
custom, language or religion. It would seem that to
escape the irritations which spring up in daily con-
tact with the dominant majority, Jews would dwell
then own towns or villages and thus control their
own local government. But such is not the case. Some
thinkers have even concluded that the Ghetto,
whether poverty stricken or gilded, is a peculiar
phenomenon that shows the earmarks of a distinctive
Jewish civilization.
The Beach Jewish Majority.
There are, however, two notable exceptions. Jews
constitute a majority in Long Beach. New York, and
Miami Beach, Florida. About the former city, the
less said the better. In Miami Beach the year around
population is about 60% Jewish. If the present rate
of increase continues, the proportion may rise even
higher This extraordinary situation is a challenge to
the Jewish community. It is also a grave concern to
American Jewry, for Miami is now a famous city,
very much in the public eye, not only in the U. S.
but in foreign countries as well.
What will the Jewish majority on Miami Beach do
with their golden opportunity to demonstrate their
fitness to meet the challenge suddenly thrust upon
them. Will Miami Beach with its aggregation of
The Challenge To
Miami Beach Jewry
wealth and talent develop a model municipality dis-
tinguished for long range vision, broad culture, civic
virtue, public spirit, clean government, liberal human-
ism? Or will it merely grow into another resort city
of hotel gougers, rent profiteers, swindling store-
keepers, food gourmands, real estate chiselers, race
track touts, panhandlers, women chasers, dice throw-
ers in short, a Havana for low-grade pleasure
seekers.
One may ask, why should Miami Beach be better
than any other city? Because Jews are everywhere
on probation. For some mysterious reason, more is
expected of us than of other peoples. Perhaps we are
credited with a higher intelligence; possibly our
Biblical and prophetic heritage is present in the
world s subconscious. We know that the faults of the
Jews stand out like a forest of sore thumbs. Their
virtues are written in water. "Their good is oft in-
terred with their bones."
Civic Responsibility
In any case, the Jewish majority must show its
capacity to a world that is ready to criticise harshly
in the event of failure. But apart from the desire to
earn a decent respect from mankind, it is also neces-
sary to have a good city for practical, selfish reasons.
I he annual flock of tourists will come only to a safe,
well managed municipality, protected against gouging
and swindling. The prosperity of the place depends
on tourists. It is, therefore, up to the public spirited
citizenry to take a keen interest in their own civic-
affairs.
The future, good or bad, depends largely on a City
Council which not only makes the ordinances but
supervises their execution. It is, therefore, essential
to elect officials qualified for the important task of
self government. A Jewish councilman should not be
a grafter, a chiseler, a time server, a yesman, a metoo
guy, a fence sitter, a nest featherer, a buck passer,
a meathead. We cannot afford the luxury of electing
the conventional, vulgar, grafting, self-seeking poli-
tician who brings American Democracy into disre-
pute. If the Jewish candidate is inferior, then we
should by all means vote for the non-Jew whose
misdeeds, at least, do not cast reproach upon the
Jewish name.
Citizens Non-Partisan League
But the responsibility for clean government docs
not rest solely upon the City Council. The final source
of power is in the people themselves. Why shouldn't
there be a Citizens Non-Partisan League, which is not
concerned with pushing the interests of any particular
candidate for personal or profitable reasons. Surely
there is enough intelligence and character among the
voters to select the proper, qualified persons for
public office. The great difficulty lies in the method
of selection. We know that the vast unorganized
majority are helpless. A small organized minority can
run a state, whether as small as Israel or as large
as the Soviet Union. For that reason, lawless gangs
with money, organization, and discipline can impose
their will upon the helpless unorganized majority.
But why shouldn't the majority have the means,
the wherewithal to impose its own will? An in-
telligent organization of men and women of high
character and of good will could have an enormous
influence upon the voters. It would be a reproach
to the decent, respectable, law abiding citizenry of
Miami Beach to allow their government to be domi-
nated by the gamblers of the Bea> h Syndicate.
Membership Formal
Is First Event Of
Jr. Hadassah Unit
The Miami Unit of Junior Ha-
dassah announces that its paid-
up membership formal, postponed
from its original September date,
will be held Saturday, November
6. 8:30 p.m. at the Ritz Plaza
Hotel, Miami Beach. Members of
the Miami and Beach units arc-
urged to attend this first formal
affair given by the Miami group
Non-members are cordially in-
vited, but are asked to make ar-
rangements by contacting Dotty
Pepper, 1683 S.W. 17th St., phone
9-2038.
Debbs Sponsor Party
Debbs Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Young Women, will hold the first
in their annual series of games
parties tomorrow night at 8:30
at the home of Arline Cohen,
1771 SW. 21st Terr. Refreshments
will be served. Members and
friends are invited.
Temple Isaiah
Flag Dedication
On Friday Eve
Rabbi David Raab will conduct
a special flag dedication service
at Temple Isaiah tonight at 8:15.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Siegfried Geismar, at-
torney and lecturer. His subject
will be "A Vision Realized." At
this service the American flag
donated by Mr. ar.d Mrs. Max
Gottlieb, and the Jewish flag,
donated by Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Rubin, will be dedicated. The
public is invited to attend the
service which will be followed
by a reception.
Mrs. Cohen To Preside
For Miami Hadassah
Mrs. Harold Cohen, of the Mi-
ami Group of Hadassah, will pre-
side at a meeting of the organiza-
tion on Monday at 1:30 at the
Miami Y. Mrs. Cohen will sub-
stitute for the president, Mrs. H.
C. Moser, who is attending the
national conference in Atlantic
City.
AtiotfaeA Exciting,
SALE
BATHING SHITS
formerly 10.95 to 14.95
$
5
Designed by America's most famous makers.
Satin Lastex FailleLastex and Nylon
Lastex in Solids and Prints
Size 32 to 38
duPONT BLDG.. MIAMI
Mrs. Charles Turk
Taniara Pres.
Will Attend Meet
At Atlantic City
Mrs. Charles Turk president of
Tamara Chapter of Mizrachi
Women of Greater Miami, will
leave for the north where she will
attend the 23rd annual convention
at Atlantic City from November
12 to the 16. She will be accom-
panied by Mrs. Ida Jaffee. Mrs
Turk will visit the national office
in New York where she will be-
come further acquainted with the
organization's nation-wide pro-
gram.
Bonim Group Learns
Hebrew Language
Teen-age boys and girls who
are interested in labor Zionism.
Hebrew songs and dances, learn-
ing the Hebrew language and cul-
ture, are invited to attend the
Habonim meetings which are held
at Beth David on Monday eve-
nings. Beginning this week Rabbi
Max Shapiro and Mr. Gordon, ed-
ucational director, will begin the
teaching of Hebrew to the Bonim
group.
Shapiro Bonim Speaker
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth
David synagogue was guest
speaker at the meeting of Bonim
group of Habonim, youth Labor
Zionists on Nov. 2.
BRUCE'S
RADIO SHOP
Record Changer Motorola
Portable And AH Makes
Radios Repaired
SALES AND SERVICE
PICK UP & DELIVERY
178 Maderia Av. Coral Gablea
PHONE 4-5970
Education Bureau
Arranges Seminars
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion has arranged a series of semi-
nars for local Sunday School
teachers. A total of 12 seminars
will be held on Wednesday eve-
nings.
The first group will be for
teachers of kindergarten and
grades 1 and 2 on November 3, 10
and 17.
The three seminars will be con-
ducted as work shops. Teachers
will learn songs, games and pray-
ers for use in primary grades.
Under the direction of A. P.
Gannes, executive director of the
Bureau, the following staff will
conduct the seminars:
Cantor S. Kelemer of Temple
Beth Sholom, songs; Mrs. H. Ellis,
games and singing games: Mrs.
E. Richman, prayers and poems:
Mrs. Jean Stiebel, a unity on
Hanukkah.
The teachers will meet at the
Bureau of Jewish Education of-
fice, 318 Congress Building, at 8
p.m.
MAKE YOUR NEXT
SOCIAL FUNCTION
"THE TALK OF
THE TOWN"
With
IRVING PIETRACK
and his
ENTERTAINING
ORCHESTRA
Authentic Latin
Rhythms
Featured Vocalists
1045 8th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
TEL. 58-5560
Phi Ep Women Meet
A regular meeting of the Wom-
en's League of Phi Epsilon Pi
fraternity, Alpha Iota Chapter,
will be held in the home of Mrs.
Charlotte F. Haas, 4550 N. Michi-
gan Ave., at 8 p.m. Thursday.
Normandy School Plans
Ping Pong Tournament
The table tennis squad of the
Normandy School is making plans
for a ping pong tournament.
Among the teams they will face
will be the Miami Beach and the
Youth Center, according to ath-
letic director Si Gelber.
Use The
Conveniences
of
The First National
BANK BY MAIL
SERVICE
Upon request, we will hand
or mail you self-addressed
envelope, together with deposit
slip in duplicate. Merely fill out
the deposit slip and enclose with
your deposit... and drop m the
nearest mail box. The bank -will
acknowledge receipt of your
deposit immediately and enclose
forms for your next transaction.
Save unnecessary trips- to town.
Bank By Mail...it's good businessl
Aqui St Habla Espanol
Aqui Se Fala Porttigties
ThcTirst'
National Bank
of Miami
Established 1902
Aframi'l Oldest and I^rgnl Financial Imlifinon
Two Entrance) for Your Convenience*
101 Em Flwler Street ind 21 Northet Kim Avenue
Member Federal Relent Sunn tut
Federal Deposit Iniurtnce Corporation


PAGE FOUR
Jewlsli Fhrkflan
FRIDAY, NOVEMBFR $<
EDITORIAL
LeCs Finish The Job
HALFWAY from Auschwitz and Dachau .
Halfway ... to a brave new future .
Europe's Jews need your help.
To sustain the brave survivors emigrating from
DP camps to Israel to the United States and other
lands ...
To uphold the progress to recovery of the
1,400,000 Jews remaining in Europe .
Millions of pounds of nutritious foods, layettes,
medical supplies and other relief articles are
urgently needed.
That is why, in 1,000 American communities,
men and women, boys and girls, are building a
lifeline of hope: the SOS Collection of the Joint
Distribution Committee.
SOS stands for Supplies for Overseas Sur-
vivors.
SOS means sharing your food, your comforts,
with those in need.
SOS is a helping hand extended by everyone,
young or old, rich or poor.
SOS organized collections of relief supplies
take place chiefly in these three ways:
1. City-wide committees, organizations, and
neighborhood groups conduct house-to-house can-
vasses for priority canned foods and layette
articles.
2. Women's clubs and organizations sew and
assemble layettes and layette items to clothe and
comfort the new generation overseas.
3. Trades and industry committees contribute
bulk lots of nutritious foods, new clothing, piece
goods, medical and dental supplies, household
and welfare articles.
Our community is pledged for an all out effort
to make a success of each of these three phases
of the SOS drive.
Our trade division is working. The women's
groups are sewing and assembling layettes and
layette items.
Sunday, November 14, has been designated
"C" day for the citywide collection and canvas.
Cooperate with all the plans to make the SOS
drive a success. Be sure to GIVE and collect in
the SOS canvass.
Support The Chest
Greater Miami Jewry can be expected again
to do its part toward the success of the annual
campaign of the Community Chest which now is
under way.
The Chest drive is a community responsibility
and of course demands the united support of
all Miamians.
Since its inception, Dade County's Community
^ ^/^GsJ
THFRE TO STAY
Chest has symbolized democracy in action. It
serves the needy regardless of race or creed. Its
leadership and its workers represent the unity
of all peoples.
This year the Chest is seeking to raise SI,013,-
173. Rising costs and other present-day condi-
tions, have necessitated asking for much more
money than last year.
Requests for services of constituent agencies
also have mounted fast due to population in-
creases and added family problems caused by
unsettled social and economic conditions.
A single contribution to the Chest supports all
member agencies and donors are spared from
giving separately to each group.
Ours is a community responsibility and as
active members of the whole community we
should do our share to make the drive a success.
We are confident that Greater Miami Jewry
recognizes its obligations and will act accord-
ingly.
Only One M0oor
There is only one door, one road and one ha
open to Europe's JewsIsraeland the resl
tightly shut. The black cloud of discriminaT
darkens all their other avenues of escape n^
survivors of death must either be resettle/86
Palestine or else face the prospect of living on'"
soil steeped in Jewish blood. They must eitLQ
be rehabilitated in Israel or else face the tr b
prospect of passing the rest of their days^
Europe's decayed belly.
This lesson was evident immediately after th
war and the so-called liberation. Nothing that has
transpired since then has changed the picture
Europe is rotten with decay, and it will take cen
turies perhaps before it is purged of its hates bv
a spiritual revolution. Anti-Semitism is rampant
there and the ghosts of Hitler are marching freely
through the land. Another eruption, and the Jews
again will become victims of a hate which cen-
turies of modern civilization have been unable*
to obliterate.
If there are any readers of this corner who
doubt that the fate of the remaining Jews in
Europe is tied up with the fate of Israel let him
read a recent report issued by the National Plan-
ning Association. In an objective report based
on an exhaustive study of the displaced persons
situation, the organization discloses that displaced
Jews are not resettled as fast, nor in the same
proportion, as non-Jews, that here is evidence oi
discrimination against Jews by "recruiting of-
ficials of receiving countries" despite the ban
against racial and religious discrimination by the
International Refugee Organization, that Jews are
excluded from resettlement possibilities via the
transparent trick of favoring people of skills gen-
erally absent among Jews, that Jewish DP's are
fearful of remaining in Europe because of "con-
tinued anti-Semitism there," that the overwhelm-
ing majority of Jews want to leave the European
continent and that our own Displaced Persons
Act discriminates against displaced Jews.
There is much talk in Jewish circles of liquidat-
ing the DP camps in 1949. They will not be
liguidated if the displaced Jews are not resettled
in the land of Israel. The answer to the problem
was rightfully given last week in Israel by the
Jewish Agency Immigration director, Eliahu Dob-
kin, when he declared Israel has the ships to
"bring 150,000 immigrants to Israel from DP
camps in Europe during the year 5709."
Gables Community Center Purchases Site For New Building
The Coral Gables Jewish Community took the first step to-1
ward its ultimate objective with the purchase last week of a !
homesite for the proposed Coral Gables Jewish Center building.
President Sam Silver received the deed from Sam Schule-
fand, chairman of the building committee, climaxing a series
of voluntary contributions made
by Center members and their
friends during the past few
months.
Seymour Simon, a member of
the building committee, donated
his services in negotiating the
legal details and adviced that the
lot has 200 ft. frontage on Pal-
ermo Ave., between Salzedo Ave.
and LeJeune Road in Coral
Gables.
Organized two years ago by a
handful of Coral Gables residents
to provide spiritual, cultural and
civic programs to the Jewish com-
munity of the Gables area, the
Jewish Center recently celebrated
its second birthday by establish-
ing a liberal religious policy and
program to supplement its social
and cultural activities.
Herbert Gelernter, co-chairman
of the building committee has of-
fered the services of his construc-
tion firm to clear and fill the
newly acquired homesite.
The Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter has recently affiliated with
the United Jewish School under
the supervision of the Bureau of
Jewish Education, joining two
west surburban communities in
providing a Sunday School and
Hebrew training. Sessions are
held at 10 a.m. each Sunday on
the north campus of the Uni-
versity of Miami under the chair-
manship of Dr. Seymour Blumen-
thal of the staff of the University
of Miami.
Recently more than 300 per-
sons attended the High Holiday
Services under the sponsorship of
the Coral Gables Jewish Center
with Robert Bergman of Hebrew
Union College officiating as Rabbi.
Cantor Joseph Malek chanted the-
traditional liturgy.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schulefand.
who spearheaded the building
fund drive, were significant con-
tributors and were responsible for
the presentation of the first Sefer
Torah tt> the Center. Cantor Malek
and Mr. Bergman conducted serv-
ices for the Jewish veterans at
the Pratt Veterans Hospital dur-
ing the High Holidays. The Center
Holiday committee ujider E. Her-
man Fisher established the or-
ganization as a moving force in
the religious life of the com-
munity.
Regular meetings of the Center
are held at the HilleJ Foundation,
3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd., on the
first Sunday of each month and
the meetings are opened to the
public. The next meeting sched-
uled for Sunday, November 7 at
8:30 p.m. will feature a "Quiz
Show" written and directed by
Mrs. William Hecbler. She will be
assisted by Alvin Corenblum.
Regular Friday night services
are conducted by Cantor Joseph
Malek at Hillel House.
Members of Sam Schulefand's
building committee who worked
untiringly for the establishment
of a homesite are: Sem Schule-
fand, chairman; H. Gelernter, co-
chairman: Mrs. Michael Arnold
Mrs. A. Edgar Miller, Louis Beck.
J. Cone, Maurice Corenblum, E.
Herman Fisher, A. W. Harris, Al
Seitlin Appoints
Dane** Chairman
Sam Seitlin, chairn an of the
social committee of the Miami Y,
has announced the appointment
of Mrs. Esther Grossberg as ticket
committee chairman for the
Thanksgiving Eve dance and fes-
tival planned for November 24
at the Y. Tickets arc now being
distributed by Mrs. Grossberg and
her committee. Other sub-chair-
men include Harvey Dwoskin, re-
freshments; Harvey Bell enter-
tainment; Dorothy .Marx, prizes;
and Harold Gordon, publicity.
Members of the board of directors
will be patrons of the affair.
Hebrew Calendar
5709 1948
Dec. 1
ROBh Chcxlesh, KISlOV .
fhanukah, 1st dav .................-Dec. JJ
Chanukah, 2nd day _......-----Dec. 3
Sam Schulefand
Levick, Sidney Richman, Sey-
mour Simon, A. F. Simberg, Max
Weinberg and Sol Halpert.
Plans are underway to launch
an organized building fund drive
in the near future. Othen plans
of the Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter include organization of a Sis-
terhood and cooperation in the
November SOS drive.
Sam Silver, first charter presi-
dent of the Center, was recently
re-elected to serve the second
term as leader of the new group.
Officers of the Center are: vice
and Sam Silver
Associated Photographer*
President, E. Herman Fisher; rec-
ording secretary, Mrs. Sam Lieb-
erman; corresponding secretary
Mr.*. A. W. Harris; treasurer, A.
Edgar Miller; financial secretary,
Mrs. Albert Levick.
Pioneer Club To Install
The Pioneer Women's Organiza-
tion. Club No. 2, will install of-
ficers for the coming year on
Monday, November 8, at 8 p.m., at
Beth Jacob Congregation.
Also observed previous day._____
* Jewish FkridUafl
Published every Friday since "
..y The Jewish Floridian at 120 f> *
Sixth Street. Miami 18, Florida, t";
tered as second-class matter July J
1930. at the Post Office of *',
Fla., under the Act of March S. nm
The Jewish Florldian bat b'or":
Hie Jewish Unity and the Je*"
Weekly. Member of the Jewish it'-
oraphic Agency, Seven Arts MB"
Syndicate. Worldwide New* Mf*"E
National Editorial Association. Ameri-
can Aaaoclation of English.Je"'
Newspaoers. Florida Press AstoclsW-
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year..............
Two Years............5_
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Telephones 2-1141-2-8212
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sixth Street
Volume 21 ~~*unbeTj
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 19
CHESHVAN 3, 5709


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948
1949 Chest Drive
Gets Underway
The kick-off rally of the 1949
Dade County Community Chost
campaiRn was held last night at
Bayfront auditorium. Dr. J. HillLs
Miller, president of the University
^ Florida, was the principal
speaker. Oscar Dooley, campaign
co-chairman, presided, with Barry
Gray acting as master of cere-
monies for the entertainment
which followed the meeting. Local
night club acts were featured
with music furnished by Frank
Linale and his orchestra.
Five additional district offices
were opened this week by the
Community Chest as Dade coun-
ty workers opened the Red Fea-
ther campaign for $1,013 173.
W. Sloan McCrae, regional
chairman, said the centers will be
part of the Chest's plan to "carry
ths campaign to the people."
As headquarters for residential
solicitation, the offices will be
in charge of William C. Gaither,
John F. Zeder, Jesse H. Yar-
borough. Jack Horsley, Jr., and
John Cook. All are in the South-
west section.
During the 19-day campaign, a
series of luncheon meetings will
be held to report progress. The
luncheons include:
Nov. 8 and 10 at Mannings res-
taurant: Nov. 12 at the Steak
House: Nov. 15 and 17 at Colum-
bus hotel roof and Nov. 19 at
Coral Gables Country club. A
victory dinner is set for Nov. 23
at the Columbus hotel roof.
*'JewistiMeridian
Y Basketball Tryouts
Scheduled This Week
Basketball tryous and practice
for junior varisity and varsity
teams are being held at the Mi-
ami Y. Tuesdays and Wednesdays
at 7:30 p.m. have been designated
for the younger group while the
varsity club meets at 8:45. The
house basketball league has also
begun its activities. Co-education-
al activity wil begin on November
6 and wil include volleyball, roll-
er skating and dancing.
The Girls' Athletic Club for
members only has been formed
and will be represented on the
Y Youth Council.
Of Late Friday Night Services
The Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter announces the reopening of
its Late Friday Night Services
for the 1948-49 season, on Friday
evening, November 5, 8:15 p.m.
at 1701 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach.
In honor of Balfour Day which
was celebrated on November 2
the service will be dedicated to
the State of Israel. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of the
coi gregation will preach on
"What Price Freedom." Cantor
Jacob Y. Goldring will chant the
.services, assisted by the Center
Choir under the direction of Ben
Yomen, the music director.
Greetings will be brought by
Alfred Stone, president of Miami
Beach Zionist District; Mrs. Ben-
jamin Goldstein, representing
Greater Miami Chapter of Ha-
dassah; Miss Toby Cooper, presi-
dent of Junior Hadassah, and Gil-
bert Rappaport, president of D .
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
PAGE FIVE
Masada.
Mrs. Karger to Tour
For Mizrachi
Mizrachi activities in four
states will be observed by Mrs.
Emanuel Karger national repre-
sentative of the Mizrachi Wom-
en's Organization of America, on
the tour she will make on be-
half of the organization.
Her first stop will be in Balti-
more where she will be guest
speaker at the annual donor
luncheon of the Baltimore chap-
ter. She will also attend the an-
nual convention on November 12
through the 16 at Atlantic City.
After spending time in New York
and New Jersey, Mrs. Karger will
organize chapters in Wilmington,
Delaware. According to Mrs.
Karger there are now forty-seven
projects in Israel that benefit
from the organization's support.
Mrs. Karger has been active in
local organizations, serving as
president of the Sisterhood of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation.
Beach Y Plans
SOS Food Benefit
One thirteen-ounce can of eva-
porated milk will be the price of
admission at the next dance of the
Young Adult group of the Beach
Y which will be held on Sunday,
according to Paul Needelman,
chairman of the committee. The
entire collection of canned milk
will be turned over to the SOS
collection. All young adults are
invited to attend.
:i.000 Attend
llayfront Rally
Commemorating the 105th anni-
versary of the organization of
B'nai B'rith 3,000 persons gather-
ed in Bayfront Park last Sunday
night. Speakers included Sena-
tor Claude Pepper, Rep. George
A. Smathers, Mayor Robert L.
Floyd and Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
with the mayor acting as master
of ceremonies.
Lloyd i> LeMan Photo
Miami Jr. Hadassah
To Acquaint Public
With Organization
An open meeting of the Miami
Unit of Junior Hadassah to be
held Monday, November 8, 8 p.m.
at the Miami YMHA, urges the
attendance not only of young
women between the unit's age
group18-25but adults, men
and women. The meeting will
consist entirely of entertainment,
musical and dramatic, its purpose
being to introduce to the entire
community the rapidly growing
Miami unit.
Included on the program will
be the sound films "Tecna," and
'Fulfillment of a Prophecy,"
presented through the efforts of
Thelma Cohen and Evelyn Pol-
lack. The new album of Pales-
tinian records, "Israel in Song,"
will be heard, the purchase of
which album contributes toward
the maintenance of the orphan's
village in Palestine. A comedy
skit "Party Line" will be enacted
by Laurine Factor, Marian
Schwartz and Rita Ross. Miss
Ross, program chairman, has also
planned the presentation of or-
iginal comedy songs to be per-
formed by a chorus of Junior
Hadassah girls.
The Flagler-Granada Jewish Center announces thai services
e held every Saturday morning at 9 a.m. at 3681 N.W. 2nd St.
interested men are invited to join the group. The above picture
was taken at Hashono Raho services.
Youth Breakfasts
Start On Sunday
Rabbi Lehrman of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center, announces
the reopening of the weekly Sun-
day morning youth breakfast
service for the 1948-49 season. The
first service will be held this
Sunday morning, at 9:15 a.m. in
the chapel of the new synagogue
building at 1701 Washington Ave.
This activity begins with a
short religious service conducted
by the rabbi, followed by a break-
fast served by the Center Sister-
hood, a short talk by a prominent
guest speaker and a round-table
discussion.
931
HHI&
BARLEY
ksHusH
ffrfi&fU*.'
ROKEACH
aasRjsB
ROKEACH KOSHER -.oooci
Flagler Games Party
The Flagler-Granada Jewish
Community Center wil hold a
games party Monday night at the
home of Mrs. Morris Marks, 4495
S.W. 2nd St., at 8:30. The public
is invited to attend and reserva-
tions may be made by calling
4-6571. Admission is fifty cents
and proceeds will go toward the
building fund.
Newsbrief
Judge Louie Bandel was named
special master this week by Cir-
cuit Judge George E. Holt in the
year-old dispute between the
Peoples Water and Gas Company
and the City of Miami Beach.
The gas company is seeking to
justify a rate increase.
SOS Collection Day Is Sunday. Nov. 14
To help outfit the thousands of Jewish refugees who will
coon leave the DP camps in Europe for new homes in Israel,
the United States and other lands, the Greater Miami SOS (Sup-
plies for Overseas Survivors) committee announced a special
drive among Greater Miami's businessmen for contributions of
new clothing and other relief supplies.
This division of the SOS drive will be headed by Samuel
A. Rivkind.
"It gives me great satisfaction," Mr. Rivkind declared, "to
know that Dr. Morris Goodman, Murray Grossman, Ernest
Lieberman, Max Rosenbaum and Harry Saffer will work with
me in this important cause."
In addition to collecting gifts of new clothing, the Greater
Miami SOS Trades and Industry' committee also seeks con-
tributions of nutritious canned foods, medical and dental eguip-
ment and drugs, household and welfare articles. Those supplies,
it was stated by the committee, will be combined with shipments
of the Greater Miami campiagn.
Sunday, November 14, has been designated as Collection
Day by the Greater Miami SOS. On that day a intensive house-
to-house canvass will be made. Articles wanted include layette
items and canned high protein food such as milk, fruit, juices,
meats, fats, fish and oil. SOS paper bags together with instruc-
tions will be distributed before the 14th. Contributors are urged
to follow these instructions carefully, packing only what is
needed. Persons who plan to be away on that day are asked
to leave their bags with a neighbor or on the porch. According
to Mrs. Matilda Ratner, chairman of the Greater Miami SOS
Collection, cars, trucks, drivers, packers and collectors are
urgently needed. Volunteers are asked to call headquarters at
5-5319, the Beach Y.
The goal of the drive is a minimum of two carloads of
needed items for the Jews in the DP camps in Europe and
Cyprus.
Florida Young Zionists
To Hold State Conclave
Young Zionists from the state
of Florida will gather in St.
Petersburg, Florida, on the week-
end of November 5-7 to attend
the second annual conclave of
Florida State Young Zionists.
Plans for the conference include
an Oneg Shabbat, a banquet and
dance, business sessions, lunch-
eon, seminars and a Rover roast.
i Miss Bernice Rothblatt, president
of the Masada's chapter of St.
Petersburg, is general chairman
of the annual event.
All Junior Hadassah, Masada
and I.Z.F.A. (Intercollegiate Zion-
ist Federation of America), mem-
bers in the state of Florida have
been invited to participate in the
conclave. Over one hundred young
Zionists between the ages of
eighteen and thirty will take part
in the deliberations and socials.
The Family of the Late
SARAH KAPLAN
Wishes to extend to their friends
Sincere appreciation
for their many expressions of sympathy.
The family of the late
EDWARD AXLROD
wish to express their sincere appreciation for the
many kind expressions of sympathy and con-
dolence extended to them during their bereavement.
Evelyn Sunshine Axlrod
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Axlrod
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Fagan
Residence
233 W. 17th St., Hialeah
Phone 88-1948
STARTING TUESDAY, NOV. 16th
- The greatest show on
Miami iieaeh
JEWISH VAUDEVILLE
STARRING
PAUL
LILIAN
BURSTEIN LUX
IN PERSON ON THE STAGE
------ ALSO
ON THE SCREEN
Michael Rosenberg,Leo Fuchs,
Yetta Zwerling and Chaim
Tauber in
'MAZEL TOV
YIDDEN"
PLAZA
THEATRE
MIAMI BEACH
STARTS TUES.. NOV. 16th


PAGE SIX
+Jen is* fk>ridH?*r>
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER s inffl
Capital Spotlight
WASHINGTON "Harry Rcxs- in 1938 was part of Germany.
enfield will make the Displaced
Persons law work if anyone can."
That remark was our first in-
troduction to the young man who
A certain number of orphans
'under sixteen years" are
eligible under the law. By using
common sense and interpreting it
, as their age at the date the law
has been serving as acting chair-. was passecj the Commission has
man of the three-man Displaced ensured that these orphans will
Persons Commission to administer ; not lose their eligiblity as they
the DP law passed bv Congress grow older waiting for their
this summer. The real import of chance to emigrate during the
the statement, and the thing that I two-year program,
made us perk up our ears, was [ Coupled with
the fact that Congress had writ
ten so many restrictions into the
bill that many had called it an
unworkable law.
The comment was made by an
official who had watched Rosen-
field at work as assistant to Fed-
eral Security Administrator Oscar
Ewing. In addition to his work
there, which meant wrestling with
broad social welfare problems
such as education and public
health, Rosenfield brought other
invaluable personal experience to
his present job. When he was ap-
pointed in August he was serving
as advisor to the U. S. delegation
to the United Nations Economic
and Social Council. At the recent
meeting in Geneva he represented
the United States in refugee mat-
ters in dealing with other UN
members and participated in the
debates on the subject.
His earlier history includes a
period as personal legal aide to
the late Mayor La Guardia.
But it was the fact that Rosen-
field is "passionately interested"
in the problem of refugees, as the
official put it, that prompted him
to put such confidence into Rosen-
field's ability to make a real pro-
gram out of the bag of bones that
Congress had given the Commis-
sion.
The prophesy seems to have
borne fruit. The first boatload of
displaced persons to come to
America under the program
should reach New York within a
matter of days. Within a matter
of weeks the first hundreds of
refugees to reach our shores un-
der the program will be accepted
into new communities where they
have been assured that jobs and
homes are waiting for them.
1 needed to weed such unsuspected
benefits out of the law are Rosen-
field's broad grin and unfailingly
pleasant manner. This mild and
unruffled manner apparently sees
him through the hectic schedule
of conferences with White House
and State Department officials,
lecture dates, unceasing phone
calls and visitors, and the endless
number of administrative details
that crowd his days.
He can be as stern with issues,
however, as he is mild with peo-
ple. He feels particularly em-
phatic on the question of security
involving the admission of former
Nazi party members under the
law. His position is staunchly
that, whatever tolerance afford-
ed former Nazi party members
under other legislation, they have
absolutely no place in the Dis-
placed Persons program.
The chief problems facing the
Commission, at the moment, are
the questions of working out the
administration of the program
and of getting more money to
carry it out. The work of the pro-
gram at present is parcelled out
to the State Department, the
Army, the Public Health Service
and the Immigration and Natural-
ization Service. The present bud-
get allows for the hiring of only
80 persons for overseas duty in
selecting the prospective immi-
grants.
Rosenfield views his job as par-
ticipating in the development of
a new concept in our immigration
procedures. For the first time, he
points out. we are going abroad
to select the immigrant and then
providing for his effective re-
settlement in this country. He
calls it the "new look" in im-
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Max Shapiro will begin
his 16th consecutive series of late
Friday evening services at Beth
David tonight at 8:15. He will
speak on "The Presidential Elec-
tionReligion and Politics!" Beth
David conservative house of wor-
ship is Miami's pioneer congrega-
tion and is located at 139 N.W.
3rd Ave.
Hebrew Academy Groups Meet
To Further Organization Progress
Three of the affiliated oiganiza- tQ ^^ ^ ^ ^
ties which will be undertaker, ftli
year. Attending the met.tingw
Meidames Al Osheroff, jack Bur'
ris, Irving Frankel. Isidore Gold
berg. S Grundwerg. David Z
dron, Mrs. Gulkis. Mn Aa2
Lauer, Irwin Makovsky il
Rackovsky and Mrs. S. Rei'nhard
Beth Jacob Games Party
At Elks Club Sunday
A games party for member,
and friers of Beth Jacob Sister
hood will be held on SunH,
Reinhardt Solomon Lobel,.Sam- aftern0(m from two to five a. t.
uel Grundwerg, Matthew Silver- Elks Patio> ?20 Wes{ e a. u
stein, Aaron Lauer, Isidore Go d- attending are ask(?d t n
berg, Martin Genet and Charles layeMe ilems fw ^ gWy
Charcowsky. esses will be Frances Makovskv
The executive committee of the Ja^nria rtrutt----- ..
tions of the Hebrew Academy met
this week to launch their activi-
lies for the coming year. Tht
board of directors gathered Sun-
day morning at the home of Isi-
dore Goldberg, 108 6th Terr., Di
Lido Island to further arrange-
ments for the first anniversary
dinner of the Hebrew Academy
to be held at the Grossinger Pan-
coast Hotel on Sunday evening,
December 12 at 6 p.m. Among
those present were: Dr. David S
Ar.dron, Jacob Andron, Gus Trail,
Benjamin Sherry, Jack Satin, Sam
Reinhardt Solomon Lobel, Sam-
The program has been made to migration.
work in a number of ways. The
Commission for example, was em-
powered to make regulations to
administer the act. Rosenfield and
his two colleagues, Edward O'Con-
nor and Commission Chairman
Ugo Carusi, worked over the law
until they came up with a set of
regulations that squeeze the last
ounce of good out of the measure.
In some cases they have even
managed to overcome the dis-
criminatory effects of some of the
restrictions.
For example the law states that
to be eligible for admission under
the program the displaced persons
must prove that they were in the
His smile gets broadest when he
talks about the response through-
out the country to the Commis-
sion's appeal for assurances of
jobs and homes for the refugees.
"People seem inspired by the pro-
gram," he said. He recalled the
case of an orphanage in Pennsyl-
vania that wrote to the Commis-
sion "saying that it would like
to adopt one orphan DP." Farm
families, he said, often write in
and offer to take another farm
family onto their farms. And one
man in New England asked the
Commission to find him a bride!
Coupled with the humanitarian
appeal of the program and the
"Jewish Review"
New Radio Show
Heard Weekly
A new musical radio program
"Jewish Review," will be broad-
cast each Wednesday at 1 p.m.
over WMBM by Lillian and Mor-
ris Chodak, Miami Beach resi-
dents. The Chodaks will present
Yiddish songs and duets, and
sor.gs from the Jewish theatre.
'.he Chodaks are well-known
in New York, Pittsburgh, St.
Louis and other cities for their
specialty musical numbers and
skits. Most recently, they broad-
casted regularly from WEVD.
Parents-Teachers Association un-
der the chairmanship of Mrs. Irv-
ing Lehrman, met at the Hebrew-
Academy on Tuesday. Those pres-
ents were: Mesdames Irving Lehr-
man, Alfred Stone, David S.
Andron, Irwin Makovsky, Jack
Burris, B. Z. Ginsburg, Sidney
Rubinowitz, Leonard Glickman,
Louis Glasser, Sol L. Sugarman.
Irving Frankel J. Soloway, Jack
Dernis and Leon Kronish.
A steering committee of the
Ladies League of the Hebrew
Academy met at the academy on
Wednesday afternoon, under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Al Osheroff,
Jeanne Whitman, Mary jJ?
Rose Kline and Bos.? Felt. Mrs
Max Thurston is Sisterhood chair-
man.
S. J. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth SU.
Hebrew Religious Suppliti
For Synagogues and Prinit
Use. Also for Hebrew Schooli
Telephone 5-9017
T. J. Blake Opens
New Title Office
Thomas J. Blake announced the
opening of an office in the Lang-
ford bldg. for Fidelity Title Co.
with himself as president.
The Louisville Title Insurance
Co., Louisville, Ky., has ap-
pointed him agent to issue poli-
cies of title insurance.
Blake, for the past 11 years
executive vice president of the
Guaranty Title & Abstract Corp.,
is well known throughout the
state in real estate and mortgage
loan circles. He is a member of
the Rod & Reel club, Miami Out-
board club, Miami Chamber of
Commerce, Delta Tau Delta and
is an alumnus of Georgia Tech.
NEW LOCATION
SHEET METAL SPECIALTY CO.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
CONTRACTORS
573 N.W. 71st St. Phone 7-6288 Miami 38, Floridi
B. C. TILLER R. M. BOTTOM
Italy before December 22, 1945.
This choice of "cut-off" date has
been called the most discrimina-
tory feature of the act since it
bars so many Jewish DP's who
were forced to flee pogroms in
Poland and elsewhere after that
date.
By interpreting this part of the
law to mean the Germany, Austria
and Italy that existed on January
1, 1938 they have been able to
make many more Jewish DP's
eligible for admission. A large
number of Jewish DP's were, in
1945, in that part of Poland which
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camps in Germany, Austria and satisfaction of being involved in
a truly international enterprise.
Rosenfield said, is the fact that
this country is doing itself a good!
turn by taking in skilled labor
to fill desperate labor and techni-
cal shortages. He cited the need
of one employer in this country
who needed a stone-cutter. If he
had one, he told the Commission,
he could put ten Americans to
work.
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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1S48
*Jewistrk>r(lia,n
PAGE SEVEN
in Palestine were they not ag-
gressors? Were they not vio-
lating a UN order? Was in-
vasion of one country by foreign
countries less of a crime than Is-
rael's retention of territory gained
in battle? Didn't Britain in
fact use its traditional diplomatic
trickery to halt all and any UN
action against the culprits? .
If Britain is so anxious about the
honor of the UN why haven't her
diplomats ever demanded with-
Off the Record
BEHIND THE CURTAIN ..
Turkey's decision not to join the Middle Eastern bloc is a
good sign where the wind is blowing When a high neutral
diplomat in Istambul heard about it he observed "this is a clear
indication that Turkey has no intention of joining the 40,000,000
who cannot beat 500,000" Bevin's anti-Israel mania shows
no signs of subsiding ... He is determined to protract UN action
as long as possible in the hope that Israel will have to bend
under his policy of economic strangulation Don't be sur-
prised if Britain's puppets in the UN spring a new plan The
discredited trusteeship idea is not yet dead .
THE KOCH CASE .
The storm of protest over the commutation of sentence of
Use Koch, the depraved creature who made lampshades from
tatooed human skin at the notorious Buchenwald camp, has not
abated Camp inmtaes who survived the horrors and Ameri-
can soldiers who saw the camp immediately after liberation
have testified to her crimes in letters to the editors of their local
newspapers General Clay has justified the commutation on
the ground Koch was convicted on much hearsay evidence .
Would hearsay evidence be insufficient to convict Hitler if he
ever turned up? Isn't there, General, what is known in law
as general knowledge? ... If general knowledge existed among
the inmates in Koch's camp that she made household articles
from human skins that evidence is admissible if there is other
proof to sustain a charge that she engaged even in minor crimi-
nal acts in the camp ... If there was evidence that people with
tattooed skins were selected by Use for some mysterious purpose
and that they subsequently disappeared from the scene then
the military court had every reason to infer that she was re- two to which^ we took
sponsible for their disappearance Because it is common
knowledge what happened to people who disappeared sudden-
ly from Nazi death camps the court which tried her was cer-
tainly justified in taking judicial notice of the fact Because
the victims of her depravity did not testify does not mean she
is not guilty Many a person in the United States has gone
to the electric chair on circumstantial evidence alone ... Be-
fore the Nuremberg trials began the jurists who ran it agreed
that the procedure was a deviation from international law but
that the enormity of the crimes justified a new concept of juris-
diction and guilt The Nazis were no ordinary criminals and
it seems to this corner that it is a mockery of justice to apply to
them the ordinary principles of law We do not question
General Clay's honesty and sincerity ... We believe he has
erred gravely.
when it repulsed Egypt's attack
in the Negev in clear violation
of the original truce and British
crocodile tears in Paris almost
drowned the world over the great
injustice Can those misnamed
diplomats show a single case in
Britain's military history where
its commanders gave up gained
territory? When the Arab
countries invaded Palestine with
the avowed intent of nullifying a
UN decision and interfering in a
matter only affecting the people
ORCHIDS .
Mrs. Rose Halprin wrote a
splendid piece in the New York
Herald-Tribune refuting the ab-
surd statements recently made by
Arthur Koestler about "clearical-
ism" in Israel Mrs. Halprin
combines the brains of a man with
the beauty of a woman ... This
is why she is such an effective
leader of Hadassah She is
liked by men and women alike
drawal from Palestine of all troops Which is really a rare achieve-
IN RETROSPECT .
Some months ago we predicted
an attempt would be made to
maneuver UN strategy toward
sanctions against Israel .
Britain's latest move, stymied at
least temporarily by the strong
Truman and Dewey statements, is
aimed at the economic strangula-
tion of Israel The masters of
10 Downing Street lost the hot
war they inspired against Israel
. They lost every diplomatic
move on the international chess-
board against Israel They are
now determined to play the game
of economic strangulation against
Israel ... In this too they will
fail The government of Israel
will remain adamant on the Negev
issue The suddenly conscience
stricken British diplomats just
can't stand the idea of a new and
small state like Israel taking issue
with the U.N. And so they
keep talking about the honor of
the international organization, the
very body which has been prac-
tically undermined by British per-
fidy Where was Britain's
sense of fairness when the Arabs
defied the UN even as they are
doing now Israel has gained
some territory in bloody battles
from the neighboring countries
. Britain's game is clear .
She is bent on smothering Israel
in its infancy But the infant
has funny habits ... It fights
back ... It has many friends .
Now that Bevin has been defeated
in his initial effort to invoke sanc-
tions he can be counted on de-
vising other instruments One
thing is certain He will not
have American help Marshall
stands repudiated by Truman and
Dewey and by the American
people.
ON THE LIGHTER SIDE .
Victor Bienstock of the Over-
seas News Agency has dug up
many interesting stories on his
iaunt through Israel Here are
a fancy
claim that
the air-raid siren always sounds
after the bombs have dropped
now give this political sounding
definition of an air-raid alert:
de jure recognition of a post facto
bomb ... He also tells an in-
teresting story about Meyer Weis-
gal of the "Weizmann Institute
. Weisgal was riding in a Tel
Aviv taxi one night when the
driver suddenly swerved to avoid
another car Meyer and the
other passengers were almost
shaken out of their seats "Be
careful," Weisgal admonished the
driver, "I have a wife and chil-
dren" "Is that my fault?"
was the driver's retort.
ment Koestler's article was
amazingly unintelligent His
article only proved how difficult
it is for a casual observer to fully
grasp the complexities of Israel's
many currents and undercurrents
. Walter Winchell did the best
job on the Use Koch scand.il
He presented enough facts to
Lear Students Celebrate
Magdelena Arreaza, grand-
daughter of the former governor
of Caracas, Venezuela celebrated
her 8th birthday yesterday at the
Lear School by entertaining her
school friends with a candy and
ice cream feast followed by
movies Another Lear School
student, Annabel Kerpel, grand-
daughter of the former Venzuelan
ambassador to England and the
United States, celebrates her
birthday today and will enter-
HOME FRONT : .
The United Palestine Appeal
will negotiate with the welfare
funds on the question of repre-
sentation The Israeli govern-
make the brass-hats, and others | ment, contrary to current gossip,
who were responsible for the com-1 will remain absolutely neutral on
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PROFESSOR VAMBERY .
Professor Rustem Vambery who
just died was the son of the fa-
mous orientalist Armin Vambery
who introduced the founder of the
Zionist movomert Throdor Herzl
to the Sultan of Turkey Pro-
fessor Vambery was a well-known
author, a kind soul, a man of
great knowledge and wit ... He
was liked by all who knew him
. He w-s recently for a short
period Hungarian Ambassador in
Washington but resigned when
as he put it himselfhe discov-
ered that he was the head of a
"phantom-legation" King Ed-
ward VII intimate friend of Ar-
min Vambery, was godfather of
Rustem Vambery.
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948
J^Jenisti fkric/iir
Personally Speaking...
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, 327 Jefferson Ave., have re-
turned to their home following a six weeks' vacation in Hot
Springs. Arkansas. En route to Miami they visited friends in
Memphis and Birmingham. Mrs. Seitlin, who is president of the
Pioneer Women's Organization, Club 1, will resume her duties
for the ensuing year.
* *
Leaving today for Flushing, Long Island, is Mrs. Max Hoff-
man, 318 21st St., Miami Beach, who will visit her brother-in-
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Goldstein. While there she
will attend the Bar Mitzvah of her nephew, Martin J. Goldstein.
Completing the family reunion will be the presence of Chicago
relatives of Mrs. Hoffman's.
* *
Mrs. Charles Turk, who will represent Tamara Chapter of
Mizrachi Women at the forthcoming convention at Atlantic City,
will visit with her mother, Mrs. Nellie Abrams, in New York!
following the sessions.
* *
New arrival is Linda Suzanne, born on Oct. 24 to Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard L. Klein, 210 S.W. 53rd Court.
* *
First season guest to arrive at the Blackstone Hotel this
year for her regular winter stay is Mrs. Ida Ball of New York
City. Mrs. Ball has been wintering in Miami Beach for the past
eight years.
* + *
Mrs. Fanny Holzel of New York City, a former guest, has
returned to the Blackstone for a vacation stay.
* *
Celebrating the birth of their son Alan Steven on October
29 at Jackson Memorial, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Applebaum, 2220
S.W. 27th Terr., will hold open house this Sunday. Mrs. Apple-
baum is the former Edith Shier.
* *
Trudy Lach, 574 N.E. 94th St., is convalescing at home
following four weeks at Jackson Memorial Hospital.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sussman have returned to Miami follow-
ing a three weeks' vacation in Houston, Texas, visiting their
children, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Sussman. While there they at-
tended the bris of their grandson Robert.
* *
Following a four weeks' trip to California Dr. and Mrs.
Alvin Gardner have returned to Miami. En route the Gardners,
who made the trip by air, visited Phoenix, Arizona, San Diego
and Los Angeles. Combining business with pleasure, Dr. Gard-
ner, Miami orthodostist, atttended tthe 5th Annual Dental Medi-
cine Seminar in Palm Springs.
* *
Mrs. Freda Newman will visit her son Arnold in New York
following her attendance at the Hadassah convention.
* *
Miss Rosalind Meadow of New Haven, Connecticut, is
spending several weeks at the Vanderbilt Hotel.
-K
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Rothlein, 2361 S.W. 27th St., cele-
brated the bris of their son Lewis E. on Sunday, October 31.
Reverend Philip Fried officiated. Isidor Langner, father of Mrs.
Rothlein, was Sandek.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, 512 S.W. 21st Ave., have
had as their house guest Mrs. Hortense Blum of New York. Mrs.
Blum is a sister of Mr. Myers.
* *
Mrs. Sadye G. Rose has returned to Miami following a vaca-
tion spent in New York with relatives.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Van Straaten have returned from Phila-
delphia and are occupying their pent house in the Vanderbilt
Hotel.
* *
Invitations have been extended to the friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice G. Furman to attend a house warming in their
new residence at 214 W. Rivo Alto Drive. The open house will
be held Sunday.______________________________-
, Suffers To Observe 25th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Saffer, 1425 S.W. 18th St., will celebrate
I their 25th wedding anniversary with an open-house on faunaay,
November 14, from twelve noon. The all-day affair is being ar-
ranged by Carolyn, Bernard and Helene, children of the couple, in
I honor of their parents. Personal invitations will not be issued.
PAGE NINE
Round Table Forum
For Hadassah Meeting
The Miami Beach Group of Ha-
dassah will hold its regular meet-
ing on Monday, November 8, at
1-30 p.m. in the patio of Temple
Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave.,
Miami Beach.
A round table discussion on
American Affairs, arranged by
Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, program
chairman, and Mrs. Leon Kronish.
American Affairs chairman, will
have as its theme, "A Tale of
Three BeesBernadotte, Bevin
and Bunche."
__I^R. Goodman, chairman of the
FOR SEASON
Refined woman wants couple
<* lady to share a beautiful
duplex apt
3143 S.W. 25th Terr.
Zionist Emergency Council, will
act as moderator. Participating in
the discussion will be the Mes-
dames Leonard Barr, William
Bernstein, Leo Chaiken, George
Cohen, Leon Kronish and Harry
Rubin.
Family Group
Form Organization
The installation of officers by
the newly formed family organ-
ization, the "Kaps," was held on
October 24 at the Rosedale Res-
taurant, with Mrs. Henry Gordon
officiating. The slate included
Mrs. Rose Kaler, president; Sam
Silver, vice president; Mrs. Eli-
nor Kaler, treasurer; Mrs. Miriam
Greenberg, recording secretary;
Mrs. Rose Kaler
Mrs. Shirley Pont, corresponding
secretary and Toby Stepkin, his-
torian. The board of directors in-
clude Ethel Pont, Harold Pont,
Cal Kaler, Henry Morewitz and
Mrs. Sadie Corenblum.
Sam Silver assumed the role
of master of ceremonies for the
evening with Burnett Roth as
guest speaker.
Greenberg Patnik
The first marriage to be per-
formed in the new chapel of the
Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center took place Sunday with
the wedding of Mrs. Ceal Green-
berg to Henry Patnik. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman performed the cere-
mony. A reception in the chapel
was followed by a family dinner
at the Shelborne. The couple is
residing at 1334 Euclid Ave.
YIDDISH LETTEHWRITING
TranslationsFrench & German
By Public Stenographer
Medical, Legal. Statistical
and Manuscript Work
Ph. 5-1433 EVELYN BAUER
ARE YOU LONELY?
JOIN THE
CIRCLE CLUB
Chamber of Commerce Building
141 N. E. 3rd Street
Room 801
PHONE 2-6242
Open 2 p.m. to 10 p.m.
WRITE P. O. BOX S4M
AJC Women Observe
Partition Anniversary
The anniversary of the parti-
tion of Palestine will be observed
by the Miami Beach Chapter of
the American Jewish Congress
when they hold their November
meeting. Mrs. Leonard Glickman,
president, announces that Miss
Ireno Cummings, chairman of the
United Nations Cooperative Coun-
cil of Dade County, will be guest
speaker. Time and place of the
meeting will be announced at a
later date.
MIDDLE-AGED LADY WANTED
To assist elderly lady and act as
companion.
Efficiency Apt.Miami Beach
Room, Board, $15 a Week
CALL 58-6275
SOLAR WATER SERVICE
REPAIRS AND
CALL 4-7485
BOOSTERS
DON S. COLEMAN
OCULIST'S
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
LENSES AND FRAMES
DUPLICATED
LARGE SELECTION IN
LATEST STYLES
Beach Optical
Service
350 Lincoln Road
Suite 502 Phore r-54'9
Miss Elsie Shackman Becomes Bride
Of Lee P. Askin In Baltimore Ceremony
In a candlelight ceremony in
the Sheraton Belvedere Hotel,
Baltimore, Joan Marcia Shack-
man, daughter of Mrs. Elsie G.
Shackman, 7941 Byron Ave., Mi-
ami Beach, and the late David
A. Shackman, was united to Lee
P. Askin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Askin of Baltimore, on
August 22.
Joan, who was given in mar-
riage by her uncle Carl Susskind,
of Miami Beach, was attired in
white chantilly lace with a French
illusion yoke and self train. Her
tiara, of matching lace, was
draped with French illusion. She
carried her mother's bridal Bible
draped with white orchids and
ribbon showers of lillies of the
valley and bouvardia. Miss Shir-
ley Shackman, sister of the bride,
was maid-of-honor. The brides-
maids were Miss Sara Jan Askin,
the groom's sister, and Miss Mari-
lyn Stein, cousin f the bride.
Mrs. Shackman, the bride's mo-
ther, wore navy blue crepe, com-
plemented with green orchids,
while Mrs. Askin, mother of the
groom chose balenciago chiffon
and lace with yellow orchids.
Sylvan Askin was best man for
his brother. Serving as ushers
were cousins of the bride, Irving
David Stein and Ira Shackman;
Ira Askin, the groom's cousin;
Jerry, Kaplan, Marvin Reamer
and Benno Hurowitz.
Following a family dinner a re-
ception was held for friends and
relatives. The young couple are
now at home in Baltimore after
a honeymoon trip through New
Hampshire, Canada and a short
stay in New York.
Mrs. Askin graduated from
Grenbrier College and attended
the University of Maryland where
she was dean of Alpha Ensilon
Phi Sorority. Mr. Askin was a
student at the University of Mary-
land before serving in the armed
forces, being stationed in the
Philippines. He is a member of
the firm of Askin Brothers Com-
pany in Baltimore.
vUGUST BROSHY*.
f* Is'thc BEST.'

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Phone 58-9538
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Miami Beach
Mrs. Lee P. Askin
Leon Perskio
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A New, Direct, Weekly Freight Service
NEW YORK TO MIAMI
Sailings from New York every Wednesday
Arrivals in Miami the following Saturday
This new, direct service supplements our regular sailings
from Philadelphia every Tuesday, and from Baltimore
every Thursday, which arrive in Miami every Monday.
General Cargo Also Solicited From Miami
to New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Georgetown, S. C.;
Tampa, New Orleans, Mobile and Panama City
Automobiles Handled by Special Arrangements from New York
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Pan-Atlantic Steamship Corporation
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PAGE TEN
+jenisii fkrkfton
Jewish Quiz Box I
HOLLYWOOD Congratula-;
tions from every member of the
motion picture industry are pour-
ing in to Darryl F. Zanuck, pro-
duction chief of 20th Century-
Fox studios, who this week was
revealed as the recipient of the
Man Of The Year honor awarded
annually by B'nai B'rith Beverly
Hills Lodge, in his recognition of
his contributtions to inter-racial
understanding, his record of mili-
tary service, and his creation of
many notable humanitarian mo-
tion picture, including "Gentle-
man's Agreement" for which he
won an Academy Award.
Although he is of a different
faith, Zanuck was elected by the
fraternal organization over a wide
field of leaders prominent in
many walks of life. Notable from
all sections of the country will
attend the presentation cere-
monies at the Biltmore Bowl on
the night of Dec. 13. Last year Al
Johnson was selected as Man Of
The Year.
?
Bandleader Artie Shaw wants
to become a Broadway producer
with a play. "Put Them All To-
gether," with Morris Camovsky
directing. Artie is camping on the
doorstep of Fanny Brice hoping
to get her for the lead. It's a
domestic comedy laid in the
Bronx.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER S.
Louis Roney
Music Arts Assn.
Brings Concerts
At Low Prices
To bring concerts to the public
at low cost, a new organization
comprising university students,
the Miami Music Arts Assn., has
been created. The announcement
came this week from Carol S.
Aronovitz, general manager.
Concerts already scheduled

Pictures written by Ben Hecht
were virtually banned from the
screens of Great Britain this week
by the Cinematograph Exhibitors
Association. Taking umbrage at
Hecht's anti British blasts in his
support of Israel, the CEA in-
structed its secretary to advise
all exhibitors not to show "Ride
the Pink Horse," "Kiss of Death"
and "Miracle of the Bells." This
stand applies to any other film:?
with which Ben is associated.
Practically all theatres are mem-
bers of the CEA and their word
in cases of this sort is regarded
as law. Action at this time is at-
tributed to Hecht's statements ir.
connection with the shooting of
Count Bernadotte and his term-
ing the count a British agent.

A big deal is cooking for Danny
Kaye to start the new vaudeville
season at the Palladium in London
in February. The theatre is cur-
rently dickering with the comic,
and may close the deal prior to
Danny's return to England with
Producer Jerry Wald for the
command performance on Nov. 1,
after which the comedian and the
producer will set up arrange-
ments for shooting a new picture
in England for Warner Bros, next
year. The pair have just com-
pleted "Happy Times" for War-
ners.

Associate Producer Sylvia Fine
became the first person in world
history this week to write a
national anthem for a non-exist-
ent country. The wife of Danny
Kaye, who wrote all the music
for his current Warner film,
"Happy Times," was called upon
to write a national athem to be
sung in the picture's fictitious
town of Brodny. Sylvia studied
anthems on a world-wide scale
for several weeks and came up
with an original called "Brodny.
Brodny." "It is calculated." she
says, "to make you think of all
the others and yet none of them."
*
Irving Berlin tells this one on
himself: For schoolroom scenes
in MGM's "The Big City," Mar-
garet O'Brien sings the popular
God Bless America." The noted
composer agreed to sing the num-
ber for the benefit of Margaret
and the other children.
The cast members stood on the
sidelines listening intently. A
new stagehand, unaware of Ber-
lin's identity, whimpered, "If the
man who wrote that song could
hear that guy sing, he'd turn over
in his grave!"
*
One of America's leading new
commentators and reporters ob-
serves: "Sunday evening radio
presents a nice study in moods.
Listen to Walter Winchell and
you're afraid civilization will br
destroyed: then to Louella Par-
sons and you're afraid it won't!"
Jennie Tourel
will bring to Miami audiences
Louis Roney, tenor, on Feb. 24;
Jennie Tourel, mezzo-soprano, on
March 18; and Margaret Dunn,
pianist, on April 14. All concerts
take place in the Ada Merritt
school auditorium and will cost
S3.60 for the three, including tax.
Roney, now on his first concert
tour, is with the Charles Wagner
Company of "Romeo and Juliet."
He made his New York deubt at
Lewisohn Stadium in July.
Miss Tourel, a young Jewess,
has received high professional
praise as an "unequalled" singer
by Virgil Thomson of the N.Y.
Herald-Tribune. She has a re-
pertoire of seven languages.
Margaret Dunn, pianist, is cur-
rently with the faculty at the
Newly-Elected President
Of Cuba Expresses
Opposition To Partition
HAVANA, (JTA)-Dr. Car,os
Pno Socarras, newly elects
^tS^lnA^f Cuba> told IS?
papermen this week that, like It
predecessor President San Mar
tin, he is opposed to the olan k
nartition Plp<:tin> I.*. ""> W
predecessor President San
tin, he is opposed to the pian
partition Palestine into sepa-a,
Arab and Jewish states. Cub!
joined the Arab states last Nov
in voting against the
resolution.
Partition
Joseph Af. Mazer
University of Syracuse, and has
had extensive recital experience
throughout the country.
Tickets will go on sale short-
ly. Securing cooperating patrons
are Richard Katz and Robert
Sacker, members of the Miami
Music Arts Assn.
Welcome All Our Friends
"All Work Guaranteed"
PETE ADAMS
SERVICE
STEAM CLEANING &
UNDERCOATING
GAS & OILS -
LUBRICATION
1952 N.E. Miami Court
Phone 3-9357
Ask Your Grocer For
mMt
GLASS
FOR EVERY
PURPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Tops. Beveled Mirrors and Resilvaring Our Sptdtlty
l* & G. Glass and Mirror Works
136 S.W. 8th St
MORRIS ORLIN
PHONE 3-4834
LOUIS GERBER
>mM ml ^bmndM 3* A
MIAMI TITUS
iQkttadCo.
ALITY' I
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by
VARIETY FOODS DIST, Ce.
Phone 3-3761
1029 N.W. 31st Street
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hava your roof rapalrad now; yoi.
will aava on a now roof lator
"Satisfactory Work by
Exporlancad Men"
414 W. 22nd Awnuo
PHONE 4-6M0
WINZ
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAY
12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M.
EVERY TUESDAY
6:00 to 7:00 P. M.
Yiddish Classical Hour
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stars in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
DO YOU NEED A
PAINT JOB?
A Phone Call Will Bring Our Representative to
Estimate Your Painting
We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It
PAINTING
V APERH WUM,
WATERPROOFING
We Have Experienced Painters
We Do Good Clean Work
We Are Licensed Insured
Moro Painting Co.
Office
Room 302 Congress Bldg.
Phone 9-2831
Home Address
3134 S. W..21st Street
Phone 4-7472
No Job Too Small, Or Too Big
Title Insurance Policies of
Kansas City TiiU Insurance Co.
Assets Over $2,000,000.00
41 N. E. FIRST AVE.
TELEPHONE 3-6661
Meet Mr. & Mrs. DADE FEDERAL
we like them... they like us!
tm, Wt gat atone aa f* bata *** *" ""[V^i
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tar taa taa af tbaa rft ft* am aceaaatt aaa fttr sj-
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Of MIAMI
JOSEPH M. UPTON. *W
rOHTY-FIVt NOOTMIA1T NDSt M


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1948
+Jeili fhrkfon
PAGE ELEVEN
State Social Work
Conference Lists
2 Miami Speakers
"Living in a Troubled World"
is the theme for the fall meeting
of the Florida State Conferei a
of Social Work assembling In St.
Petersburg on Nov. 7-9.
Keynote address will he do
livered by Sen. Spessard L. Hol-
land. His topic will be "Responsi-
bilities of Government in Social
Welfare." Sen. Holland will be
introduced by Nelson Poynter,
editor of the St. Petersburg
Times.
The evening symposium on
"Running Away From Trouble"
will include as leading particip-
ants Miami psychiatrist, Dr. Her-
ri-an Selinsky, and Miss Edna
Nkittox of the American Red
Cross, Atlanta.
Also present from Greater Mi-
ami as speaker at the Conference
will be Milton S. Malakoff, public
relations director for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Malak-
off will describe to the group
"Some Approaches to the Problem
of Public Relations for Social
Work Agencies."
Additional program speakers
are listed as Miss Jane M. Hooey
director of public assistance in
the Social Security Administra-
tion, Washington, D. C; Mir.
Annie Laurie McElhenic of the
American Red Cross, Miss Doro-
thy Dewel, and Mrs. Margare'
Bristol, Conference president who
is professor of social work at
Florida State University.
Organizations holding special
meetings during the Conference
include the Florida Probation and
Parole Assn., Florida Federatior
of Social Workers, American Assn.
of Social Workers, American Red
Cross( Home Service staff) and
the Salvation Army.
New Record Series
Highlights Rich Heritage
The Niagara Record Company
Buffalo New York, announces the
release of the first in a series
of Jewish records aimed at bring-
ing the rich heritage of Jewish
melody and Jewish tradition to
the Jewish child of today.
The records are sung and nar-
rated by Norma Lerner, of mnr>
years closely associated with Jew-
ish folk music, and at present head
of the newly created music dc
partment in the Buffalo Bureau
of Jewish Education. Before as-
suming her present post, she was
a field worker for the National
Young Judea organization, and
acted as director of music at the
Central Jewish Institute of New
York City. She also holds a teach-
er's degree from the Buffalo Stat.
Teachers College, and has studied
with A. W. Binder and Harry
Coopersmith in New York.
The present series of Jewish
records, it is felt, will fill a great
need for making modern Jewish
children aware of tlie Jewish
"way of life."
<>.
ZSfH
H
MJGUST BROS RYl
Is the BEST
.xv:-
Strictly Kosher Dairy, Sand-
wiches, Sealtest Fountain Service,
Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Juices
Extracted. Closed Friday nights
and Saturdays.
MAYFIELD'S
1461 Drexel Avenue
Miami Beach
MIAMI TOP
SOU. CO.
Wholesale and
Retail
Grade A Pulverized and
Processed Muck and Marl
Any Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
SoU and Fill of Any Kind
Phone 4-0335
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
Brand New SOS Clothing
Cheers Up DP Youngsters
Munich, Germany:These kindergarten youngsters in a
Munich DP Camp happily show off their new holiday clothing,
gifts of the SOS (Supplies for Overseas Survivors) Collection of
the Joint Distribution Committee. SOS trades and industry com-
mittees are following up the record-breaking community drives
with contributions of brand new clothing for men, women and
children- Tens of thousands of DP'semigrating to Israel and other
lands this year, will be completely outfitted by the JDC. SOS
supplies supplement the purchases of the JDC for its overseas
relief and rehabilitation programs. The local "C" day for SOS
will take place Nov. 14.
Masada House Party
Bargain Dance Planned
A house party for members and
prospective members of the Mi-
ami Beach Masada will be given
at the home of president Gil Rap-
paport, 5435 La Gorce Drive, Mi-
ami Beach, tomorrow night at
8:30. Interested people between
the ages of 18 and 30 are invited
to attend.
A "bargain night dance" will
be given by the Miami Beach
Masada at the Ritz Plaza Hotel
on Saturday, November 13 at 8:30.
Entertainment is being planned
and a "name band" will furnish
music lor dancing. Admission will
be ninety-eight cents and the af-
Ilair will be held in the patio. In
rase of rain the coral roora of the
Ritz Plaza will be used. Gil Rap-
paport is also acting as chairman
>1' the dance.
Cardiac Meeting
The Miami Chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Home
will hold a meeting on Tuesday
at the Home at 1 p.m.
Annual Home Show
Is Sei For Nov. 21-28
With only two weeks remain-
ing before its opening date, the
second annual Miami National
Home Show, scheduled for Bay-
front Park auditorium at Miami
from Nov. 21-28, is shaping up as
the outstanding attraction of the
year for South Florida home-
makers.
Offering an opportunity for the
public to view an elaborate dis-
play of materials, designs, ap-
pliances and furnishings, the show
will present the latest in plastics,
water resistant paints, new drap-
eries and a variety of other home
products.
Continuous movies, to be pre-
sented by several of the partici-
pating firms, will be a new fea-
ture of this year's home show, ac-
cording to Ray Fleming, chair-
man of the Builders Association
of South Florida committee which
is sponsoring the event.
Another innovation will be an I
information center to give home- i
ownerspresent and prospective |
full details on home construc-
tion, lot selection furnishing,
decoration and financing. Two'
government agencies, the Federal J
Home Administration and Vet- j
erans Administration, will have:
exhibits at the show.
intormation!
Information is being sought of
Edwin Leonard Eckler on behalf
of his wife and minor daughter
toward whose support he has
failed to contribute for quite some
time. His dependents are in dire
need of his financial assistance
and are also very anxious to learn
of his whereabouts in order to
ascertain his future intentions re-
garding them. Mr. Eckler was
born in Fernbank, Ohio some 46
years ago and is an insulation en-
gineer by occupation. Anyone
aware of his location is requested
to communicate with the National
Desertion Bureau, 105 Nassau St.,
New York 7, N. Y.
*3V 0'!)N,y',Tt,,aL
"ponspo SfcTt'ov mr
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th SL
Phone 2-7439
BILT-RITE
BLIND CO.
(Not Incorporated)
Specialist in
RECONDITIONING
Manufacturers
VENETIAN BLINDS
CORNICES
Call 4-6921
21 Almeria Avenue
Coral Gables
AUTO LOCK &
HARDWARE
1304 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Phone 9-3144
Sales and Service
AUTO LOCKS
SPEEDOMETERS
WINDSHIELD WIPERS
AUTO GLASS & PARTS
SUN VISORS
SPOT LIGHTS
J. A. NILON J. P. NILON
-j-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-i
VjEL. 33431-A
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
SEITUN & COMPANY
INSURANCE
ALL rORMS
19 N.E. Second Street
Miami 32. Fla.
Phones 9-3836 9-3837
WE OfFIClALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL RONO
Injormotion Gladly furnished on Requerf
SERVING MIAMI BEACH t MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
f24- HOUR-,- >|
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M MachteL Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
IVlAHCt StWfp*
TOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
Large stock of monu-
ments on display for
immediate delivery in
all Jewish cemeteries.
Serving the leading
Jewish families in this
area since 1925.
Look For the 2-Story White Building
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES
OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4"3249
You may obtain your copy of
"SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL
Written by
OR. JACOB II. KAPLAN
By calling at or writing to
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19th ST.. MIAMI
or by writing
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. BOX 4087. MIAMI. FLA.
Price S2.Z0
a
For Better Service to the Public
in Greater Miami...
Up-to-the-minute tm ft* qui|>-
ment, beautifully turnlihed ami
decorated throughout, Mtr new
MIAMI branch igalfiM .ur p4-
Icy of providing Ifcsjfl urritm ai
the finstt character.
24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
IVRISIDl
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
12 WASHINGTON AVENUI. MIAMI IIACM
Phone: 5-3355 5-7777
IDWARD T. NIWMAN. Funeral Dlreete*
All El SEN BERG, Treoiursr
IN MIW YOUJCi Tttfc tTttlT AND AMSTIKPAM AVIHW1


PAGE TWELVE
rJewlsti ncrMton
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1948
Temple Isaiah Sisterhood To Install
Officers With Elaborate Program Sunday
The installation of officers of
Temple Isaiah Sisterhood will
take place on Sunday evening at
8 p.m. at the Temple, 4925 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
David Raab will install the of-
ficers in a special ceremony.
Harold Shapiro, president of
the congregation, will address the
members of the Sisterhood.
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, who re-
turned Saturday from an ex-
tensive tour of Europe, visiting
Paris, London, Barcelona and
other cities will be the guest
speaker. Hor subject will be "My
Impressions of Europe."
A musical program featuring
Miss Ruth Brotman, soprano and
Dr. Paul Beck, tenor, will follow.
They will be accompanied at the
piano by Anyuta Melicov.
Refreshments will be served.
Mrs. Benjamin Silver is in charge
of the affair with Miss Freda
Shifmar. acting as program chair-
man. Those wishing to attend
should call Mrs. Silver at 6-4378.
Officers to be installed include:
Mrs. Clara Mae Van Ncss, presi-
LEGAL NOTICE
To: George Oherland.
ii4ii E S5th Btreet,
Brooklyn, New York:
You are hereby ordered to lite ow
appearance or answer to the bill I
cwnptalnt for divorce filed against you
bv JANET OBERLAND, on or before
?ne 3 day of December. 1948 other-
wise the allegations of said bin win
Clerk of Circuit Court.
lC,rCU" CByrtWM.V STOCKING.
Deputy
QEORiOE .1. TALIANOFF,
Solicitor for Plaintiff.
n 5-12-19-26
Clerk
Whitman Heads
Cemetery Group
The Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association elected new
officers at a meeting held Mon-
day night. David Whitman, presi-
dent of Beth Jacob Congregation,
was elected to head the organiza-
tion. Other officers include Mrs.
Mrs. Clara Mae Van Ness
dent; Mrs. Hattie Meciilowitz.
Mrs. M. S- Purcel- Mrs. Jack
Reich ana Mrs. Benjamin Tupler,
vice presidents; Mrs. Abe Schon-
feld, recording secretary; Miss
Sadie Alexander, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Abe Hirsch, treas-
urer; Mrs. J. J. Perlmutter, social
secretary; Mrs. Grace Tucker, fi-
nancial secretary; Mrs. Sara Shul-
man, auditor.
Board members are: Mrs. Al
Cohen, Mrs. Gilbert Balkin, Mrs.
Benjamin Silver, Mrs. Morris
Friedman, Mrs. Fannie Mosco-
witz, Mrs. Irwin Berry, Mrs.
Charles Gordon, Mrs. Charles
Raab, Mrs. Harvey Philips. Mrs.
Anna Strauss, Mrs. Rose Brod-
sky, Mrs. Faye Tupler, Mrs. S.
Rosenson and Miss Freda Shif-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under Hi.' fictitious name M
Essex Village Texaco al 201 E. 4th
Avenue, Hlaleah, Florida, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dude County.
Florida. ______
RAIJII, RORERT and
NORMAN ROSEN.
11/5-12-19-26 12 3
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TOT
11TH JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT HUM)
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCF.UY. N,,!-lM"-,I1.......
EVA ZEGADLO, Plaintiff, vs. HENRI
|,i|l\ ZROADL.O, Defendant.
TO- HENRY JOHN ZEGADLO
3:i:. East i"ti> Street
New York, NOW York
You arc hereby notified and required
to appear to the Mill of Complaint filed
In the above styled cause, on or before
Nov -Oth l'.'is. otherwise the Mill of
Complaint will be taken as confi
against you. I-et this order be pub-
lished one a week for four suc-
cessive wc.ks in Jewish Florldlan, a
newspaper published in Dude County,
Dated this 2S day of October, 1948,
K. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court S|al)M & ^^
Deputy Clerk.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney at Law
1023 Beybold Building
Miami. Florida
10/29 11/5-12-10
LEGAL NOTICE
David Whitman
Joseph Malek, first vice presi-
dent; Sidney H. Palmer, secre-
tary: Murry Cohen, financial sec-
retary, and A. Pepper, treasurer.
The association comprises Con-
gregations Beth El, Beth Jacob
and Beth David, together with
Chesed Shcl Ernes organization.
Biscayne Schooling
Precedes Opening
The Biscayne Kennel Club
starts official schooling tomorrow
night with 35 events scheduled
to be run off. Post time will be
7:30 with the public cordially in-
vited. No minors are admitted
during schooling or regular races.
Monday, Nov. 15, the track
opens for the first half of a split
meet, concluding this session on
Jan. 1. On April 12, it will again
reopen and run through May 31,
closing date for all racing in Flor-
ida.
Biscayne racing officials re-
main the same as last year with
William Moore, presiding judge;
Thomas Hogan, associate judge;
James Hodeck, racing secretary:
A. V. Ellis, paddock judge; An-
thony Adam, scale clerk and tim-
er and William Fleming in charge
of the chart and program.
About 650 greyhounds have
been booked for the season re-
presented by some 40 kennels.
Many speedsters that raced at
Biscayne last year are back again
along with scores of newcomers
ready to show their stuff.
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIHCCIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCFIT OF
FI/iRIDA, IN AND F" >K DADE
COUNTY. IN' CHANCERY. No
120299
MFN LEE ALLEN. Plaintiff, vs.
RT'TII HOLMES ALLEN, Defend-
ant.
To; KCTir HOLMES ALLEN
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY ORDERED to
file your appearance to the Mill of
Complaint for Divorce, filed against
you by MEN LEE ALLEN, on or be-
fore the fith day of December, 1948,
itherwlse the allegations of said Mill
will be taken as confessed by you.
Dated this 4th day ol November,
A.D. 194S.
E. M. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
i Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE,
Deputy Clerk,
MARION BROOKS
bl9 < ilympla BWit.
Miami, Fla.
11/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Raub's Hardware Service at .".131 S.w.
sth Street, Miami, Florida, intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
MANTEL F. RAUBFOGEL
MARTIN F. RAUBFOOEL
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
1023 Seybold Rldg.
Miami. Florida
11*5-12-19-26 12 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
120290.
ROBERTA PILLAR, Plaintiff, vs.
LEONARD PILLAR, Defendant.
PHE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: LEONARD PILLAR
Address Unknown.
You are hereby notified and ordered
to appear to the Bill of Complaint for
Divorce filed against you in the above-
styled cause on or before the 4 day
of December, 194S; otherwise the al-
legations of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against you.
Let this Order be published once D
week for four consecutive weeks In
the Jewish Florldlan, a newspaper
published In Dade County, Florida.
DATED this 4 day of November,
A.D. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk,
JOSEPH W. MALEK
Solicitor for Plaintiff,
1703 Congress Building,
Miami. Florida.
11/5-12-19-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Pert Bros, at 130 N.E. 2nd Ave.. Mi-
ami, Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
A. 8. PERL
MICHAEL PERL
11/5-12-19-26 12/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
POPFLAR HOMES at 545 West Flag-
;er Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ALEX H. RICHARD
MAX SHLAFROCK
LEO SHEINER
Attorney for Applicants
1204-05 Pacific Building
Miami, Florida.
11/6-12-19-26 12/3
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.No. 17899.
RE ESTATE OF
Caroline P. BRUMBAUGH,
l >. ceased,
NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Administrator
C.T.A. Of the estate of CAROLINE P.
BRUMBAUGH, deceased; and that
on tlit* 15 day of December, 1948, 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
Administrator C.T.A. of the Estate of
CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, de-
ceased.
This 1st day of November. 1948.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN.
As Administrator C.T A
NAT L. WILLIAMS
Attorney for Administrator C.T.A.
11 5-12-19-86
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tiia'.
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Marshall-Drake Upholsterers at 1635
S. W. 27th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MAFRICE KORNICK
Sole Owner
10/29 11/5-18-19-36
LEGAL NOTICE
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Ofr**
COUNTY. IN CHADNCERY^
LEONARD John MACY Piai
V. DORIS JOAN MACV,1^
TO: DORIS JOAN M.W ,. -
Women's Christian AssWatl High Street, Orange. Sew "v"
YOU ARE HEREBY Notifik, ,
file your appearance | ,h ;" ,0
styled cause for divorce, on or wVe
the 17th day of November p.p.' fre
wise Dee,-.. ,. ... ,' her-
entered against vou. ba
i9Dated this 18th day f ,,,,0^
E- "'''^niEP.MAx
.circuit Court 53)' C,rcu,t Court
By M. c FEIOB,
BAMUEL j. rand, A,'::;;;,:v *
611 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
10/22-29 11/6-18
NOTICE
APP
DISCHARGE
IN C( IUNTY JUDGE'S I
OF INTENTION TO MAKF
LICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADv
COUNTY, FLORIDA. -No 17nM
3: ESTATE OF M#
MARY F. MREMNER. Deceased
NOTICE is hereby give,, ,",', ,
ive i iled my final report and petition
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, de8lring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Saymeyer Company at 1170 S. W. 23rd
Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MEYER I. BLOCK
Sole Owner
in 29 11/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
"We-Launder-Rlte" at :-7:i S.W. 1st
Street, Miami, Florida, Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
G. B. SCHOLTENS
s..|e i iwner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
I".',.; Seybold Mldg.
Miami. Fla.
II 5-12-19-26 12 ::
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
llth JUDICIAL CIRCFIT IN AND
FoR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 120155
EMANUEL J. TUBI8, Plaintiff, vs.
MIRIAM EDITH TUBIS. Defend-
ant.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA-
TO: MIRIAM EDITH TUBIS
697 South 17th Street
Newark. New Jersey
You are hereby notified
to appear to the Rill
for Divorce riled
above-styled
2S day of November. 194K: or a De-
er,.. |',o Confesso will be entered
against you.
dated this 28 day of October. 1948.
and ordered
of Complaint
against you In the
use on or before the
(Circuit Court Seal)
My F.
JOSEPH MALBK
Solicitor for Plaintiff
1703 Congress Muilding
Miami 82, Florida
10/29 11/5-18-19
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
J. GOULD,
Deputy clerk.
Ae,cN'A SM19E co- a corporation,
etc.. Plaintiff, vs. RAJ PH w
-GOODS et al. Defendants
TO: RALPH W. GOODE
Address Fnknnu'n
YOU ARE HEREBY REQFIRFD
T,AP}'E,A$ to ,he B111 r?mp n
li ?ha,tlel Mortgage Foreclosure f <
against you In the above stvled cause
?"48r which 'w, ,h "ay November:
1948. which chattel mortgage encum-
bers one 1941 Ford Tudor Sed.
Motor No. 18-6671495. lying, being and
situate <" *>" <-" ...
of
wise the
ate in the City of Miami; County
Dade and State of Florida, other
ie the allegations of said Bill of
Complaint will be taken as confessed
this 2S
Dated at Miami, Florida
day of October, 1948.
E B. LEATHERMAN
the Circuit Court.
Clerk of
(Circuit Court Seal)
By
MARX M. FABER"
Attorney for Plaintiff
Hi' Congress Building
Miami, Florida
10/29 11/5-12-19
M. C. FEIOE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
South Miami Clinic at No. 7 U. S.
Highway. South Miami. Florida, in-
tends to register said name with the
County, Florida.
DR. JAMES T. ROSS, JR.
Sol,. (iwner
in/29 11/5-18-19-26
P.
hnvo iueu my nnai report and petition
for Final Discharge as Administrator
d.b.n. of the estate of M\IY
MREMNER. deceased: and tha,
the 22 day of November, 1948 i Wra
apply to the Honorable \v, y tla"
ton, County Judge of Dade Count*
Florida, for approval of said final re'
port and for final discharge as Ad
ministrator d.b.n. of ti. Ratal* <*
MART F. MREMNER, deceased
This 20th day of October iii
HARRY MOLINElTV
U-ASMAN. SILVER & BAKOW1TZ
Attorn, s for Administrator
l" 22-29 11 5-12
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT colMT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI.ORIDA. IN AND I'oK DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
120,016-D.
ADA FARRELL, a widow, Plaintiff,
\s coast CO.. INC., n Florida
corporation, el al., Defendants.
TO: HELENA ROSENBAUM, and If
married her unknown Bpouse;
residence unknown:
WILLIAM A. RAWSON, and if
married, his unknown spouse,
residence unknown:
If living, and If dead, all unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, grantees.
creditors or other parties claim-
ing by, through, under or against
either or any of said defendants,
who are not known to be dead ol
alive; and all other persons or
parties otherwise having or claim-
ing any right, title, claim or In-
tel esl In and to the follow Ing de-
scribed property, situate, lying and
being in Dade OrfTTity, Florida.
to-wit:
l/.i Four ill in Block one < n of
Wool,SIDE PARK, a Subdivision
of Dade County, Florida, accord-
ing to the Plat there.if, recorded
in Plat Mook .'., at page 2< of the
Public Records of l':u\,- Countv,
Florida.
You are hereby notified that a suit
to quiet title to the above described
property has been filed against you in
the above entitled cause and you are
hereby required to file a written ap-
pearance to the 1,111 of complaint filed
In said aause with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the
80th day of November, \ D. I9iv,
otherwise a decree pro confesso will
be entered against you
Dated this 27 day of October, 194S
E. 11. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
it. ircult Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE,
MARX M. FABER D0PUty ''1",k
Attorney for Plaintiff
412 Congress Building
Miami. Florida
10 29 li. :,-iL'-in
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP TUP
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CirtctiT
IN AND FOR DADE COPNTT
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY V
No. 119948 '
RUDY TRAUTMAN. Plaintiff, v
BERTHA TRAUTMAN, Defendant
io: Bertha Trautman
s7."> w. isntii st.
New York City, N. V.
You are hereby required to file an
.....arance in the above n, tion for
dh ,rce on or before the 17th day f
November, 1948, otherwise a Deere*
Pro Confesso will be entered against
Dated this 18th day of October,
E, B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court S.-al,
By M.
HAROLD SHAPIRO
Soli, itor io,- Plaintiff
:'L'7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
|o 22-29 II 5-12
C FEIGE,
Deputy Clerk.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCFIT COURT OF THE
I Mh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, li^dtlDA.
IN CHANCERY, No
KATE STEWART DONATI, 1'Iaintlff.
vs. LESTER VICTOR DONATI De-
fendant.
THE. STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: LESTER VICTOR DONATI,
\ddi-t s^ I 'nknou n
You arc hereby notifi, rdered
to appear t,, (he Mill of Complain! fur
Divorce filed against you In I lie above
myled cause on or before the 22nd day
of November, 1948; otherwise the al-
legations f said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against
) oil.
Let ii,is Order be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks In
the Jewish FLORIDIAN, a news-
paper published in Dade County, Flor-
ida
DATED this 2a day of October,
19IS.
E. M. LEATHERMAN, clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W, STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
I JOSEPH MALEK
I Solicitor for Plaintiff
1703 Congress Mldg.,
I Miami, Florida
I 1" 22-29 11 'fi-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice la hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage i"
business under the fictitious name "f
VANDERBILT MEN'S >\i"f at
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, Intends t., register said name
With the Clerk of the Circuit Court
Of Dade Countv. Florida.
JOSEPH GLAUBER
Sole Owner
I"1 22-29 11 5-12
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
nth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
Folt DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 12.......1
LI CY LEFKOWITZ. Plaintiff, vs.
LOUS LEFKOWITZ, also known as
LOl is LEFCOURT, Defendant,
io Louis Lefkowits, also known as
Loin.- Lefcourt, Address Unknown:
rou are hereby ordered to file vour
appearance or answer to the bifl of
hv'l'ccv f,"I'.,'!iV'"'"" W against you
,L 'lC7 LE/KOWITZ, on or before
me .'. day of November, 1948, Other-
i 6 the allegations of said bill will
'..r'e!-','" "8. confessed against you.
DONE AND ..RDERED this 25 dav
of October, 191S,
E B. LEATHERMAN.
,ci, ,. r- ..of,tno c'rcuit Court.
" Ircult Court Seal)
By R. H. RICE, JR..
OFOROBJ. TALIANOFFePUty C'6rk-
r^,;"n/5ffL2-l9la,n"ff
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
unfe25Lito4&T* ,wn that >
bJJ.'-'iS,^--.*e5Jr-taI .Jfi "Bage In
tjr, Florida.
IDA JUFFE, Owner
AMI EL J. 1L\ND, Attorney
b0id Building
Florida
11/5-12-19-36
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREMY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
N. w. 62nd street, Miami. Florida.
Intend8 to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Made
countv, Florida, ,
JOE ZALIS
10/13-22-29 11/6-12 .
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name >
UEBER'S LUGGACK at 501 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade
County, Florida. -
MAX LIEBER. Owner
HARRY" ZUKERNICK
Attorney for Applicant
10/15-22-29 11/5 ____
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ., ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tliai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name_g
I )i >N'B SUNDRY & LUNCHEONETTE
at 41 N. E. 14th Street. Miami, r}"*'
Intends to register said name wl,hr>l""
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Daae
County, Florida. -_, ,
ABRAHAM GOTTLIEB
LEO SHEINER
Attorney for Applicant
lL'.H-Oo Pacific Building
Miami 32. Florida
10/16-22-29 11/5-13


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948
Regional Head Of
Pioneer Women
To Visit Miami
Arriving in Miami on Novem-
ber 15 will be Mrs. Miriam Brod-
insky, chairman of the South-
eastern Seaboard Region of the
Pioneer Women according to Mrs.
Sorin Bild, acting chairman of
Pioneer Women's Council of
Greater Miami. Coming here to
assist in the organization's mem-
bership drive, she will remain in
this area until the 22nd. During
her visit she will assist in co-
ordinating the activities of the
various Pioneer Women's Clubs
in Greater Miami. Mrs. Brodinsky,
who is a resident of Wilmington,
Delaware, is one of the five dele-
gates from the United States to
the World Zionist Congress. Many
affairs are being planned in Mrs.
Brodinsky's honor.
The Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer
Women, is planning a reception
on November 18, honoring Mrs.
Brodinsky. Mrs. Sam Seitlin is
chairman of the affair and will
be assisted by Mrs. Jack Rosen-
berg and Mrs. M. Goldblatt, in-
vitations; Mrs. Michael Fiedler,
refreshments; Mrs. S. Forman and
Mrs. K. Lederer, decorations, and
Mrs. Robert Miller, programs.
Jenlstitkricfinn
Auxiliary To Aged
Calls Board Session
A board meeting of the Miami
Ladies Auxiliary to the Jewish
Home for the Aged will be held
on Tuesday at 12:30 at the Monte
Carlo Club, 700 S.W. 8th St. Mrs.
Etha Beck, president, urges all
members of the board to be pres-
ent.
United Jewish Schools
Form Daddies' Club
The first social event of the
United Jewish Schools, under the
supervision of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, was a Succah partv
held at Hillel House. Approxi-
mately 250 children were enter-
tained with a program directed
by H. Pomerantz, school superin-
tendent. Enrollment has now
reached 197 students.
A daddies' club has been or-
ganized with a parent-teachers as-
sociation in formation. Adult
Bible classes have been added to
the schools' projects. These will
be held Sunday mornings at 10
a.m. at the north campus of the
University of Miami which also
houses the children's classes. In-
terested persons are invited to
join the group by reporting to
the university on Sunday morn-
ing.
PAGE THIRTEEN
Community
Concert
Series
Auspices YM & WHA
of Miami Beach
Dougherty
Ruzicka
Duo Pianists Wed., Dec. 8
Jean
Casadesus
Pianist Mon., Jan. 10
Mischa
Elman
Violinist Mon., Feb. 7
Andres
Segovia
Guitarist Wed., March 2
Rose
Bampton
"Tea Shower" Gifts
Aid Bazaar Project
The bazaar committee of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold the first in a
series of Wednesday afternoon
"tea showers" on November 10 in
the Temple patio. According to
Mrs. Bess Nelson, chairman,
"these teas will take place each
Wednesday afternoon from now
until December 22, the opening
date of the bazaar.
At this Wednesday's function
admission will be any perfume,
cosmetic or costume jewelry
item, to be sold at the bazaar.
Sponsors this week will be Mes-
lulward Axlrod
IH Services for Edward I. Axlrod,
24, of 527 S.W. 10th Ave., who
passed away suddenly on October
28 were held at Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery last Friday with Rabbi Max
Shapiro officiating.
Mr. Axlrod was survived by his
wife, Evelyn Sunshine, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Morton S. Fagan,
pioneer Miamians; his father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Axl-
rod; and two sisters, Beryl and
Muriel.
Mr. Axlrod was associated with
his father in the Empire Furni-
ture Company. He was recogn-
ized by the furniture manufactur-
ing industry as one of the out-
standing designers and creators.
The widow is taking up resi-
dent with her parents at 233 W.
17th St., Hialeah.
Mrs. Wolff Is Host
To Sisterhood Board
The Sisterhood of the Miami
Beach Jewish Community Center
will hold a board meeting today
at 1:30 at the home of Mrs. Ben-
jamin B. Wolff, 1435 Alton Road.
Plans will be discussed for a
forthcoming membership drive.
Mrs. Charles Goldberg
Is Host To Beach
B'nai B'rith Women
Mrs. Charles Goldberg, 6146
Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach,
will be hostess at a games party
sponsored by the Miami Beach
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women,
to be held on Tuesday at one
o'clock. Admission will be an arti-
cle of infants' clothing or a con-
tribution toward the diaper fund.
Refreshments will be served. The
affair is being given in coopera-
tion with SOS. Chairmen in
charge pi arrangements are Mrs.
Harry Kaufman area chairman
of SOS, and Mrs. D. S. Denner,
B'nai B'rith SOS chairman, as-
sisted by Mrs. Dave Alpert, Mrs.
Norman Babel and Mrs. Morris
J. Goldin.
Mrs. Goldin, who resides at 4233
Royal Palm Ave., is in charge of
a volunteer knitter's project to
provide woolen "soakers" for the
infants' layettes. Anyone inter-
ested in assisting is asked to call
Mrs. Goldin at 58-4570.
MB Jewish Center
Has Bus Service
The Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter religious school this week in-
stituted bus service which will
facilitate attendance of students
after their regular school sessions.
The bus will originate at Bis-
cayne Elementary school, proceed
to North Beach Elementary school
and make its final stop before
proceeding to the Center at Col-
lins Ave. and 30th St. The stu-
dents will be returned to these
points following religious school
sessions. For further information
call Fred Berkovitz, director of
education and youth activities, at
58-2503.
dames Selma Grenald, Ruth Gid-
ney, Jean Iver and Harriet Galitz,
who will be in charge of the cos-
metics booth at the bazaar, and
Mesdames Lucille Herren, Sydelle
Korshak, Theresa Chase and Ma-
rian Steiger, who will handle the
costume jewelry booth.
Mizrachi Installation
Miami Chapter Mizrachi Wom-
en's organization will hold install-
ation ceremonies on Thursday at
8 p.m. in the Miami Hebrew
School and Junior Congregation,
1101 S.W. 12th Ave.
Spwial Lighting
Special lighting effects will fea-
ture the Thanksgiving Eve dance
of the Miami Y, according to Sam
Seitlin, chairman of the social
committee. Sam Dunst has been
appointed chairman of the special
lighting committee of the affair
which will be held on November i
24 at the Y. Mr. Dunst, president
of the Tropicalities Company, to-!
gether with his associates will in-1
stall night club lighting effects
in the auditorium.
North Shore Lodge Plans Membership
Smoker; To Organize Women's Chapter
Members and guests of the Miami Beach Jewish Community
North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith
will be entertained with a sur-
prise program of night club stars,
fun and music at their first an-
nual membership smoker Mon-
day evening at the Martinique
Hotel.
Membership drive chairman
Lou Sherman, will anounce the
progress of the area membership
drive which was extended to No-
vember 15.
Dan Wolfson is chairman of the
program committee.
President A. J. Kaplan will pre-
side, assisted by first vice presi-
dent Leo Solomon and publicity
chairman Leonard Tobin.
A pre-organization luncheon of
a proposed women's chapter of
the Tropical Lodge of B'nai B'rith
on Miami Beach will be held Tues-
day, November 9, 12:30 p.m. at
the Colony Restaurant, 211 22nd
St.
Following greetings by Presi-
dent Irving Cypen, the group will
hear a talk by Mrs. Irving Beck-
er, first vice president of the
District Grand Lodge No. 5 and
membership and membership re-
tention district chairman. Mrs.
Sam Silver, president of the wom-
en's State Federation of B'nai
B'rith lodges will also address the
group. Mrs. Harold Turk, presi-
dent of Miami Beach women's
chapter, and Mrs. Stanley Phillips
president of North Shore Chapter,
will be guests of honor.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman of the
Center will deliver the invocation
and Herbert Silver will offer vocal
selections.
Card and mah jongg will follow
the luncheon.
Plans will be outlined for a
membership tea for the coming
week. Formation of the Tropical
Lodge women's chapter will bring
the B'nai B'rith adult women's
groups to 10 in the greater Miami
area.
Zionist Forum Thursday
The Miami Zionist Forum will
meet on Thursday, November 11
at Beth David auditorium at 8
p.m. Topic for discussion will be
'The Coming Elections in Israel."
Specialist in
Private Instruction at Pupil's
Home
Bar Mitzva Preparation
II. N. IIAIM \N
Excellent Hebrew Teacher
Phone 5-2738
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Series of Subscriptions $7.50
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Total $9.00
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
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FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 6-5319
PLANTS & SHRUBS
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LOUISVILLE TITLE INSURANCE
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LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY
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MIAMI, FLORIDA
AS AGENT TO ISSUE POLICIES OF TITLE
INSURANCE IN DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
THOMAS J. BLAKE
PRESIDENT


PAGE FOURTEEN
vjewlst fhridiar^
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, l948
SIR ROBERT WALEY COHEN
noovtto BY NORMAN 6 SOL NODlL..........
TEXT BY MARC B U T N C R,
Ti l VfM '&77 SAVk T*l CIRTH IN
"_,-..". if &,Y ft-') AS TO BECOME
a-.'. (:- V*TlStl JtfYRfS MOST
M&uMW LEAOW...
^"7"
->

m
-


*l>V
y
H-*'
A HIV VIMS AFTER GUDUATIH6 FROM IMAHUft.
C0UE6E.HE RtCAME MANMMIfi WWCW OF THE
SHELL TRANSPORT ANP TRADIHG CO. DURING
WOfUP WAR I HE SERVED AS PETROLEUM
ADVISOR TO THE BRITISH ARMY. -. -. -
SC0H OF A FAMILY WHKH.FOR NEARLY 150 YEARS, 7LAYE0
AN IMPORTANT ROLE IN TNE JEWISH COMMIWITT. SIR WWW
KEPT THE FAMILY* INTEREST IN JEWISH AFFAIRS r.^WKHOUT HIS UK
IN 1920 HE WAS CREATED A KNIGHT
COMMANOER OF THE ORDER OF THE BRITISH
EMPIRE.HE WAS ALSO DECORATED WITI THE
ORDER OF IttKHIA Of ST.SAVA FOR HIS WAR EFFORTS
THE SAME YEAR,UNDER SIR ROBERT'S LEADER-
SHIP. A JEWISH WAR MEMORIAL WAS ERECTED M
LONDON. HE ALSO BEGAN TO PLAY A LEADING
ROLE IN THE BOARD OF DEPUTIES OF BRITISH
JEWS.
IN 1955, HE HELPED ORGANIZE THE JEWISH
RESETTLEMENT COMPANY TO AID REFUGEES
FROM NAZI GERMANY FIND NEW HOMES
IN VARIOUS PARTS OF THE WORLD.
AT 71, HE IS W6KJ9IT OF THE EDUCATION AID
SOCIETY, CHAIRMAN CF THE Km? MEMORIAL
SOCiETV VIC!-PRESEIT OF THL uWTEO SYNAGOGUEl
AND CHAIRMAN W THE PALESTINE turORATIOH.
"
OWE CF BRITAIN'S LEADING FI6URES, HIS DEVOTION TO
T!l JEWISH PEOPLE 1$ AN EXAMPLE TO Y0UN6
PERSONS TODAY... *mArU
T 1
Copyright 1948 jewi5h tcugra
"Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
9f
ISRAELI MOODS:
I am being asked to explain
why the national elections in Is-
rael have been postponed to De-
cember Well, there are several
reasons for this One is that
the census of the population un-
dertaken by the Israeli govern-
ment has not as yet been com-
pleted because of the war situa-
tion Another reason lies in
the negotiations which various
political groups are conducting
among themselves, manipulating
for a coalition which would se-
cure them a majority in the elec-
tions Each of these groups L-
equally interested in gaining time
for greater bargaining The
most important reason for the de-
lay cannot however be divulged
at this moment All that can
be said is that it deals with the
effect which the result of the
election may have on the atti-
tude of certain countries abroad
toward Israel ... It may interest
many to learn that the U.S. repre-
sentative in Israel. James G. Mc-
Donald, is seriously watching the
election moods in Israel Also
that two Washington officials left
this week for Israel for the sole
purpose of quietly studying the
trends in the election campaign
. All indications point to the
fact that the State Department
would like to see the present Cab-
inet ol Ben Gurion re-elected .
Any victory in the elections which
would endanger Ben Gurion's
present position would play into
the hands of those in Washington
who oppose de jure recognition
of Israel ... It is now constantly
being repeated in official Wash-
ington circles that the U.S. will
grant de jure recognition to Is-
rael only after the elections there
. The major parties in the Is-
raeli elections will be: Ben
Gurion's Labor Partv, the Mapem
Party, which is friendly to Russia,
the Zionist-Revisionist Party
which will probably have a joint
list of candidates with the Irgun-
sponsored Freedom Movement,
and the Mizrachi-Agudah Ortho-
dox groups which have joined
forces for the elections There
are the General Zionists and other
smaller groups in Israel, but theii
votes will not play a decisive role
. It is very possible that the
'ccy to tipping the scales in one
lirection or another will be in the
hands of the Mizrachi-Agudah
bloc .
* *
NEWS AND VIEWS:
Menahem Beigin, who has been
nought by the British for year as
the leader of the Irgun in Pal-
stine. is coming to the United
States on a special mission .
William Green, president of the
\merican Federation of Labor,
efused to lend his name to a
ommittee which is now being
nuietly organized to help Beigin
during his visit in this country
. One of the reasons why the
Vatican came out openly for the
internationalization of Jerusalem
out the Jewish-populated section
of the Holy City under the trus-
teeship of the Jewish state and
the Old City under the trustee-
ship of an Arab state The son
)f Moshe Shertok. Israeli Foreign
Minister, is one of the settlers in
the Negev ... So is the daughter
of Golda Mcyerson, Israeli Am-
bassador to the Soviet Union .
Most of the people living in the
Negev are between 17 and 21
years of age New York Con-
gressman Abraham J. Multer. up-
on his return from the Middle
East recently delivered to Presi-
dent Truman a confidential mes-
sage from James G. McDonald,
U.S. representative in Israel .
He also brought to the White
House special messages from Dr.
Ralph Bunche. acting U.N. medi-
ator, and Gen. W. E. Wiley, senior
U.S. military officer assigned to
Palestine ... In his 25-page re-
port on Israel he emphasizes
American policy on Israel is be
ing deliberately sabotaged He
charges that '"too many" of the
U.S. representatives in the Middle
East have spread the gospel that
what the U.S. President says and
what the American Political plat-
forms announce arc merely for
home consumption ... He also
claims that many of the Ameri-
can officers, before taking up their
duties as U.N. observers, wen
briefed with anti-Jewish inform-
ation.
* *
EUROPEAN IDEOLOGIES:
Europe is now undergoing
social, economic and political
-hanges ... To understand the
ideas which underly these changes
one must devote a good deal of
his time to studying the various
movements which dominate the
European countries involved .
The Philosophical Library has,
therefore, performed a useful
service by publishing a survey of
20th century political ideas in one
volume under the title, "European
Ideologies" Edited by Feliks
Gross of New York University,
this volume contains chapters on
Liberalism. Socialism, Commun-
ism, Trade Unionism, National-
ism. Agrarianism, Pangcrmanism.
Panslavism. Pacifism. Federalism.
Fascism, Nazism and other ideo-
logies Also on Zionism and on
Anti-Semitismtwo chapters in
which Jewish readers will be
especially interested These
two chapters, written by Jacob
Lestchinski, do not offer much to
any of the Jewish readers who
are acquainted with the tWo|
movements But they serve a
.,'ood purpose inasmuch as they
oresent the historical background
inder which both Zionism and (
anti-Semitism have developed in
Europe The chapter on Zion-
ism was written long before the
decision of the United Nations t<
have a Jewish state established in
Palestine Nothing is, there-
fore, mentioned there about the
change of Zionist ideology from
theory to fact The authoi
finds that the Jewish Laborites in
Palestine are chiefly to be credit
ed with the development of the
country ... In the process ol
setting up socialist forms within
Palestine, not only did they no
hinder the advance of private en-
terprise, but thoy even welcomed
and supported it, he points out
. They advocated competitioi
etween the two factions rathei
than conflict, and it was this that
helped to produce the fine results,
he believes The article on
anti-Semitism deals at great
length with the Nazi propaganda
against Jews ... It tells also how
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TbIPAYJ^OVEMBER 5. 1948
+Jewlst flcrid/lan
Laws Effective In Reducing Discrimination
Job-seekers in states without laws prohibiting employment
discrimination are questioned about their religion six times as
frequently as persons seeking employment in states which have
adopted anti-discrimination legislation, it was revealed today
hv the national Jewish Occupational Council.
1 agencies in fifteen cities for help
On the basis of a five-month
study covering almost 4,300 per-
sons in fifteen large cities in the
US and Canada, the Council re-
port concluded that "State legis-
lation has been effective in re-
ducing although it has not com-
pletely eliminated, employment
discrimination."
Questioning the relevance of re-
ligion to occupational fitness for
performing the duties of a job,
the report calls attention to the
fact that the state commissions
against discrimination in New
York. New Jersey and Massa-
chusetts regard as discriminatory
any question on religion in ap-
plications for employment and
have ruled that employers may
not ask this question of job-
seekers.
During January through May
of this year, all persons applying
to Jewish vocational service
in obtaining employment were
asked whether they had sought
jobs during the preceding three
months. Of the 4.283 who replied
affirmatively, 517or one out of
every eightstated that he had
been questioned about his religion
in his last application for em-
ployment.
In twelve cities without a state
ban against discrimination, almost
27% of the persons covered by
the survey were questioned on
religion. The twelve cities are
Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland.
Los Angeles, Louisville, Milwau-
kee, Minneapolis, Montreal, Phil-
adelphia, Pittsburgh, St. Louis
and Toronto.
Responses from three cities lo-
cated in states which legally bar
discriminationBoston, Newark
and New York City revealed
that only 4% of the applicants
were questioned about their re-
ligion. "The fact that even 4%
were questioned on religion where
state legislation prohibits such
questions," the report notes, "in-
dicates that some employers con-
tinue to violate the law."
The report also tabulates sep-
arately responses from the thir-
teen U.S. cities and concludes that
elimination of the two Canadian
cities does not appreciably change
the results obtained.
The national Jewish Occupa-
tional Council, which conducted
the survey, has offices at 1841
Broadway, New York City, and
serves as a national association of
all Jewish organizations inter-
ested in economic adjustment pro-
grams.
Dr. Herman A. Gray, professor
of law at New York University,
is chairman of the Jewish Oc-
cupational Council. Michael M.
Nisselson, president of the Amal-
gamated Bank of New York, is
treasurer:
Results of the survey arc pre-
sented in the table which follows:
JOB-SEEKERS QUESTIONED ON RELIGION IN 15 CITIES
Stat* Law Against No State Law Against
Discrimination Discrimination
Month No. of r/, Questioned No. of r/i Questioned No. of r,'f Questioned
Applicants on Relipion Applicants on Ileliuinn Applicants on Relutlon
January 1D48 February 1948 March 1948 April 1948 May 1948 477 5.4% 520 22.5% 997 14.3%
513 3.3% 343 30.3% 856 14.1%
595 6.0% 326 30.0% 921 14.5%
645 4.6% 105 30.5% 750 8.3%
577 2807 1.9% 182 1476 25.2% 759 7.5%
Totals 4.3% 26.9% 4283 12.1%
Lillian. Lux Paul Burstein
Plaza To Present
Yiddish Stage Stars
Miami Beach will have its first
taste of Yiddish vaudeville when
the singing and dancing team of
Paul (Peisachke) Burstein and
Lillian Lux fills a three-day en-
gagement at the Plaza Theatre
on November 16, 17 and 18. The
comedy duo has appeared in lead-
ing theatres of Warsaw. Vienna
and London, and last year toured
South America.
Also appealing on the bill with
Mr. Burstein and Miss Lux will
be a motion picture "Mazel Tov
Yidin" starring Michael Rosen-
berg, with Leon Fuchs, Yetta
Zwerling and Chaim Touber. Con-
tinuous performances from 1:30
will be given during the three
days.
Cultural, Educational and Religious
Groups Join in Institute of Jewish Studies
To meet the growing demand
for adult Jewish Education, an
Institute of Jewish Studies for
Youth and Adults has been es-
tablished by the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, the Miami Y, Beth
David and Beth-El congregations.
Courses in Conversational He-
brew, Post-Biblical Jewish His-
tory and the Bible are being of-
fered on Monday evenings from
8 to 10 p.m. Other subjects will be
added upon request. The curri-
culum will also include Pales-
tinian songs and dances. The in-
stitute is housed in Congregation
Beth-El, S.W. 17th Ave. and 5th
St.
The first classes will meet this
Monday night. Latet registration
will take place in the auditorium.
Tuition is free. Further informa-
tion may be obtained by calling
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
3-5858. '
JCRS Quiz Program
To Follow Meeting
The Miami Chapter of the Jew-
ish .Consumptive Relief Society
will hold a meeting on Monday
at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom.
After a short business session a
quiz program with prizes for
participating members will be
held. The program is in charge
of Mrs. Lew Roth, Mrs. William
Sacher and Mrs. Arthur Storch.
Members are requested to bring a
layette item to be contributed to-
ward the SOS drive.
Plars will be discussed for the
benefit card party scheduled for
December 18 at the Miami Wom-
an's Club. Chairman for the af-
fair will be Mrs. Arthur Ovner.
CLEAN
HEALTHFUL
ECONOMICAL
OIL
HOUSE
HEATING
SEc YOUR DEALER OR CALL US!
Florida m(m lImt mm
D* BoMrofth, Mgr.
25 8.E. 2nd At, MUxnL Fla.
Jews In Sports
Q.: Doesn't the absence of a
rigid prohibition against polygamy
in the Bible indicate that the
Bible is out of date? (M. K.. Tole-
do, Ohio.)
A.: On the contrary, this con-
ition exemplifies the flexibility
of Jewish law which hasty critics
seem to overlook. One must not
overlook the fact that the ques-
tion of polygamy depends a great
deal upon the particular society.
While it seems to have been
worked out in some societies, it
has proved impractical and harm-
ful in others. The Bible, which
gives only a skeleton framework
for Jewish law (to the naked eye),
wisely left this point to the adapt-
ation of the particular society.
The Bible itself showed no par-
ticular favor for it. The rabbis in
SUNRAY PARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
FOt REST. CONVALESCENCE
AND CHRONIC CASES
munrm oo-m
111 >W. <>_- COUNT
the Talmud discouraged it.*It was
not until the tenth century of the
common era that it was felt neces-
sary to issue a formal decree for-
bidding it. In the face of all this,
the Jewish family and the Jewish
concept of marriage remain un-
paralleled in approaching the goal
of ideal human relations.
Hollywood News
The Hollywood chapter of Ha-
dassah met Wednesday evening at
the home of Mrs. Louis J. Golden,
1116 Harrison St. Plans are being
laid for an affair to be held on
November 17.

The B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization of Hollywood will present
a motion picture followed by a
dance Sunday night at 8:30. Mem-
bers and friends are invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
-erved.

A "Gershwin Show" will be giv-
en by the Jewish Community
Center of Hollywood on Novem-
ber 24 and 25. Tickets to be had
by calling Lillian Donner 2451
M, or the Center office at 1526.
*
Marie Orgel is president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
Community Center of Hollywood
and announces that many new
members have been added to last
year's roster.
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Bob West at the Hammond
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Evening Sessions 7:30 to
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82-4202
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PAGE SIXTEEN
vJewisli ftcridian
'Form Of Government For Israel' Debate
For Miami Y Forum Series On Monday
Leo Sheiner, chairman of the
Town Hall Forum Committee of
the Miami YM & YWHA, an-
nounces that on Monday evening
a forum will be held at the Y
building, 450 S.W. 16th Ave., at
8 o'clock. The subject for discus-
sion will be "The State of Israel
What Form of Government Shall
It Have?"
Taking part in the discussion
will be Shepard Broad, attorney
and first vice president of the
Miami Beach Zionist District, re-
presenting the General Zionist
party; S. Ashkenazy, realtor,
speaking on behalf of the Labor
Zionists. Completing the roster of
speakers will be Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff, of Beth Jacob, who
will champion the Mizrachi or
Religious Zionist movement. Ben
Essen will act as moderator. Fol-
lowing the main addresses a ques-
tion and answer period will fol-
low. The public is invited and no
charge will be made for admis-
sion.
The subject for discussion was
chosen by the forum committee,
according to Mr. Sheiner, because
Shepard Broad
" Rabbi~
Mescheloff
the attention of the world is now
focused on the type of govern-
ment that will predominate in
Israel, "'though Israel has a pro-
visional government, plans are be-
ing made for an election at which
time permanent officers will be
chosen. Like a true democracy,
the people in Israel will make
their choice through party af-
filiations. Though there are many
parties in Israel outstanding are
which are the General Zionists,
the General Zionists, the Labor
Zionists and the Mizrachi."
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
Beth Jacob Women
To Hold SOS Party
The Elks Lodge patio, 720 West
Ave., Miami Beach, will be the
scene Sunday from two to five
of a games party for SOS to be
given by the Sisterhood of Con-
gregation Jacob. Admission will
be a layette item or canned food.
Assisting the Sisterhood SOS
chairman, Mrs. Max Thurston,
will be the Mesdames Phillip
Pores. Jack Hirsch, William Kline,
David Whitman, Louis Makov-
sky, Philip Fried Jack Felt,
Harry Zeilinger, Eupenia Lilien-
feld, Anna Berow, A. J. Saffra,
Mai Englander, Irving Genet, Rose
Weiss, Harry Genet and Mrs. M.
B. Frank.
Judeans To Nominate
The Young Judeans will nomi
inate officers at the second meet-
ing of the organization to be held
at Congregation Beth El on Sun-
day at 2 p.m. Also on the agenda
is a Hebrew quiz and adoption of
a club slogan. Girls between the
ages of ten to thirteen are in-
vited to attend, according to Jean-
nette Ochs and Jean Nevel, chair-
men.
Obituaries
LOUIS SNETMAN
T.ouis Bnetman, 81, of io:m Venetian
Way, passed awav on October .'in He
is survived by his wife ami a son,
l.ouis. Services were hold at the
itivorside Memorial Chapel of Miami
Ki-ach with interment at Oraceland
Cemetery, Temple Israel section.
MRS. PAULINE ROOD
Age 70, of 3945 N.W. 4th St., passed
away suddenly on Wednesday eve-
ning after a heart attack. Just one
week after the death of her hushand.
Surviving are her three sons. Nathan,
Joseph and Abe, and a daughter,
Kstelle Hood, all of Miami: also two
grandchildren. Services will lie held
at the Miami Riverside Chapel. Flag-
ler St. at 20th Ave., Friday at 1
o'clock, with Interment at Mt Sinai.
Itabbl Mescheloff will officiate.
Elects Officers
At a meeting of the Pittsburgh
Club of Greater Miami at the Elks
Club, Miami Beach, this week,
an election of officers and
directors for the coming
year was held. Elected to
office were Maurice Finkelhor,
president; Dr. Milton Sanes Gold-
man, vice president; George
Schwartz, 2nd vice president;
Mrs. George Berk, secretary; and
Mrs. William Glick, treasurer.
The following were elected to
serve as directors of the organiza-
tion: Maurice Cohen, Jack Dines,
Mrs. Philip Goldman, Mrs. Rose
Grass, Mrs. Lillian Gutman, Mrs.
Helen Jacobson Ed Levin, Esther
Schwartz, Jacob Spircr, Dr. Stan-
ley Sutnik and Samuel Rogow.
Meetings are held regularly the
first Monday of every month at
the Elks Club, Alton Road, Miami
Beach. Former residents of Pitts-
burgh and surrounding areas are
invited to attend.
Pioneer Club 1 Meets
The Pioneer Women's Organ-
ization, Club 1 of Miami Beach,
will hold the first meeting of the
season on Wednesday at 8 p.m.
in the lobby of the born Apart-
ments, 1244 Pennsylvania Ave.
Matters relating to the coming
season's activities will be dis-
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Prlday evening services at 8:15.
Cantor Maurice Mamchea will officiate.
Harry Markowlti and Bernard sterl-
ing, president and vice president, will
speak The Rabbi's topic will he "The
Presidential ElectionReligion &
Politics!" Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kandel
will be hosts at reception following in
honor of their wedding anniversary.
Floral offering will be made by Mr.
and Mrs. David Brown ill memory of
Mr. Brown's father. Sabbath services
at 8:30; students at 10:30, followed by
Klddush under chairmanship of Mrs.
Louis J. Harts.
Jewish Community Centex,
2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Max Kaufman.
Prlday evening services at 8:15,
Italibi Kaufman will speak on "The
New Age of Noah." Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Nlmitz will be the hosts for
the Ones Shabbal following the serv-
ice. Saturday morning service at 10.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 1701 Washington Ave
Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Prlday evening services at 5:;io.
Opening of late Prlday evening serv-
ices for coming season. In honor of
Balfour Day Uai.bi Lehrman will
preach .Hi "What Price Freedom."
Miami Beach Zionist organizations
will bring greetings to the Congrega-
tion. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring will
chant the service assisted by the Cen-
ter Choir under the direction of Ben
Yemen. Saturday morning service at
!' a.m. liar Mitzvah of Harold, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Slgmund Schermer.
Junior Congregation at 9:30. Center
youth breakfast Sunday morning at
9:15 in the chapel. Hebrew school
Monday through Thursday 3:30 to 6:30.
Sunday school in o'clock to noon. Pre-
kindergarten school Monday through
Prlday : a.m. to noon. Judge Harold
B Spaet will address the Men's Club
on Wednesday at 8:15.
LIBERAL
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
Kelemer.
Friday evening services at 8:15.
Rabbi Kronish will speak on "Im
Ylrtzeh Hashem"Jewish Folk Idioms
Reflect Jewish Ideals. ()neg Sliabbat
following the services in the patio.
Saturday morning service at 10:45
GENERAL
United Jewish Schools, North
Campus, University of Miami.
Children's services at 10 a.in Adult
Bible classes 10 a.m.
REFORM
Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
Friday evening services at 8:15.
Rabbi Raab will conduct a special
Associates With Center
Cantor Louis D. Feder, former-
ly associated with Beth Jacob
Congregation, has resigned his
position and is now affiliated with
the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center.
i. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT

420 Congress Bldg.
Phone 3-3658
MIAMI, FLORIDA
service of flag dedication. Mr. Sieg-
fried Gelsmar, attorney and lecturer,
will be guest speaker. His subject will
be "A Vision Realized.*' An American
flag donated by Mr. and Mrs. Max
Gottlieb and a Jewish flag donated
by Mr. and Mrs. Kubin will be de-
dicated. A reception will follow the
services.
Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. An-
drews Ave. Fort Lauderdale,
Dr. Marius Ranson, Rabbi.
Friday evening services at 8 p.m.
Dr. Hanson will speak on "Dreams
and Visionsthe Difference."
Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Friday night services dedicated to
the Community Chest in observance
of opening of campaign. Speaker win
be Robert J. Mosher. executive di-
rector of the Dade County Community
Chest. He will speak on "Dade County
Comes of Age." Rabbi Colman Zwit-
man will conduct the services.
ORTHODOX
Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Friday evening services at 5:30.
Saturday morning services at 9 a.m.
Rabbi Simon April will speak on "The
Man of Courage." Mlshna class at 5
p.m. Mlncha at 5:30 p.m. followed
by Shalos Suedos. The Rabbi will
speak on the I'ortion of the Week.
Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Hebrew
School daily from 3:15 to 6:15 p.m.
Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W.
17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Cantor Milton Friedman.
Friday evening services 5:15. Satur-
day morning at 9 a.m. Students' serv-
ices at 10 a.m. Har Mitzvah of Michael
Itlock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
Block. Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by
Shalos Suedos. Sunday school at 10
a.m. Dally religious school from 3:30
to 6 p.m.
Congregation Beth Tfilah. 935
Euclid Ave.. Miami'Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday evening services at 5:15,
Saturday morning
Rackovsky will Bpe:lk lin ...-1?' Rabbi
Shalos Seudos and Muariv"0w'n,
Congregation Beth J.r.k .
311 Washington A^5
Beach. Rabbi Moses E^JJ
Friday evening servlcsi 7 l
urday morning at y'->n ;,:l;-Sat.
cheloff will s|t;,k n A 5**1 .
the Clouds." .1, ", A Italyb,,*
dren of element.,,,- school w.'0?'***
Religious School aimv,'B" ln
under direction of .'v../' lfJ .J
faculty. Klddush wllrbrK '^5
direction of Mrs .1.,,,.,,,, B*4 unit,
eha at 5:3o followed i s,?"" ^u.
Rabbi Mescheloff w >',s fcudoi,
Portion of the Week S on *
at 9:80 a.m. Induction^ex&aSfl
evening at 7 p.m Adults uSSf
A program of mt.si, am J wit*
Hebrew ami English will to
by students. Awards w \! pr,,"N
by the Congregational and 230*
presidents. RefreshmentsWufcfZ*!*
by the Sisterhood, "wm|,ewrt
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PAGE 1

PAGE SIXTEEN vJewisli ftcridian 'Form Of Government For Israel' Debate For Miami Y Forum Series On Monday Leo Sheiner, chairman of the Town Hall Forum Committee of the Miami YM & YWHA, announces that on Monday evening a forum will be held at the Y building, 450 S.W. 16th Ave., at 8 o'clock. The subject for discussion will be "The State of Israel— What Form of Government Shall It Have?" Taking part in the discussion will be Shepard Broad, attorney and first vice president of the Miami Beach Zionist District, representing the General Zionist party; S. Ashkenazy, realtor, speaking on behalf of the Labor Zionists. Completing the roster of speakers will be Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, of Beth Jacob, who will champion the Mizrachi or Religious Zionist movement. Ben Essen will act as moderator. Following the main addresses a question and answer period will follow. The public is invited and no charge will be made for admission. The subject for discussion was chosen by the forum committee, according to Mr. Sheiner, because She pard Broad Rabbi~ Mescheloff the attention of the world is now focused on the type of government that will predominate in Israel, "'though Israel has a provisional government, plans are being made for an election at which time permanent officers will be chosen. Like a true democracy, the people in Israel will make their choice through party affiliations. Though there are many parties in Israel outstanding are which are the General Zionists, the General Zionists, the Labor Zionists and the Mizrachi." RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY Beth Jacob Women To Hold SOS Party The Elks Lodge patio, 720 West Ave., Miami Beach, will be the scene Sunday from two to five of a games party for SOS to be given by the Sisterhood of Congregation Jacob. Admission will be a layette item or canned food. Assisting the Sisterhood SOS chairman, Mrs. Max Thurston, will be the Mesdames Phillip Pores. Jack Hirsch, William Kline, David Whitman, Louis Makovsky, Philip Fried Jack Felt, Harry Zeilinger, Eupenia Lilienfeld, Anna Berow, A. J. Saffra, Mai Englander, Irving Genet, Rose Weiss, Harry Genet and Mrs. M. B. Frank. Judeans To Nominate The Young Judeans will nomi inate officers at the second meeting of the organization to be held at Congregation Beth El on Sunday at 2 p.m. Also on the agenda is a Hebrew quiz and adoption of a club slogan. Girls between the ages of ten to thirteen are invited to attend, according to Jeannette Ochs and Jean Nevel, chairmen. Obituaries LOUIS SNETMAN T.ouis Bnetman, 81, of IO:M Venetian Way, passed awav on October .'in He is survived by his wife ami a son, l.ouis. Services were hold at the itivorside Memorial Chapel of Miami Ki-ach with interment at Oraceland Cemetery, Temple Israel section. MRS. PAULINE ROOD Age 70, of 3945 N.W. 4th St., passed away suddenly on Wednesday evening after a heart attack. Just one week after the death of her hushand. Surviving are her three sons. Nathan, Joseph and Abe, and a daughter, Kstelle Hood, all of Miami: also two grandchildren. Services will lie held at the Miami Riverside Chapel. Flagler St. at 20th Ave., Friday at 1 o'clock, with Interment at Mt Sinai. Itabbl Mescheloff will officiate. Elects Officers At a meeting of the Pittsburgh Club of Greater Miami at the Elks Club, Miami Beach, this week, an election of officers and directors for the coming year was held. Elected to office were Maurice Finkelhor, president; Dr. Milton Sanes Goldman, vice president; George Schwartz, 2nd vice president; Mrs. George Berk, secretary; and Mrs. William Glick, treasurer. The following were elected to serve as directors of the organization: Maurice Cohen, Jack Dines, Mrs. Philip Goldman, Mrs. Rose Grass, Mrs. Lillian Gutman, Mrs. Helen Jacobson Ed Levin, Esther Schwartz, Jacob Spircr, Dr. Stanley Sutnik and Samuel Rogow. Meetings are held regularly the first Monday of every month at the Elks Club, Alton Road, Miami Beach. Former residents of Pittsburgh and surrounding areas are invited to attend. Pioneer Club 1 Meets The Pioneer Women's Organization, Club 1 of Miami Beach, will hold the first meeting of the season on Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the lobby of the born Apartments, 1244 Pennsylvania Ave. Matters relating to the coming season's activities will be disCONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Prlday evening services at 8:15. Cantor Maurice Mamchea will officiate. Harry Markowlti and Bernard sterling, president and vice president, will speak The Rabbi's topic will he "The Presidential Election—Religion & Politics!" Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kandel will be hosts at reception following in honor of their wedding anniversary. Floral offering will be made by Mr. and Mrs. David Brown ill memory of Mr. Brown's father. Sabbath services at 8:30; students at 10:30, followed by Klddush under chairmanship of Mrs. Louis J. Harts. Jewish Community Centex, 2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Prlday evening services at 8:15, Italibi Kaufman will speak on "The New Age of Noah." Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nlmitz will be the hosts for the Ones Shabbal following the service. Saturday morning service at 10. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1701 Washington Ave Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Prlday evening services at 5:;io. Opening of late Prlday evening services for coming season. In honor of Balfour Day Uai.bi Lehrman will preach .Hi "What Price Freedom." Miami Beach Zionist organizations will bring greetings to the Congregation. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring will chant the service assisted by the Center Choir under the direction of Ben Yemen. Saturday morning service at !' a.m. liar Mitzvah of Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Slgmund Schermer. Junior Congregation at 9:30. Center youth breakfast Sunday morning at 9:15 in the chapel. Hebrew school Monday through Thursday 3:30 to 6:30. Sunday school in o'clock to noon. Prekindergarten school Monday through Prlday :• a.m. to noon. Judge Harold B Spaet will address the Men's Club on Wednesday at 8:15. LIBERAL Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Friday evening services at 8:15. Rabbi Kronish will speak on "Im Ylrtzeh Hashem"—Jewish Folk Idioms Reflect Jewish Ideals. ()neg Sliabbat following the services in the patio. Saturday morning service at 10:45 GENERAL United Jewish Schools, North Campus, University of Miami. Children's services at 10 a.in Adult Bible classes 10 a.m. REFORM Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Friday evening services at 8:15. Rabbi Raab will conduct a special Associates With Center Cantor Louis D. Feder, formerly associated with Beth Jacob Congregation, has resigned his position and is now affiliated with the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. i. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT • 420 Congress Bldg. Phone 3-3658 MIAMI, FLORIDA service of flag dedication. Mr. Siegfried Gelsmar, attorney and lecturer, will be guest speaker. His subject will be "A Vision Realized.*' An American flag donated by Mr. and Mrs. Max Gottlieb and a Jewish flag donated by Mr. and Mrs. Kubin will be dedicated. A reception will follow the services. Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. Andrews Ave. Fort Lauderdale, Dr. Marius Ranson, Rabbi. Friday evening services at 8 p.m. Dr. Hanson will speak on "Dreams and Visions—the Difference." Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Friday night services dedicated to the Community Chest in observance of opening of campaign. Speaker win be Robert J. Mosher. executive director of the Dade County Community Chest. He will speak on "Dade County Comes of Age." Rabbi Colman Zwitman will conduct the services. ORTHODOX Miami Hebrew School and Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Friday evening services at 5:30. Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Rabbi Simon April will speak on "The Man of Courage." Mlshna class at 5 p.m. Mlncha at 5:30 p.m. followed by Shalos Suedos. The Rabbi will speak on the I'ortion of the Week. Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Hebrew School daily from 3:15 to 6:15 p.m. Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer. Cantor Milton Friedman. Friday evening services 5:15. Saturday morning at 9 a.m. Students' services at 10 a.m. Har Mitzvah of Michael Itlock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Block. Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalos Suedos. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Dally religious school from 3:30 to 6 p.m. Congregation Beth Tfilah. 935 Euclid Ave.. Miami'Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening services at 5:15, Saturday morning „ Rackovsky will Bpe :lk lin ...1 ?' Rabbi Shalos Seudos and Muariv" 0w 'n, Congregation Beth J.r.k 311 Washington A^5 Beach. Rabbi Mos es E^JJ Friday evening servlcsi 7 l urday morning at y'->n ;,:l; -Sat. cheloff will s|t;,k „n A 5**1 £. the Clouds." .1, ", A Italyb,,* dren of element.,,,school w.' 0 ?'*** Religious School aimv,' B ln • under direction o f .'v../' lfJ .J faculty. Klddush wllrbr££K '^5 direction of Mrs .1.,,,.,,,, B !" 4 unit, eha at 5:3o followed i s,?""• ^u. Rabbi Mescheloff w >' ,s fcudoi, Portion of the Week S£ on at 9:80 a.m. Induction^ex&aSfl evening at 7 p.m Adults uSSf A program of mt.si, am J wit* Hebrew ami English will to !" by students. Awards w \! pr,, "N by the Congregational and £230* presidents. RefreshmentsWufcfZ*!* by the Sisterhood, wm|,e wrt Frocks That delight the eye yet art reasonably priced, art among the new arrivals. And best of all the selection is by no means limited. ETHELEIN DRESS SHOP Ethel Rothlein 236 N. MIAMI AVE. L EO EISENSTEIN • /Wf Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS 13 Years of Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 STEWART EMPLOYMENT 127 N.E. 1st Ave. Rm. 218 3-1254 — 9-9472 WHITE HELP For Fine Homes Strictly Kosher Catering For All Occasions By MAX FIRESTONE At Our Hotel or Your Home GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL 516 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-8617 DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripiire Water Everything for the Mo.tosisi Your Smooth Tires have more TRADE-IN Value when you buy SEI BERLIN G TIRES "America's Finest Tire" $2.00 down puts a new SEIBERLING on your car! Balance $1.25 per week USE YOUR CREDIT at your nearest Dhde Service Station DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME Office Phone 58-4468 N. Maksym. Owner GENERAL WINDOW CLEANING COMPANY STORES. HOTELS. RESIDENCES AND APARTMENTS 1784 West Avenue Miami Beach, Florida CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 5-GALLON BOTTLE 85c 75c Plus Bottle Deposit i PHONE 7.-4128 1^-^f-" 101 S.W. 1st STREET 5327 K. MIAMfAVE. 945 FIFTH ST. M. B. 3539 N. W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTON RD. M.B. Electrical Appliances for the Home A TRULY NOLEN. President INSURA NCE; 470 IINCCtN (HUD ] MIAMI BEACH,. FLA J PHONE 5-297H J^ r — %  ••i nwwn, nNMMI ^ ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS TERMITE CONTROL X WE SPECIALIZE IN 5-YEAR GUARANTEE 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Are. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 FREE INSPECTION


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TBIPAYJ^OVEMBER 5. 1948 +Jewlst flcrid/lan Laws Effective In Reducing Discrimination Job-seekers in states without laws prohibiting employment discrimination are questioned about their religion six times as frequently as persons seeking employment in states which have adopted anti-discrimination legislation, it was revealed today hv the national Jewish Occupational Council. 1 agencies in fifteen cities for help On the basis of a five-month study covering almost 4,300 persons in fifteen large cities in the US and Canada, the Council report concluded that "State legislation has been effective in reducing although it has not completely eliminated, employment discrimination." Questioning the relevance of religion to occupational fitness for performing the duties of a job, the report calls attention to the fact that the state commissions against discrimination in New York. New Jersey and Massachusetts regard as discriminatory any question on religion in applications for employment and have ruled that employers may not ask this question of jobseekers. During January through May of this year, all persons applying to Jewish vocational service in obtaining employment were asked whether they had sought jobs during the preceding three months. Of the 4.283 who replied affirmatively, 517—or one out of every eight—stated that he had been questioned about his religion in his last application for employment. In twelve cities without a state ban against discrimination, almost 27% of the persons covered by the survey were questioned on religion. The twelve cities are Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland. Los Angeles, Louisville, Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Montreal, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, St. Louis and Toronto. Responses from three cities located in states which legally bar discrimination—Boston, Newark and New York City — revealed that only 4% of the applicants were questioned about their religion. "The fact that even 4% were questioned on religion where state legislation prohibits such questions," the report notes, "indicates that some employers continue to violate the law." The report also tabulates separately responses from the thirteen U.S. cities and concludes that elimination of the two Canadian cities does not appreciably change the results obtained. The national Jewish Occupational Council, which conducted the survey, has offices at 1841 Broadway, New York City, and serves as a national association of all Jewish organizations interested in economic adjustment programs. Dr. Herman A. Gray, professor of law at New York University, is chairman of the Jewish Occupational Council. Michael M. Nisselson, president of the Amalgamated Bank of New York, is treasurer: Results of the survey arc presented in the table which follows: JOB-SEEKERS QUESTIONED ON RELIGION IN 15 CITIES Stat* Law Against No State Law Against Discrimination Discrimination Month No. of r /, Questioned No. of r /i Questioned No. of r ,'f Questioned Applicants on Relipion Applicants on Ileliuinn Applicants on Relutlon January 1D48 February 1948 March 1948 April 1948 May 1948 477 5.4% 520 22.5% 997 14.3% 513 3.3% 343 30.3% 856 14.1% 595 6.0% 326 30.0% 921 14.5% 645 4.6% 105 30.5% 750 8.3% 577 2807 1.9% 182 1476 25.2% 759 7.5% Totals 4.3% 26.9% 4283 12.1% Lillian. Lux Paul Burstein Plaza To Present Yiddish Stage Stars Miami Beach will have its first taste of Yiddish vaudeville when the singing and dancing team of Paul (Peisachke) Burstein and Lillian Lux fills a three-day engagement at the Plaza Theatre on November 16, 17 and 18. The comedy duo has appeared in leading theatres of Warsaw. Vienna and London, and last year toured South America. Also appealing on the bill with Mr. Burstein and Miss Lux will be a motion picture "Mazel Tov Yidin" starring Michael Rosenberg, with Leon Fuchs, Yetta Zwerling and Chaim Touber. Continuous performances from 1:30 will be given during the three days. Cultural, Educational and Religious Groups Join in Institute of Jewish Studies To meet the growing demand for adult Jewish Education, an Institute of Jewish Studies for Youth and Adults has been established by the Bureau of Jewish Education, the Miami Y, Beth David and Beth-El congregations. Courses in Conversational Hebrew, Post-Biblical Jewish History and the Bible are being offered on Monday evenings from 8 to 10 p.m. Other subjects will be added upon request. The curriculum will also include Palestinian songs and dances. The institute is housed in Congregation Beth-El, S.W. 17th Ave. and 5th St. The first classes will meet this Monday night. Latet registration will take place in the auditorium. Tuition is free. Further information may be obtained by calling the Bureau of Jewish Education, 3-5858. JCRS Quiz Program To Follow Meeting The Miami Chapter of the Jewish .Consumptive Relief Society will hold a meeting on Monday at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom. After a short business session a quiz program with prizes for participating members will be held. The program is in charge of Mrs. Lew Roth, Mrs. William Sacher and Mrs. Arthur Storch. Members are requested to bring a layette item to be contributed toward the SOS drive. Plars will be discussed for the benefit card party scheduled for December 18 at the Miami Woman's Club. Chairman for the affair will be Mrs. Arthur Ovner. CLEAN HEALTHFUL ECONOMICAL OIL HOUSE HEATING SEc YOUR DEALER OR CALL US! FLORIDA m(m LIMT mm D* BoMrofth, Mgr. 25 8.E. 2nd AT, MUxnL Fla. Jews In Sports Q.: Doesn't the absence of a rigid prohibition against polygamy in the Bible indicate that the Bible is out of date? (M. K.. Toledo, Ohio.) A.: On the contrary, this conition exemplifies the flexibility of Jewish law which hasty critics seem to overlook. One must not overlook the fact that the question of polygamy depends a great deal upon the particular society. While it seems to have been worked out in some societies, it has proved impractical and harmful in others. The Bible, which gives only a skeleton framework for Jewish law (to the naked eye), wisely left this point to the adaptation of the particular society. The Bible itself showed no particular favor for it. The rabbis in SUNRAY PARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM FOt REST. CONVALESCENCE AND CHRONIC CASES munrm oo-m 111 >W. <>•_COUNT the Talmud discouraged it.*It was not until the tenth century of the common era that it was felt necessary to issue a formal decree forbidding it. In the face of all this, the Jewish family and the Jewish concept of marriage remain unparalleled in approaching the goal of ideal human relations. Hollywood News The Hollywood chapter of Hadassah met Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Louis J. Golden, 1116 Harrison St. Plans are being laid for an affair to be held on November 17. • • • The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization of Hollywood will present a motion picture followed by a dance Sunday night at 8:30. Members and friends are invited to attend. Refreshments will be -erved. • • • A "Gershwin Show" will be given by the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood on November 24 and 25. Tickets to be had by calling Lillian Donner 2451 M, or the Center office at 1526. Marie Orgel is president of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood and announces that many new members have been added to last year's roster. AtottU 0tctlwe* Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami THE 100% AIR CONDITIONED HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER RESTAURANT & DELICATESSEN SPECIAL LUNCHEONS FROM 85c FULL COURSE DINNERS FROM $1.50 Phone 5-5694 1437 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach ROLLER SKATE At the Air Cooled VENETIAN ROLLER SKATING RINK 'One of Miami's Finest Skating Floors Bob West at the Hammond Organ Evening Sessions 7:30 to Sunday 2 to 5 P. M. Phone 48-4766 2790 S. W. 27th Ave. At the Dixie Highway 11 TEL 82-4202 We Carry a Full Line of Strictly Fresh NORTHERN LAKE FISH YELLOW PIKE WHITE FISH BUFFALO AND CARP Also All Sothern Fish WE GRIND YOUR FISH FREE 147 N. W. 5th STREET CARR APPLIANCES. INC. OWEN L. CARR. President I 'RIGID Allli: PRODUCTS PHONE 82-5295 1405 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD 111191! TOUBY PAINTING CORP. 1 f JifjfCblt 35000 CNM I/CEASED A*ohtsuREoCo*maoRs 5 669 N.W. 6^ Stre*L MIAMI 36. FLORIDA UliBiWflHWIrtW l lll W IIIM W IWI W IHl % %  J • ;Vrtr:^&tt>8a8*-aiSW



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PPjpAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1948 *• Jew/s#? Meridian I'll Say... By HARRY SIMONHOFF PAGE THREE %  I Jewish life throughout the world is marked by a peculiar characteristic: a minority colony within every fit v town or village. Pressure from the majority orod'ueps cohesion in the minority and results in the rhctto, whether compulsory or voluntary, is pointed oUt by Lewis Wirth in his scholarly work, "The Ghetto." Opposition will invaribly develop against any well defined group marked with peculiarities of habit, custom, language or religion. It would seem that to escape the irritations which spring up in daily contact with the dominant majority, Jews would dwell then own towns or villages and thus control their own local government. But such is not the case. Some thinkers have even concluded that the Ghetto, whether poverty stricken or gilded, is a peculiar phenomenon that shows the earmarks of a distinctive Jewish civilization. The Beach Jewish Majority. There are, however, two notable exceptions. Jews constitute a majority in Long Beach. New York, and Miami Beach, Florida. About the former city, the less said the better. In Miami Beach the year around population is about 60% Jewish. If the present rate of increase continues, the proportion may rise even higher This extraordinary situation is a challenge to the Jewish community. It is also a grave concern to American Jewry, for Miami is now a famous city, very much in the public eye, not only in the U. S. but in foreign countries as well. What will the Jewish majority on Miami Beach do with their golden opportunity to demonstrate their fitness to meet the challenge suddenly thrust upon them. Will Miami Beach with its aggregation of The Challenge To Miami Beach Jewry wealth and talent develop a model municipality distinguished for long range vision, broad culture, civic virtue, public spirit, clean government, liberal humanism? Or will it merely grow into another resort city of hotel gougers, rent profiteers, swindling storekeepers, food gourmands, real estate chiselers, race track touts, panhandlers, women chasers, dice throwers— in short, a Havana for low-grade pleasure seekers. One may ask, why should Miami Beach be better than any other city? Because Jews are everywhere on probation. For some mysterious reason, more is expected of us than of other peoples. Perhaps we are credited with a higher intelligence; possibly our Biblical and prophetic heritage is present in the world s subconscious. We know that the faults of the Jews stand out like a forest of sore thumbs. Their virtues are written in water. "Their good is oft interred with their bones." Civic Responsibility In any case, the Jewish majority must show its capacity to a world that is ready to criticise harshly in the event of failure. But apart from the desire to earn a decent respect from mankind, it is also necessary to have a good city for practical, selfish reasons. I he annual flock of tourists will come only to a safe, well managed municipality, protected against gouging and swindling. The prosperity of the place depends on tourists. It is, therefore, up to the public spirited citizenry to take a keen interest in their own civicaffairs. The future, good or bad, depends largely on a City Council which not only makes the ordinances but supervises their execution. It is, therefore, essential to elect officials qualified for the important task of self government. A Jewish councilman should not be a grafter, a chiseler, a time server, a yesman, a metoo guy, a fence sitter, a nest featherer, a buck passer, a meathead. We cannot afford the luxury of electing the conventional, vulgar, grafting, self-seeking politician who brings American Democracy into disrepute. If the Jewish candidate is inferior, then we should by all means vote for the non-Jew whose misdeeds, at least, do not cast reproach upon the Jewish name. Citizens Non-Partisan League But the responsibility for clean government docs not rest solely upon the City Council. The final source of power is in the people themselves. Why shouldn't there be a Citizens Non-Partisan League, which is not concerned with pushing the interests of any particular candidate for personal or profitable reasons. Surely there is enough intelligence and character among the voters to select the proper, qualified persons for public office. The great difficulty lies in the method of selection. We know that the vast unorganized majority are helpless. A small organized minority can run a state, whether as small as Israel or as large as the Soviet Union. For that reason, lawless gangs with money, organization, and discipline can impose their will upon the helpless unorganized majority. But why shouldn't the majority have the means, the wherewithal to impose its own will? An intelligent organization of men and women of high character and of good will could have an enormous influence upon the voters. It would be a reproach to the decent, respectable, law abiding citizenry of Miami Beach to allow their government to be dominated by the gamblers of the Bea> h Syndicate. Membership Formal Is First Event Of Jr. Hadassah Unit The Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah announces that its paidup membership formal, postponed from its original September date, will be held Saturday, November 6. 8:30 p.m. at the Ritz Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach. Members of the Miami and Beach units arcurged to attend this first formal affair given by the Miami group Non-members are cordially invited, but are asked to make arrangements by contacting Dotty Pepper, 1683 S.W. 17th St., phone 9-2038. Debbs Sponsor Party Debbs Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women, will hold the first in their annual series of games parties tomorrow night at 8:30 at the home of Arline Cohen, 1771 SW. 21st Terr. Refreshments will be served. Members and friends are invited. Temple Isaiah Flag Dedication On Friday Eve Rabbi David Raab will conduct a special flag dedication service at Temple Isaiah tonight at 8:15. Guest speaker for the evening will be Siegfried Geismar, attorney and lecturer. His subject will be "A Vision Realized." At this service the American flag donated by Mr. ar.d Mrs. Max Gottlieb, and the Jewish flag, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rubin, will be dedicated. The public is invited to attend the service which will be followed by a reception. Mrs. Cohen To Preside For Miami Hadassah Mrs. Harold Cohen, of the Miami Group of Hadassah, will preside at a meeting of the organization on Monday at 1:30 at the Miami Y. Mrs. Cohen will substitute for the president, Mrs. H. C. Moser, who is attending the national conference in Atlantic City. AtiotfaeA Exciting, SALE BATHING SHITS formerly 10.95 to 14.95 $ 5 Designed by America's most famous makers. Satin Lastex Faille—Lastex and Nylon Lastex in Solids and Prints Size 32 to 38 duPONT BLDG.. MIAMI Mrs. Charles Turk Taniara Pres. Will Attend Meet At Atlantic City Mrs. Charles Turk president of Tamara Chapter of Mizrachi Women of Greater Miami, will leave for the north where she will attend the 23rd annual convention at Atlantic City from November 12 to the 16. She will be accompanied by Mrs. Ida Jaffee. Mrs Turk will visit the national office in New York where she will become further acquainted with the organization's nation-wide program. Bonim Group Learns Hebrew Language Teen-age boys and girls who are interested in labor Zionism. Hebrew songs and dances, learning the Hebrew language and culture, are invited to attend the Habonim meetings which are held at Beth David on Monday evenings. Beginning this week Rabbi Max Shapiro and Mr. Gordon, educational director, will begin the teaching of Hebrew to the Bonim group. Shapiro Bonim Speaker Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David synagogue was guest speaker at the meeting of Bonim group of Habonim, youth Labor Zionists on Nov. 2. BRUCE'S RADIO SHOP Record Changer — Motorola Portable And AH Makes Radios Repaired SALES AND SERVICE PICK UP & DELIVERY 178 Maderia Av. Coral Gablea PHONE 4-5970 Education Bureau Arranges Seminars The Bureau of Jewish Education has arranged a series of seminars for local Sunday School teachers. A total of 12 seminars will be held on Wednesday evenings. The first group will be for teachers of kindergarten and grades 1 and 2 on November 3, 10 and 17. The three seminars will be conducted as work shops. Teachers will learn songs, games and prayers for use in primary grades. Under the direction of A. P. Gannes, executive director of the Bureau, the following staff will conduct the seminars: Cantor S. Kelemer of Temple Beth Sholom, songs; Mrs. H. Ellis, games and singing games: Mrs. E. Richman, prayers and poems: Mrs. Jean Stiebel, a unity on Hanukkah. The teachers will meet at the Bureau of Jewish Education office, 318 Congress Building, at 8 p.m. MAKE YOUR NEXT SOCIAL FUNCTION "THE TALK OF THE TOWN" With IRVING PIETRACK and his ENTERTAINING ORCHESTRA Authentic Latin Rhythms Featured Vocalists 1045 8th STREET MIAMI BEACH TEL. 58-5560 Phi Ep Women Meet A regular meeting of the Women's League of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity, Alpha Iota Chapter, will be held in the home of Mrs. Charlotte F. Haas, 4550 N. Michigan Ave., at 8 p.m. Thursday. Normandy School Plans Ping Pong Tournament The table tennis squad of the Normandy School is making plans for a ping pong tournament. Among the teams they will face will be the Miami Beach and the Youth Center, according to athletic director Si Gelber. Use The Conveniences of The First National BANK BY MAIL SERVICE Upon request, we will hand or mail you self-addressed envelope, together with deposit slip in duplicate. Merely fill out the deposit slip and enclose with your deposit... and drop m the nearest mail box. The bank -will acknowledge receipt of your deposit immediately and enclose forms for your next transaction. Save unnecessary tripsto town. Bank By Mail...it's good businessl Aqui St Habla Espanol Aqui Se Fala Porttigties ThcTirst' National Bank of Miami Established 1902 Aframi'l Oldest and I^rgnl Financial Imlifinon Two Entrance) for Your Convenience* 101 EM Flwler Street ind 21 Northet Kim Avenue Member Federal Relent Sunn tut Federal Deposit Iniurtnce Corporation



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948 1949 Chest Drive Gets Underway The kick-off rally of the 1949 Dade County Community Chost cam paiRn was held last night at Bayfront auditorium. Dr. J. HillLs Miller, president of the University ^ Florida, was the principal speaker. Oscar Dooley, campaign co-chairman, presided, with Barry Gray acting as master of ceremonies for the entertainment which followed the meeting. Local night club acts were featured with music furnished by Frank Linale and his orchestra. Five additional district offices were opened this week by the Community Chest as Dade county workers opened the Red Feather campaign for $1,013 173. W. Sloan McCrae, regional chairman, said the centers will be part of the Chest's plan to "carry ths campaign to the people." As headquarters for residential solicitation, the offices will be in charge of William C. Gaither, John F. Zeder, Jesse H. Yarborough. Jack Horsley, Jr., and John Cook. All are in the Southwest section. During the 19-day campaign, a series of luncheon meetings will be held to report progress. The luncheons include: Nov. 8 and 10 at Mannings restaurant: Nov. 12 at the Steak House: Nov. 15 and 17 at Columbus hotel roof and Nov. 19 at Coral Gables Country club. A victory dinner is set for Nov. 23 at the Columbus hotel roof. 'JewistiMeridian Y Basketball Tryouts Scheduled This Week Basketball tryous and practice for junior varisity and varsity teams are being held at the Miami Y. Tuesdays and Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. have been designated for the younger group while the varsity club meets at 8:45. The house basketball league has also begun its activities. Co-educational activity wil begin on November 6 and wil include volleyball, roller skating and dancing. The Girls' Athletic Club for members only has been formed and will be represented on the Y Youth Council. LeMan Photo Miami Jr. Hadassah To Acquaint Public With Organization An open meeting of the Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah to be held Monday, November 8, 8 p.m. at the Miami YMHA, urges the attendance not only of young women between the unit's age group—18-25—but adults, men and women. The meeting will consist entirely of entertainment, musical and dramatic, its purpose being to introduce to the entire community the rapidly growing Miami unit. Included on the program will be the sound films "Tecna," and 'Fulfillment of a Prophecy," presented through the efforts of Thelma Cohen and Evelyn Pollack. The new album of Palestinian records, "Israel in Song," will be heard, the purchase of which album contributes toward the maintenance of the orphan's village in Palestine. A comedy skit "Party Line" will be enacted by Laurine Factor, Marian Schwartz and Rita Ross. Miss Ross, program chairman, has also planned the presentation of original comedy songs to be performed by a chorus of Junior Hadassah girls. The Flagler-Granada Jewish Center announces thai services e held every Saturday morning at 9 a.m. at 3681 N.W. 2nd St. interested men are invited to join the group. The above picture was taken at Hashono Raho services. Youth Breakfasts Start On Sunday Rabbi Lehrman of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, announces the reopening of the weekly Sunday morning youth breakfast service for the 1948-49 season. The first service will be held this Sunday morning, at 9:15 a.m. in the chapel of the new synagogue building at 1701 Washington Ave. This activity begins with a short religious service conducted by the rabbi, followed by a breakfast served by the Center Sisterhood, a short talk by a prominent guest speaker and a round-table discussion. 931 %  HHI& BARLEY ks HusH ffrfi&fU*.' ROKEACH aasRjsB ROKEACH KOSHER -.oooci Flagler Games Party The Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center wil hold a games party Monday night at the home of Mrs. Morris Marks, 4495 S.W. 2nd St., at 8:30. The public is invited to attend and reservations may be made by calling 4-6571. Admission is fifty cents and proceeds will go toward the building fund. Newsbrief Judge Louie Bandel was named special master this week by Circuit Judge George E. Holt in the year-old dispute between the Peoples Water and Gas Company and the City of Miami Beach. The gas company is seeking to justify a rate increase. SOS Collection Day Is Sunday. Nov. 14 To help outfit the thousands of Jewish refugees who will coon leave the DP camps in Europe for new homes in Israel, the United States and other lands, the Greater Miami SOS (Supplies for Overseas Survivors) committee announced a special drive among Greater Miami's businessmen for contributions of new clothing and other relief supplies. This division of the SOS drive will be headed by Samuel A. Rivkind. "It gives me great satisfaction," Mr. Rivkind declared, "to know that Dr. Morris Goodman, Murray Grossman, Ernest Lieberman, Max Rosenbaum and Harry Saffer will work with me in this important cause." In addition to collecting gifts of new clothing, the Greater Miami SOS Trades and Industry' committee also seeks contributions of nutritious canned foods, medical and dental eguipment and drugs, household and welfare articles. Those supplies, it was stated by the committee, will be combined with shipments of the Greater Miami campiagn. Sunday, November 14, has been designated as Collection Day by the Greater Miami SOS. On that day a intensive houseto-house canvass will be made. Articles wanted include layette items and canned high protein food such as milk, fruit, juices, meats, fats, fish and oil. SOS paper bags together with instructions will be distributed before the 14th. Contributors are urged to follow these instructions carefully, packing only what is needed. Persons who plan to be away on that day are asked to leave their bags with a neighbor or on the porch. According to Mrs. Matilda Ratner, chairman of the Greater Miami SOS Collection, cars, trucks, drivers, packers and collectors are urgently needed. Volunteers are asked to call headquarters at 5-5319, the Beach Y. The goal of the drive is a minimum of two carloads of needed items for the Jews in the DP camps in Europe and Cyprus. Florida Young Zionists To Hold State Conclave Young Zionists from the state of Florida will gather in St. Petersburg, Florida, on the weekend of November 5-7 to attend the second annual conclave of Florida State Young Zionists. Plans for the conference include an Oneg Shabbat, a banquet and dance, business sessions, luncheon, seminars and a Rover roast. i Miss Bernice Rothblatt, president of the Masada's chapter of St. Petersburg, is general chairman of the annual event. All Junior Hadassah, Masada and I.Z.F.A. (Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of America), members in the state of Florida have been invited to participate in the conclave. Over one hundred young Zionists between the ages of eighteen and thirty will take part in the deliberations and socials. The Family of the Late SARAH KAPLAN Wishes to extend to their friends Sincere appreciation for their many expressions of sympathy. The family of the late EDWARD AXLROD wish to express their sincere appreciation for the many kind expressions of sympathy and condolence extended to them during their bereavement. Evelyn Sunshine Axlrod Mr. and Mrs. Leo Axlrod Mr. and Mrs. Morton Fagan Residence 233 W. 17th St., Hialeah Phone 88-1948 STARTING TUESDAY, NOV. 16th The greatest show on Miami iieaeh • • • JEWISH VAUDEVILLE STARRING PAUL LILIAN BURSTEIN LUX IN PERSON — ON THE STAGE ALSO ON THE SCREEN Michael Rosenberg,Leo Fuchs, Yetta Zwerling and Chaim Tauber in 'MAZEL TOV YIDDEN" PLAZA THEATRE MIAMI BEACH STARTS TUES.. NOV. 16th



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PAGE TEN +jenisii fkrkfton Jewish Quiz Box I HOLLYWOOD — Congratula-; tions from every member of the motion picture industry are pouring in to Darryl F. Zanuck, production chief of 20th CenturyFox studios, who this week was revealed as the recipient of the Man Of The Year honor awarded annually by B'nai B'rith Beverly Hills Lodge, in his recognition of his contributtions to inter-racial understanding, his record of military service, and his creation of many notable humanitarian motion picture, including "Gentleman's Agreement" for which he won an Academy Award. Although he is of a different faith, Zanuck was elected by the fraternal organization over a wide field of leaders prominent in many walks of life. Notable from all sections of the country will attend the presentation ceremonies at the Biltmore Bowl on the night of Dec. 13. Last year Al Johnson was selected as Man Of The Year. &f • • Bandleader Artie Shaw wants to become a Broadway producer with a play. "Put Them All Together," with Morris Camovsky directing. Artie is camping on the doorstep of Fanny Brice hoping to get her for the lead. It's a domestic comedy laid in the Bronx. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER S. Louis Roney Music Arts Assn. Brings Concerts At Low Prices To bring concerts to the public at low cost, a new organization comprising university students, the Miami Music Arts Assn., has been created. The announcement came this week from Carol S. Aronovitz, general manager. Concerts already scheduled • • • Pictures written by Ben Hecht were virtually banned from the screens of Great Britain this week by the Cinematograph Exhibitors Association. Taking umbrage at Hecht's anti British blasts in his support of Israel, the CEA instructed its secretary to advise all exhibitors not to show "Ride the Pink Horse," "Kiss of Death" and "Miracle of the Bells." This stand applies to any other film:? with which Ben is associated. Practically all theatres are members of the CEA and their word in cases of this sort is regarded as law. Action at this time is attributed to Hecht's statements ir. connection with the shooting of Count Bernadotte and his terming the count a British agent. • • • A big deal is cooking for Danny Kaye to start the new vaudeville season at the Palladium in London in February. The theatre is currently dickering with the comic, and may close the deal prior to Danny's return to England with Producer Jerry Wald for the command performance on Nov. 1, after which the comedian and the producer will set up arrangements for shooting a new picture in England for Warner Bros, next year. The pair have just completed "Happy Times" for Warners. • • • Associate Producer Sylvia Fine became the first person in world history this week to write a national anthem for a non-existent country. The wife of Danny Kaye, who wrote all the music for his current Warner film, "Happy Times," was called upon to write a national athem to be sung in the picture's fictitious town of Brodny. Sylvia studied anthems on a world-wide scale for several weeks and came up with an original called "Brodny. Brodny." "It is calculated." she says, "to make you think of all the others and yet none of them." • Irving Berlin tells this one on himself: For schoolroom scenes in MGM's "The Big City," Margaret O'Brien sings the popular •God Bless America." The noted composer agreed to sing the number for the benefit of Margaret and the other children. The cast members stood on the sidelines listening intently. A new stagehand, unaware of Berlin's identity, whimpered, "If the man who wrote that song could hear that guy sing, he'd turn over in his grave!" • One of America's leading new commentators and reporters observes: "Sunday evening radio presents a nice study in moods. Listen to Walter Winchell and you're afraid civilization will br destroyed: then to Louella Parsons and you're afraid it won't!" Jennie Tourel will bring to Miami audiences Louis Roney, tenor, on Feb. 24; Jennie Tourel, mezzo-soprano, on March 18; and Margaret Dunn, pianist, on April 14. All concerts take place in the Ada Merritt school auditorium and will cost S3.60 for the three, including tax. Roney, now on his first concert tour, is with the Charles Wagner Company of "Romeo and Juliet." He made his New York deubt at Lewisohn Stadium in July. Miss Tourel, a young Jewess, has received high professional praise as an "unequalled" singer by Virgil Thomson of the N.Y. Herald-Tribune. She has a repertoire of seven languages. Margaret Dunn, pianist, is currently with the faculty at the Newly-Elected President Of Cuba Expresses Opposition To Partition HAVANA, (JTA)-Dr. C a r os Pno Socarras, newly elects ^t S ^l n A^ f Cuba > told IS? papermen this week that, like It predecessor President San Mar tin, he is opposed to the olan k nartition Plp<:tin> I.*. ""> W predecessor President San tin, he is opposed to the pi an partition Palestine into sep a a Arab and Jewish states. Cub! joined the Arab states last Nov in voting against the resolution. Partition Joseph Af. Mazer University of Syracuse, and has had extensive recital experience throughout the country. Tickets will go on sale shortly. Securing cooperating patrons are Richard Katz and Robert Sacker, members of the Miami Music Arts Assn. Welcome All Our Friends "All Work Guaranteed" PETE ADAMS SERVICE STEAM CLEANING & UNDERCOATING GAS & OILS LUBRICATION 1952 N.E. Miami Court Phone 3-9357 Ask Your Grocer For mMt GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops. Beveled Mirrors and Resilvaring Our Sptdtlty l* & G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St MORRIS ORLIN PHONE 3-4834 LOUIS GERBER >mM ml ^bmndM 3* A M IAMI TITUS iQkttadCo. ALITY' I FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by VARIETY FOODS DIST, Ce. Phone 3-3761 1029 N.W. 31st Street GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hava your roof rapalrad now; yoi. will aava on a now roof lator "Satisfactory Work by Exporlancad Men" 414 %  W. 22nd Awnuo PHONE 4-6M0 WINZ (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY 12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. Yiddish Classical Hour EVERY SUNDAY A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC DO YOU NEED A PAINT JOB? A Phone Call Will Bring Our Representative to Estimate Your Painting We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It • PAINTING • V APERH WUM, • WATERPROOFING We Have Experienced Painters We Do Good Clean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Moro Painting Co. Office Room 302 Congress Bldg. Phone 9-2831 Home Address 3134 S. W..21st Street Phone 4-7472 No Job Too Small, Or Too Big Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City TiiU Insurance Co. Assets Over $2,000,000.00 41 N. E. FIRST AVE. TELEPHONE 3-6661 Meet Mr. & Mrs. DADE FEDERAL we like them... they like us! tm, Wt gat atone aa • • •f* *• bata *** *" %  ""[V^i Mas* watcosM... • ataasart DsW tt •• H*" 1 M start thai that... thay kaaw tba weara hataj tbit eaeti -jyajaj j Mar-, mmni ^"SgS* tar taa taa af tbaa rft ft* am aceaaatt aaa fttr SJMM, thty'rt happy bacansa evary aaDar af ft* tartafi at DADE FEDERAL h a. bus, a i bat, afcbt *** mm aaa aaraiaf fta carrtat aWdaaa af a M 2% t* Ksowos ucn mm"* Of MIAMI JOSEPH M. UPTON. *W rOHTY-FIVt NOOTMIA1T NDSt M



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948 Regional Head Of Pioneer Women To Visit Miami Arriving in Miami on November 15 will be Mrs. Miriam Brodinsky, chairman of the Southeastern Seaboard Region of the Pioneer Women according to Mrs. Sorin Bild, acting chairman of Pioneer Women's Council of Greater Miami. Coming here to assist in the organization's membership drive, she will remain in this area until the 22nd. During her visit she will assist in coordinating the activities of the various Pioneer Women's Clubs in Greater Miami. Mrs. Brodinsky, who is a resident of Wilmington, Delaware, is one of the five delegates from the United States to the World Zionist Congress. Many affairs are being planned in Mrs. Brodinsky's honor. The Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Women, is planning a reception on November 18, honoring Mrs. Brodinsky. Mrs. Sam Seitlin is chairman of the affair and will be assisted by Mrs. Jack Rosenberg and Mrs. M. Goldblatt, invitations; Mrs. Michael Fiedler, refreshments; Mrs. S. Forman and Mrs. K. Lederer, decorations, and Mrs. Robert Miller, programs. ••Jenlstitkricfinn Auxiliary To Aged Calls Board Session A board meeting of the Miami Ladies Auxiliary to the Jewish Home for the Aged will be held on Tuesday at 12:30 at the Monte Carlo Club, 700 S.W. 8th St. Mrs. Etha Beck, president, urges all members of the board to be present. United Jewish Schools Form Daddies' Club The first social event of the United Jewish Schools, under the supervision of the Bureau of Jewish Education, was a Succah partv held at Hillel House. Approximately 250 children were entertained with a program directed by H. Pomerantz, school superintendent. Enrollment has now reached 197 students. A daddies' club has been organized with a parent-teachers association in formation. Adult Bible classes have been added to the schools' projects. These will be held Sunday mornings at 10 a.m. at the north campus of the University of Miami which also houses the children's classes. Interested persons are invited to join the group by reporting to the university on Sunday morning. PAGE THIRTEEN Community Concert Series Auspices YM & WHA of Miami Beach Dougherty Ruzicka Duo Pianists Wed., Dec. 8 Jean Casadesus Pianist Mon., Jan. 10 Mischa Elman Violinist Mon., Feb. 7 Andres Segovia Guitarist Wed., March 2 Rose Bampton "Tea Shower" Gifts Aid Bazaar Project The bazaar committee of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom will hold the first in a series of Wednesday afternoon "tea showers" on November 10 in the Temple patio. According to Mrs. Bess Nelson, chairman, "these teas will take place each Wednesday afternoon from now until December 22, the opening date of the bazaar. At this Wednesday's function admission will be any perfume, cosmetic or costume jewelry item, to be sold at the bazaar. Sponsors this week will be Meslulward Axlrod IH


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PAGE SIX +Jen is* fk>ridH?*r> FRIDAY, NOVEMBER s i nffl Capital Spotlight WASHINGTON — "Harry Rcxsin 1938 was part of Germany. enfield will make the Displaced Persons law work if anyone can." That remark was our first introduction to the young man who A certain number of orphans •'under sixteen years" are eligible under the law. By using common sense and interpreting it as their age at the date the law has been serving as acting chair-. was passec j the Commission has man of the three-man Displaced ensured that these orphans will Persons Commission to administer ; not lose their eligiblity as they the DP law passed bv Congress grow older waiting for their this summer. The real import of chance to emigrate during the the statement, and the thing that I two-year program, made us perk up our ears, was [ Coupled with the fact that Congress had writ ten so many restrictions into the bill that many had called it an unworkable law. The comment was made by an official who had watched Rosenfield at work as assistant to Federal Security Administrator Oscar Ewing. In addition to his work there, which meant wrestling with broad social welfare problems such as education and public health, Rosenfield brought other invaluable personal experience to his present job. When he was appointed in August he was serving as advisor to the U. S. delegation to the United Nations Economic and Social Council. At the recent meeting in Geneva he represented the United States in refugee matters in dealing with other UN members and participated in the debates on the subject. His earlier history includes a period as personal legal aide to the late Mayor La Guardia. But it was the fact that Rosenfield is "passionately interested" in the problem of refugees, as the official put it, that prompted him to put such confidence into Rosenfield's ability to make a real program out of the bag of bones that Congress had given the Commission. The prophesy seems to have borne fruit. The first boatload of displaced persons to come to America under the program should reach New York within a matter of days. Within a matter of weeks the first hundreds of refugees to reach our shores under the program will be accepted into new communities where they have been assured that jobs and homes are waiting for them. 1 needed to weed such unsuspected benefits out of the law are Rosenfield's broad grin and unfailingly pleasant manner. This mild and unruffled manner apparently sees him through the hectic schedule of conferences with White House and State Department officials, lecture dates, unceasing phone calls and visitors, and the endless number of administrative details that crowd his days. He can be as stern with issues, however, as he is mild with people. He feels particularly emphatic on the question of security involving the admission of former Nazi party members under the law. His position is staunchly that, whatever tolerance afforded former Nazi party members under other legislation, they have absolutely no place in the Displaced Persons program. The chief problems facing the Commission, at the moment, are the questions of working out the administration of the program and of getting more money to carry it out. The work of the program at present is parcelled out to the State Department, the Army, the Public Health Service and the Immigration and Naturalization Service. The present budget allows for the hiring of only 80 persons for overseas duty in selecting the prospective immigrants. Rosenfield views his job as participating in the development of a new concept in our immigration procedures. For the first time, he points out. we are going abroad to select the immigrant and then providing for his effective resettlement in this country. He calls it the "new look" in imRabbi Max Shapiro Rabbi Max Shapiro will begin his 16th consecutive series of late Friday evening services at Beth David tonight at 8:15. He will speak on "The Presidential Election—Religion and Politics!" Beth David conservative house of worship is Miami's pioneer congregation and is located at 139 N.W. 3rd Ave. Hebrew Academy Groups Meet To Further Organization Progress Three of the affiliated oiganizatQ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ties which will be undertaker, ftli year. Attending the met.ti ngw Meidames Al Osheroff, j ac k Bur ris, Irving Frankel. Isidore Gold berg. S Grundwerg. David Z dron, Mrs. Gulkis. Mn Aa 2 Lauer, Irwin Makovsky il Racko vsky and Mrs. S. Rei'nhard Beth Jacob Games Party At Elks Club Sunday A games party for member, and friers of Beth Jacob Sister hood will be held on SunH,„ Reinhardt Solomon Lobel, .Samaftern0(m from two to five a. t. uel Grundwerg, Matthew SilverElks Patio> ?20 Wes{ e a. u stein, Aaron Lauer, Isidore Go dattending are ask(?d t n !" berg, Martin Genet and Charles layeMe ilems fw ^ gWy Charcowsky. esses will be Frances Makovskv The executive committee of the Ja ^ nria rtrutt .. tions of the Hebrew Academy met this week to launch their activilies for the coming year. Tht board of directors gathered Sunday morning at the home of Isidore Goldberg, 108 6th Terr., Di Lido Island to further arrangements for the first anniversary dinner of the Hebrew Academy to be held at the Grossinger Pancoast Hotel on Sunday evening, December 12 at 6 p.m. Among those present were: Dr. David S Ar.dron, Jacob Andron, Gus Trail, Benjamin Sherry, Jack Satin, Sam Reinhardt Solomon Lobel, SamThe program has been made to migration. work in a number of ways. The Commission for example, was empowered to make regulations to administer the act. Rosenfield and his two colleagues, Edward O'Connor and Commission Chairman Ugo Carusi, worked over the law until they came up with a set of regulations that squeeze the last ounce of good out of the measure. In some cases they have even managed to overcome the discriminatory effects of some of the restrictions. For example the law states that to be eligible for admission under the program the displaced persons must prove that they were in the His smile gets broadest when he talks about the response throughout the country to the Commission's appeal for assurances of jobs and homes for the refugees. "People seem inspired by the program," he said. He recalled the case of an orphanage in Pennsylvania that wrote to the Commission "saying that it would like to adopt one orphan DP." Farm families, he said, often write in and offer to take another farm family onto their farms. And one man in New England asked the Commission to find him a bride! Coupled with the humanitarian appeal of the program and the "Jewish Review" New Radio Show Heard Weekly A new musical radio program "Jewish Review," will be broadcast each Wednesday at 1 p.m. over WMBM by Lillian and Morris Chodak, Miami Beach residents. The Chodaks will present Yiddish songs and duets, and sor.gs from the Jewish theatre. '.he Chodaks are well-known in New York, Pittsburgh, St. Louis and other cities for their specialty musical numbers and skits. Most recently, they broadcasted regularly from WEVD. Parents-Teachers Association under the chairmanship of Mrs. Irving Lehrman, met at the HebrewAcademy on Tuesday. Those presents were: Mesdames Irving Lehrman, Alfred Stone, David S. Andron, Irwin Makovsky, Jack Burris, B. Z. Ginsburg, Sidney Rubinowitz, Leonard Glickman, Louis Glasser, Sol L. Sugarman. Irving Frankel J. Soloway, Jack Dernis and Leon Kronish. A steering committee of the Ladies League of the Hebrew Academy met at the academy on Wednesday afternoon, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Al Osheroff, Jeanne Whitman, Mary j£J? Rose Kline and Bos.? Felt. Mrs Max Thurston is Sisterhood chairman. S. J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth SU. Hebrew Religious Suppliti For Synagogues and Prinit Use. Also for Hebrew Schooli Telephone 5-9017 T. J. Blake Opens New Title Office Thomas J. Blake announced the opening of an office in the Langford bldg. for Fidelity Title Co. with himself as president. The Louisville Title Insurance Co., Louisville, Ky., has appointed him agent to issue policies of title insurance. Blake, for the past 11 years executive vice president of the Guaranty Title & Abstract Corp., is well known throughout the state in real estate and mortgage loan circles. He is a member of the Rod & Reel club, Miami Outboard club, Miami Chamber of Commerce, Delta Tau Delta and is an alumnus of Georgia Tech. NEW LOCATION SHEET METAL SPECIALTY CO. ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS 573 N.W. 71st St. Phone 7-6288 Miami 38, Floridi B. C. TILLER R. M. BOTTOM Italy before December 22, 1945. This choice of "cut-off" date has been called the most discriminatory feature of the act since it bars so many Jewish DP's who were forced to flee pogroms in Poland and elsewhere after that date. By interpreting this part of the law to mean the Germany, Austria and Italy that existed on January 1, 1938 they have been able to make many more Jewish DP's eligible for admission. A large number of Jewish DP's were, in 1945, in that part of Poland which MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Topj Stor* Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If ir Grass We Hare It" 1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-4316 Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ ll.USk ^iUC HIM*. wi*_j .—.— mmm --— --*%  — camps in Germany, Austria and satisfaction of being involved in a truly international enterprise. Rosenfield said, is the fact that this country is doing itself a good! turn by taking in skilled labor to fill desperate labor and technical shortages. He cited the need of one employer in this country who needed a stone-cutter. If he had one, he told the Commission, he could put ten Americans to work. MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS .*r


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948 J^Jenisti fkric/iir Personally Speaking... Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, 327 Jefferson Ave., have returned to their home following a six weeks' vacation in Hot Springs. Arkansas. En route to Miami they visited friends in Memphis and Birmingham. Mrs. Seitlin, who is president of the Pioneer Women's Organization, Club 1, will resume her duties for the ensuing year. Leaving today for Flushing, Long Island, is Mrs. Max Hoffman, 318 21st St., Miami Beach, who will visit her brother-inlaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Goldstein. While there she will attend the Bar Mitzvah of her nephew, Martin J. Goldstein. Completing the family reunion will be the presence of Chicago relatives of Mrs. Hoffman's. Mrs. Charles Turk, who will represent Tamara Chapter of Mizrachi Women at the forthcoming convention at Atlantic City, will visit with her mother, Mrs. Nellie Abrams, in New York! following the sessions. New arrival is Linda Suzanne, born on Oct. 24 to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Klein, 210 S.W. 53rd Court. First season guest to arrive at the Blackstone Hotel this year for her regular winter stay is Mrs. Ida Ball of New York City. Mrs. Ball has been wintering in Miami Beach for the past eight years. + Mrs. Fanny Holzel of New York City, a former guest, has returned to the Blackstone for a vacation stay. Celebrating the birth of their son Alan Steven on October 29 at Jackson Memorial, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Applebaum, 2220 S.W. 27th Terr., will hold open house this Sunday. Mrs. Applebaum is the former Edith Shier. Trudy Lach, 574 N.E. 94th St., is convalescing at home following four weeks at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sussman have returned to Miami following a three weeks' vacation in Houston, Texas, visiting their children, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Sussman. While there they attended the bris of their grandson Robert. Following a four weeks' trip to California Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Gardner have returned to Miami. En route the Gardners, who made the trip by air, visited Phoenix, Arizona, San Diego and Los Angeles. Combining business with pleasure, Dr. Gardner, Miami orthodostist, atttended tthe 5th Annual Dental Medicine Seminar in Palm Springs. Mrs. Freda Newman will visit her son Arnold in New York following her attendance at the Hadassah convention. Miss Rosalind Meadow of New Haven, Connecticut, is spending several weeks at the Vanderbilt Hotel. %  %  -K Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Rothlein, 2361 S.W. 27th St., celebrated the bris of their son Lewis E. on Sunday, October 31. Reverend Philip Fried officiated. Isidor Langner, father of Mrs. Rothlein, was Sandek. %  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, 512 S.W. 21st Ave., have had as their house guest Mrs. Hortense Blum of New York. Mrs. Blum is a sister of Mr. Myers. Mrs. Sadye G. Rose has returned to Miami following a vacation spent in New York with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Van Straaten have returned from Philadelphia and are occupying their pent house in the Vanderbilt Hotel. %  Invitations have been extended to the friends of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice G. Furman to attend a house warming in their new residence at 214 W. Rivo Alto Drive. The open house will be held Sunday. — Suffers To Observe 25th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Harry Saffer, 1425 S.W. 18th St., will celebrate I their 25th wedding anniversary with an open-house on faunaay, November 14, from twelve noon. The all-day affair is being arranged by Carolyn, Bernard and Helene, children of the couple, in I honor of their parents. Personal invitations will not be issued. PAGE NINE Round Table Forum For Hadassah Meeting The Miami Beach Group of Hadassah will hold its regular meeting on Monday, November 8, at 1-30 p.m. in the patio of Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. A round table discussion on American Affairs, arranged by Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, program chairman, and Mrs. Leon Kronish. American Affairs chairman, will have as its theme, "A Tale of Three Bees—Bernadotte, Bevin and Bunche." __I^R. Goodman, chairman of the FOR SEASON Refined woman wants couple <* lady to share a beautiful duplex apt 3143 S.W. 25th Terr. Zionist Emergency Council, will act as moderator. Participating in the discussion will be the Mesdames Leonard Barr, William Bernstein, Leo Chaiken, George Cohen, Leon Kronish and Harry Rubin. Family Group Form Organization The installation of officers by the newly formed family organization, the "Kaps," was held on October 24 at the Rosedale Restaurant, with Mrs. Henry Gordon officiating. The slate included Mrs. Rose Kaler, president; Sam Silver, vice president; Mrs. Elinor Kaler, treasurer; Mrs. Miriam Greenberg, recording secretary; Mrs. Rose Kaler Mrs. Shirley Pont, corresponding secretary and Toby Stepkin, historian. The board of directors include Ethel Pont, Harold Pont, Cal Kaler, Henry Morewitz and Mrs. Sadie Corenblum. Sam Silver assumed the role of master of ceremonies for the evening with Burnett Roth as guest speaker. Greenberg Patnik The first marriage to be performed in the new chapel of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center took place Sunday with the wedding of Mrs. Ceal Greenberg to Henry Patnik. Rabbi Irving Lehrman performed the ceremony. A reception in the chapel was followed by a family dinner at the Shelborne. The couple is residing at 1334 Euclid Ave. YIDDISH LETTEHWRITING Translations—French & German By Public Stenographer Medical, Legal. Statistical and Manuscript Work Ph. 5-1433 EVELYN BAUER ARE YOU LONELY? JOIN THE CIRCLE CLUB Chamber of Commerce Building 141 N. E. 3rd Street Room 801 PHONE 2-6242 Open 2 p.m. to 10 p.m. WRITE P. O. BOX S4M AJC Women Observe Partition Anniversary The anniversary of the partition of Palestine will be observed by the Miami Beach Chapter of the American Jewish Congress when they hold their November meeting. Mrs. Leonard Glickman, president, announces that Miss Ireno Cummings, chairman of the United Nations Cooperative Council of Dade County, will be guest speaker. Time and place of the meeting will be announced at a later date. MIDDLE-AGED LADY WANTED To assist elderly lady and act as companion. Efficiency Apt.—Miami Beach Room, Board, $15 a Week CALL 58-6275 SOLAR WATER SERVICE REPAIRS AND CALL 4-7485 BOOSTERS DON S. COLEMAN OCULIST'S PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARGE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES Beach Optical Service 350 Lincoln Road Suite 502 — Phore r-54'9 Miss Elsie Shackman Becomes Bride Of Lee P. Askin In Baltimore Ceremony In a candlelight ceremony in the Sheraton Belvedere Hotel, Baltimore, Joan Marcia Shackman, daughter of Mrs. Elsie G. Shackman, 7941 Byron Ave., Miami Beach, and the late David A. Shackman, was united to Lee P. Askin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Askin of Baltimore, on August 22. Joan, who was given in marriage by her uncle Carl Susskind, of Miami Beach, was attired in white chantilly lace with a French illusion yoke and self train. Her tiara, of matching lace, was draped with French illusion. She carried her mother's bridal Bible draped with white orchids and ribbon showers of lillies of the valley and bouvardia. Miss Shirley Shackman, sister of the bride, was maid-of-honor. The bridesmaids were Miss Sara Jan Askin, the groom's sister, and Miss Marilyn Stein, cousin f the bride. Mrs. Shackman, the bride's mother, wore navy blue crepe, complemented with green orchids, while Mrs. Askin, mother of the groom chose balenciago chiffon and lace with yellow orchids. Sylvan Askin was best man for his brother. Serving as ushers were cousins of the bride, Irving David Stein and Ira Shackman; Ira Askin, the groom's cousin; Jerry, Kaplan, Marvin Reamer and Benno Hurowitz. Following a family dinner a reception was held for friends and relatives. The young couple are now at home in Baltimore after a honeymoon trip through New Hampshire, Canada and a short stay in New York. Mrs. Askin graduated from Grenbrier College and attended the University of Maryland where she was dean of Alpha Ensilon Phi Sorority. Mr. Askin was a student at the University of Maryland before serving in the armed forces, being stationed in the Philippines. He is a member of the firm of Askin Brothers Company in Baltimore. vUGUST BROS HY*. f* Is'thc BEST.' RUTH GROSS AGENCY Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE BONDS LIFE Phone 58-9538 350 LINCOLN ROAD ttstM M irt and Deflcatessen THI'IIS'T IN KOSHER FOODS 1141 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Mrs. Lee P. Askin Leon Perskio If You Desire JEWISH Cuisine Try These LUNCHEON SPECIALS SANDWICHES SMOKED SALMON CHOPPED LIVER TOMATO HERRING SOUR CREAM SPECIALS SOUR CREAM WITH COTTAGE CHEESE SOUR CREAM WITH VEGETABLES %  mew. Mezzanine Floor NOW Affl CONDITIONED Full Course Dinners from $1.25 Special Delicatessen Platters Sandwiches Luncheon Kishka Knishes Strudel Kosher Buffet Tray Service To Your Home We Retail Delicatessen PAN ATLANTIC LINES A New, Direct, Weekly Freight Service NEW YORK TO MIAMI Sailings from New York every Wednesday Arrivals in Miami the following Saturday This new, direct service supplements our regular sailings from Philadelphia every Tuesday, and from Baltimore every Thursday, which arrive in Miami every Monday. General Cargo Also Solicited From Miami to New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Georgetown, S. C.; Tampa, New Orleans, Mobile and Panama City Automobiles Handled by Special Arrangements from New York and Baltimore to Miami Pan-Atlantic Steamship Corporation Coastwide Subsidiary of Waterman r'*amshfj r ->• Miami, Floricte Telephone 3-5583 NICIPAL PIER NO. 1 MH BHKHi BJ9H9 &E ^QBHB %  %  '^f^^^tT^'^^i^"^-", \



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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1S48 *Jewistrk>r§(lia,n PAGE SEVEN in Palestine were they not aggressors? Were they not violating a UN order? Was invasion of one country by foreign countries less of a crime than Israel's retention of territory gained in battle? Didn't Britain in fact use its traditional diplomatic trickery to halt all and any UN action against the culprits? If Britain is so anxious about the honor of the UN why haven't her diplomats ever demanded withOff the Record BEHIND THE CURTAIN .. Turkey's decision not to join the Middle Eastern bloc is a good sign where the wind is blowing When a high neutral diplomat in Istambul heard about it he observed "this is a clear indication that Turkey has no intention of joining the 40,000,000 who cannot beat 500,000" Bevin's anti-Israel mania shows no signs of subsiding ... He is determined to protract UN action as long as possible in the hope that Israel will have to bend under his policy of economic strangulation Don't be surprised if Britain's puppets in the UN spring a new plan The discredited trusteeship idea is not yet dead THE KOCH CASE The storm of protest over the commutation of sentence of Use Koch, the depraved creature who made lampshades from tatooed human skin at the notorious Buchenwald camp, has not abated Camp inmtaes who survived the horrors and American soldiers who saw the camp immediately after liberation have testified to her crimes in letters to the editors of their local newspapers General Clay has justified the commutation on the ground Koch was convicted on much hearsay evidence Would hearsay evidence be insufficient to convict Hitler if he ever turned up? Isn't there, General, what is known in law as general knowledge? ... If general knowledge existed among the inmates in Koch's camp that she made household articles from human skins that evidence is admissible if there is other proof to sustain a charge that she engaged even in minor criminal acts in the camp ... If there was evidence that people with tattooed skins were selected by Use for some mysterious purpose and that they subsequently disappeared from the scene then the military court had every reason to infer that she was retwo to which^ we took sponsible for their disappearance Because it is common knowledge what happened to people who disappeared suddenly from Nazi death camps the court which tried her was certainly justified in taking judicial notice of the fact Because the victims of her depravity did not testify does not mean she is not guilty Many a person in the United States has gone to the electric chair on circumstantial evidence alone ... Before the Nuremberg trials began the jurists who ran it agreed that the procedure was a deviation from international law but that the enormity of the crimes justified a new concept of jurisdiction and guilt The Nazis were no ordinary criminals and it seems to this corner that it is a mockery of justice to apply to them the ordinary principles of law We do not question General Clay's honesty and sincerity ... We believe he has erred gravely. when it repulsed Egypt's attack in the Negev in clear violation of the original truce and British crocodile tears in Paris almost drowned the world over the great injustice Can those misnamed diplomats show a single case in Britain's military history where its commanders gave up gained territory? When the Arab countries invaded Palestine with the avowed intent of nullifying a UN decision and interfering in a matter only affecting the people ORCHIDS Mrs. Rose Halprin wrote a splendid piece in the New York Herald-Tribune refuting the absurd statements recently made by Arthur Koestler about "clearicalism" in Israel Mrs. Halprin combines the brains of a man with the beauty of a woman ... This is why she is such an effective leader of Hadassah She is liked by men and women alike drawal from Palestine of all troops Which is really a rare achieveIN RETROSPECT Some months ago we predicted an attempt would be made to maneuver UN strategy toward sanctions against Israel Britain's latest move, stymied at least temporarily by the strong Truman and Dewey statements, is aimed at the economic strangulation of Israel The masters of 10 Downing Street lost the hot war they inspired against Israel They lost every diplomatic move on the international chessboard against Israel They are now determined to play the game of economic strangulation against Israel ... In this too they will fail The government of Israel will remain adamant on the Negev issue The suddenly conscience stricken British diplomats just can't stand the idea of a new and small state like Israel taking issue with the U.N. And so they keep talking about the honor of the international organization, the very body which has been practically undermined by British perfidy Where was Britain's sense of fairness when the Arabs defied the UN even as they are doing now Israel has gained some territory in bloody battles from the neighboring countries Britain's game is clear She is bent on smothering Israel in its infancy But the infant has funny habits ... It fights back ... It has many friends Now that Bevin has been defeated in his initial effort to invoke sanctions he can be counted on devising other instruments One thing is certain He will not have American help Marshall stands repudiated by Truman and Dewey and by the American people. ON THE LIGHTER SIDE Victor Bienstock of the Overseas News Agency has dug up many interesting stories on his iaunt through Israel Here are a fancy claim that the air-raid siren always sounds after the bombs have dropped now give this political sounding definition of an air-raid alert: de jure recognition of a post facto bomb ... He also tells an interesting story about Meyer Weisgal of the "Weizmann Institute Weisgal was riding in a Tel Aviv taxi one night when the driver suddenly swerved to avoid another car Meyer and the other passengers were almost shaken out of their seats "Be careful," Weisgal admonished the driver, "I have a wife and children" "Is that my fault?" was the driver's retort. ment Koestler's article was amazingly unintelligent His article only proved how difficult it is for a casual observer to fully grasp the complexities of Israel's many currents and undercurrents Walter Winchell did the best job on the Use Koch scand.il He presented enough facts to Lear Students Celebrate Magdelena Arreaza, granddaughter of the former governor of Caracas, Venezuela celebrated her 8th birthday yesterday at the Lear School by entertaining her school friends with a candy and ice cream feast followed by movies Another Lear School student, Annabel Kerpel, granddaughter of the former Venzuelan ambassador to England and the United States, celebrates her birthday today and will enterHOME FRONT : The United Palestine Appeal will negotiate with the welfare funds on the question of representation The Israeli governmake the brass-hats, and others | ment, contrary to current gossip, who were responsible for the com-1 will remain absolutely neutral on ATTENTION AUTO OWNERS Do not take a chance of having your driving privilege taken away in case of a minor accident—Don't wait until too late. You can be protected for at little at $33.00 a year depending on the ute of your, automobile with a 5/10/5 policyj meeting all Statet requirement. Call 3-8567 George Insurance Agency 901 PACIFIC BLDO., MJAMI ffcitcaies*^ o Of Simply grand! And made in a jiffy with easy-to-use HOROWITZ* MARGARETEN POTATO PANCAKE MIX An ideal treat ... at it, or with tour cream, apple tauce, gravy. Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. 14 N.E. 24th St., Miami 37. Fla. Phone 8 mutation, look silly and sick PROFESSOR VAMBERY Professor Rustem Vambery who just died was the son of the famous orientalist Armin Vambery who introduced the founder of the Zionist movomert Throdor Herzl to the Sultan of Turkey Professor Vambery was a well-known author, a kind soul, a man of great knowledge and wit ... He was liked by all who knew him He w-s recently for a short period Hungarian Ambassador in Washington but resigned when— as he put it himself—he discovered that he was the head of a "phantom-legation" King Edward VII intimate friend of Armin Vambery, was godfather of Rustem Vambery. GIFT PARCELS TO ISRAEL AND EUROPE Services Approved by Miami Zionist District GREAT CIRCLE AIRFREIGHTERS LTD. Miami International Airport Information—88-4626 the controversy that has recently arisen within the U.P.A. 0H>MHHM| Slip Cover* | Upholstering Draperies Bed Spreads tiead Boards Cornices Made to Order Reasonably Priced Quality work guaranteed THE ORIGINAL JOSEPH J. RAWLSON 704 N. E. 1st AVENUE PKONE 3-0!51 FOR REPRESENTATIVE WITH SAMPLES JEWISH RECORDS FREE—5000 PLAY NEEDLE WITH EACH ORDER-FREE SAM LEVENSON—79c %¡ Bar Mittvah Boy 3 Family Goen to Coney Island 3 Business Administration a Family Life The Lodge Meeting BARTON BROTHERS—79c P Joe and Paul B Cockeyed Jennie A rriiba u Cut. Speech MENASHA SKULNICK $1.05 D Baby Sitter H Sam Made the Pants Too Long %¡ Not the Top. Not the Bottom But the Middle %¡ Scotchman from Orchard Street 5 It Shouldn't Happen to A Dog 3 Double Trouble D Aleln Gezucht Zlch Txures MOLLY PICON—$1.05 %¡ Plnky'8 In a Pickle Q Believe It or Not MAURICE SCHWARTZ $1.05 %¡ A Chasm A Shlker Q Vach-Lach Lakia 2 Meshuglner Mosciach %¡ Der Fem-Fivater Magld GEORGE JESSEL—$1.05 %¡ PrOfMSOT Labermaeher P The Toastmaster BARRY SISTERS—$1.05 S Bel Mir Blstu Scheln Die Nava Polka MICHEL ROSENBERG $1.05 Getsel Gets a Divorce Getxel At a Football Game Sh.-p.sel in Florida Gettel In a Bank Shepsel Kanarik Fin Poughkeepsle Check No's Desired LEO FUCHS D Tlddlahe Cowbos T9e 3 ich vn a v.ib 79.' Q Der Galitalaner Barichen 11.08 MYRON COHEN—$1.05 %¡ The Scissors Story G Partners Q Boiled Beef MIRIAM KRESSYN—S1.05 n Mein Tlddlaha Mama %¡ Tayera Malkele RADIO ACES %¡ Take a Letter Miss Qoldfarb 79c [3 .Scratch .My Back $1.0". MAX WILNER—$1.05 P Kolft a Chuaen p A Baba'a Gebelt OTHER FAVORITIES 0 Galitalaner Rhumba $ 79 The Coney Inland Calypso 79 P Chicken Oonlff %  '<' %  > p afoe the Schmo .79 J Schmo IM.iys (Jolt .7!' S Nat the Rat .71 ich Bin a Boardor By Mein Welb .79 Anniversary Walta .79 Sit, Bit, Sit .79 A Zion Lullaby .79 ISasen .79 I Sit and Knit -79 Geetle Give A Little .79 Palestinian Medley 1.05 The Groom Couldn't Gel In 1.08 Allah Allah i .06 Oy Via Ei iicnkt Zlch i.08 Miami Beach Rhumba -79 Chupa Tana -79 Roumanla. Rumania .79 rlotsa Mama .79 Matchmakers 1.06 Visiting a Sick Friend 1.06 Chaaena Valse 1.08 Get Me An Apart in.lit .79 Off to the Paces .79 Steam. St.-am. Steam 1.08 P Roumanian Rhapsody 1.08 Fill Out Form Mail Ad Name .. Address City.... We Ship Parcel Pott COD. State SEND FOR FREE CATALOGUE BROOKSHAW Co. "t££" P.O. BOX 4099 25c Charge For MIAMI. FLA. Mailing



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PAGE FOURTEEN vjewlst fhridiar^ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, l 948 SIR ROBERT WALEY COHEN noovtto BY NORMAN 6 SOL NODlL TEXT BY MARC B U T N C R, Ti l Vf M '&77 SAVk T*l CIRTH IN "_,-. %  .". if &,Y ft-') AS TO BECOME a-.'. (•:V*TlStl JtfYRfS MOST M&uMW LEAOW... ^"7" -> m *l>V %  y H-*' A HIV VIMS AFTER GUDUATIH6 FROM IMAHUft. C0UE6E.HE RtCAME MANMMIfi WWCW OF THE SHELL TRANSPORT ANP TRADIHG CO. DURING WOfUP WAR I HE SERVED AS PETROLEUM ADVISOR TO THE BRITISH ARMY. -. -. SC0H OF A FAMILY WHKH.FOR NEARLY 150 YEARS, 7LAYE0 AN IMPORTANT ROLE IN TNE JEWISH COMMIWITT. SIR WWW KEPT THE FAMILY* INTEREST IN JEWISH AFFAIRS r.^WKHOUT HIS UK IN 1920 HE WAS CREATED A KNIGHT COMMANOER OF THE ORDER OF THE BRITISH EMPIRE.HE WAS ALSO DECORATED WITI THE ORDER OF IttKHIA Of ST.SAVA FOR HIS WAR EFFORTS THE SAME YEAR,UNDER SIR ROBERT'S LEADERSHIP. A JEWISH WAR MEMORIAL WAS ERECTED M LONDON. HE ALSO BEGAN TO PLAY A LEADING ROLE IN THE BOARD OF DEPUTIES OF BRITISH JEWS. IN 1955, HE HELPED ORGANIZE THE JEWISH RESETTLEMENT COMPANY TO AID REFUGEES FROM NAZI GERMANY FIND NEW HOMES IN VARIOUS PARTS OF THE WORLD. AT 71, HE IS W6KJ9IT OF THE EDUCATION AID SOCIETY, CHAIRMAN CF THE KM? MEMORIAL SOCiETV VIC!-PRESEIT OF THL uWTEO SYNAGOGUEl AND CHAIRMAN W THE PALESTINE turORATIOH. % %  %  OWE CF BRITAIN'S LEADING FI6URES, HIS DEVOTION TO T!l£ JEWISH PEOPLE 1$ AN EXAMPLE TO Y0UN6 PERSONS TODAY... *mArU T 1 COPYRIGHT 1948 •• JEWI5H TCUGRA "Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 9f ISRAELI MOODS: I am being asked to explain why the national elections in Israel have been postponed to December Well, there are several reasons for this One is that the census of the population undertaken by the Israeli government has not as yet been completed because of the war situation Another reason lies in the negotiations which various political groups are conducting among themselves, manipulating for a coalition which would secure them a majority in the elections Each of these groups Lequally interested in gaining time for greater bargaining The most important reason for the delay cannot however be divulged at this moment All that can be said is that it deals with the effect which the result of the election may have on the attitude of certain countries abroad toward Israel ... It may interest many to learn that the U.S. representative in Israel. James G. McDonald, is seriously watching the election moods in Israel Also that two Washington officials left this week for Israel for the sole purpose of quietly studying the trends in the election campaign All indications point to the fact that the State Department would like to see the present Cabinet ol Ben Gurion re-elected Any victory in the elections which would endanger Ben Gurion's present position would play into the hands of those in Washington who oppose de jure recognition of Israel ... It is now constantly being repeated in official Washington circles that the U.S. will grant de jure recognition to Israel only after the elections there The major parties in the Israeli elections will be: Ben Gurion's Labor Partv, the Mapem Party, which is friendly to Russia, the Zionist-Revisionist Party which will probably have a joint list of candidates with the Irgunsponsored Freedom Movement, and the Mizrachi-Agudah Orthodox groups which have joined forces for the elections There are the General Zionists and other smaller groups in Israel, but theii votes will not play a decisive role It is very possible that the 'ccy to tipping the scales in one lirection or another will be in the hands of the Mizrachi-Agudah bloc • NEWS AND VIEWS: Menahem Beigin, who has been nought by the British for year as the leader of the Irgun in Pal%  stine. is coming to the United States on a special mission William Green, president of the \merican Federation of Labor, efused to lend his name to a ommittee which is now being nuietly organized to help Beigin during his visit in this country One of the reasons why the Vatican came out openly for the internationalization of Jerusalem o*| wonderful Bleep ta until jj| have had one or two wak"| nighta. When occasionally M£ voue tension keepa you awake half the night, or when yon •] nerrous, keyed up, Jittery. Tiy Mile* NERVINE It Uae been making good **J more than efety year*. CAi TION-us* only as dir *JJ*l Get Mile. Nervine at V&**i •tore. Efferveacent tablet* W j and 76o-Llquid. JSoand |Lj r.ABOATOI' A"*! MII.ES LABO*ATOIW. Elkhart, Indiana. I LIU..M.IIM...., ||| | | | MILES NERVINE mi



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PAGE TWELVE rJewlsti ncrMton FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1 948 Temple Isaiah Sisterhood To Install Officers With Elaborate Program Sunday The installation of officers of Temple Isaiah Sisterhood will take place on Sunday evening at 8 p.m. at the Temple, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab will install the officers in a special ceremony. Harold Shapiro, president of the congregation, will address the members of the Sisterhood. Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, who returned Saturday from an extensive tour of Europe, visiting Paris, London, Barcelona and other cities will be the guest speaker. Hor subject will be "My Impressions of Europe." A musical program featuring Miss Ruth Brotman, soprano and Dr. Paul Beck, tenor, will follow. They will be accompanied at the piano by Anyuta Melicov. Refreshments will be served. Mrs. Benjamin Silver is in charge of the affair with Miss Freda Shifmar. acting as program chairman. Those wishing to attend should call Mrs. Silver at 6-4378. Officers to be installed include: Mrs. Clara Mae Van Ncss, presiLEGAL NOTICE To: George Oherland. ii4ii E S5th Btreet, Brooklyn, New York: You are hereby ordered to lite ow appearance or answer to the bill I cwnptalnt for divorce filed against you bv JANET OBERLAND, on or before ?ne 3 day of December. 1948 otherwise the allegations of said bin win Clerk of Circuit Court. lC,rCU C B y rt WM.V STOCKING. Deputy QEORiOE .1. TALIANOFF, Solicitor for Plaintiff. n 5-12-19-26 Clerk Whitman Heads Cemetery Group The Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association elected new officers at a meeting held Monday night. David Whitman, president of Beth Jacob Congregation, was elected to head the organization. Other officers include Mrs. Mrs. Clara Mae Van Ness dent; Mrs. Hattie Meciilowitz. Mrs. M. SPurcelMrs. Jack Reich ana Mrs. Benjamin Tupler, vice presidents; Mrs. Abe Schonfeld, recording secretary; Miss Sadie Alexander, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Abe Hirsch, treasurer; Mrs. J. J. Perlmutter, social secretary; Mrs. Grace Tucker, financial secretary; Mrs. Sara Shulman, auditor. Board members are: Mrs. Al Cohen, Mrs. Gilbert Balkin, Mrs. Benjamin Silver, Mrs. Morris Friedman, Mrs. Fannie Moscowitz, Mrs. Irwin Berry, Mrs. Charles Gordon, Mrs. Charles Raab, Mrs. Harvey Philips. Mrs. Anna Strauss, Mrs. Rose Brodsky, Mrs. Faye Tupler, Mrs. S. Rosenson and Miss Freda ShifNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under Hi.' fictitious name M Essex Village Texaco al 201 E. 4th Avenue, Hlaleah, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude County. Florida. RAIJII, RORERT and NORMAN ROSEN. 11/5-12-19-26 12 3 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TOT 11TH JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT HUM) FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.— IN CHANCF.UY. N,, „!lM "-, I1 ....... EVA ZEGADLO, Plaintiff, vs. HENRI |,i|l\ ZROADL.O, Defendant. TOHENRY JOHN ZEGADLO 3:i:. East i"ti> Street New York, NOW York You arc hereby notified and required to appear to the Mill of Complaint filed In the above styled cause, on or before Nov -Oth l'.'is. otherwise the Mill of Complaint will be taken as confi against you. I-et this order be published one a week for four successive wc.ks in Jewish Florldlan, a newspaper published in Dude County, Dated this 2S day of October, 1948, K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court S|al) M & ^^ Deputy Clerk. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney at Law 1023 Beybold Building Miami. Florida 10/29 11/5-12-10 LEGAL NOTICE David Whitman Joseph Malek, first vice president; Sidney H. Palmer, secretary: Murry Cohen, financial secretary, and A. Pepper, treasurer. The association comprises Congregations Beth El, Beth Jacob and Beth David, together with Chesed Shcl Ernes organization. Biscayne Schooling Precedes Opening The Biscayne Kennel Club starts official schooling tomorrow night with 35 events scheduled to be run off. Post time will be 7:30 with the public cordially invited. No minors are admitted during schooling or regular races. Monday, Nov. 15, the track opens for the first half of a split meet, concluding this session on Jan. 1. On April 12, it will again reopen and run through May 31, closing date for all racing in Florida. Biscayne racing officials remain the same as last year with William Moore, presiding judge; Thomas Hogan, associate judge; James Hodeck, racing secretary: A. V. Ellis, paddock judge; Anthony Adam, scale clerk and timer and William Fleming in charge of the chart and program. About 650 greyhounds have been booked for the season represented by some 40 kennels. Many speedsters that raced at Biscayne last year are back again along with scores of newcomers ready to show their stuff. ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IN THE CIHCCIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCFIT OF FI/iRIDA, IN AND F" >K DADE COUNTY. — IN' CHANCERY. No 120299 MFN LEE ALLEN. Plaintiff, vs. RT'TII HOLMES ALLEN, Defendant. To; KCTir HOLMES ALLEN Residence unknown YOU ARE HEREBY ORDERED to file your appearance to the Mill of Complaint for Divorce, filed against you by MEN LEE ALLEN, on or before the fith day of December, 1948, itherwlse the allegations of said Mill will be taken as confessed by you. Dated this 4th day ol November, A.D. 194S. E. M. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court, i Circuit Court Seal) By M. C. FEIGE, Deputy Clerk, MARION BROOKS bl9 < ilympla BWit. Miami, Fla. 11/5-12-19-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Raub's Hardware Service at .".131 S.w. sth Street, Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MANTEL F. RAUBFOGEL MARTIN F. RAUBFOOEL MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicants 1023 Seybold Rldg. Miami. Florida 11*5-12-19-26 12 3 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 120290. ROBERTA PILLAR, Plaintiff, vs. LEONARD PILLAR, Defendant. PHE STATE OF FLORIDA: TO: LEONARD PILLAR Address Unknown. You are hereby notified and ordered to appear to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce filed against you in the abovestyled cause on or before the 4 day of December, 194S; otherwise the allegations of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. Let this Order be published once D week for four consecutive weeks In the Jewish Florldlan, a newspaper published In Dade County, Florida. DATED this 4 day of November, A.D. 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk, JOSEPH W. MALEK Solicitor for Plaintiff, 1703 Congress Building, Miami. Florida. 11/5-12-19-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Pert Bros, at 130 N.E. 2nd Ave.. Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. A. 8. PERL MICHAEL PERL 11/5-12-19-26 12/3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of POPFLAR HOMES at 545 West Flag;er Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ALEX H. RICHARD MAX SHLAFROCK LEO SHEINER Attorney for Applicants 1204-05 Pacific Building Miami, Florida. 11/6-12-19-26 12/3 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.—No. 17899. RE ESTATE OF CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, l >. ceased, NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administrator C.T.A. Of the estate of CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, deceased; and that on tlit* 15 day of December, 1948, 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 Administrator C.T.A. of the Estate of CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, deceased. This 1st day of November. 1948. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN. As Administrator C.T A NAT L. WILLIAMS Attorney for Administrator C.T.A. 11 5-12-19-86 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tiia'. the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Marshall-Drake Upholsterers at 1635 S. W. 27th Avenue, Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MAFRICE KORNICK Sole Owner 10/29 11/5-18-19-36 LEGAL NOTICE ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Ofr* !" COUNTY. IN CHA D NCERY^ LEONARD JOHN MACY Pi a i„„„ V. DORIS JOAN MACV, 1 ^ TO: DORIS JOAN M.W ,. Women's Christian AssWatl" <-•"•• %  ... of wise the %  ate in the City of Miami; County Dade and State of Florida, other ie the allegations of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed this 2S Dated at Miami, Florida day of October, 1948. E B. LEATHERMAN the Circuit Court. Clerk of (Circuit Court Seal) By MARX M. FABER" Attorney for Plaintiff Hi' Congress Building %  Miami, Florida 10/29 11/5-12-19 M. C. FEIOE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of South Miami Clinic at No. 7 U. S. Highway. South Miami. Florida, intends to register said name with the w. isntii st. New York City, N. V. You are hereby required to file an arance in the above n, tion for dh ,rce on or before the 17th day f November, 1948, otherwise a Deere* Pro Confesso will be entered against Dated this 18th day of October, E, B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court S.-al, By M. HAROLD SHAPIRO Soli, itor io,Plaintiff :'L'7 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida |o 22-29 II 5-12 C FEIGE, Deputy Clerk. ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCFIT COURT OF THE I Mh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, li^dtlDA. IN CHANCERY, No KATE STEWART DONATI, 1'Iaintlff. vs. LESTER VICTOR DONATI Defendant. THE. STATE OF FLORIDA: TO: LESTER VICTOR DONATI, \ddi-t s^ I 'nknou n You arc hereby notifi, rdered to appear t,, (he Mill of Complain! fur Divorce filed against you In I lie above myled cause on or before the 22nd day of November, 1948; otherwise the allegations „f said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against ) oil. Let ii,is Order be published once a week for four consecutive weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN, a newspaper published in Dade County, Florida DATED this 2a day of October, 19IS. E. M. LEATHERMAN, clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W, STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. I JOSEPH MALEK I Solicitor for Plaintiff 1703 Congress Mldg., I Miami, Florida I 1" 22-29 11 'fi-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Notice la hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage i" business under the fictitious name "f VANDERBILT MEN'S >\i"f at Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida, Intends t., register said name With the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade Countv. Florida. JOSEPH GLAUBER Sole Owner I" 1 22-29 11 5-12 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE nth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND Folt DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA —IN CHANCERY. No. 12 1 LI CY LEFKOWITZ. Plaintiff, vs. LOUS LEFKOWITZ, also known as LOl is LEFCOURT, Defendant, io Louis Lefkowits, also known as Loin.Lefcourt, Address Unknown: rou are hereby ordered to file vour appearance or answer to the bifl of hv'l'ccv f ,"I'.,'!iV'"'"" W against you ,L 'l C 7 L E/KOWITZ, on or before me .'. day of November, 1948, Otheri 6 the allegations of said bill will '..r'e!-','" 8 confessed against you. DONE AND ..RDERED this 25 dav of October, 191S, E B. LEATHERMAN. ,ci, „,. r. .. of t no c 'rcuit Court. Ircult Court Seal) By R. H. RICE, JR.. OFOROBJ. TALIANOFF ePUty C 6rk r^, ; "n/5 f fL2-l9 la,n ff NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW unfe£25Li to 4&T* ,wn that >• bJJ.'-'iS ^--.* e 5J r ta I .Jfi "Bage In —tjr, Florida. IDA JUFFE, Owner AMI EL J. 1L\ND, Attorney %  b 0 i d Building Florida %  -• 11/5-12-19-36 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREMY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of UEBER'S LUGGACK at 501 West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade County, Florida. MAX LIEBER. Owner HARRY" ZUKERNICK Attorney for Applicant 10/15-22-29 11/5 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ., NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tliai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious n ame_g I )i >N'B SUNDRY & LUNCHEONETTE at 41 N. E. 14th Street. Miami, r}" !" *' Intends to register said name wl,h r> l"" Clerk of the Circuit Court of Daae County, Florida. -_—, !" ABRAHAM GOTTLIEB LEO SHEINER Attorney for Applicant lL'.H-Oo Pacific Building Miami 32. Florida 10/16-22-29 11/5-13 %  % % 



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leuash-HoridGfcin Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY I—NUMBER 44 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948' PRICE TEN CENTS rity Council Postpones sideration of Resolution anctions Against Israel TA)—The U.N. Se\\ this week decided consideration of a se resolution which Isanctions against Is^ing to surrender its legev. Following opIFiance the Soviet Israel, the Council fed all prepared to ictions, accepted a fcgcstion for the apa special sub-comIt a more acceptable \f the resolution, unit, suggested by sts of the United ice, Belgium, China It began meetpected to report to pe time this week. Britain used the by the postpone^ouncil meeting to (stipulation into the draft resolution |hat time. This new Britain, which as gain of China, calls But ants to withdraw |Oct. 14, when fightned in the Negev. effect of this is a on the Israeli positions but they do not want the Egyptians to return to their positions, now lost to them. They envisage a sort of no-man's land to be created in the disputed area in the Negev. Parodi also felt it would be better to request the two parties to withdraw troops rather than issue an injunction. Something resembling a crisis has arisen this week within the ranks of the United States delegation to the United Nations here following the somersault last week by its members on the issue of diplomatic and economic sanctions against the warring parties in Palestine. Three leading members of the United States delegation, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, John Foster Dulles, who is advisor to Gov. Thomas E. Dewey on Foreign Affairs, and Benjamin V. Cohen, former Counselor of the State Department, were reported to have joined in a protest that the delegation members were not even consulted whether Senator Warren R. Austin, chief United States delegate to the U.N. Security Council, should support the sanctions move against Israel intiated last week by the British. Truman Is Chief President Harry S. Truman was returned to office this week in the most dramatic finale to a presidential campaign the country has ever known. The President defeated the Republican candidate, Thomas E. Dewey, despite prophecies to the contrary by newspapers, commenators and polls. President Truman will serve the next four years with a Democratic House and Senate to assist him in carrying through his programs. Judah L. Magnes University Pres. Dies In New York NEW YORK, (JTA)—Dr. Judah L. Magnes, president of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem and leader of the Ihud Party in Palestine advocating the establishment of a bi-national state there, died here this week of a heart attack while on a visit to the sive sumits tllitcilll N tit Mill lisilililioa COMMITTK TOIUHOPt — Conference On Israel Announced (aimed at nullifying Israel's favor prolighting in the Pal|The second attack creation of an innposition of saneties) for use by the Council as a threat if the Jewish state with the request ral to the Oct. 14 irodi, French deleincil, expressed the Je, the sense of to extract all the Anglo-Chinese reSion for sanctions. fant the Israelis to their new posiDr. H. Franklin Williams, vice president and dean of the faculty at the University of Miami, who is chairman of the Southeastern Conference on Israel, announced yesterday that a seminar will be held in Greater Miami on Nov. 21 22 and 23. Many of the country's outstanding authorities will arrive to address public forums, meetings of church groups, civic clubs, and Ask Extradition Of Koch For Trial MUNICH, (JTA)—The parliament of the province of Thuringia in the Soviet zone, has unanimously urged the provincial cabinet to ask the American military government to extradite Use Koch to Thuringia after her reduced prison sentence is completed next year, the Leipzig radio announced this week. The announcer declared that the parliament's resolution declared that "Thuringia, where the infamous Buchenwald concentration camp was located, has the right to meet Frau Use Koch before its courts." educational institutions on various phases of the subject. Among the well-known personalities who are coming to the Miami area are Bartley C. Crum, publisher of the New York Evening Star and member of the Anglo-American Commission on Palestine, who has just returned from Israel, where he went as personal emissary of President Truman, Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, former advisor to General Clay on displaced persons in the European theatre, Major George Fielding Eliot, military analyst who recently visited all parts of the Middle and Near East and eyewitnessed the battles in the Holy Land, Dr. Clark Eichelberger, executive director of the American Association for United Nations, and Rev. Daniel A. Poling, president of World Christian Endeavor Society and publisher of the Christian Herald. The series of meetings will be ushered in with an all-faiths' worship and Sunday evening forum at Bayfront park on Nov. 21 at 8:45 p.m. Beaeh Clergymen Organize Council The formal organization of Miami Beach Clergy Council has been announced by Rev. J. Mitchell Taylor, president. At an organization meeting held on Thursday, October 28 at the Shelborne Hotel, the purpose of the organization was stated to be to promote good fellowship and understanding among the clergy of the community and to become the "voice of religion" in regard to the many spiritual and civic problems faced by the community. Meetings will be held the fourth Monday of each month, at which clergymen will bring specific projects to discuss ot common concern to the group. Officers of the Clergy Council are: Rev. J. Mitchell Taylor, president and Rabbi Leon Kronish, secretary-treasurer. Members are: Rev. R. Wiley Scott, Rev. John L. Yenches, Rabbi Irving Lehrman Rabbi David Raab and Dr. Jacob Kaplan. All clergymen are invited to join. United States. He was 71 years old. Born in San Francisco in 1877, Dr. Magnes received his rabbinical degree from Hebrew Union College at the turn of the century. He was awarded his Ph.D. from the University of Heidelberg two years later. He was one of the early advocates of Zionism in this country and took an active role in the relief and protest projects undertaken at the time of the Kishinev pogroms in 1904. One of the moving spirits behind the organization of the Joint Distribution Committee in 1914, he headed the first commission that went to Europe to arrange for the distribution of J.D.C. relief funds. At the end of World War I, he was asked to undertake the organization of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. He laid the foundation for the institution's academic structure and was made its first chancellor in 1925. Ten years later he became president of the university. rs of Zionist Groups Issue Statements on Controversy I Nov. 2. (JTA) — fnist groups affiliUnited Palestine [today for the first latements concernfersy which recentU.P.A. and which leceptance by the Jve committee of of Henry Montor, ctor of the organ|resignation which on Sept. 10 was 21. ^pting Montor's reU.P.A. executive bpted a resolution Ring upon him to I certain allegamade in his letter and to apologize those "who have ect of his attacks" actory to the corntext of Montor's [^was addressed to aoldstein, national lie U.P.A. was not by Montor to the aphic Agency. Part however, was made id reads as follows: of the state of Israel is vital for the survival of Jews and the Jewish people. Huge funds will be needed. The Jews of America should help to provide these funds. I am convinced, however, that the Jews of America do not want their funds to be used as a lever with which to change or dominate the social structure of Palestine. In their sincere desire to provide the maximum support for Israel and for the fulfillment of the opportunities it presents for the rehabilitation of persecuted and homeless Jews, the Jewish communities of the United States want the totality of their funds to flow freely to their destination, and want a direct relationship with the use of these funds. "It is imperative, in the interests of Israel, that every encouragement be given to the Jews of the United States to contribute in fullest measure for the immigration and colonization program that must now be speeded. It should be an instrumentality governed by those who create the resources; it should provide a unified channel for aid to Israel; the community in Israel should share in the determination of the most effective use of the funds; it should, above all, invoke the leadership of those who give services. Through such an organization, Israel and the beneficiaries of the funds can be protected from political intrigue and partisan ambition. I want to be fully free to say these things. That is why I resign." proved a resolution which urged a reconciliation of the two groups and expressed concern over the possibility that the national fundraising efforts would splinter off, leaving communities to face independent campaigns. Ask Settlement UTICA.N. Y., (JTA)—Focusing directly on the controversy within the United Palestine Appeal between its leadership and the newly-formed "Committee of Givers and Workers," which has come forward with a demand for reorganization of U.P.A. operations, delegates to the New York State Regional Conference of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds held this week here called upon the C.J.F.W.F. to further its efforts in bringing about a settlement between the dissident factions. Representatives from 14 state Goldstein Answers Dr. Goldstein, in a letter addressed to Montor on Sept. 27, said: <_ "You refer to the recent sessions of the World Zionist Actions Committee where you say certain things happened which you. oppose. You complain that suggested changes in fund-raising made at the Actions Committee were defeated by the ZOA. You should know that whatever decisions were reached they were the common decisions of the Zionist movement as a whole in which all of the Zionist parties shared. The Labor Zionists, Hadassah and Mizrachi had just as much a part in the decisions as the ZOA. The same is true with regard to the election of the new executive and portfolios. It takes more than an ordinary amount of self-confidence to set oneself up as better qualified than the entire Zionist movement to judge what is in the best interests of Israel and of the Jews who need Israel." communities unanimously ap-'the assignment of the various NEW YORK, Nov. 2, (JTA)— Declaring that "Mr. Montor is once more in rebellion against the Zionist movement," and that "the reasons are political rather than financial," Dr. Emanuel Neumann, president of the Zionist Organization of America, tonight issued a statement emphasizing that Montor's letter of resignation "was a most intemperate document" containing many "misleading allegations" which he "could not substantiate and did not attempt to substantiate" at the meetings of the executive of the United Palestine Appeal which considered the contents of his letter. "Mr. Montor's difficulties with the Zionist movement date back to 1944 when he resigned as executive director of the American Zionist Emergency Council.



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PAGE FOUR Jewlsli Fhrkflan FRIDAY, NOVEMB FR $< EDITORIAL LeCs Finish The Job HALFWAY from Auschwitz and Dachau Halfway ... to a brave new future Europe's Jews need your help. To sustain the brave survivors emigrating from DP camps to Israel to the United States and other lands ... To uphold the progress to recovery of the 1,400,000 Jews remaining in Europe Millions of pounds of nutritious foods, layettes, medical supplies and other relief articles are urgently needed. That is why, in 1,000 American communities, men and women, boys and girls, are building a lifeline of hope: the SOS Collection of the Joint Distribution Committee. SOS stands for Supplies for Overseas Survivors. SOS means sharing your food, your comforts, with those in need. SOS is a helping hand extended by everyone, young or old, rich or poor. SOS organized collections of relief supplies take place chiefly in these three ways: 1. City-wide committees, organizations, and neighborhood groups conduct house-to-house canvasses for priority canned foods and layette articles. 2. Women's clubs and organizations sew and assemble layettes and layette items to clothe and comfort the new generation overseas. 3. Trades and industry committees contribute bulk lots of nutritious foods, new clothing, piece goods, medical and dental supplies, household and welfare articles. Our community is pledged for an all out effort to make a success of each of these three phases of the SOS drive. Our trade division is working. The women's groups are sewing and assembling layettes and layette items. Sunday, November 14, has been designated "C" day for the citywide collection and canvas. Cooperate with all the plans to make the SOS drive a success. Be sure to GIVE and collect in the SOS canvass. Support The Chest Greater Miami Jewry can be expected again to do its part toward the success of the annual campaign of the Community Chest which now is under way. The Chest drive is a community responsibility and of course demands the united support of all Miamians. Since its inception, Dade County's Community ^ ^/^G£sJ THFRE TO STAY Chest has symbolized democracy in action. It serves the needy regardless of race or creed. Its leadership and its workers represent the unity of all peoples. This year the Chest is seeking to raise SI,013,173. Rising costs and other present-day conditions, have necessitated asking for much more money than last year. Requests for services of constituent agencies also have mounted fast due to population increases and added family problems caused by unsettled social and economic conditions. A single contribution to the Chest supports all member agencies and donors are spared from giving separately to each group. Ours is a community responsibility and as active members of the whole community we should do our share to make the drive a success. We are confident that Greater Miami Jewry recognizes its obligations and will act accordingly. Only One M0oor There is only one door, one road and one ha open to Europe's Jews—Israel—and the resl tightly shut. The black cloud of discriminaT darkens all their other avenues of escape n^ survivors of death must either be resettle/ 86 Palestine or else face the prospect of living on'" soil steeped in Jewish blood. They m ust eit L Q be rehabilitated in Israel or else face the tr b prospect of passing the rest of their days^ Europe's decayed belly. This lesson was evident immediately after th war and the so-called liberation. Nothing that has transpired since then has changed the picture Europe is rotten with decay, and it will take cen turies perhaps before it is purged of its hates bv a spiritual revolution. Anti-Semitism is rampant there and the ghosts of Hitler are marching freely through the land. Another eruption, and the Jews again will become victims of a hate which centuries of modern civilization have been unable* to obliterate. If there are any readers of this corner who doubt that the fate of the remaining Jews in Europe is tied up with the fate of Israel let him read a recent report issued by the National Planning Association. In an objective report based on an exhaustive study of the displaced persons situation, the organization discloses that displaced Jews are not resettled as fast, nor in the same proportion, as non-Jews, that here is evidence oi discrimination against Jews by "recruiting officials of receiving countries" despite the ban against racial and religious discrimination by the International Refugee Organization, that Jews are excluded from resettlement possibilities via the transparent trick of favoring people of skills generally absent among Jews, that Jewish DP's are fearful of remaining in Europe because of "continued anti-Semitism there," that the overwhelming majority of Jews want to leave the European continent and that our own Displaced Persons Act discriminates against displaced Jews. There is much talk in Jewish circles of liquidating the DP camps in 1949. They will not be liguidated if the displaced Jews are not resettled in the land of Israel. The answer to the problem was rightfully given last week in Israel by the Jewish Agency Immigration director, Eliahu Dobkin, when he declared Israel has the ships to "bring 150,000 immigrants to Israel from DP camps in Europe during the year 5709." Gables Community Center Purchases Site For New Building The Coral Gables Jewish Community took the first step to-1 ward its ultimate objective with the purchase last week of a homesite for the proposed Coral Gables Jewish Center building. President Sam Silver received the deed from Sam Schulefand, chairman of the building committee, climaxing a series of voluntary contributions made by Center members and their friends during the past few months. Seymour Simon, a member of the building committee, donated his services in negotiating the legal details and adviced that the lot has 200 ft. frontage on Palermo Ave., between Salzedo Ave. and LeJeune Road in Coral Gables. Organized two years ago by a handful of Coral Gables residents to provide spiritual, cultural and civic programs to the Jewish community of the Gables area, the Jewish Center recently celebrated its second birthday by establishing a liberal religious policy and program to supplement its social and cultural activities. Herbert Gelernter, co-chairman of the building committee has offered the services of his construction firm to clear and fill the newly acquired homesite. The Coral Gables Jewish Center has recently affiliated with the United Jewish School under the supervision of the Bureau of Jewish Education, joining two west surburban communities in providing a Sunday School and Hebrew training. Sessions are held at 10 a.m. each Sunday on the north campus of the University of Miami under the chairmanship of Dr. Seymour Blumenthal of the staff of the University of Miami. Recently more than 300 persons attended the High Holiday Services under the sponsorship of the Coral Gables Jewish Center with Robert Bergman of Hebrew Union College officiating as Rabbi. Cantor Joseph Malek chanted thetraditional liturgy. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schulefand. who spearheaded the building fund drive, were significant contributors and were responsible for the presentation of the first Sefer Torah tt> the Center. Cantor Malek and Mr. Bergman conducted services for the Jewish veterans at the Pratt Veterans Hospital during the High Holidays. The Center Holiday committee ujider E. Herman Fisher established the organization as a moving force in the religious life of the community. Regular meetings of the Center are held at the HilleJ Foundation, 3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd., on the first Sunday of each month and the meetings are opened to the public. The next meeting scheduled for Sunday, November 7 at 8:30 p.m. will feature a "Quiz Show" written and directed by Mrs. William Hecbler. She will be assisted by Alvin Corenblum. Regular Friday night services are conducted by Cantor Joseph Malek at Hillel House. Members of Sam Schulefand's building committee who worked untiringly for the establishment of a homesite are: Sem Schulefand, chairman; H. Gelernter, cochairman: Mrs. Michael Arnold Mrs. A. Edgar Miller, Louis Beck. J. Cone, Maurice Corenblum, E. Herman Fisher, A. W. Harris, Al Seitlin Appoints Dane** Chairman Sam Seitlin, chairn an of the social committee of the Miami Y, has announced the appointment of Mrs. Esther Grossberg as ticket committee chairman for the Thanksgiving Eve dance and festival planned for November 24 at the Y. Tickets arc now being distributed by Mrs. Grossberg and her committee. Other sub-chairmen include Harvey Dwoskin, refreshments; Harvey Bell entertainment; Dorothy .Marx, prizes; and Harold Gordon, publicity. Members of the board of directors will be patrons of the affair. Hebrew Calendar 5709 1948 Dec. 1 ROBh Chcxlesh, KISlOV fhanukah, 1st dav -Dec. JJ Chanukah, 2nd day Dec. 3 Sam Schulefand Levick, Sidney Richman, Seymour Simon, A. F. Simberg, Max Weinberg and Sol Halpert. Plans are underway to launch an organized building fund drive in the near future. Othen plans of the Coral Gables Jewish Center include organization of a Sisterhood and cooperation in the November SOS drive. Sam Silver, first charter president of the Center, was recently re-elected to serve the second term as leader of the new group. Officers of the Center are: vice and Sam Silver Associated Photographer* President, E. Herman Fisher; recording secretary, Mrs. Sam Lieberman; corresponding secretary Mr.*. A. W. Harris; treasurer, A. Edgar Miller; financial secretary, Mrs. Albert Levick. Pioneer Club To Install The Pioneer Women's Organization. Club No. 2, will install officers for the coming year on Monday, November 8, at 8 p.m., at Beth Jacob Congregation. •Also observed previous day. *• Jewish FkridUafl Published every Friday since ..y The Jewish Floridian at 120 f> Sixth Street. Miami 18, Florida, t"; tered as second-class matter July J 1930. at the Post Office of *'£, Fla., under the Act of March S. nm The Jewish Florldian bat b or ": Hie Jewish Unity and the Je*" Weekly. Member of the Jewish it'oraphic Agency, Seven Arts MB" !" Syndicate. Worldwide New* Mf*"E National Editorial Association. American Aaaoclation of English.Je"' Newspaoers. Florida Press AstoclsWSUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year Two Years 5_ FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher Telephones 2-1141-2-8212 OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street Volume 21 ~~*unbeTj FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 19 CHESHVAN 3, 5709



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PAGE TWO vjenisti fhridiar FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5. lg? 11 It Can Happen Here" Is Drama Of Friendship Regained In New World This is the kind oi human interest story that newspapers always seek, but rarely get. The Jewish Floridian prints It here in the words of Simon Seiden. What does a person do who comes for the first time to Miami Beach? He takes a swim in the ocean, and warms up under the beautiful shining sun to get tan, to look younger. To get something for his money's worth. In the evening he takes a long walk along Washington Ave. and Lincoln Road, observing the wonderfully decorated show-windows. Then he gets tired and sits down on the corner bench at Washington Ave. and Lincoln Road. The same thing happened to me when I came here for the first time. Shortly after I had sat down, a couple took the two seats next to me. As a man who doesn't like to sit silent in company, I started to bother my new neighbor with some conversation, talking first about the cold weather in the North and the wonderful warm weather in Miami—about the beautiiul sun and blue skies. The lady, who was the wife of my new bench-neighbor, was anxious to know my name, as women are, and asked me. When I mentioned it, she asked if I have a brother with the same name who lived in Budweiss, Czechoslovakia, who had been her next-door neighbor in 1915. She said that he had a wiie and little one-year-old son, and she began to describe that wonderful couple, and how she had enjoyed their company and friendship and that little boy. Indeed, the lady didn't stop talking about that couple in Budweiss, and kept asking questions and saying how eager she is to know where they are now and what happened to them. This was during the first World War. In the enthusiasm of these old memories there tears in the lady s eyes ... I was sitting silent. It was like being frozen to my seat, l couldn't answer any of her questions. Finally I pulled myself ttogether, to get enough strength, and asked: "Is your maidenname Miss Sher?" The lady jumped up in excitement and asked: now do you know my maiden-name?" I couldn't answer. I was speechless. I managed to say, "That man of the couple with the little boy, your old next-door neighbors in Budweiss in 1915, that's me—in whom you are so much interested after 32 years—!" With tears streaming from her eyes, the lady shook hands warmly with me, she hugged me, and cried out in excitement: "In life everything can happen! How small the world is when people can meet each other again, il they are alive!" The next evening I was cordially invited to the house lor supper as the most welcome guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Kernel, at 601 11th St., Miami Beach! West Miami Center Purchases Propertty The West Miami Jewish Center announces the purchase of land for the site of their new Center. The plot, consisting of four lots, is situated on the southeast corner of 65th Ave. and Southwest 18th Terr. In celebration of the event %  party will be held Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. at Biltmore Gardens 1000 S.W. 67th Ave., for members and friends. No admission charge will be made for the affair which will include dancing, games and refreshments. Pioneer i hapter Adds to Program For Sunday Eve The Pioneer Women's Organization, Golds Meyerson Club of Miami, has announced several additions to the cultural program which will be held Sunday, at 8 p.m., in the auditorium of Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Mrs. Albert Naness, vocalist, accompanied by Jennie Cameron at the piano, will present a musical interlude. A Palestinian movie will round out the program which includes a book review by Professor Edward Clarke ,of the University of Miami. Admission is open to the public with tickets selling at fifty cents. Mrs. David Hess Is Host To Hadassah Members The second in the series of "get acquainted parties" given by the Miami Group of Hadassah for new members, was held last week at the home of Mrs. David Hess 2190 S.W. 10th St. Leon Ell related his experiences in Palestine during the past summer to the sixty women present. A musical program by Miss Sally Snow pianist, followed. Assisting Mrs. Hess were Mrs. Fred Ochs, Mrs. J. Fishman, Mrs. I. Sugerman, Mrs. Louis Pinchot, Mrs. Harold B. Cohen, Mrs. D. Schoenwetter, Mrs. Albert Ladd and Mrs. H. C. Moser. AUTO GLASS Installed While You Wait Full Line oi Auto Accessories and Parts ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenue Call 58-3756 or 5-4316 JtCH BORSCHT ... SCHAV DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLED Reception To Honor Academy Principal Honoring the new principal of the Hebrew Academy, Sol Sugarman, and his wife, the newly organized PTA will tender a reception at the Cadillac Hotel on Wednesday. November 10, from 8 to 11. The receiving line will include Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Beach Vaad Hears Full Report At a meeting of the Beth Jacob Miami Beach Vaad Hakashruth on Tuesday, Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, executive director, presented a brief history of the first nine years of activity of the Vaad Hakshruth and a picture of kashruth supervision in the city of Miami Beach on its entrance into the tenth year of public service. Dr. M. J. Safra chairman, reported on the twenty-one poultry markets and butcher shops now under supervision, pointing out that the Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth has been keeping abreast of the community growth with' the admission of the Crown Mar ket on 15th St. and Lenox Av e and the Goldberger Market nn Everglades Concourse, Normandy A financial report was tendered and plans for an extension of kashruth supervision for seasonal establishments were discussed Information in the field' of kashruth and kashruth supervision on Miami Beach mav be had by referral to the Beth Jacob synagogue office. ToGUST BROS RyJ Sol Sugarman temporary PTA president and members of the faculty. Acting as committee chairmen are Mrs. David Andron, arrangements; Mrs. Jack Burris, refreshments and hostesses, Mrs. Irving Frankel. A musical program of entertainment has been arranged. Parents of all academy students are invited to attend. Hadassah B & P Meet At Beach Y Monday The November 8 meeting of the Miami Beach Business and Professional Women's Division of Hadassah will be held at the Beach YMBA, 1536 Bay Road, at 8:30 p.m. The feature of the evening will be the showing of the film "Letters from Israel." All groups of Hadassah as well as the public who have not seen the film are invited. Refreshments will be served. Lift Inauranca Estate* Authoritatively Programmed NAT G ANS Metropolitan Life In*. Co. 007 Biaeayne Bldg. Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9961 See or phone me for your LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS LONELY? Why not meet someone who wants to meet you? Enjoy life with a congenial companion thru our organization; one of Learn our new plan Make appointment today, the oldest and largest of its kind. CLARA LANE Friendship Center, Inc. HOTEL ROBERTS 28 Weit Flagler St. Phone 82-3065 Open daily 10-8 P.M. Magnavox Aufhoriied So/es and Service MIAMI BEACH RADIO COMPANY 1219 LINCOLN ROAD PHONE 58-7575 HAROLD'S. INC. Hairdressers 1039 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH PHONES 5-0467. S-04II 440 C. LAS DLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE It Is Time For Your FALL & WINTER VACATION AT THE CARLSBAD OF FLORIDA Famous Santo Mineral Springs The ideal spot for that much needed rest. A luxurious hotel and surroundings, swimming in beautiiul all-tile mineral—water pooL Twenty acres oi landscaped grounds on Bayfront. Fishing. Rowing and other recreations. "Santo Springs Mineral Baths" For physical disorders—Massage steam rooms—Osteopathic treatments.—Scientific corrective exercise—compatible diets for reducing and health building. Expert dietitians. All this and more AT THE SAFETY HARBOR SPA SAFETY HARBOR, FLA.—CITY OF HEALING WATERS Salem H. Baranoff, Director Telephone Clearwater—2594 Between Tampa and St. Petersburg Pro-season Rates Now ASK FOR KOSHER ZION Products at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN Make your parties and functions desirable and satisfying by serving KOSHER ZION delicatessen products to your guests and family. Made with the fineat and freaheat meat, undar tha atrictest Kahhruth auperviaion, under government control. U. S. EST. No. 1 For your health, for your aatlafactlon demand "KOSHER ZION" Producta, under the auperviaion of Rabbi Sholem Gedalla Kalpaii. ATTENTION STOREKEEPERS — JOBBERS If you desire Kosher Zion Products for your customers write direct to our Chicago office and these orders wOl have oar Immediate attention, and be shipped from our Chicago plant DAVE) MANASTER AND BROTHERS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. 37th St. and Normal. Chicago. 111.. U.S.A. Tel. BOUlevard 9303 Under U. S. Government Supervision ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1



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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1948 +Jei§li fhrkfon PAGE ELEVEN State Social Work Conference Lists 2 Miami Speakers "Living in a Troubled World" is the theme for the fall meeting of the Florida State Conferei a of Social Work assembling In St. Petersburg on Nov. 7-9. Keynote address will he do livered by Sen. Spessard L. Holland. His topic will be "Responsibilities of Government in Social Welfare." Sen. Holland will be introduced by Nelson Poynter, editor of the St. Petersburg Times. The evening symposium on "Running Away From Trouble" will include as leading participants Miami psychiatrist, Dr. Herri-an Selinsky, and Miss Edna Nkittox of the American Red Cross, Atlanta. Also present from Greater Miami as speaker at the Conference will be Milton S. Malakoff, public relations director for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Malakoff will describe to the group "Some Approaches to the Problem of Public Relations for Social Work Agencies." Additional program speakers are listed as Miss Jane M. Hooey director of public assistance in the Social Security Administration, Washington, D. C; Mir. Annie Laurie McElhenic of the American Red Cross, Miss Dorothy Dewel, and Mrs. Margare' Bristol, Conference president who is professor of social work at Florida State University. Organizations holding special meetings during the Conference include the Florida Probation and Parole Assn., Florida Federatior of Social Workers, American Assn. of Social Workers, American Red Cross( Home Service staff) and the Salvation Army. New Record Series Highlights Rich Heritage The Niagara Record Company Buffalo New York, announces the release of the first in a series of Jewish records aimed at bringing the rich heritage of Jewish melody and Jewish tradition to the Jewish child of today. The records are sung and narrated by Norma Lerner, of mnr> years closely associated with Jewish folk music, and at present head of the newly created music dc partment in the Buffalo Bureau of Jewish Education. Before assuming her present post, she was a field worker for the National Young Judea organization, and acted as director of music at the Central Jewish Institute of New York City. She also holds a teacher's degree from the Buffalo Stat. Teachers College, and has studied with A. W. Binder and Harry Coopersmith in New York. The present series of Jewish records, it is felt, will fill a great need for making modern Jewish children aware of tlie Jewish "way of life." <>. ZSfH H MJGUST BROS R Yl Is the BEST .••xv:Strictly Kosher Dairy, Sandwiches, Sealtest Fountain Service, Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Juices Extracted. Closed Friday nights and Saturdays. MAYFIELD'S 1461 Drexel Avenue Miami Beach MIAMI TOP SOU. CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod SoU and Fill of Any Kind Phone 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER Brand New SOS Clothing Cheers Up DP Youngsters Munich, Germany:—These kindergarten youngsters in a Munich DP Camp happily show off their new holiday clothing, gifts of the SOS (Supplies for Overseas Survivors) Collection of the Joint Distribution Committee. SOS trades and industry committees are following up the record-breaking community drives with contributions of brand new clothing for men, women and childrenTens of thousands of DP'semigrating to Israel and other lands this year, will be completely outfitted by the JDC. SOS supplies supplement the purchases of the JDC for its overseas relief and rehabilitation programs. The local "C" day for SOS will take place Nov. 14. Masada House Party Bargain Dance Planned A house party for members and prospective members of the Miami Beach Masada will be given at the home of president Gil Rappaport, 5435 La Gorce Drive, Miami Beach, tomorrow night at 8:30. Interested people between the ages of 18 and 30 are invited to attend. A "bargain night dance" will be given by the Miami Beach Masada at the Ritz Plaza Hotel on Saturday, November 13 at 8:30. Entertainment is being planned and a "name band" will furnish music lor dancing. Admission will be ninety-eight cents and the afIlair will be held in the patio. In rase of rain the coral roora of the Ritz Plaza will be used. Gil Rappaport is also acting as chairman >1' the dance. Cardiac Meeting The Miami Chapter of the National Children's Cardiac Home will hold a meeting on Tuesday at the Home at 1 p.m. Annual Home Show Is Sei For Nov. 21-28 With only two weeks remaining before its opening date, the second annual Miami National Home Show, scheduled for Bayfront Park auditorium at Miami from Nov. 21-28, is shaping up as the outstanding attraction of the year for South Florida homemakers. Offering an opportunity for the public to view an elaborate display of materials, designs, appliances and furnishings, the show will present the latest in plastics, water resistant paints, new draperies and a variety of other home products. Continuous movies, to be presented by several of the participating firms, will be a new feature of this year's home show, according to Ray Fleming, chairman of the Builders Association of South Florida committee which is sponsoring the event. Another innovation will be an I information center to give homei owners—present and prospective | —full details on home construction, lot selection furnishing, decoration and financing. Two' government agencies, the Federal J Home Administration and Vetj erans Administration, will have: exhibits at the show. intormation! Information is being sought of Edwin Leonard Eckler on behalf of his wife and minor daughter toward whose support he has failed to contribute for quite some time. His dependents are in dire need of his financial assistance and are also very anxious to learn of his whereabouts in order to ascertain his future intentions regarding them. Mr. Eckler was born in Fernbank, Ohio some 46 years ago and is an insulation engineer by occupation. Anyone aware of his location is requested to communicate with the National Desertion Bureau, 105 Nassau St., New York 7, N. Y. *3V %  0'!)N y' T t ,,aL "•ponspo • %  SfcTt'ov mr Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th SL Phone 2-7439 BILT-RITE BLIND CO. (Not Incorporated) Specialist in RECONDITIONING Manufacturers VENETIAN BLINDS CORNICES Call 4-6921 21 Almeria Avenue Coral Gables AUTO LOCK & HARDWARE 1304 N. E. 2nd Avenue Phone 9-3144 Sales and Service AUTO LOCKS SPEEDOMETERS WINDSHIELD WIPERS AUTO GLASS & PARTS SUN VISORS SPOT LIGHTS J. A. NILON J. P. NILON -j-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-i VjEL. 33431-A "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME SEITUN & COMPANY INSURANCE ALL rORMS 19 N.E. Second Street Miami 32. Fla. Phones 9-3836 — 9-3837 WE OfFIClALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL RONO Injormotion Gladly furnished on Requerf SERVING MIAMI BEACH t MIAMI Exclusively Jewish £ f24HOUR -,-• >| MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M MachteL Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 IVlAHCt StWfp* TOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade • Large stock of monuments on display for immediate delivery in all Jewish cemeteries. • Serving the leading Jewish families in this area since 1925. Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4 3249 You may obtain your copy of "SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL Written by OR. JACOB II. KAPLAN By calling at or writing to TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19th ST.. MIAMI or by writing DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. BOX 4087. MIAMI. FLA. Price S2.Z0 a For Better Service to the Public in Greater Miami... • Up-to-the-minute tm ft* •qui|>ment, beautifully turnlihed ami decorated throughout, Mtr new MIAMI branch i g alfi M .ur p4Icy of providing Ifc s jfl u rrit m ai the finstt character. 24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE IVRISIDl MEMORIAL CHAPEL 12 WASHINGTON AVENUI. MIAMI IIACM Phone: 5-3355 — 5-7777 IDWARD T. NIWMAN. Funeral Dlreete* All El SEN BERG, Treoiursr IN MIW YOUJCi Tttfc tTttlT AND AMSTIKPAM AVIHW1