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The Jewish Floridian ( November 26, 1948 )

UFJUD

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fewiislb-IEIIiDipidliigun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY MUME 21—NUMBER 47 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 PRICE TEN CENTS anada Calls For Direct Negotiations PARIS. (JTA)—Lester B. PearJI newly-appointed Canadian [liister for External Affairs and a d of the Canadian delegation the United Nations, told the llitical Committee that a peace Clement in Palestine must be Irked out by the Jews and abs through negotiations. He |o called on the Arabs to admit futility of trying to destroy I a el by force and urged them (recognize Israel's existence by gotiating with the Jews. laking its first declaration on [lestinp in the committee, the viet Union proclaimed its firm position to any solution in Palline other than one based on |t November's partition decision bviding for the establishment [independent Jewish and Arab Ites. |n line with his point that the al Palestine settlement must be ^rked out by the people who in the country, Pearson sugIsted that the "United Nations and should" make available Igood offices to bring the parties kether. He appealed to Israel to hit its demands, declaring that be Jewish community cannot re it both ways. It cannot have the territory given it by the Ivember 29 resolution together Ih all the additional territory |ich it has been able to take by ce of arms." the Jewish state moderated demands, he continued, it uld have the right to demand ^ce and recognition in return. pel, the Canadian Minister dered, cannot be asked to "enter negotiations for a settlement Jess it is given some right to ect that such a settlement will an peace for itself in PalesUnited .States Again Clouds Position PARIS—The United States Tuesday night proposed that a three-power conciliation commission arrange a fair Palestine settlement based on mutual modifications of the original United Nations partition plan. Dr. Philip C. Jessup outlined the American position in the United Nations political committee after Monday's initial Washington conference between Secretary of State George C. Marshall and President Truman. Jewish spokesmen immediately attacked the speech as vague compared to Jessup's preliminary Saturday speech. tine." He suggested that the General Assembly act at this session on the following three principles: 1. Recognition of the Jewish state. Perhaps it is unnecessary, he said, to defer recognition until the boundaries are finally established. He made it clear that Canada will judge Israel's fitness for U.N. membership on the basis of its compliance with the Security Council's truce and armistice resolutions. 2. The establishment of a small body of officers to assist the Arabs and the Jews in working out a final settlement based on the partition decision and the Bernadotte plan, while taking into account the de facto situation in Palestine. He opposed forcing the proposed Bernadotte territorial solution on the Jews and Arabs as presently embodied in the British resolution. 3. Endorsement of last November's resolution for international control of Jerusalem. In a veiled reference to Britain's obstruction of the partition decision, Pearson said that the U.N. decision of last year has not been implemented, "encouraged or indeed permitted." He warned the Arabs that Israel was a powerful reality, asserting that the U.N. would be doing the Arabs a disservice "if it encouraged them or permitted them to continue efforts to destroy by arms the Jewish state." Russia's Semyon Tsarapkin took the Security Council to task for (Continued on Page 4) Amicable Settlement Of Internal Strife Stalemated for U.P.A. Shapiro Named Successor to Montor; Aided Miami Campaigns Several Years Deadline! In order to insure delivery of the Jewish Floridian to our oscribers on Friday morning of each week it is necessary (establish a deadline for receiving information to be used in fv/s and social columns. Photographs should be in our office by 5 p.m. on Monday. Hephone information must be given no later than Tuesday 15 p.m. Information sent by mail must be in our hands by [ednesday at 10:30 a.m. The news columns of our publication are available to subscribers without charge for social notices, bar mizvahs \d personal items. Israel Withdraws Bulk Of Forces From Negev Area TEL AVIV, (JTA)—An official communique released here this week said that the Israeli government has replied to the Security Council's order to withdraw from the Negev and begin armistice talks. The government's reply was forwarded to the United Nations through Dr. Paul Mohm, U.N. liaison official. The announcement said that Israel accepted the U.N.'s order to begin armistice talks, which it hopes will lead to peace "and establish that that peace will secure good neighborliness, the pursuit of which has been the aim of the state of Israel since the beginning of this unhappy conflict." At the same time, the government announced that it has withdrawn the bulk of its forces from the Negev, leaving behind only garrisons of mobile units which were in the southern desert area before Oct. 14. The announcement added that Israel is prepared to evacuate the coastal belt as far north as Suneid. NEW YORK—Harry L. Shapiro, formerly executive director of the American Zionist Emergency Council has been elected executive vice chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, Herman L. Weisman, U.P.A. acting national chairman, announced today. "The election of Mr. Shapiro to the post," Mr. Weisman said, "places the United Palestine Appeal in the position to move ahead in planning for the 1949 United Jewish Appeal campaign of which the U.P.A. and the Joint Distribution Committee are the major brneficiary agencies." Stressing the unprecedented needs which are currently facing leeting Marks Israel Birthday "A mass meeting celebratinq the first anniversary of the decision announcing the Jewish State will be held Sunday, ember 28, 8:15 p.m. at the Miami Beach Jewish Center, 1701 "hington Ave.," announced Alfred Stone, president of the soring organization, Miami Beach District, Zionist Organizaof America, rincipal speaker, Daniel Frisch Mr Frisch ^presented Amerihav e as his topic, "This ca Die Year In Israel." Mr. Frisch, president of the Zionist Orzation of America, vice chair| of the inner committee of the member of the interim comee of the American Jewish Ference, member of the accommittee of the World Ft Organization, and memK the executive of the World federation of General ZionI is one of the outstanding layI In the country, devoting his Pme non-professionally in the f c e m Jewish life. He is a er of note. He formerly lived Mianapolia, where he was as its only representative "e American Jewish Conferand W as voted one of the Finding Jewish citizens of the of Indiana. He moved to York to be close to the cenw national Jewish activity. Daniel Frisch gresses, including the last one and was one of the three ZOA delegates to the London Zionist Conference held before the war was ended. He has recently returned from an extended trip to Israel during which he attended meetings of the World Zionist actions committee. Introductory remarks will be made by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Miami Beach Jewish Center and program chairman of the Miami Beach Zionist District. Other noted speakers on the program will be Mrs. L. J. McCaffrey, past president, Florida State Federation of Women's Clubs; Dr. Robert B. Giffen, executive secretary, Greater Miami Council of Churches; Dr. H. Franklin Williams, dean, College of Liberal Arts, University of Miami; Abraham Goodman, executive, National ZOA and chairman of the newly formed Israel Corporation of America; Shepard Broad, vice president, Southeastern Region, ZOA. The public is invited to attend. Following a series of meetings with the executive groups of the varied Zionist viewpoints within the United Palestine Appeal, it was reported last Tuesday night that an amicable settlement of this dispute was being arranged. Informating reaching Jewish Floridian offices as of Wednesday evening indicated that the expected settlement was not reached and had again been stalemated. It was reported that discussions would continue. The executive committee of the Committee for Progressive Zionists, an opposition group within the Zionist Organization of America, earlier endorsed a program of the Committee of Contributors and Workers, a group opposed to the United Palestine Appeal leadership, demanding the reorganization of the U.P.A. Harry L. Shapiro Israel, Mr. Weisman disclosed that more than 85,000 Jewish immigrants, the great majority of them destitute, entered Israel during the first ten months of 1948. He declared: "Only with American Jewry's undivided and maximum support can Israel accomplish the vast task of rehabilitating and resettling these newcomers into a dignified, productive framework. The slightest relaxation of our efforts for any reason can spell the difference between an effective resettlement program or a drastic curtailment of the mass movement to Israel." Mr. Weisman pointed out that the rising tide of immigration had reached 11,800 in September, and that in October and November the rate would probably exceed fifteen thousand a month. The U.P.A. provides the American financial support for Israel's overall program of resettlement and upbuilding. Mr. Weisman said he was "confident" that the U.P.A. under Mr. Shapiro's direction "would be equipped and ready to meet the urgent call from Israel to rally American Jewry's effective participation in its immigration program." He added: "I am certain that Mr. Shapiro's extensive background in fundraising procedure and techniques coupled with his intimate familiarity with the whole field will insure an energetic and productive campaign worthy of Israel's great responsibilities. "I know that Mr. Shapiro is held in the highest esteem by a great number of the top community directors of fund-raising, for his competence, experience and general reputation in the field." At the same time, Mr. Shapiro dec'ared that he is assuming the duties of his new position with the "firm conviction that the many devoted and hard-working community leaders throughout the country who have ensured the success of United Jewish Appeal campaigns will once again give evidence of that unity, selflessness and zeal without which the enormous tasks ahead cannot be accomplished. "I Ipok forward," Mr. Shapiro continued, "to an association with the staffs of the United Palestine Appeal and the United Jewish Appeal, the members of their governing bodies and the tireless workers and contributors in the various communities throughout the nation, which, I a mcertain, will be marked by comradeship ar.d close cooperation in meeting he challenge before me." Mr. Shapiro is a graduate of Ohio State University and is a veteran of World War I. He served as a Regional field director of the United Jewish Appeal from 1939 to December 1943, spending time in Miami during this period. Prior to joining the U.J.A.'s national staff, he was with the New York City campaign of the Joint Distribution Committee. In January of 1944, Mr. Shapiro was named executive director of the American Zionist Emergency Council, which speaks for the entire Zionist movement in the United States, and remained at that post until his present appointment to the United Palestine Appeal % 



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PAGE TWO *Je*lstncrkilati Luncheon For Hebrew Teachers To Hear Distinguished Educator Speak In Hebrew A special luncheon in honor of teachers in local Hebrew schools has been arranged by the Bureau of Jewish Education for Sunday at Raphael's Restaurant, 722 Washington Ave., Miami Beach at 1 p.m. Dr. Azriel Eisenberg, director of the Council on Jewish Education of Philadelphia, will be the guest of honor. Dr. Eisenberg was the director of the Bureau of Jewish Education of Cincinnati and Cleveland. He is the author of several books among which are "Children and Radio Programs." "Teaching the Early Prophets," "Teaching PostBiblical Literature" and "Modern Jewish Life in Literature." Dr. Eisenberg is an associate editor of In Jewish Bookland. He is also chairman of the commission on Jewish Education of the United Synagogues of America. A. P. Games, executive director of the Bureau will be the chairman. The meeting will be conducted entirely in Hebrew. Beth Jacob Yaad Publishes List Of Supervised shops A new list of butcher shops and poultry markets under the supervision of the Miami Beach Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth has recently been published. The list includes: Poultry markets: White Rose Market, Berman Bros., 87 Washington Ave.; Guttman's Market, Guttman & Lapof, 325 Collins Ave.: S. & H. Live Poultry Market, Elgison Bros.. 320 Collins Ave. Butcher shops: Lebowitz Market, Ben Kass, 84 Washington Ave.: White Rose Market, Morris Heller, 87 Washington Ave.; Empire Market, Henry Wolder. 204 First St.; Westchester Market, F. Woloder, 278 Collins Ave.; Merlin's Market, Max Schwartz, 320 Collins Ave.: Guttman's Market. Norman Mendelson, 325 Collins Ave.; National Market, Max Daum, 424 Collins Ave.; Sullivan County Market, Sol Kahlenberg, 418 Collins Ave.; Mel's Market, Sam Serlin, 704 Collins Ave.: Washington Food Center, Sam Braslavsky, 1051 Washington Ace.; Trachter.berg's Market, Rothstein & Shmargon. 1323 Washington Ave.; Whitman's Market, Philip Pores, 1325 Washington Ave.; Beach Food Center, Jack Pomerantz, 1421 Washington Ave.; Penn-Way Market, Sam Melnick, 1447 Drexel Ave.; Crown Market, Rakear & Lapof, 1122 15th St.: Normandy Market, Herman Goldberger, 1171 Everglade Concourse. Kashruth information may be had by calling 5-1328, Rabbi M. Mescheloff, director, stated. Mrs. Isenberg Is Victim Of Auto Accident Funeral services for Mrs. Shirley Isenberg, 32, of 3888 N.W. 2nd Terr., were held Wednesday in Chicago. Accompanying the body north were her husband, Michael, a Miami attorney, her daughter Jaclin aged 9, and her sister-inlaw, Mrs. Belle Komer. Mrs. Isenberg was killed Saturday on the Tamiami Trail south of Naples when she attempted to dodge buzzards and was pinned under the steering wheel when the car went out of control and into the canal. With her when the accident occurred were her daughter and Mrs. Komer. The child and her sister-in-law were in the back seat which was not submerged in the water. They were treated for minor injuries at Lee Memorial Hospital, Fort Myers, and released. At the time of the accident the women and Jaclin were en route to Tampa where they planned to spend the weekend with relatives of Mrs. Komer's who was in Florida on a vacation. Mrs. Isenberg was a member of the Temple Israel Sisterhood and the auxiliary to the Norman Bruce Brown Post No. 174, Jewish War Veterans, of which her husband is a member. In addition to Mr. Isenberg and her daughter. Mrs. Isenberg leaves her mother, Mrs. Belle Pomper of Chicago. Russian Language Club Sponsors Film Showing The Russian Language Club of the University of Miami sponsored the presentation of a feature film "Peter, the Great," on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. Professor Dr. Berthold Friedl. of the modern language department, commented oh the backgrourd of the film which depicted Russia in the eighteenth century. Beach Masada Dance at Ritz Plaza Final plans for Miami Beach Masada's dance and entertainment to be held Sunday, December 4, at 8:30, have been announced by arrangements chairman, Miss Florence Abramson. The event will be held in the Firefly patio of the Ritz Plaza Hotel. Proceeds from the affair will go towards the chapter's Israeli projects. Members of the dance committee include Miss Adele Zaker, door; Miss Libby Hochman and Miss Bernice Dogoloff, publicity; Miss Lola Pavlo, tickets; and Gil Rappaport, posters: Abe Schafer is over-all chairman. Lire Inauranca Eatataa Authorltativaly Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Ufa Ina. Co. 007 Rucjym BldQ. Ph. 3-441* or 4-9981 Sae or phone ma far yur LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS AUTO GLASS Installed While You Wait Full Line of Auto Accessories and Parts ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenue Call 58-3756 or 5-4316 AGK BORSCHT SCHAV DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLED Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC. 14 N.E. 24th St., Miami 37. Fla. Phone 6-3938 I American Jewish Committee's Telecast Show Makes History \ FBIDAY. NOVEMBER ,<^ Mrs. Ned SalTlioJ To Beach Hadassah At Membership Tea The Miami Beach Group nf Hadassah will hold a n invitaj membership tea at the home of Mrs. Ned Sail, 2980 Fl a mi ng0 on Tuesday at 1:30. Mrs. Samuel Feldman will be co-hostess Scheduled on the program n piano selections by Sam Kane and an address bv Mrs Alfrwl Mamlet on the pol'iUcal situation in Palestine followed bv a report on the national convention from which she has just returned Mrs. Car] Weinkk'. mcmbershio chairman, will present the proprim which will also include brief addresses by the president, Mre. Benjamin Goldstein, and Mrs. Murry Grossman who will speak on membership. Marking a religious milestone, tne sacred scroll containing the Five Books of Moses was displayed on a television program Nov. 12 for the first time in history after a recorded existence of more than 2.500 years. Carrying the Torah is Dr. Arthur J. S. Rosenbaum. Director of Interfaith Activities for the American Jewish Committee, which presented the history-making program on the "Morning Chapel" telecast of Dumont Station WABD in New York, a new daily religious video program. STEEL ERECTING HAULING Nona Too Large or Too Small PROMPT SERVICE W. A. DICKINSON TRANSFER CO. 2319 N. MIAMI AVE. Phones 2-4308 — 3-1658 Hate off department: To the Catholic High school in Pittsburgh, Pa., that has appointed Bert Goldman, a Jewish lad, to the position of basketball coach. 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 DANNY & DOC'S JEWEL BOX 512 N.E. 15th St. MR. JACKIE MAYE and America's Foremost Female Impersonators Res. 9-3100 iWSULWaui Mag n a vox ftMiO'fr Authorized Sale* and Service • MIAMI BEACH RADIO COMPANY %  ; j?u LINCOL'N ROAD ij t>>i atsrt IOCATI BIRD IOA0 40 DAYS OF RACJNG DEC.lstrtruJAN.15rti POST TIME-1:30 P.M. 8 RACES DAILY Of •UTMO.I t0* W I ST % %  mMim



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 *Jeni'sit Fhridian PAGE THREE I'll Say... By HARRY SIMONHOFK The Jewish Library Of Miami On finishing his volume of Odes, a Roman poet wrote "I have completed a monument more enduring than brass and loftier than the royal pyramids; which neither the rains, the storms, the seasons, nor the flight of years will be able to destroy." No finer tribute has ever been paid to the indestructibility of books. These lines of Horace are perhaps the most famous in all Latin literature. Jewish Passion for Books To us Jews, these words have a triumphant yet wistful meaning. No people on earth have ever had a greater love for books. No people have preserved books under greater hardships. Mohammed, the camel driver of the desert, revealed his crude unlettered genius when he called the Jews, the People of the Book* The traveler in the old world finds evidences of the "Glory that was Greece and the Grandeur that was Rome" in splintered columns, in ruined temples, in repaired arches, in broken statuary. But the tourist can remain at home and see the Jewish monuments, which are books. Our pyramids are libraries. The Jew's love of books can be measured not only by his veneration for learning but even by his respect for the penmen themselves. The Sopher (scribe) was a member of a sacred profession. He had to be not merely a skillful transcriber; he was required to possess the additional qualifications of learning and piety. The Beth Hamidrash (the lowly house of study) was venerated even higher than the synagogue. Nor were the torn leaves of tattered books used to start the morning fire. They were given an honorable burial in a grave underneath the Synagogue. It is no wonder, therefore, that when printing was invented, the world famous presses of Gutenberg, Caxton, and Aldus were matched by the Hebrew type of Soncino, Bomberg, and Bragadini. Before the war, collections of sacred lore could be found in the synagogues of most towns east of the Rhine. The larger cities contained Jewish libraries, the accumulation of centuries. It is significant that these books were the first targets to draw the fire of the Nazis. On May 10, 1933, Goebbels set up a great bonfire in Berlin and Jewish literature, in many languages, went up in smoke. Later when Hitler overran Europe, Jewish books were carefully collected. The Nazis, despite their stupid fanaticism, were money conscious. It dawned upon their reptile mentalities that these hateful volumes had money value. So when the American Army of Occupation entered Frankfort, they found over 3,000,000 books gathered from Amsterdam and Vilna, from Breslau and Warsaw, from Vienna and Kovna. The Miami Library's Origin The destruction of the libraries in Europe brought home the necessity for their replacement in America. Some of us cherished the dream of a Jewish library in Miami. But the obstacles were imposing. No money, no place, no personnel. Suddenly all obstructions gave way. In 1944 the Bureau of Jewish Education opened its offices on the third floor of the Congress Building. The new director, Abe P. Gannes, proved to be a passionate book-lover. The Bureau's two rooms and secretary were the green light to commence. Two ladies took the initiative. Mrs. Rebecca Krieger, long identified with organization work, became a widow. In memory of her departed husband, Moses Krieger, she contributed $500.00 for the initial purchase of books. Mrs. Tillie Ratner, active in many philanthropies, donated the shelves in both rooms. This was no light task during the war when lumber was rationed and labor unobtainable. These two publicspirited women laid the foundation for the Jewish Library of Miami. Others followed their example. Leonard Barr gave $100.00 ir memory of his departed child Mrs. Oida C. Rubin gathered together $135.00. Herman Wall and I. Wolkowsky solved a business wrangle by contributing the disputed sum of $150.00. The Federation recognized the importance of the nascent library by including a modest sum in its annual budget. Books began to multiply. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan and Mr. Sam Reevin of Sumter, S. C., were especialy generous in their book donations. Its Growing Importance Today the library contains sevarl thousand volumes of Jewish literature in English, Hebrew and Yiddish. Its selection of Judaica consists of history, fiction, biography, Zionism, encyclopedias, theology, poetry, essays, and belles letters—besides a collection of professional textbooks and pedagogical volumes which are extremely helpful to the teachers i under the Bureau's supervision. There is even a shelf of antiSemitica. Pamphlets, monographs and periodicals are classified and bound. All books were indexed and catalogued in an up-to-date filing system by the expert efforts of Mr. Max Meisel and Mrs. Lilie Duntov. Further expansion is limited for the time being, by lack of space. The over crowded office is called upon constantly to furnish information to Jews and Christians. A film slide projector, together with albums of musical and educational recordings are loaned out to organizations for meetings and conceits. Students, adults, scholars and children reap the benefit of the free circulation policy which permits the taking out of books for home reading. The Miami Library is the most varied, if not the most extensive, in the South. On October 10, 1948, I had the distinction of representing our community at the Jewish Book Council's annual meeting, held at the office of the J.W.B. in New York City. I felt it a signal honor when our Miami Library received a Citation of Merit, together with such important centers of Jewish learning as Detroit, Cleveland, San Francisco, and Boston. It is fitting and proper to begin the celebration of Jewish Book Month with a story of our Library in Miami. Reception Mtonors Dr. Michelson Dr. Donald D. Michelson, Hillel director of the Unversity of Miami, will be honored with a reception and open house on Sunday at the Hillel House, 3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd., from 8 lo 10 p.m. The affair is being sponsored by the Hillel Advisory Council of Greater Miami. National Secretary of B'nai B'rith To Address Gathering For New Members Beach Mizrachi To Install Officers The Miami Beach chapter of Mizrachi will install new officers at ceremonies in Beth Jacob Synagogue tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will offer the invocation. The following officers will take part in the proceedings: Mrs. Joseph Brenner, honorary president; Mrs. Nathan Hochman. president: Mrs. Samuel Grundwerg, first vice president; Mrs. Pauline Chill, second vice president: Mrs. Harry Sir, third vice president; Mrs. R. Nicholberg, fourth vice president; Mrs. H. Alpert, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Louis Bretholtz, recording secretary; Mrs. Louis B. Feder, financial secretary; Mrs. E. Lilienfield, treasurer; Mrs. Louis Lustig, J.N.V. chairman; Anna Brenner Myers, program chairman. Harold Shapiro, Miami Beach attorney, will be guest speaker. Refreshments will be served following the program, which is in charge of Mrs. Joseph Brenner, chairman of the event. More than 300 new B'nai B'rith members enrolled in the current membership will, will be honored guests at a city-wide meeting on December 14, it has been announced by council president, William L. Pallot. B'nai B'rith members who joined between the dates of October 1 and December 1 are invited to the ceremonies at the Temple North Shore Lodge and the Coral Gables Lodge. The leading lodges are competing for a bronze membership laque to be awarded by the B'nai B'rith Council. Leading individual scorer in the current drive is Jerome Weinkle of Sholem Lodge with 33 new members; Barnett Beckerman of Miami Beach Lodge and Lou Sherman of North Shore Lodge Israel auditorium, where they will are close behind with 24 and 27 v. ^ Simply grandf And made in ^^ a jiffy with easy-to-use ft* HOROWITZ* ** MARGARETEN O POTATO PANCAKE MIX An ideal treat •• %  •. or with .our cream, apple eauee, gravy Distributed by ^^^ mT ^ ( PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. H N.E. 24th St.. Miami 37. Fla. Phon 6-3938 f ^PERFECT CRACKER be greeted by Maurice Bisgyer, B'nai B'rith national secretary. Bisgyer is expected to reveal the inside story on the recent United Nations meeting in Paris which he attended as an accredited representative from B'nai B'rith. He will tell of his experiences in Israel and of his conference with President Weizmann, Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and James G. McDonald. By invitation of General Lucius Clay, Mr. Bisgyer toured Germany, met German ministers, American military leaders and displaced persons. Mr. Bisgyer has been actively engaged in social work for 28 years and has served as the national secretary of B'nai B'rith since 1937. He was a life-long friend of the late Henry Monsky, president of B'nai B'rith. The B'nai B'rith membership drive in greater Miami has been officially extended to Wednesday, December 1, it has been announced by Charles R. Jacobson, executive secretary of the B'nai B'rith Council. Extension of the campaign was found necessary when a triple tie for top membership activities developed among Tropical Lodge, respectively. Blitstein Unveiling The unveiling of a monument to the memory of the late Tessie Blitstein, of Miami Beach, will take place on Sunday at 2 p.m. at Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Rabbi Murray Grauer will officiate. Relatives and friends are asked to attend. S. .1. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Hebrew Religious Supplies For Synagogues and Private Use. Also for Hebrew Schools. ansD -cio Telephone 5-9017 W ir* 1 Dr. Isaac Halevi Herzog. Chief Rabbi of Palestine, will receive Yeshiva University's annual $1000 Mordecai ben David Award for his indomitable courage and self-sacrificing labors for the welfare of Israel. The presentation will be made Sunday evening. December 12lh. at the university's 20th annual dinner, of which Charles H. Silver is chairman. m CWSP AND LIGHT FRESH AND FLAKY, 1 FI AV0R-BRIGHT' |X*^^|easVK..elBale^4dssMMB. f\ Slip Covers f Upholstering f Draperies j Hed Spreads &f Head Boards I Cornices Made to Order Reasonably Priced m Quality work guaranteed THE ORIGINAL JOSEPH J.* | R A W L S 0 N i 704 N. E. 1st AVENUE P PHONE 3-0151 FOR REPRESENTATIVE [• WITH SAMPLES *i! WOMEN CAU IT THB /r. f •**'>t, SOUR CREAM H OMo CREAM GENIZBm *>I! <** *!**. JBiS 2181 N.W. 10th Ave. Distributed by SUNSHINE FARMS Miami 37, Fla. t*0MNM*i Phone 2-2732 ; % %  I *^>J53I-,.'-*""I-V?' y**SH



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PAGE FOUR +Jewlst> ncrkfton i^IDAJOloVEMBER 26 EDITORIAL in Retrospect Within a few days a year will have passed since the historic U.N. Palestine decision. When word of the final U.N. vote reached the world over wire and air on that tense day of November 29, 1947, there was jubilation among Jewry. Prophecy in Israel had been fulfilled. The ancient dream had been realized. The wanderers were making ready for the Great Return. The long Galuth chapter in Jewish history was drawing to a close. A people was returning to its Promised Land. We were not alone in our rejoicing. Honest statetsmen and leaders of the world hailed the U.N. move as a great and good omen for the future of the international organization. The U.N. had been floundering on the rock of dissension and impotency. The very body which was created to bring peace to an aching world was rapidly becoming instead an instrument of alienation among nations. Throughout the world it was felt that if the U.N. was to justify the hopes reposed in it by humanity it would have to give at least one demonstration of its high purposes. Because the Palestine question involved issues of justice and ethics transcending in importance even the political roots of the problem, it was felt that if the world organization could lift itself above the din of intrigue and reach agreement the United Nations would emerge as the moral voice of the world as well as a tool for and of peace. That was the spirit with which the historic U.N. decision was greeted a year ago despite the dissident voices. Today, a year later, we find that august body again snarled in debate over an issue it so bravely and courageously tackled and settled a year ago, and only because it lacked the bravery and courage and moral fibre to implement its word with action. Instead of meeting British intrigue with firmness, it has yielded to poisoned and poisoning tongues. Instead of showing authority to a defiant world which has thrown the Near East into turmoil and war by disobedience and ~z?&>* Hmm, certainly could use a new plank— transgression and aggression, it has kow-towed to self-appointed Arab leaders whose spiritual fount is that despicable Nazi, the former Mufti of Jerusalem. Instead of shielding the attacked, it has aided the attackers. Instead of upholding law, it has encouraged disobedience to international mandates. And again the United Nations is at its lowest ebb. There is, a brighter facet to the picture—Israel. Alone, defying British perfidy and Arab scheming, the people in the new state have demonstrated a spirit and a morale which is as challenging as it is unbending. Israel has met and overcome the onslaught of the entire Arab world. While fighting for existence, Israel established and mainCanada Calls For Direct Negotiations (Continued from Page 1) failing to do its duty in the Palestine case; instead of implementing the partition resolution, it moved under British and American leadership toward a revision of that decision, he said. He charged that the late Count Folke Bernadotte had exceeded his authority in preparing a final solution and asserted that in doing so the mediator had obeyed the wishes of the U.S. and Britain. Tsarapkin warned that if the General Assembly adopted Bernadotte's recommendation the very life of the Jewish state would be imperilled. He assailed the proposal to exchange a tiny area in Galilee for two-thirds of the territory of the Jewish state. The Soviet delegate also charged that the Bernadotte proposal was aimed at planting the seeds of discord between the Jews and Arabs. He denounced the Security Council's reference to Chapter VII of the U.N. Charter (which deals with threats to or breaches of the peace or acts of aggression) after the Jews had gained a military advantage, and blamed the policies of the Anglo-American bloc for causing the partition decision to remain a paper decision and for making a fiasco of the mediator's work. The Soviet Union, Tsarapkin said, demanded the withdrawal of all foreign troops from the territory of Israel and the Arab part of Palestine. He also said the Security Council should seek measures to prevent the resumption of hostilities. Oscar Lange of Poland, too, called on the Assembly to return to the partition decision. The details of territorial arrangements, economic union and cooperation between Israel and the Arab part of Palestine should be settled by direct negotiations without outside interference, Lange said. He charged Britain and the United States with complicity in the Arab attack on the Jews which, he said, weakened the Arab armies. Since the war started he pointf#P Law Mu*t He Dispi aftfid When President Truman reluctantly aim, J so-called Displaced Persons Act enacted V S 1 80th Congress, he blasted the bill as c t d Y ^ natory piece of legislation aimed prlmarilv n^' Jews, and at the same time, he J^SH would do all in his power to have thV amended when the new Congress met When Mr. Truman made the promise hi* I tical future was uncertain. Now that he has E mandated by the American people to lead th" country for the next four years it seems to us Z the dignity of his office demands that he tnl, leadership in erasing from our books a law whM in our opinion, he never should have signed We are, naturally, gratified to see victims si Hitlensm come to our country. In fact had w followed a humane immigration policy man who perished in Europe would be alive now Bui to have a law on our books favoring crimj na j elements and discriminating against those who were singled out for extermination by Hitler is not only a black mark against our American concepts of justice but downright vitiation of basic human decencies. If the 81st Congress is to interpret the spirit of the American people correctly, it must make elimination of the shameful DP law the first ad on its agenda. tained an economy capable of giving sustenance to its inhabitant and of absorbing tens and tens of thousands of new settlers. Its government is functioning with amazing and unbelievable smoothness at home and on the diplomatic fronts, By their bravery, discipline, zeal and faith, the people in Israel have gained the deep admiriation of all fair-minded people throughout the world. What the U.N. will do under British prodding and intrigue is still in the realm of speculation and conjecture. One thing, however, is certainIsrael will shape its own destiny. Rabinowitz Launches New Radio Program A new radio program, "Teen Agers Speak," conceived and supervised by Dave Rabinowitz, adviser to Chapter 322 AZA, took to the airways Sunday, November 14, over station WWPB. The program is composed of an open forum discussion oy teen agers and may be heard every Sunday afternoon from 4:00 to 4:30. A public service feature, it is nonsectarian and includes three Jewish and three non-Jewish participants. The initial program was a discussion of recreation facilities for teen agers. Mayor Robert Floyd was guest moderator. The following program covered municipal government, and City Manager O. P. Hart directed the discussion. Sunday's program will be moderated by Dr. Seymore Blumenthal, psychology professor at the University of Miami, and the subject will be "Career Planning." Italy \mpis DPs ROME, (JTA)—The Italian government has unofficially agreed to permit approximately 10,000 displaced Jews to enter Italy where they will be housed in International Refugee Organization reception centers which are now emp-y, it was learned this week. An I.R.O. commission willleave for Germany and Austria shortly to urge displaced Jews in the camps there to move to Italy. ed out, nothing has been heard in the U.N. concerning Egypt's demand for the evacuation of Suez by the British, and Iraq's opposition to its present teary with Britain. These demands have been forfeited as the price for British support, the Pole declared. Henry Cattan representing the Palestine Arab Higher Committee, again assailed the partition decision and called for the creation of a unitary Arab state in all of Palestine. He charged the Jews with throwing Palestine into chaos, causing bloodshed, forcing 250,000 Arabs to become refugees, looting Arab property and not sparing the Holy Places. Southeast Region United Synagogue To Confer In Georgia United Synagogue of America, Southeast Region, will hold its first annual conference on Jewish education in Savannah, on Sunday, December 5. Delegates from 17 congregations representing the | states of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida and Tennessee, are expected to attend. Leading the Miami delegation will be: Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Rabbi Max Shapiro, Jos. M. Rose and Harry Markowitz. Macey Kronsberg, Charleston, S. C, president of the Southeast Region, has anounced that the principal speakers will be Dr. Abraham E. Millgram, director of the United Synagogue Commission on Education and Rabbi Bernard Segal of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. The general theme of the conference is "What Shall Be the Education Program of a Conservative Congregation?" This subject will cover the Hebrew school, Sunday school and adult education. Lay representatives of southern congregations will report on experiences in their local communities. Workmen's Circle Opens Alliance The Workmen's Circle of Greater Miami celebrated the opening of its new Educational Alliance at 45 Washington Ave. on Sunday with a banquet and concert. Among the speakers was Samuel H. Friedman, chairman of the New York Socialist party. Mr. Friedman, who is a public relations executive for a New York social welfare agency, was a candidate of the Socialist party for state lieutenant governor and president of the New York City Council. Joseph Duntov is chairman of the program committee, for the Workmen's Circle Educational Alliance. Dr. Eisendrath Elected BOSTON, (JTA)—Dr. Maurice Eisendrath was elected president of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations at a meeting of the organization's executive board, following completion of the U.A.H.C.'s 75th anniversary convention here. James Aronson, vice president of the New York Central Railroad, was named chairman of the board. Stamp Club To Exhibit A Pan-American Stamp Exhibition will be held from March 3 through the 6th by the Miami Stamp Club. To be held in Bayfront Park auditorium, the exhibit will cover air mail, United States, single foreign country covers and subject or topical collection. Prizes will be awarded for the best exhibit in each classHebrew School Meets A regular meeting of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation will be held Wednesday evening at 8:30 in the main auditorium of the building. Peter Glazer, program chairman, announces that Dr. Donald Michelson, of the University of Miami Hillel House, will be guest speaker. His topic will be "Hillel's Place in Jewry." Judeans Plan Program A program for the coming year has been planned by the Young Judeans' Hatihva Club, which will include a Chanuka contest, shell craft and charades. Girls between the age of 10 and 13 are invited to attend the next meeting which will be held on Sunday at 7 p.m. at Congregation Beth El. President of the group is Dolores Chernoff, with Jeanette Ochs and Jean Nevel assisting her as chairmen. U. Of Miami Presents Pianist Jeffrey Stoll In Recital Wednesday Pianist Jeffrey Stoll, a new member of the University of Miami's music faculty, will be presented by the School of Music in a recital Wednesday evening at 8:30 in the Beaumont Memorial Lecture hall, main campus. Stoll, who formerly taught at the Manhattan School of Music, Juilliard School of Music, and Ogontz Junior college, studied at the College of Wooster and on a fellowship at the Juilliard Graduate school as a pupil of Ernest Hutcheson. His program will include selections from Bach, Beethoven, Chopin and Ravel. Single tickets for the Dec. 12 and 13 concerts and the remaining six pairs of concerts by the University of Miami Symphony orchestra are now on sale in the University Symphony office, room 204 of the administration building, main campus; the downtown ticket office at 340 S.E, First St.; Amidon's Music stores; Cordelia's Book store; and the Miami Beach Radio shop. Raya Garbousova. 'cellist, will appear with the orchestra conducted by Modeste Alloo. in the next pair of concerts in the Miami Senior High school auditorium. ification. Stamp collectors should write for entrance blanks to G. S. Knoth, president of the club, at 1136 DuPont Building. Entries close February 1. The club meets the 2nd and 4th Friday of each month at the YMCA at 8 p.m. SSH &&&?,* *^**:*&>£& %  :-&I %  B9 : IHHHSM S %  Rosh Chodesh. Klslev Dec 3 < hnn.ikah. mt


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PPjpAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 +Jmlstinor§dton PAGE FIVE First Community-Sponsored DP's Arrive Here For Thanksgiving A twenty-five year old Czechoslovakian baker and his twentv-two year old Hunqarian wife, the first of the refugee families which the Greater Miami Jewish community has agreed to accept for local resettlement, arrived in Miami Tuesday morning in time to celebrate a real Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. Ladislau Acker-1 both inmates in German] Mrs# Sirkin Qhosen Vice President JWB Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Miami Beach, was elected vice president of the southern section, National Jewish Welfare Board at the closing session of its fourth annual convention in New Orleans last week. Leon Kaplan, Miami, was chosen to represent the southern section on the National Jewish Center Division of JWB, and Carl Wcinkle, Miami Beach, was elected to the national board of directors. Julius Samuels, activities director of the Miami YMHA, was named second vice president of the southern chapter, National Association of Jewish Center Workers, which met simultaneously with the JWB conclave. man. concentration camps and sole survivors of their respective families, waited two years before they were granted permission to enter this country. Sailing from Bremerhaven, Germany, the couple arrived in Boston last week and was escorted to Miami by Miss Ruth Shaeffer of the Jewish Social Service Bureau. Mrs. Ackerman, an attractive brunette, is a dressmaker by trade. Although she has had no formal lessons, she speaks excellent English, which she says she "picked up." Her husband speaks little English but is able to understand it. Terms of the Wiley-Revercomb DP Act, under which the Ackermans were admitted to this country, require that new arrivals must be assured of jobs and housing accomodations. A local committee known as the Resettlement Service Committee consisting of representatives from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Jewish Social Service, and the National Council of Jewish Women has been set up to make certain that these conditions are fulfilled. It was this committee which arranged for Mr. Ackerman's job as baker's helper with Dunhall's Ambassador Cafeteria and provided living accomodations at 1880 S.W. 11th St. Major operational responsibility for the resettling and servicing of the Ackermans—and of the nine refugee families which the Miami Jewish community has pledged itself to accept per month —is designated by the Federation to the Jewish Social Service Bureau, a Red Feather Agency. This bureau works with national and overseas agencies supported by the Combined Jewish Appeal. The local program of casework counselling and financial aid is the last link in the international project of services to DP's which begins in the DP camps, the processing for possible admission to the United States, the emergency housing and reception programs at the port of entry and their eventual resettlement in one of the American Jewish communities. The Resettlement Service Committee is headed by Mrs. Monte Selig. Benjamin Meyers is chairman of the housing sub-committee and Dan Ruskin heads the employment sub-committee. Miami Y Will Hold Election For the first time in the history of the Miami Y, an uncontested annual election will be held on Wednesday evening, December 1, at 8 o'clock. There being no contest, the secretary will be instructed to cast a ballot for the entire ticket. The folowing officers will be named: president, Leon Kaplan; first vice president. Max R. Silver; second vice president, Ben Essen; third vice president, Sam Seitlin; secretary, Helen Temple; treasurer, Eugene J. Weiss; three year board members, David Brown. George Chertkof and Sam Weber. One year board members include: Milton Malnkoff. W. D. Singer, Rabbi Grauor, George Wolpert, Paul P. Sobel. Leo Sheiner. Ada S^riner. Sam Traurig, Gertrude Weber, Dnvid Kornberg, Sidney Popper. Jack Pulver, Henrv Shier, Mrs. Gus Ginsburg. Isaac Englander, Sidney Palmer. Nina Davis, Frieda Levine. Murray Coulton. Abe Cutler. Mar Faber. Fred Grossberg, HenryRabin, Sam Brambier. Ruth Nurenborg. Julius Gaines, Laura Sachs, Alfred Rubinstein, Sidney Lefcourt, Sam Kossler, Abe Kurman, Fred Shochet, Harvey Dwoskin, Larry Grossberg. Hazel Essen, Theodore Sakowitz, Martin Rubinstein, Irving Saal and Edward Levine. Maurice Grossman, executive director, will present his annual report. Following the meeting the Miami Y Ring Theatre will present a skit entitled "Life in the Y." The evening's activities will be brought to a close with dancing. The affair is open to the public and there will be no admission charge. AJC To Sponsor Dance At Grotto The first annual dance of the Mrs. Mark Kaplan, treasurer; Miami Chapter, American Jewish Mrs. David Rabinowitz, prizes; Congress, will be held in the Mrs. Max Katz, refreshments; former Frolics Club, now known Mrs. Herbert Sher, telephone; as the Grotto, on Sunday, December 12 at 8:30 p.m. with Mrs. Ben Essen as general chairman of the affair. An audience participation program is being planned with three grand prizes. These include a weekend for two at the Raleigh Hotel, through the courtesy of Mr. Rivkind; a night at the New Copa City with dining and dancing, courtesy of Murray Wanger; and a series of six dance lessons with the compliments of Ethel and Manola, of the Raleigh. Mrs. Essen will be assisted by Mrs. Amos Benjamin, tickets; Mrs. Leonore Curtice, publicity; lulucators Will Attend Academy Birthday Dinner Dr. Colin English, state superintendent of education, and Dr. James T. Wilson, Dade County superintendent of public instruction, will attend the first anniversary banquet of the Hebrew Academy which will be held on December 12 at 6 p.m. at the Grossinger Pancoast Hotel, it was announced at a special directors meeting by Isidore Goldberg, Jack Satin, and Matthew Silverstein, co-chairmen of the banquet. I Of F. Hillel Members Speak To II*nai It i h I. Bennett Kivel, president of the B nm B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Florida, and Leo Osheroff, secretary of the organization, will speak to members of Sholem Lodge at the luncheon meeting today in the Downtowner Restaurant. Both speakers are Miami residents who are spending the Thanksgiving weekend at mcir homes. Harold Turk will head the hosts and hostesses who will constitute the welcoming committee at the open house and reception in honor of Dr. Donald D. Miejhelson. Hillel director at the University of Miami, Sunday night at 8 o'clock at Hillel House, Coral Gables to which the public is invited. Auditions For Met Frank Edwinn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ginsburg, 151 Collins Ave., will be heard Sunday at 4:30 on the Metropolitan Audition, of the Air over WQAM. Mr. Edwin, a basso, is a graduate of the "University of Miami, later studying at the Julliard School of Music. He has appeared with the Rome Philharmonic and with major opera companies in Italy. He made his Town Hall deubt in May of this year. Sisterhoods and PTA's Plan Preparation Week For Observance of Chanuka Holiday Several weeks before Chanuka have been set aside as "Chanuka Preparation Week" by the PTA's and Sisterhoods of Greater Miami congregations in cooperation with the Bureau of Jewish Education. Special institutes will be organized to instruct parents in the proper celebration of this holiday. First of these will be held on Monday, December 13, at the Miami Y. Included on the program for these institutes, which are to be operated on a community-wide basis, will be instruction in the story of Chanuka and its implications, Chanuka songs, games, recipes and party plans. The institute will be an all-day affair, and specially qualified individuals will instruct. In conjunction with the institutes, the Bureau of Jewish Education will issue Chanuka booklets to be used by the institutes but available to the community at large. Mrs. Jack Rosenberg has been appointed over-all chairman for and Mrs. Harry Rogers will serve in the same capacity on the Beach. Also participating are A. P. Gannes of the Bureau of Jewish Education and the Mesdames Abel. April, Chernoff. Ell. Ellis, Feldman, Kahn, Klein, Krensky, Oehrman, Osheroff, Stahl, Shapiro. Schwartz, Segal, Stiebel and Wolfe. All information regarding the institutes may be obtained from the Bureau of Jewish Education at 3-5858. m tfS^-Academy Directors Meet A special meeting of the board of directors of the Hebrew Academy will be held on Sunday at 10:30 a.m., at the Hebrew Academy, it was announced by Dr. David S. Andron, president. MANISCHIWITZ 6EFULTE FISH IS A PRODUCT Of THI IAKIH OF MANISCHtWITZMATZOl Attractive, intelligent woman of 40, well Americanized, desires the acquaintance of intelligent gentleman, between the ages of 45 and 50. Object: Matrimony. WRITE EFF ESS P. O. BOX 2973, MIAMJ, 18 %  FOR RENT Double room for the season In private kosher home Kitchen privileges Nice neighborhood PHONE 83-2127 %  MMBmmUBMM —Park Madison Studio Mrs. Ben Essen Mrs. Louis Auerback, waitresses; and Mrs. Harry Zimmerman, bulletins. Headline entertainers and master of ceremonies will be announced at a later date. Tickets will be $1.50 per person. ^RAPHAELS Let us do your CATERING HOTEL DINING ROOM STRICTLY KOSHER =. 746 Washington Avenue Ph. 58-5343 T H A N K S For Making Our Opening A Success PARAMOUNT Delicatessen & Pastry Luncheonette formerly of Downtown—N.E. 1st St. 1924 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone 4-4680 We handle August Bros, products VICTOR \ \S ATI ic Factory Representative Available to Give You Personal Service and Information PHONE 58-6311 llOSHER~Zl6T Products at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN Make your parties and functions desirable and satisfying by serving KOSHER ZION delicat*ssen products to your guests and family. Made with the finest and freshest meat, under the strictest Kashruth supervision, under government control. U.S.EST.No. 1 For your health, for your satisfaction demand "KOSHER ZION" Products, under the supervision of Rabbi Sholem Gedalia Kalpass. DAVID MANASTER AND BROTHERS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. 37th St. and Normal Chicago, 111.. U.S.A. Tel. BOUlevard 9303 Under U. S. 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PAGE SIX *Jenist ffortdFian FRIDAY, NOVEMBER M m i • I, • Human Mandate Versus British Mandate (This review of DESTINATION PALE8TINE by Ruth Oruber— published by A. A. Wyn. Inc.. S3 West 47th St.. New York City (W '•"< —ha broii written by the Rev, Robert s. Poagland. pastor of the All Souls Unitarian Church. Bchenectady, New York). Ruth Grubcr's literary journalism, known to so many of us in papers and magazines ranging from the New York Herald Tribune and Life to the Survey Graphic and the New Republic, has been one of the few American channels to news and views of integrity on the Palestine situation. This reviewer knows of only one bit of writing on the noble but bitter episode of the "Exodus 1947" which has moved him as much as "Destination Palestine." I am referring to McAlister Coleman's article. "Hamburg Gets a New Zoo." which Zionist organizations should have broadcast in ten of thousands of copies. A hurried person, persecuted by calendar and engagement book. may feel he does not have time to read a volume recording but a few weeks' life of a few thousand members of the Jewish people. After all. didn't Herman Melville assure us that to write a great book an artist must take a great theme? But here is precisely the point. This is a great journalism. Bartley C. Crum. as well-posted I as a person car. be in the litera; ture of the Palestine problem, calls foreign correspondent Miss Gruber's book "certainly a classic." And it can become that in | time, because it has a great theme involving a symbolic period. A dusk of Dawn, suprisingly brief: so far as the thousands of years j of Israel are concerned, but, nourishing in its intensity the | drama and the fateful human drive by which the Jewish State, stifled by imperialists in the ohso-distant 70 A.D.. is revived despite twentieth century imperialists. Forty-five hundred suffering people, dedicated to principle, smashed the last tinsel claims of the British Mandate to respectability and legality, and dramatically convinced the world that a human mandate for decency is going to win. and now. A homeless people will have a home, and now! As Port de Bou. France, prepared to celebrate the third adversary of its liberation from the Nazis, and while three brave British ships steamed away from it to the Nazi graveyard of Hamburg with the forty-five hundred Jews, a watching Haganah girl (writes Miss Gruber^ perceptively stated the great theme: "Now you will see the birth of the Jewish State." Tens of millions of slavishly dependent people are numbered in the population of the Middle East, brutalized and exploited by their own feudal leaders. When they shall have reached freedom by way of the example of democratic Israel. Ruth Gruber's direct and tense story of the "Exodus 1947" may be esteemed as a literarygem beginning the literature not onlv of a new Jewish State but of a new world of free peoples. Begin her book with a careful study of the fifty-nine flawless photographs, pictures "taken with a heart." Here live the indomitable Israeli who defeated the British Foreign Office, the Arab League. American oil companies and our misguided appeasers in the Departments of State and Defense. Here is the smug smirk of "Major Cardozo, the ringside barker." unknowingly presiding at the death of imperialism. Mis< Gruber's camera-work is as sensitive as her text. Nothing has better confirmed the reviewer in his Zionist convictions than such a picture as "The Jews were on the march, and nothing could stop them." and such a one as "It was the children who gave meaning to this whole exodus." And nothing will better resolve Zionists against further suicidal compromises than the forceful text of Miss Gruber's 128-page record of the Exodus people from Sete, France to Haifa to Port de Bouc to Emden and Wilhelmshaven. to the miraculous conclusion. "Within a few months (after they have been thrust back into Germany 1 ), the bulk of the Exodus people had left the British zone of occupation in Germany and successfully run the British blockade into Haifa. They were in Israel on the fifteenth of May when i their nation was born." This is a book of lasting signi-1 ficance in the history of the birth of a nation and a great new day in the Middle East. An Israeli Visitor To Pioneer Women "thahu Epstein, left, wife of lhe Israeli envoy to the United Stales, examines one of the children's dresses made at the sewing schools for refugee women in Israel, at the Pioneer Women's booth in the Women's International Exposition held in New York recently. With her is Mrs. Israel Goldstein, national president of Pioneer Women, the Women's Labor Zionist Orgamxation of America. The sewing schools where immigrant women are given vocational training are supported with funds supplied by Pioneer Women to the Moatxat Hapoalot. Working Women's Council of Israel. Our Film Folks Film director Elia Kazan, who won the Academy Award for •Gentleman's Agreement." was rehearsing a scene with a very prominent actress. After the sequence had been fully discussed. she said to Kazan: "I think ." Kazan interrupted her coldly. "I nave very little confidence in your ability to think," he said. "Your job is to look beautiful, so use all your spare time sleeping, not thinking. I'll do the thinking." • • Melvyn Douglas is beaming over the award received from "Rome's Film Academy for his anti-juvenile delinquency short, "Make Way for Youth." • • • Max C. Freedman, who collaborated on "Heartbreaker." "Tea Leaves" and "Sioux City Sue", among the past year's song hits, has just authored "Give Me Back Those Kisses," which has already been picked UD for publication. Despite the Petrillo ban, the songsmith states he hit his peak in the last two or three years, both in recordings and publications, after more than 30 years of songwriting. This leads him to the conclusion that, despite the fact he often wanted to quit, his wife's axiom may have been correct when she persisted: "A winner never quits and a quitter never wins." County-wide Drive For Diabetes Check To Start December 6 A county-wide diabetes detection drive will be conducted by the Miami Diabetic Association from December 6 through the 12th. All Dade County residents will be asked to deliver specimens of urine to collection stations which will be organized in all c'rug stores. If suspicious char acteristics appear in the urinalysis, which will be free of charge, the persons concerned will be notified to consult their own doctors. The Jackson Memorial Hospital clinic is prepared to treat those unable to provide their own medical attention. According to the association, diabetes is not serious if diagnosed in time. Mild cases frequently respond to dietetic treatment without the use of insulin. Dr. Carlos Lamar. president, and Dr. Harold Rand, secretary, will be assisted by a committee consisting of Drs. Kenneth Phillips. George Schmidt. Leon Dountree. T E. Cato, Alexander Kernish. Nicholas Tierney, Franklin Reed, Carlton Rentz, Martin Belle and David Waterman. Decrees Sanction PARIS, (JTA)—The British I government has decreed its first | week C. G. Jewish Center To Institute Full Activities Program The Coral Gables Jewish Ce n ter will initiate a club and class program for children, it has been announced by Robert Berg man director. The classes will be held twice a week followed bv „ Oneg Shabbat on Saturday after noo..s. Three periods will divide the week-day classes. Hebrew will be studied for 45 minutescrafts for 45 minutes; and folk-danciw fcr a half-hour. Refreshments win be served and the classes are free to children whose parents are members of the center. According to Mr. Bergman the program of the rapidly growing Center will soon include adult education, film-forums, club leader and camp counselor training seminars, radio-dramatic workshop, and an arts roundtable devoted to music, the visual arts and literature. Those interested in either the children's program starting next or the adult economic sanction against Israel, I it was learned here this week. I Israeli banking authorities in Lon1 don have been notified that the current release of a million pounds sterling—about four million dollars—from Palestine's frozen sterling balance has not been authorized by the treasury. prograrr.s $1,000,000 Budget Voted A record budget of $1,000,000 was voted by the National Board of Pioneer Women to carry on the program of social services for immigrant women and children entering the State of Israel. should write to Mr. Bergman, P.O. box 1225, Coral Gables, or fill out forms available at the services, held Friday nights at 8 o'clock at the Pratt General Hospital. Sam Silver is president of the Gables Center. Quotas of $250,000 for the Child Rescue Fund and a similar amount for the Jewish National Fund were set. The allocations were agree upon at the 23rd anniversary meeting of the Women's Labor Zionist Organization of America in New York City on October 21. 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PPPAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 *'Jew!stMeridian PAGE SEVEN Off the Record BEVIN'S BREW .. • Strong pressure continues to be exercised on Truman to fall in line with the Bevin-Marshall oolicy on Palestine ... The new argument is that UN authority must be upheld and strengthened at all costs The same gentlemen were less UN minded when the Arab states invaded Palestine in defiance of the UN International authority is obviously a one way street Marshall is acting in Paris as if he and not Truman were elected President ... He is defying and disobeying Mr! Truman's pre-and-after-election directives on the Palestine issue Next to Bevin he is the only man who is keeping the Bernadotte plan alive And he has the able assistance of Bunche who, for some mysterious reason, toes the British line as if it were a faith ... To bolster his support of the Bernadotte plan Marshall has called on his friend and buddy Mr. Forrestal And that gentleman immediately accomodated him by coming to Paris and telling the U.S. delegation that support of the Bernadotte plan was essential to the maintenance of friendly relations with the Arab states What he meant to say was of course that adoption of the plan was essential to British occupation of the Negev Thus we have the spectacle of two Americans who are rumored out of the next Cabinet dictating a policy which is opposed by the President of the U.S. Those gentlemen are planning to railroad their designs before they are retired The trend according to all indications is toward direct Israeli-Arab talks Marshall's vigorous behindthe-scene pushing of the Bernadotte scheme must lead to renewal of warfare ... Is it Marshall's purpose to negate the basic objective of the UN? Does he prefer the still-born Bernadotte baby to peace? ... As a military man he must have read and understood the recent report by General Riley on the military situation in Palestine That situation cannot be changed by endless debate in UN councils Is Marshall aligning himself with Bevin to the extent of using force outside the UN? ... Is that where Forrestal came in? Was Bevinis patently incriminating admission a week ago about the presence of British Army regu lars in Transjordan intended as a hint in a certain direction? They will be foiled by President Truman who, according to information I received from a most trustworthy source, is about to issue a strongly-worded directive to his subordinates TALK AND DOUBLE TALK There is much talk about the Arab refugees ... But there is ominous silence about the many thousands of Jews thrown out of their livelihood in Arab countries In Damascus alone over 5,000 Jews are reported to be unemployed and despondent Abdullah wants peace but apparently he is afraid of British reprisals and attempts at assassination by Mufti adherents ... He will act only in concert with other Arab powers • ON THE HOME FRONT Harry Shapiro, the new executive director of the UPA has established a fine record as directing head of the American Zionist Emergency Council ... He enjoys the affection of all who work with him Utterly devoted to his duties, a man of indefatigable energy, he nevertheless knows how not to create a hectic atmosphere ... He is invariably genial and he knows the art of maintaining a maximum of efficiency with a minimum of fuss ... It is the Emergency Council which made the greatest political effort in the history of Zionism, unprecedented in scope and dynamic energy Mr. Shapiro comes well equipped to his new task Modest and unassuming as he is, he is bound to create a friendly relationship with all active forces in American Jewish life Benjamin Cohen, recently appointed chief of the U.S. delegation in the General Assembly in the absence of Warren R. Austin, is not a stranger to Jewish and Zionist affairs The first to interest him in Zionism was the late U. S. Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandeis Cohen studied under Supreme Court Justice Frankfurter, who was then a most active Zionist leader ... He was also law secretary to Judge Julian Mack at a time when he was one of the leading figures in the Zionist movement in America Cohen in, 1919 was legal advisor to American Zionists at the Versaille Peace Conference We hear rumors that Henry Morgenthau may refuse to accept the chairmanship of the UJA next year if the Montor issue is not settled According to unconfirmed rumors circulating in informed circles in New York, negotiations are going on between Jewish Agency representatives and Zionist leaders with a view to bringing about an adjustment of the UPA rift DINNER NOTES A dinner for a celebrity is more pften the occasion for good food than memorable witticism Th-> dinner tendered in New York at the Hotel Pierre for Dr. Israel Goldstein on the eve of his departure for Jerusalem, where he will assume the post of treasurer of rhe Jewish Agency, had both Dr. Emanuel Neumann, the ZOA president whose scintillating brilliance is the envy even of his opponents was never better as a dinner speaker But Professor Selig Brodetsky, chairman of the Jewish board of deputies, stole the thunder when he told the laughing audience that at the board no speaker is allowed more than five minutes at the most. With an eye to Mrs. Goldstein, who is a Labor Zionist, Professor I. rodetsky related that his son of 24 was also a Labor Zionist T his brought a rejoinder from the &uest of honor that the discreparcy in age between himself and his wife explained their political differences The veteran Zionl '. Louis Lipsky, who was introduced by Neuman as "the master of the word and spirit," noted that he attended the dinner in his own personal capacity and not as the representative of any organization ... He was referring to the soon-to-be liquidated American Jewish Conference Neumann wasn't quite sure whether Brodetsky was a Londoner or of Leodfl He got a lesson in history when Brodetsky told him "I was in Leeds, and in London and will be in Israel" Beryl Locker, the diminutive Chairman of the Jerusalem executive of the Agency who is a flaming barrel of humor and logic when he speaks, greeted Dr. Goldstein as "Chaver Goldstein" ... He reserved the phrase of "Chaverissimo Goldstein" for Mrs. Goldstein because of her association with the Labor Zionist movement of which he is one of the outstanding leaders The applause of the evening went to a charming young lady who is a lieutenant in the Israeli Army With piercing black eyes from under a fair forehead she greeted the audience as representative of the fighting forces in Israel Several speakers made reference to the novelty of a rabbi becoming a treasurer Professor Brodetsky, the mathematician and logician, had a ready explanation ... A people which could make great kings out of shepurds should be able to make great treasurers out of rabbis, he said Dr. Goldstein delivered a moving address, with emphasis on the transformation of AmeriWINZ (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY 12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. 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PAGE EIGHT + Jen 1st flcrldUati FRIDAY, NOVEM BER 26. Mrs. Lena Simon Is Guest Of OES Offieial Family Mrs. Lena Simon, chairman of the Masonic Home Fund for the Grand Chapter of Florida, Order of the Eastern Star, was guest this week of Mrs. Elizabeth Penn. worthy grand matron, and J. Edwin Larson, worthy grand patron of the order, at chapter ceremonies in St. Petersberg. Tampa and Tallahassee. Mrs. Simon spent Thanksgiving at the Masonic Home of which he is chairman. Other guests at the dinner included Mrs. Penn. her official family and past grand matrons and patrons of the state OES. Sharing in the festivities were members of the Masonic bodies and trustees of the Home. Miss Blumberg Weds Stanley Fried In Thanksgiving Day Ceremony In Jersey Gleiehs Return From Wedding Trip Following a prolonged wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Gleich are residing at 1614 Pennsylvania Ave. The bride is the former Sylvia Levine. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levine, 435 Espanola Way. Miami Beach. The wedding was held in September in Brooklyn with a dinnerdance folowing the ceremonies. Mrs. Eleanor Ballot, cousin of the bride, was matron of honor; best man was Burton Ehrenworth, the groom's cousin. The bride's parents escorted her to the altar with the Nathan Ehrenworths escorting the groom. The forrrer Miss Levine was gowned in blue Chantilly lace with a matching veil and tiara of orange blossoms. The bride attended schools in Brooklyn where she was active in sports, dramatics and service Personally Speaking... Motoring from Newark, New Jersey, to attend the W^Jof their son and brother, Charles Freefield to Marian Ik 9 were Samuel Freefield and his sons Ben and J H p^[ man Ford was accompanied by his wife. The weddinq was a Tk £' giving Day event at Temple Isaiah. nanJcs Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Leikin, 451 S.W. 65th Ave r*l k the bris of their son David B. Lee on Mondav RnkK; T %  Lehrer officiated. y DDl Laz ams Miss Lenore Wiseman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs cWiseman, 2240 S.W. 25th Terr., will be a bridesmaid S£ wedding of her cousin in Grand Rapids, Michigan on Df>ro,v. 10 TV.O fnmiKr will lanno t<-,r lk a ry^-^V. „_ XT ', ece nU>er 12. The family will leave for the north on November 30 + Mr. and Mrs. Perry Botwin, 1037 S.W. 20th Ave the birth of a son, Elliot Neal, at St. Francis Hospita'l onW ? nesday. Mrs. Botwin is the former Rosalind Friedman n grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, returned fr a tour of the state in time for the event. m A son was born on November 15 to Mr. and Mrs Leon Spiegel, 23 Oviedo Ave., Coral Gables. The boy was M!S Richard David. named Mr. and Mrs. Milton Friedman, 2263 S.W. 21st Terr., recently returned from a tour of the state. Mr. Friedman, who is president of the Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges, visited chapters throughout the state and spoke at a Hillel breakfast in Gainesville and at a meeting in Sarasota. An alumnus of both schools Mr. Friedman attended the University of Florida-University oi Miami football game while in Gainesville. In a ceremony on Thanksgiving day Miss Charlotte Blumberg. work. Mr. Gleich is a graduate of i daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Miami High and a veteran with Blumberg of Miami, became the four years Navy service. He is; bride of Stanley Fried, son of Mr. majoring in radio at the Universi-1 and Mrs. Louis Fried of Roselle ty of Miami. Frances Arons To Become Bride Of Sheldon Lelchuk Mr. and Mrs. Barnet Arons. 1152 N.W. 6th St., announce the marriage of their daughter, Shelriyne Frances, to Sheldon Neal Lelchuk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar G. Lelchuk. 1414 Alhambra Circle. Coral Gables, to be held in the home of the bridegroom's parents at 3:00 p.m. Sunday. December 5. with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Miss Arons, a Patricia Vance model, is a graduate of Miami High and is now attending the University of Miami. Mr. Lelchuk attended the University of Wisconsin and NewYork University. He is a senior at the University of Miami Law school and is a member of Nu Beta Epsilon Law fraternity. Park. New Jersey. The wedding took place at Temple B'r.ai Is) rael in Elizabeth, New Jersey. Fashioned of white bridal satin styled with basque waist, the bride's gown featured a square neckline outlined in seed pearl embroidery. The theme was repeated in her tiara. Jacqueline Fried, sister of the groom, was maid of honor. The groom was attended by his brother, Marvin Fried. Ushers included Edward Lifson, Howard Greeman. Francis Spitalny. Saul Drittel. Howard Cantor and Arthur Pucholsky. cousins of the groom. The bride's book was kept by Marian Sternberg, another cousin. Charlotte is a graduate of Miami Senior High school where she Tropieal Lodge to Hear Hillel Head Members of Tropical Lodge B'nai B'rith will hear Rabbi Geraid Engel, director of the Hillel parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. j Foundation of the University of Klein, 309 N.W. 59th Terr. The j Florida, at a special Hillel right couple plans to be married in on Monday at 8:30 in the conference room of the Greater Miami Miss Klein Betrothed The betrothal of Miss Edith Jewel Klein to Joseph Lehrner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lehrner of Chicago, is announced by her Mrs. Rosenbaum Heads Pharmacy Delegates Representatives from the Greater Miami area of the Florida State groom, of Bridgeport, Conn.; Morris Blumberg, uncle of the February. bride, Savannah, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rappaport and Mrs. Violet Bracker, uncle and aunts of the bride New York City. Together with Charlotte, Mrs. Blumberg has been the house, guest of the Frieds for several Pharmaceutical Association will weeks during which time ar-1 attend the Pan-American Pharrangements for the wedding were completed. Mr. Blumberg left Miami for Roselle Park last Friday. Following the wedding ceremonies a reception was held in the Community House of the Temple. The newlyweds are now honeymooning at the Hotel Traymore, Atlantic City. Upon their return they will reside in New Jersey where Mr. Fried will continue with his studies. maceutical convention in Havana the week of December 1. Philip Steir. chairman of the executive board, named Mrs. Helen Rosenbaum, owner of the Prescription Center Pharmacy, as head of the delegation. Miss Mansavatti, a Florida registered pharmacist, will act as Mrs. Rosenbaum's interpreter. Miss Mansavatti is a native of Cuba. was active on the school paper. November 18 Miss Rubv Phillips She later attended Northwestern became the bride of Montague University Dental school. She was i Rosenberg in a candlelight setting a member of the A.L.S. chapter] at the Martinique Hotel. The of B'nai B'rith Girls. Mr. Fried bride wore a navy satin suit emDouble-Ring Ceremony Unites Miss Phillips And Mr. Rosenberg In a double-ring ceremony on Mrs. Jack Rosenberg, of Jacksonville and Miami Beach. After a brief wedding trip the couple will be at home at 6940 Bay Drive, Miami Beach. Rabbi Gerald Engel Federation, 420 Lincoln Road. Dr. Donald Michaelson, director of the University of Miami's Hillel Foundation, is program chairman. Kids To Receive Candy The first 500 children attending' versity in Newark and a member graduated from Jefferson High school where he was president of the student body. He is a dentistry student at Rutgers Unithe movie benefit performance at the Cinema Theatre sponsored by the South Beach Elementary school PTA Saturday morning, at 10 a.m., will receive a surprise package of candy donated by} Andres. A full length feature" Wild" Bill Elliott, in "In Old Los Angeles" and five color cartoons will be shown. Mrs. Philip Cohenstein is chairof Mu Sigma Fraternity. Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bressler, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bressler, Mr. and Mrs. Max Bressler, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Bader, cousins of the -IT, man of this project, assisted by Mrs. Morris Gulkis and Mrs. Geo. Sugarman. broidered with irridescent beading. Her hat was of navy satin with veiling. She chose white orchids for her corsage. The bride was escorted by Jack Rosenberg of Jacksonville, "father of the bridegroom. Bill Jordan and Michael Doyle furnished the music. A family dinner, which also included a few close friends, followed the ceremony. Miss Phillips is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Williams, Columbus, Ohio. Mr. Rosenberg, an attorney, is the son of Mr. and OCULIST'S PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARGE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES Beach Optical Service 350 Lincoln Road Suit* 502 — Phono 5-5419 STILL THE BEST. THE ORIGINAL KOSHER KITCHEN SOAP For cleaning dishes, glassware, pots and pans. Economical-it lasts longer ... a little goes a long way Each cake of soap hat tha word "KOSHER" m red or blue penetrating right through..? lor your convenience 111 maat end dairy use THI HOOIST ouri of •rosxf* SOAP ion root JMONCT, WfTM TOP-NOTCH PI•FOftAUMCf AND SATISFACTION OUAKAMltDl Distributed by PAUM DISTRIBUTORS, EfC. 14 N.E. 24th St.. Miami 37. Fla. Phone 6 3938 urdincs SUAS/UAC 70sAyu Taffeta, Plastic SHOWER CURTAINS $3.69 Grand opportunity to choose pretty and practical gifts for your home ... the home of a friend! 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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 1948 Hadassah Conducts Membership Drive Two hundred members have been added to the membership roster of the Miami Beach Group of Hadassah since the inception of the current membership drive, according to Mrs. Carl Weinkle, chairman and Mrs. Murry Grossman, co-chairman. A series of teas is highlighting the campaign with the next affair scheduled for Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Ned Sail. The final gathering will be held at Dave Singer's restaurant, 23rd St. and the Ocean, at which 500 guests are expected to be present. Mrs. Morris Gettleman, 4425 Alton Road, will be hostess at a future date to those who have brought in at least five additional members. Serving on the membership committee are Mrs. Joseph A. Berman, Mrs. Dave Blank, Mrs. Al Chisling, Mrs. Adolph Ginsberg, Mrs. Freida Kalstein, Mrs. Leon Kaye, Mrs. Joseph Lipton, Mrs. Sam Lipton, Mrs. Jack Miller, Mrs. Al Osheroff, Mrs. Louis Pallor, Mrs. Harry Platoff, Mrs. Herman Popkin, Mrs. Philip Neuwirth, Mrs. Philip Romer, Mrs. Aaymond Rubin, Mrs. Sabchin, Mrs. Ned Sail, Mrs. J. L. Shawmut, Mrs. G. Sadowsky, Mrs. B. R. Swartburg, Mss. Barney Weinkle, Mrs. Sol Weinkle, Mrs. Morris Wolfe and Mrs. Samuel Feldman. Membership gift certificates may be purchased in the name of any prospective member. *Jmistint*+**m Fraternal Order f oncert To Be Held Sunday The ninth annual concert in memory of M. Olgin, will be held Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in the Miami Beach Central Elementary school. Sponsored by the Shandloff Branch 192 of the Jewish Peoples Fraternal Order the event will also feature an address by Morris Heliman, a close friend and associate of Mr. OJgin's. The speaker will discuss the life and works of the noted journalist, who founded the Morning Freiheit. Leon Kaplan, concert violinist, will play selections from the works of Lola, Debussy, Kreisler and Sarasate. Marcel Chiland, lyric tenor, will render, operatic arias and Jewish folk songs. The concert will be rounded out by a group of selections by the Jewish Folk Chorus. Admission to the affair will be fifty cents. PAGE NINE ., m —Hannau studio Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green are pictured at their wedding dinner jn the Shelborne Hotel. The nuptials took place Sunday, UMJ* o at Tem P le BeIh Sholom. Mrs. Green is the former Miss Hilda Benjamin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Benjamin of 728 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach. Until recently. Miss Benjamin was associated with Dr. Abram L. Sachar, how president of Brandeis University. The couple will make their home at 2851 Sheridan Ave. Beth Tfilah Sisterhood Gives Package Party The Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Tfilah will sponsor a package party on Sunday evening at 8 o'clock in the synagogue building. A program has been arranged by Mrs. Katz, Mrs. Diamond and Mrs. Lustig, with the assistance of Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky, advisory chairman. The affair is open to the public. Three Brisim Performed Rev. Philip Fried officiated at three brisim this week. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Momchik, 833 West Ave., celebrated the bris of their son with George Dubrow as Sandek. Mr. and Mrs. R. Bombsey. 21 S.W. 67th St., held a bris hilah for their son on Monday. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff was Sandek for the son of Rabbi and Mrs. Evers on Tuesday at their home, 1416 Pennsylvania Ave. Success Marks Israel Conference More than 30 meetings marked the three-day session of the Southeastern Conference on Israel held here last week. Beginning with a capacity crowd at Bayfront park on Sunday the interdenominational gatherings displayed a spirit of optimism and enthusiasm regarding the future of the State of Israel. The success of the conference lay in the fact that the true picture of the situation abroad was presented to those who were previously unaware of the problems involved. Statements by some of the foremost authorities on the Palestine situation drew cheers from the assemblies. Rabbi Philip Bernstein of Rochester, just returned following 15 months with our military government In Europe, predicted that by the end of 1949 every Jewish DP camp in Germany will be empty and the tenants safe in Palestine. Frank Gervasi, foreign correspondent, stated "For many years we have followed the lead of the British Empire in world affairs, but now the shoe is on the other foot." He also remarked that America from here on out will set the pace and policy for international diplomacy. "Israel exists today," he continued, "only because the Jews beat the pants off the Arabs." Mr. Gervasi concluded his address with the question "Actually, isn't it a question not of what we can do for Israel but rather of what she can do for us?" He asserted that America ought to have at least one real friend in the Middle East. Specialist in Private Instruction at Pupil's Home Bar Mitzva Preparation H. \. II VIM A I* Excellent Hebrew Teacher Phone 9-6216 1141 Washington Ave. Miami Beach NOW AIR 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 Mrs. -Nelson Announces Tea Shower Hostesses Mrs. Bess Nelson, chairman of the bazaar committee of Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood, announces the following hostesses for the "tea shower" on Wednesday, December 1, in the Temple patio, from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. Mesdames Ruth Shapiro, Betty Schwartz, Barbara Sweet, Helen Stern, Ann Small, Therese Young, Mildred Palter, Martha Maurer, Rose Salomon, Evelyn Rokow, Miriam Huberman, Leah Udell and Mildred Arkin. The hostesses will be in charge of the boys' wear, men's wear, cigars, cigarettes, wines, flowers and flower pot booths of the Sisterhood bazaar which will take place on December 22 and 23. At the tea on Wednesday the admission charge will be any item falling into the above categories. The merchandise will be sold" at the bazaar in December. AJC Women To Commemorate Israel Founding A joint meeting of the Miami and Miami Beach chapters of the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress will be held at 1:00 p.m. Monday, November 29, at the Wofford Hotel in commemoration of the first anniversary of the State of Israel. The business meeting will be conducted by Mrs. A. A. Hayden. president of the Miami chapter, and committee reports will be given by the Mesdames Morris Rabinowitz, Ben Essen, Thomas Trent, Mark Kaplan, Mac Wiener and Herbert Silver. The film "Pattern for Peace," which illustrates the working of the United Nations, will be shown, and refreshments and social hour will follow. Hebrew Academy PTA To Nominate A regular meeting of the Parent i Teacher Association of the He-' brew Academy will be held Tuesj day afternoon at 2 o'clock in the' school auditorium, it was announced by Mrs. Irving Lehrman. provisional chairman. Nomination and election of officers will be held and a slate of officers recommended by Mrs. Leonard Glickman, chairman of the nominating committee. Mrs. Alfred Stone, chairman of the program committee, announced that a social and educational program entitled "Enriching the Home Through Jewish Art," has been prepared. Mrs. Lynne Levin, Mrs. Sydney Gans, and Mrs. Leon Kronish will participate. Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg is in charge of arrangements. Beth David Cong. Picks Choir Master Congregation Beth David has announced the appointment of ~i Joseph Schreibman, concert pianist, as choirmaster. Together with a pro fessional choir, he will pres e n t liturgical music for the institution, participating in late Friday evening services. Mr. Schreibman, who was musical director for station WDAS and a teacher of piano and harmony at Temple University. Philadelphia, has appeared with such artists as Hans Kindler, Herms Sandby, Nelson Eddy, Rose Bampton and Helen Jepson. Schreibman Junior AZA Meets Boys between the ages of 12 to 14 are invited to attend the Sunday night meetings of a new junior AZA chapter which meets at Congregation Beth El at 7 o'clock. Now in the process of organization, the group will seek to develop a diversified program which will include social, religious and athletic activities. NURSE Can accommodate 1 or 2 convalescents in nice spacious kosher home on the beach. Special diet and care for Cardiacs. 58-2014 iiiiiroimmiiiiiniiiiiiiinniiniMr.' SALLY SNOW Concert Pianist and teacher oj modern piano technique, has opened her studio in Miami and will accept pupils. 2256 S. W. 16th Terrace Telephone 48-3504 Rev. Philip Fried Expert Certified Mohel Graduate of Philadelphia Jewish Hospital Recommended by Local Rabbis Phone 58-3659 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 Air-Conditioned Mezzanine Floor GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL n B> D DINING ROOM Now open to the public dally serving strictly kosher dinners. For Reservations Phone 5-6617 516 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Prepar es You For the Country's Leading Colleges High School Primary Kindergarten Music Art Dramatics Sports Regulation Outdoor Pool on Campus Spacious Grounds Provide an Ideal Educational Settino IDA R. LEAR. Dir. Ph. 5-0606 1010 West Ave. THE NINTH ANNUAL CONCERT In Memory of: M. OLGIN on SUNDAY, NOV. 28th, 1948, 8:30 P. M. at Miami Beach Central Elementary School 1420 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Sponsored by: SHANDLOF BRANCH 183 of I.P.F.O. ADMISSIO'I TAX 45c 5c 50c



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PAGE TEN +Je*istincricfton FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 Israeli Chief Rabbinate Preposed As Central Religious Authority • .u „,... it ic tru-i earlv to make the modern nrnhlor.The es.abH.hmen, d close S. between *e lewieh cnmJewish m in M -munities in America and the Chief Rabbinate oi Israel headed by the Chief Rabbi Dr. Isaac Halevy Herzoq, was hailed as epoch-making and as a stabilizing factor in the interpretation at Judaism for American Jewry by Dr. Israel Tabak. president of the Rabbinical Council of America at a press conference held on Tuesday afternoon. November 9, at the office of his organization. He revealed the exchange of correspondence between the Chief Rabbinate of Israel and the Rabbinical Council of America, the Orthodox Rabbinic body, representing 1500 congregations throughout the country, on the subject of the re-establishment and it is the authoritative interpretation of Jewish Religious Law contained in the Bible and the Talmud that will be handed down by a competent bodv of scholars associated with the Chief Rabbinate of the Holy Land. Religious authority centered in Israel would be analogous ir. Jewish religious law to the Supreme Court of the subject ot tne ratwawa n mcui „" U *A c,„ 0 c in civil law in Jerusalem of a central religious United State, in m ,1 law. authority for American and world Jewry. "Unlike the Catholic hierarchy, he said, "this religious authority would be analogous in Jewish religious law to the Supreme Court of the United States in civil law." Pointing to indications that Judaism in this country is becoming denominationalized "oddly enough at a time when the Protestants in America are considering the consolidation of their forces," he stated that this proposed plan "will stop the fragmentation of Jewish life in America. The control authority of the Chief Rabbinate in Israel will resolve the differences of interpretation of the Torah, the Jewish Law, that has been leading American Jewry to a divisiveness that threatens the survival of Judaism." The following is the complete text of Rabbi Tabak's statement: •The Rabbinical Council of America is the Rabbinic body of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. We speak for about 1500 Congregations throughout the country, thus representing the majority of the Jewish Congregations of America. The exchange of correspondence between the Chief Rabbinate of Israel and the R.C.A. on the subject of the re-establishment in Jerusalem of central religious authority for world Jewry is, in our opinion, of epochal significance. The Chief Rabbi has not exaggerated when he termed our communication to him "an historic document." For this move marks not only the dawn of an era represented by the prophecy of Isaiah "for out of Zion shall go forth the law and the word of G-d from Jerusalem," but is calculated to have far-reaching effects upon American Jewry. For purposes of clarification, I wish to point out that whereas this authority will be similar in some respect to the authority exercised in Rome upon the Catholic communities throughout the world, it does not envisage the creation of a hierarchy with power to appoint heads of synagogues outside of Palestine. Judaism is a religion of laws and not of men, A great many American Jews are now confused and perplexed when they stop to think of their relationship to the new State of Israel. As loCal American citizens they can have no part in the internal political affairs of Israel. Their interference will perhaps, moreover, be strongly resented by the Israelis. As citizens of a free country, they will consider it their strict perogative to decide their own destinies. What character will the strong emotional attachment to Zion, which the American Jewish masses have always had, assume in the future? Our plan furnishes the answer. The relationship will no longer be political, but religious and cultural. And this has been the true historic relationship of the Jewish communities of the world to Zion and Jerusalem. Furthermore, our proposed plan will stop the fragmentation of has throughout history been one great religion. It never had sects or denominations in the general sense of the word. But there are indications that Judaism in this country is becoming denominationalized: and oddly enough at a time when the Protestants in America are seriously considering the consolidation of their forces. Central Religious authority in Israel will eventually eliminate the spirit of divisiveness and will promote unity among Jews. We must not misconstrue Dr. Herzog's statement when he refers to the help American Jews can extend him in his "endeavors to fashion the State of Israel in the spirit of our Torah." This does not imply the creation of a Theocracv in Israel. Torah which is more than religion was the source of inspiration of all great democracies, including our American democracy, even to the extent of governmental agenies. What the Chief Rabbi means to say is that the Democracy of the State of Israel is to be grounded in those divine principles of justice and humanity so that it will never compromise its ideals for the sake of political or economic expediency as other democracies have unfortunately done in recent years. Questions have been raised of late as to the changes in the structure of Jewish religious practices that may result from the establishment of central religious authority for Jews the world over. It is too early to make detailed predictions on this subject. In general I wish to say that historic Judaism has ever been sensitive to the changes that world conditions have brought about; and we expect that a world body of lawfully constituted Hebrew authorities will hand down interpretations and opinions that will take into consideration the modern problems of socie and the present-day modes of lif e Need Help in a Hurry?—Call A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE White and Colored Help Phone* 9-5317 — 9-6727 61 N. E. Sth Street AL MEIDENBERC, Owner GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops. Beveled Mirron and Resilvaring Our Specialty L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER SUNRAYPARK HtALTH RESORT HOTEL SANITARIUM rot MJT. COKVA1XJCEKCJ _na Meat" ill e. w, nv fiOWVT FLfiBinA £ Ask Your Grocer For FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by VARIETY FOODS DIST., Cl. Phone 3-3761 1029 N.W. 31st Street T H E DAVID ROSNER ANNOUNCES WITH PLEASURE THE RE-OPENING VICTOR HOTEL On the Ocean at 12th Street — Miami Beach TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 30 Spacious ultra-modern appointments presented in an atmosphere refined and enjoyable. Caterinq to a clientele desiring the utmost in excellent Kosher cuisine, for which David Rosner is noted, and under whose management the VICTOR HOTEL enjoys its splendid reputation. Victor Hotel Strictly Kosher Dining Room Open to the Public Make your arrangements now jor special junctions in our dining room, catering to organizations, weddings and Bar Mitzvahs. PHONE 5-0041 (po/nplek and JbependaMe cTiJ/e Set rice M IAMI TITLt &GhtractCo. XX TIMS Or T1TIE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE IN SURAN CE Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Assets Over $2,000,000.00 41 N. E. FIRST AVE. TELEPHONE 3-6661 DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS OFFER us MANY ADVANTAGES • Current Dividend 2 % per Annum. • Your savings insured up to $5,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation (Husband and Wife may have $15,000 insured). • Conveniently located in downtown Miami. • Alert, friendly officers and personnel anxious to welcome you and to serve you. RESOURCES EXCEED $22,000,000.00 a Special Dime Bank at Dade Federal! Get yours • it's free! V AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI JOSEPH M. UPTON. PmiJnl FOFtTYFIVE SOUTHEAST FUST AVENUE 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 • PAPERHANGING • WATERPROOFING We Have Experienced Painters We Do Good Clean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Atoro Painting Co. Office Phone 6-4573 Home Address 3134 S. W. 21t Street Phone 4-7472 No Job Too Small Or Too Big



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 +Jmteti Fk radian PAGE ELEVEN Jewish Book Month Beckons American Jewry Ready for Observance of Annual Cultural Event By George Perry Jewish Book Month, a growing annual event of the JWBsponsored Jewish Book Council, once again beckons Jewish communities. This significant cultural event, to be celebrated [rom November 26 to December 26, has deep meaning for us [ews in free America. So, too, for Jewish communities far from centers of Jewish life, while for an uprooted Jew in a DP camp it should be a profoundly moving experience. Its enthusiastic observance by young and old is a living affirmation of the primary place the book has classically occupied in Jewish life. There is a group of highly competent people that has planned and will coordinate the many programs that will occur during Book Month. The teachers, writers, poets, editors and scholars who comprise the Jewish Book Council have mapped a campaign whose aim is to give the Jewish book the place of honor in the Jewish library, school and the home that it truly deserves. The campaign it has set in motion has enlisted whole communities, hundreds of Jewish Centers, synagogues and temples. It has drawn to its organizations of every stripe and hue in the Jewish community. The work of the Book Council has awakened in sundry ways a consciousness in the Jewish community of the Jewish book and Jewish spiritual values. This it has done through awards to authors of the best works of fiction and non-fiction. It has done it by keeping alive the memory of great poets and scholars through the observance of literary anniversaries. Jewish communities everywhere will honor this year the memory of the poetess Emma Lazarus and many other literary figures. It will call to the attention of the community the works of great scholars like the librarian Alexander Marx and men of learning in the time of the Renaissance. Always on the alert to encourage Jewish literary creativity, the council set up two awards for Jewish authors of the best work of fiction and non-fiction in the past year. Following Jewish Book Month an award of $500 will be given for the best work of non-fiction and $250 for a book of fiction. The Jewish Community Council of Washington is the donor of the non-fiction prize. Samuel Daroff of Philadelphia contributed the money for the best fiction book. In the same category with its alertness to seek out and encourage writers of books of Jewish interest has been the council's concern with the improvement of Jewish organization libraries. Starting from the standpoint that community reading can only be as good as its Jewish libraries, the JWB-sponsored Book Council has offered citations of merit to Jewish Community Centers, synagogues, schools and similar groups having libraries meeting requirements set up by the council. The results have been very heartening. The council has undertaken some important projects of scholarship. None of these is more noteworthy than the Jewish Book Annual, a tri-lingual work devoted to the furtherance of Jewish literature. Many communities in the coming month will enjoy, perhaps for the first time, its many articles on the current Jewish literary output, anniversaries, bibliographies, book reviews, and feature stories on Jewish lore. The Jewish Book Council has served as a real storehouse of materials to aid those planning Book Month programs. It has sent to all corners of the globe guidance materials. Many of these will be used in far-off places in South Africa, South America and in Europe. Its posters, plays, brochures on programs will be used this year wherever Jewish groups are planning celebrations. The genius of the council has manifested itself in yet another way. It has served to inspire exhibits in major libraries of the nation on Jewish books. Under its influence, rabbis will preach book month sermons. All this in addition to children's exhibits, contests, book review projects, plays and the like. There is scarcely a community or Jewish organization that will not take note of Jewish Book Month. As in previous years, the unity of planning will keynote the nationwide activities. This is seen in the fact that hundreds of Jewish Centers, Jewish cultural groups, Hillel Foundations, synagogues and Jewish libraries are participating. The council reports that the following Jewish groups among many others will participate either nationally or through their local chapters: The Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress; National Council of Jewish Women; Women's American Ort; Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of B.B. Youth Director To Tour State Howard Liebman, director of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, will leave this week for a tour which will embrace visits to the AZA and BBG chapters; throughout the state. His itinerary j includes West Palm Beach, Winter! Haven, Orlando, Daytona Beach, i Jacksonville, Tampa and St. Petersburg. Word was received Monday of the formation of a BBYO group in Lakeland which will also be visited by Mr. Liebman. The tour is planned to encour|*i a large turnout for the AZA and BBG Winter State Convention which is scheduled for December 25 to 28. Beth Slioloin Cast Of Theatrical Is Interviewed Members of the cast of "The Women" which will be presented I by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth I Sholom on November 30 and December 1, were interviewed on the Dick Stern program over WKAT Monday night. Lillian Fox, news reporter of WMBM, is directing | the production which will be held at the Miami Beach High school. Miss Margaret Anderson of the Margaret Ann Salon in the Kingston Hotel, will supervise the hairstyling of the cast, assisted by Dorothy Green and Aruthur Golden. gue of the United Synagogues of America; National Women's LeaAmerica; Hadassah, and the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Also the National Federation of Men's Clubs; B'nai B'rith; the Labor Zionist Organization of America, and Zionist Organization of America. In a thoughutful and moving appraisal of the meaning of Jewish Book Month, Rabbi Mortimer J. Cohen of the Jewish Book Council has sagely pointed out that the event "bids us to pause for a moment and pay reverence to books, the fruitage of men's souls, and directs us to read them for instruction and edification, and for renewal of the spirit. For us, as they have been for our forefathers, Jewish books can be a source of comfort in sorrow, hope in times of distress, and in hours of despair they can give us courage and faith and the will to live as Jews." School Fathers Hold Barbecue Supper Sunday A barbecue supper will be given Sunday evening by the fathers of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation at 6 p.m. in the rumpus room of the building at 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. William Weintraub is chairman of the arrangements committee, assisted by Edward Becker, H. M. Drevich, Jack Stone, Max Jacobskind, Harry Shear and Ben Stone. The men will do the cooking .serving and cleaning-up. Games and music are on the program. There will be no admission charge and the affair is open to the public. New Courses Added To Adult Education Classes At Miami U Evening classes of eights weeks duration will begin Nov. 29, it was announced by the Division of Adult Education at the University of Miami. One of the new courses is celestial navigation. It is designed for students seeking advanced knowledge of navigation, and provides all instruction necessary to obtain marine license. A popular course being continued is Erl Roman's instruction on fresh and salt water fishing. This course includes eight classroom periods and four field trips. Other courses available are air conditioning, architectural drawing, national electrical code, estimating and blue print reading, drawing and layout for the plumbing industry, and building codes for contractors. Registrations will be received at the adult education office, room 131, administration building, main campus. MlGUST BROS Rv r / I* thvftkST? Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 818 Michigan Avenue Miami Beach Phone 5-3595 GORDOR ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hsve your roof repaired now; you will save on • new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" &f 14 t. w. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-M60 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 ^wtetatftfc wne ^-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-. Li M m. 3-343 LJ YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME' llf OrnCULLV KPKSENT THE MAJORITY Of HWTHERM JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES Inletmation Cladtf futniahtd on Rnjutd SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Exclus ively Jewish MOUNT NEB0 CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 TOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director 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 SOIL 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 Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Large stock of monu. ments on display for immediate delivery in all Jewish cemeteriee. Serving the leading Jewish families In this area since 1925. Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS 13B.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES OPEN SUNDAYS PMOlMfc 11 You may obtain your copy of SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL Written by DR. JACOB H. 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 $2.r>0 it For Better Service to the Public In Greater Miami... • Up-to-the-minute hi IN equipment, beautifully furalihed • •


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'AGE TWELVE +Jenlsli fktrkttat) FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26 iolT Drama Rehearsals To Come To Close Rehearsals for "The Women,"* which the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom will present on the evenings of November 30 and December 1 at Miami Beach High school, will come to a close tomorrow night with a final dress rehearsal supervised by Margaret Neuman. Included in the cast arc Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. William Levine. Mrs. Murray Maurer. Mrs. Justin Bauman, Miss Nancy Rothman. Mrs. Rose Fein, Mrs. Louis Skobel. Miss Gweryth Wagner, Mrs. Lillian Zwillman, Mrs. Morton Lucham. Mrs. Emanucl Ruddy. Mrs. Allan Herron. Mrs. Morry B. Morris. Mrs. B. Stern, Mrs. William Bernstein. Mrs. Joseph Shawmut. Miss Charlotte Black. Mrs. Randolph Shevach, Mrs. Daniel Sabath, Mrs. Leonard Jacobson, Mrs. Samuel Segal, Jr., Mrs. Sidney L. Barr, Mrs. Joseph Fenias, Mrs. Bert Whitman, Mrs. Emar.uel Goldstrich, Mrs. Louis Goldman. Mrs. Ralph Robbins. Mrs. W. Loeb, Mrs. Nan Bernstein. Mrs. Louis Ross, Mrs. Blanche Xcisen. Mrs. Nickey Markoff, Mrs. M. Alpert. Miss Ellen Silverman. Miss Lois Braun and Mrs. Chester S. Krone. Mrs. Louis J. Krensky president of the Sisterhood, announced that the list of patrons consists of 102 friends of the organization and Temple Beth Sholom. Ticket chairman, Mrs. Alexander Robbins, reported that most of the 1600 tickets have already been sold, but some tickets will be left for sale at the door. Proceeds will be used to aid the religious school. Margaret Xeicman Zionists Resume Weekly Meetings "The weekly luncheons ot the Miami Beach Zionist District will resume Tuesday at 12:15.*' announced Chairman Harold Shapiro. Shapiro added that the luncheons will be held in the air-conditioned dining room of the Shcl-' borne Hotel. Alfred Stone, president of the organization, who recently returned from the National Economic Conference of the ZOA in New York, will lead the discussion concerning present economic conditions in Israel, and will report on the activities discussed at the economic conference. Ill: SOTO HOTEL And Health Resort Ideal for relaxation and health building. A modern steam heated hotel, all rooms with private bath or shower. Physiotherapy treatments; message, mineral and cabinets baths; rational food. SAFETY HARBOR. FLA. TEL.: CLEARWATER 2567 EVENMNG CLASSES UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Concentrated Courses NOVEMBER 29 TO FEBRUARY 5 CELESTIAL NAVIGATION All navigation requirements necessary to secure marine license will be thoroughly covered. AIR CONDITIONING Part 11 of a course theory of refrigeration, calculations and estimation for air-conditioning systems in commercial and resident establishments. ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING Architectural draftsmanship, working drawings of residences and small commercial buildings. NATIONAL ELECTRICAL CODE Subject is covered from both inftallation a"d dej gn requirements. ESTIMATING AND BLUE PRINT READING Part I: Analysis of construction projects and determination of cost price tc assign to each operation. Part II: Estimating for reinforced concrete, structural steel and major construction. DRAWING AND LAYOUT FOR THE PLUMBING INDUSTRY Plumbing drawing and layout for large buddings and restau'ants BUILDING CODES FOR CONTRACTORS Study of building codes of Miami. Miami Beach, and Coral Gables FRESH AND SALT WATER FISHING Erl Roman, fishing ajthcrity. will lecture and conduct fishing trips. MORNING CLASSES IN CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH. GIVEN AT THE PLAZA HOTEL Both elementary and intermediate courses taught with emphasis on the conversational approach. Registration: Room 131. Administration Building Main Campus For Further Information, Call Division of Adult Education UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 48-6581 ext. 136 and 163 SOS Final Report Hue Next Week Final reports on the recent SOS campaign are still incomplete due to the fact that requests for collection of food and articles of clothing are still being received by the committee. It is expected that final count will be made next week, according to Mrs. Matilda Ratner, chairman of the local campaign. Elizabeth Bass Is Now With Paramount Bakery The Paramount Bakery, 1924 Ponce de Leon Blvd., announces that Elizabeth Bass is once again connected with the establishment. The Paramount, operated by Mr. and Mrs. Honig. recently moved to Coral Gables from a downtown location on N.E. 1st St. In addition to pasteries and other bakery products, the firm specializes in delicatessen and light lunches. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP Notice is hereby given that Harold .-' Abrams and Jay Donald Ogilen on ITth day of Nov.-ml>.M\ 1948, dis..l the co-partnership known as Ogden ot Miami and that Jay Donald I >gdi n i. no longer connected with igden of Miami. II 26 12 3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Click Products Co. at 333 N.W. 22nd Lane, Miami. Florida, intends to regsald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade Countv, Florida. LOUIS ZAKARIN S • Owner M -'•" 12/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of The Tape Measure at 1420 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami. Florida, intends to register -aid name with the Clerk of ; Circuit Court of Hade Countv, ilorlda. MARTIN QREENBERO Sole Owner. 11 26 12/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t,. engage in tn-slness under the fictitious name of Haymeyer Company at 1170 S. W. 23rd Avenue. Miami, Florida, intends to "''-""• "aid name with the Clerk of the Urcuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. MEYER I. BLOCK Sole Owner 10 29 11 5-12-19-24! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tne undersigned, desiring to engage In Dusini ss under the fictitious name of A< E BAG A METAL CO., not Incorporated at 1212 N. W. First Avenue. Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida J F. LAZARUS WASMAN, SILVER A SAKOWITZ Attorneys for Applicant ii in-:'* 12 3-io. IT NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that mdersigned, desiring to engage in ess under the fictitious name of Marshall-Drake Upholsterers at 1635 W, 27th Avenue, Miami, Florida. Is to register said name with the lerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MAURICE KORNICK .,„. *"** Owner %  %  %  11 '-12-19-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW No-n.-i: is HEREBY GIVEN that nderslgned, desiring to engage in w under the fictitious name of Picture Co. at 3S22 SW 8th St., Coral Gabies. Fla., intends to :•-'-''/ W : ime with the Clerk of Ircult Court of Dade Countv • • : :ia. CHARLES S. AMDUR I ,,,.„ Sole Owner. Bl RNETT ROTH Attorney 112 Congress Rldg. j 11 19-26 12 3-in ,„ RDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COPRT OF THF & £&.?& CIRCUIT IN AND Fv rH4Wrp f v"'-v TT FLORIDA.I.> HAN CERT. No. 120389 %  Vf, ASK c M -> K FIORDILISO, PlainJfLISO, ffiS8T" PA ^ <*. Tr?!74TS^ FLORIDA: tt?WKl AVL n(fflDWM w York OUth Lon,r l8land V : are hereby notified and ordered DfrS5!%f2 the BI of Complaint for .tJuTMH 1 !! a,ralnst you In the aboverVA ca w se on or be 're the 9 dav 2L522?*a i 948: or a Decree ProConfesso will be entered against von ldi*thf.^ MIaml ; I?* ^nty^Flor 1 : Ida. this 9 dav of November. 1948 E. B. LEATHERMAN. .Circuit Co U rt C Se r a k l) 0 f C rCult CouTt By WM. W. STOCKING JOSEPH W. MAI.EK D PU,y Clerk Solicitor for Plaintiff 1 ; 03 Congress Building i 32. Florida 11 li-19-26 12/8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Perl 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. S. PERL MICHAEL PERL 11/5-12-19-26 12/3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW _, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tho 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 Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DR. JAMES T. ROSS, JR. Sole Owner 10'29 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 LAS Ice i'ream Company at 2417 N. Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LOUIS POWESKY SOPHIE POWESKY 11/12-19-26 12/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MY SISTER AND I at 2655 Coral Way, Miami, Florida, Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. IDA JUFFE, Owner SAMUEL J. RAND. Attorney 617 Seybold Building Miami. Florida 10/29 11/5-12-19-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tho undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Ex-Ray Shoe Store at HIT W. Flaglex St., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. L. FRIEDLER Sole Owner, BURNETT ROTH Attorney 412 Congress Bldg. 11/19-26 12/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to encage In business under the fictitious name of Essex Village Texaco at 201 E. 4th Avenue, Hlaleah, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. RALPH, ROBERT and NORMAN ROSEN. 11 % %  12-19-26 11 3 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 120286 EVELYN M. STUART, Plaintiff, vs. BRUNO WILLIAM STUART. Defendant. You, BRUNO WILLIAM STUART. I'.S'.S. Allagash A097, C 0 Postmaster, N".\v York. New York, are notified to rile your appearance In the above cause for divorce on the 10th day of December, A.D. 1948, otherwise decree pro confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 10th day of November, A.D. 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By M. C. FEIGE. Deputy Clerk. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney at Law 1023 Seybold Building Miami. Florida 11.12-19-26 12/3 ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FIORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY. No 120299. BEN LEE ALLEN. Plaintiff, vs. RUTH HOLMES ALLEN, Defendant. To: RUTH HOLMES ALLEN Residence unknown YOU ARE HEREBY ORDERED to file your appearance to the BHI of Complaint for Divorce, filed against you by BEN LEE ALLEN, on or before the 6th day of December, 1948. otherwise the allegations of said Bill will he taken as confessed by you. Dated this 4th dav of November. A.D. 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. .Circuit Court Seal) By M. C. FEIGE. Deputy Clerk. MARION BROOKS 819 oiympla Bldg. Miami. Fia. 11/5-12-19-26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 120290. R< iBERTA PILLAR, Plaintiff, vs. LEONARD PILLAR, Defendant. THE 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, 1948; otherwise the allegations of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. Let this Order be published once a 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. rOSEPH W. MALEK PU,y Clerk Soil. Itor for Plaintiff, I70S Congress Building, Miami, Florida. 11.5-12-19-26 LEGAL NOTICB ORDER OF PUBLirT^T; — IN THE CIRCUIT COU* T JSP 11th JUDICIAL CIR-|^T?;T9 FOR DADE COUNTY mJS^t IN CHANCERY, N, ',oV>& RlDA JANET OBKRLAND a GEORGE OBER^ND^ffi v To: George Oberland e,en|VM th,. the-undersign,.!, desiring to £& business under the flctTtion. ,,,„ JOELS BH0C8 at 5 N,r,h wJ Avenue. Miami. Florida, ,n,, nd T' register said name win, the 32* !' Jhe ri Circuit Court of Da*. 1 N n FLOR DA.— No I739S RE: ESTATE OF CARi IL INE P. BRUMBAUGH, I % • -ceased. NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administrator T.A. ot the estate of CAROLINE P BRUMBAUGH, deceased; and that on tho 15 day of December, I'M? 1 will apply t.. the Honorable W 'p BI.ANTON County Judge of bade ( ounty, Florida, for approval of mid final report and for final discharge a Administrator C.T.A. f th" Estate of CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, deI %  ased. This 1st day of November, 1141 MILTON A. FRIEDMAN, NAT L. WILLIAM'S"""-"' r l TA Attorney for Administrator C.T.A. II 5-12-13-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to nuage in business under the fictitious name of i-I.aun.1, r-Rite" at 97J s \V. 1st Street, Miami. Florida, Intends to regjter said name with the •'lerk of the Ircult Court of Dade County, Florida. G. B. SCHOLTENS Sole Owner MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant 1053 Seybold Bldg. Miami. Fla. 11'5-12-19-26 12/3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN 'hat the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under th.fictitious name of Edison Air-. Supply and Tire Co. at 5902 N. W. 7th Avenue, Miami, Fla., tl nds to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of I 'ad. County. Florida. EMMANUEL COTIN0 Sole Own. r MARX FABER Attorney for Applicant 11/1219-26 12 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the tindf rsigned, desii ing to neage ill business urflleithe fictitious name of POPULAR HOMES at 545 West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, intend f> register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da le County. Florida, ALEX H. RICHARD MAX SHLAFROCK LEO 8HEINER Attorney for Applicants ISM-OS Pacific Building Miami, Florida. 11/5-12-19-26 12 '3 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THL CIRCUIT COURT OF THK 11TII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IX AMI FOR DA I iE COUNTV. FLORID*-L\ CHANCERY. No I204M. FREDERICK C THOM8ON, Plaintiff, vs. joy THOMSON. Defendant THE STATE OF FLORIPA TO: MRS. JOY THOMSON Batchelors Barn Vlgo Road Andover, Hants, England 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 13 BSJ of December, 1948: otherwise the allegations of said Bill of Complainant will be taken as confessed against you. DATED this 12 day of November, E. B. LFATHKRMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) ,.,„_ By WM. W. STOCKING; Deputy ClerK. SAM SILVER Solicitor for Plaintiff 1703 Congress Building Miami 32. Florida 11/19-26 12/3-10 t >



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 Rabbi Lehrman Named To Executive Board, United Synagogue Of America k Jen 1st fk rid Inn PAGE THIRTEEN Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, has been chosen by the Rabbinical Assembly of America, to be its representative on the National Executive Board of the United Synagogue of America. The announcement was made by Rabbi Albert Gordon, executive director of the United Synagogue of America and Dr. David Aronson, president of the Rabbinical Assembly. The latter is the official Conservative Rabbinate of America. The United Synagogue is the official National Synagogue body, of which the Center is a member. Another honor was bestowed upon the Rabbi recently when he was invited to be guest speaker at a banquet of the Adath Israel Hebrew Congregation, Washington, D. C. Rabbi Lehrman will fly north on Monday to confer with the leadership of the congregation regarding plans for a building drive which the Washington Temple will launch. The banquet, which will be held on Tuesday evening, will mark the 50th anniversary of the founding of Adath Israel Hebrew Congregation and will also be the opening wedge of the coming campaign. Temple Isaiah Organizes Youth Fifteen >oung people met last Wednesday to form Temple Isaiah's Young Folks' League. Purpose of the organization will be social, cultural and philanthropic. Dr. Seymour Kreisler is temporary chairman of the group and Rabbi David Raab, spiritual leader of the Temple, will serve as advisor. The following were chosen as temporary officers and committee chairmen: Henrietta Rosenthai, secretary; Gloria Berry, treasurer; Estelle Rubin, publicity chairman; Jerry Linet, program chairman; Gloria Berry, social chairman; Sylvia Tupler and Joyce Baker, historians. Beth El Students Choose Junior Officers An election held recently by the student body of the Religious school of Congregation Beth El, elected as officers and heads of the junior congregation to officiate at student services: Rabbi, Marshal Winston; cantor, Lawrence Lapin; president, Robert Fisher; vice president, Morton Kravitz; gabbai, Gabriel Blumenthal. Refreshments committee: Dolores Chernoff, Eunice Cooke, and Barbara Pearl. "Rabbi" Marshal Winston will speak tomorrow morning on the portion of the week. Students' services will be held at 10 a.m. in the Dora August Memorial Hall of Congregation Beth El. Cardiac Home To Install Officers An installation luncheon will be held on Tuesday, November 30, by the Miami Chapter, National Children's Cardiac Home, at Fu Manchu's, Biscayne Blvd., at 12 noon. Mrs. Jean Raab, president of the Dado Chapter, will act as installing officer. The new slate includes: Mrs. Sam H. Goldman, president; Mrs. George Wolpert. Mrs. Dave Rifas, Mrs. Leo Sobel and Mrs. Sol Ramagli, vice presidents; Mrs. Sam Schulwolf, treasurer: Mrs. Bella Jacobson, financial secretary. Mrs. Samuel Tunick has been appointed publicity chairman. Reservations for the affair may be secured by phoning Mrs. Elsie Segal at 2-0043 or Mrs, Tunick at 48-2870. The tariff will be $1.50. Hadassah Board To Meet Monday Night The executive board of the Business and Professional Women's Division, Miami Chapter of Hadassah, will hold their regular meeting Monday evening, 8:30 p.m. at the Miami Y. Final plans will be made for the fund raising Chanuka dance scheduled for Sunday evening, December 26, at the Ritz Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach. Miss Annie Levitt, chairman of the ways and means committee, is in charge of arrangements. The committee is planning a program headed by popular night club entertainers. Tickets at $1.25 may be secured from any of the members or by calling Miss Levitt at 83-2061. Freising Unveiling The unveiling of the monument to the memory of Henry Freising, husband of Mrs. Bertha Freising, father of Mrs. Harry Hoffman and grandson Mack S. Hoffman, will take place Sunday, November 28, at 2 p.m. at Mt. Nebo cemetery. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate. Friends and relatives are invited to attend. The unveiling is under the direction of the Gordon Monument Company. Business Brief Leonard A. Wien recently assumed management of the former Burdine Quarterman building at 901 N.E. Second Ave. The fivestory structure, previously leased to TACA Airways Agency, will cater primarily to the insurance industry. Klein, Goldstein, Burris Form New Law Firm The establishment of a new law firm to be known as Goldstein, Klein and Burris was announced last week. Offices will be opened at 605 Lincoln Road. Members of the partnership are E. Max Goldstein, Nathaniel J. Klein and Jack D. Burris. Chairman of the Greater Miami Area Rent Control board, Mr. Goldstein is also a member of the Circuit Court commission and an ex-commander of the Jewish War Veterans. He has been a resident of Florida for the past 30 years and will be remembered as the state's only fullback to make All American when a student at the University of Florida. Mr. Klein maintained a law practice in Newark, N. J., for fourteen years. During the war he was a special agent for the FBI. Mr. Burris is well known in the area for his communal activities, including a co-chairmanship of the special gifts committee of the Mt. Sinai Hospital, chairman of the Apartment House Division of the UJA drive, a trustee of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, past president of the Miami Beach Zionist District, charter member of the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith lodge and a director of the Hebrew Academy. Mizrachi Women Meet The Miami Chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold a regular meeting on December 2 at 1:30 at the Miami Y, 450 S.W. 15th Ave. Members are urged to attend and invite their friends. Concert Series Committee Formulate Plans We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos SOLE DISTRIBUTORS WEAVER PIANOS MARKLEY'S NEW LOCATION 24 S. W. 20th AVE. PHONE 82-3404 %  %  Mendelsohn's STRICTLY KOSHER Restaurant 1301 Collins Ave., Miami Beach WHERE THE FINEST MEET TO DINE TELEPHONE 5-9085 AIR COOLED BEER AND WINES SERVED Free Parking in Rear ::: m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiimtiiniiiii'ii n HMMM ww ^WOLPERTS Help You Make Your House a Home WOLPE^FURNlflJRE CO. I 200 CORAL WAY AT "F IVE POINTS* 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 Soprano Tues., April 5 Miami Beach High School Auditorium Series of Subscriptions S7.S0 Federal Tax 1-50 Total $9-00 TICKETS AVAILABLE AT YM i WHA of Miami Beach 1536 Bay Road Miami Beach Radio, 19 Lincoln Road Morris Broi., 1251 Washington Ave. Amidon't, 250 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gablei Ardmore Studio 738 W. 4ist St., Miami Beach FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-5319 Shown discussing plans for the first presentation of the Community Concert Series are Mrs. Harry Zuckernick, ticket sales committee; Leo Huberman. chairman of the series; Isidore Simkowitz, chairman of advertising;and Mrs. Ben Goldstein, chairman of arrangements. Juniors Sponsor Party The Miami Unit of the Junior Hadassah is sponsoring a lawn party, December 5, at 8 p.m. at the home of Miss Evelyn Pollach, 1853 S.W. 23rd St. The party is strictly informal, and prizes and gifts will be awarded. In case of rain, the party will be postponed until the following Sunday night. SPANISH LESSONS Grammar or conversation at your convenience, private or groups, taught by Cuban Native Lawer. Tel. 82-6901 NILO C. REGOJO 73 N.W. 27th St. An Evening of Songs, Music and Laughter •row FREIDELE OYSHER The Sister of Moishe Oysher in a PERSONAL APPEARANCE together with LEON SCHACHTER Talented Jewish Artist Director and Star oi Jewish Art Theatre of Philadelphia at the 4 DAYS — CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE THURS. FRI. SAT. SUN. Dec. 2nd 3rd 4th 5th On the Screen All Yiddish Talkie "Motel the Operator" WITH CHAIM TAUBER And All Star Cast M



PAGE 1

PAGE FOURTEEN 9-Jewistncrldiati FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 LIVES OF OUR TIMES ARTPURLOURIL PROOUCCO^If N O M A N £ SOU W-OOtw TEXT BV MARC HUTN £ o BORN IN SOUTH AFRICA IN J903,HE HAS DEVOTED MORE THAN 20 TTARS TO THE CAUSE OF ZIONISM A GRADUATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CAPETOWN M STUDIED LAW AT HARVARD UNIVERSITY ON A FELLOWSHIP AND RECEIVED HIS MASTERS FRO M CAMB RIDGE UNIVERSITY. I \4 WITH A HOME MCKGWUND WHICH WS ALWAYS VITAUY CONCERNED WITH WELFARE AFFAlRS.Ht HAS ALWAYS SOUGHT THE MTTERMENT Of JEWS THROUGHOUT THE WOKD. WHILE AT CAMBRIDGE.HE WAS PRESIDENT OF THE ZIONIST SOCIETY. HE VISITED PALESTINE IN 1927 FOR 11! FIRST TlM.AND HCAME All THE MORE iMIwED TO FURTHER THE CAUSE OF 2I0NHE LEFT THE PRACTICE OF LAW TO DEVOTE All HIS ENERGIES AND TIME TO ZIONISM.IN 1933.IN LONDON,HE BECAME POLITICAL SECRETARY OF THE JEWISH AGENCY. UPON HIS ARRIVAL IN THE US. HE WAS NAMED SECRETARY OF THE AMERICAN ZIONIST EMERGENCY COUNCIL. LATER, HE 6ECAME DIRECTOR OF THE JEWISH AGENCY OFFICE IN NEW YORK. THE HIGHLIGHT OF HIS LIFETIME Of ..... ICE TO ZIONISM CAME WHEN HE WAS APPOINTED THE FIRST CONSUl-CENERAL IN NEW YORK OF THE PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT OF ISRAEL.,. -^ „, t HIS APPOINTMENT.HE SAID-.'IT SEEMS IMPORTANT TO ME THAT (CAN BE DOING SOMETHING FOR ISRAEL, M ORE IMPORTANT THAN AMY OTHER LIFE COULD K.! .•/ days. U you •" %  ** Urely -tidied. S SS p^tag. to your drew!* "*J „fand your money. !" J""£ tarninehelpk^yourenerD^-J and dlgeetion up to pu. "**Tl far genuine ONE-A-DA* V". BUS vita-*v2"r£ St Saren-oathsbb*.!*** BBBUSBEBHEBS



PAGE 1

FRID AY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948 ^Unistifkridfiarj PAGE FIFTEEN Jewish Book Council Announces Plans For Book Month The Jewish Book Council of Greater Miami, sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education, YM & YWHA of Miami and YM & YWHA of Miami Beach, announces the observance of Jewish Book Month from November 26 to December 26. The following activities have been planned: A central book exhibit at the Public Library of Miami Beach from December 13 to December 18 which will include books in three languages, antique objects and paintings. Two forums at the Y's. The date for the Beach forum has been set for December 16 at 8:15 p.m. The other date will be announced shortly. Special articles on various phases of Jewish literature will appear in the press. Numerous books will be reviewed on the radio and in the community generally. Special lists will be prepared for those interested in purchasing books. Serving on the committee are: Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Wm. Hertz, Dr. J. M. Glick, Dr. Max A. Lipkind, Mrs. Sylvia Kay, Mrs. Max Meisel, Mrs. A. Mamlet, Joseph Rambam, Mrs. Laura Sachs, Harry Simonhoff and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. The d^er-all chairman of the Jewish Book Council is Harry Simonhoff, assisted by two cochairmen, Mrs. Mamlet and Dr. Glick. A. P. Gannes, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education is secretary. Information regarding the Jewwish Book Council activities may be obtained by calling the Bureau at 3-5858. Miamian Chosen to Appear in Ala. Yearbook Audrey Silvern, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Irwin Silvern, 2000 S.W. 12th St., was chosen one of the twenty co-eds who will appear in the beauty section of the University of Alabama's yearbook. Audrey, who is now pledging Sigma Delta Tau, was a graduate of Miami Senior High school where she was voted best dressed girl in the senior class. She was a member of National Honor Society, the dramatics club, Tri Beta, and the Thespians. Hapoel Mizrachi Group Holds Get-together Young men and women who are interested in the study and promotion of traditional Judaism are invited to attend a membership dance and get-together at the home of Miss Ruthie Saal, 1500 S.W. 12th Ave., tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. The affair is being sponsored by the Hapoel Hamizrachi, a Zionist youth group. Music will be furnished by Walt Lebowitz and his band. There will be no admission charge and refreshments will be served. Chest Drive Passes 1947 Figure; Short of Goal as Campaign Continues Latest reports of the Community Chest figures reveal that Miami Beach has passed the $100,000 mark. District 8 (41st Street area) and district 39 (Golden Beach section) have exceeded their quotas. Firms and executives special gifts division, under the director of Sam Becker, have reached a total of $9,050 as compared to the previous year's $4,650. The fruit shippers have more than doubled their quota. According to Community Chest leaders the Minute Man programs which are appearing almost hourly on all stations have done much to stimulate interest in the drive. Prominent Miamians in all walks of life are taking part in this phase of the campaign. To date $614,718 has been collected compared to the total figure in last year's drive of $602,000. The goal aimed for in the 1948 campaign is $1,113,173. Normandy Students To Aid French Group The students of the Normandy school, Miami Beach, have adopted the Ecole Professionelle school of Marseille, France, to be the recipient of clothing, food, books, soap, which the local scholars have collected with monies raised by canteen sales, school newspaper and contributions.' Art Eiberson, chairman of the student project, announces that the first parcels have already been sent overseas. Gables Women Receiving Luncheon Reservations Plans for the Coral Gables Women's Chapter B'nai B'rith's first annual quota luncheon are being laid, according to an announcement by Mrs. William Hechler, chairman and Mrs. H. Bernstein, co-chairman. The luncheon will be held at Irving's Restaurant on Coral Way, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, December 7. In addition to a musical program featuring Miss Irene Patti, well-known soprano with the Miami Opera Guild, there will be an exhibition of Latin-American folk dances by the Aruthur Murray dancers. Mrs. Irving Becker, first vice president of the Women's District Grand Lodge No. 5 and the district membership retention chairman will be principal speaker. Mrs. Ruth Bloom, president, will review accomplishments of the Coral Gables Chapter during the past year. The fund-raising affair is the first to be undertaken by the Coral Gables group. Admission to ] the luncheon will be by $10 check I which should be sent before Dec. %  7 to Mrs. Mildred Suss, 121 Avilla 'Court, Coral Gables. TEL. 82-4202 We Carry a Full Lino of Strictly Fresh NORTHERN LAKE FISH YELLOW PIKE WHITE FISH BUFFALO AND CARP Also All Somthern Fish WE GRIND YOUR FISH FREE 147 N. W. 5th STREET — IMMEDIATE SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES QUALITY WORKMANSHIP ENGINE OVERHAUL BRAKF. SFRVICE &f MOTOR TUr-E-UP LUBRICATION FRONT-END ALIGNMENT PAINTINGSEAi COVERS NEW and RECONDITIONED MOTORS FLORIDA S MO'.T MOWIN (ACUITIES with "NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT and KNOW.HOW MECHANICAL STAFF | IIUOGIT PLAN IF OESIR'O SAM MURRAY INC 1?17 BISCAfNfc BOULtVAftC PHONE 9 4761 TRUCK DIVON AS N E JJTH STREET PHONE 1 7S67 Pit.i ruin sni rmruu Ze*7 MJGUST BROS Rv r li thC lit ST.* grl %  he true economist insists on quality in everything he buys. He knows that quality pays for ifrself...today, tomorrow--a century from now! And, quality is of first importance when you're building. A home, apartment house, office building, garage, warehouse, factory or institutional building is not a fashion or fad to be worn or used for a few weeks and then discarded. So, insist upon quality materials when you build...insist upon "Materials by Maule." Yes, if specifications call for concrete blocks, concrete aggregates, reinforced concrete joists, transit-mixed certified concrete, reinforcing steel, lumber, millwork, or any other building materials and builders' supplies manufactured or distributed by us...you can be sure they will be qualityl That's why, day by day you see the familiar sign, "Materials by Maule' at more and more South Florida building sites! fxetefire Office* MIAMI IIACH 1760 Purdy Avenue Quarries and Block Plants ted toad ff N. W. 7th Strtet, Miami • Miami Gardens Road, Ojut I, 11 I u %  i —.... % 



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PAGE SIXTEEN +Jewish rioridlari FRIDAY, NOV EMBER M< I ? %  '•1 I Tropical Park To Open December 1 "Sunny Jim" Fitzsimmons, beloved veteran of the turf, who again will be in the stewards' stand at Tropical Park during the 40 day meeting which opens Dec. 1. "Mr. Fitz" won three Kentucky Derbies and five Belmonts, in addition to registering a pair of "Triple Crown" triumphs. The Derby, Preakness and Belmont make up this triple and Gallant Fox and Omaha were the winners Fitzsimmons saddled. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY r """."""" %  •' A Ti. fm 1 1 ^^^ D -. tfBrtin h'ti***^ • W t% J 1 m TiL_ and 12th "Sunny Jim" Fitssimmons More than 6O0 horses are now occupying the Gables stalls, with a steady stream coming in daily as the season draws to a close at northern tracks. Beginning Wednesday the first in a series of high-stake programs will take place, according to director of racing Gerald H. Brady. The running of the Inaugural handicap will initiate the high-stake races. A highly satisfactory 40-day session is expected at Tropical Park. Both Christmas and New Year's are included in the period which will end on January 15. Opening races will start at 1:30 with the exception of the New Year's day card when the first race is staged at 10 a.m. to eliminate interference with the Orange Bowl game. The happiest moment of Betty Grable's life in the Twentieth Century-Fox technicolor musical, "When My Baby Smiles At Me,'' starting Thursday at the Miami and Lincoln Theatres, is when the man she loves, Dan Dailey, comes back to her. Featured in the film which George Jessel produced and Walter Lang directed, are Jack Oakie, June Havoc, James Gleason and Richard Arlen. Young Judaeans Announce Slate At a meeting of the Young Judaea leader's council, held recently, officers were elected for the year. The slate inculded Joseph Jardo, an officer of the Southeastern Region of Masada, as chairman; Selma Lewis, secretary; and Arline Dinerstein, treasurer. Plans were made at the meeting for a Young Judaea Chanuka night to be presented to members of the ZOA and Hadassah. ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening services at 5:15 special prayers for the new month will ho offered; Saturday nmriiiiiK at x::i". The Rabbi will speak on "Our First Land Purchase in Palestine." Saturday evening services at 4 o'clock. The Rabbi will adilress the congregation on "Otir Independence." Minolta at 4:30 followed by Shalos Seudos and a program of Hebrew songs and niiros. Daily services at 7:80 a.m. Class in Mishna will bo addressed by the Rabbi following the services. Services at B:l,"> p.m. foiowed by a class iii Jewish laws and customs. Maarlv at 6 p.m. Miami Hebrew School Congregation, 1101 S.W. Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Friday evening services at 5:15: special BBTO services at 8:16. Services win be conducted by the youth group. Saturday morning services at H a.m. Rabbi Simon April will speak on "First Patriarch In Canaan." Mishna class at .'i p in. Mlncha at 5:30 p.m. followed by shalos Buedos. The Rabbi will speak on the Portion of the Week, Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Hebrew School daily from 3:15 to 6:15 p.m. Dally Services at 7:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer. Cantor Milton Friedman. Friday evening services at 5:15. Saturday morning at a.m. Rabbi Orauer will preach on "Should We He Thankful.' 1 Btudents' services at 10 a.m., supervised by Bernard W. Kiniinel of the Religious si'hool staff. Eunice Cooke will speak on the PorMlncha at 4:45 followed by Shalos Seudos Rabbi Orauer "ill speak on the Portion of the Week. Sunday school at io a.in. Daily Religious school from 3:;I0 to li p.m. Daily Services 8 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Congregation Beth Jacob, 301311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. Friday evening services at 5 p.m. Saturday morningat 8:30. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on "Sarah Lived." Junior services held for children Of elementary school age in the Religious School annex at 10 a.m. under direction of Max Bert man of the faculty. Kiddush will be served under direction of Mrs. Joseph Brenner. Mlncha at 5 followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Daily school from 3:30 to 6:30. 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 "The Future of Liberal Judiasm In America." A reception will follow the services. Sabbath service at 10:45. Dulton Becker will become Bar Mltzvah. Sunday school at 10:45 for children from 4Vi to 15. Hebrew classes weekdays from 3:15 for children ">£ tn 14. CONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro: Rev. Maurice Mamches. Bate Friday evening .services at 8:15. Services this week dedicated to the I'TA. Participating Will be Mrs. Max Feldman, president, with Mrs. Aaron Hayden ami Frank Rose. Rabbi Shapiros topic will be "Have We outgrown Thanks?" Officers and members of PTA will be hosts at a reception following the services and will also make the floral offering. Joseph Bchrelbman and a professional choir will participate In the services. Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m. and Students' services at 10:30. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Ijtte Friday evening services at 8:15. Rabbi will preach on "One Year After." Daily services 8 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. At Saturday morning services Rabbi will preach on "The Weekly Portion of the Law." Donald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Llchtensteln will become Bar Mltsvah. Junior Congreatlon at 8:80. Center youth breaklast Sunday morning at" 9:15 in the chapel. Hebrew school Monday through Thursday 3:30 to 6:30. Sunday school 10 o'clock to noon. Pre-kindergarten school Monday through Friday a.m. to noon. Jewish Community Center, 2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Friday evening services at 8:15. Rabbi Max Kaufman will speak on •Arab and .lew.' 1 Mrs. Lillian Donner will be hostess for the Oneg Hhabbat following the service. Saturday morn- ing sei Vice at 10 a.m. REFORM Temple Isaiah. 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Friday evening services at 8:15. The Rabbi wiif speak on "The spirit of Thanksgiving." Rita Myman Bukstel, soprano, will !" %  guest soloist. A reception will follow. The public is invited. Thanksgiving party for Religious school Sunday at 10 a.m. Movies will be shown by Abe Schonfeld. Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Friday evening services at 8:15 conducted by Rabbi Zwitman. Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. Andrews Ave. Fort Lauderdale, Dr. Marius Ranson, Rabbi. Dr. Marius Hanson will speak on "The New Republic of Israel, the U.N. and the .lews of America," at services Friday evening at 8 p.m. Mrs. Saul Oeronemus will give the blessing over the lights Flowers contributed by Mrs. William Kietchman. An Informal discussion will be held in the Assembly Hall in which all will participate. Rabbi Ranson will be chairman. GENERAL Coral Gables Jewish Center. Regular Sabbath eve services for Jewish patients and residents of the Coral Oables area at Pratt General Hospital chapel at 8 p.m. Robert Bergman, director, will preach on "Jewish Resources for Living." An Oneg Shahbat featuring the Kiddush, folk and Sabbath songs, Jewish humor and readings, also refreshments, will follow. Mrs. Samuel Sehulfand. first vice president of the Sisterhood, will bless the candles. Everyone is welcome. As imtlents must retire by 8:48 worshippers are asked to arrive promptly at 8. United Jewish Schools, North Campus, University of Miami. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Daddies Club at 1" a.m. and Adult Rlble Class at 10 a.m. with Abraham Levitan, teacher. An open forum follows. Dr. Feinberg Elected Dr. Herbert Feinberg of Miami Beach was elected president of the Florida State Chiropody Association at that organization's threeday convention in Daytona Beach last weekend. Others elected were: Dr. Eugene Weiss, Miami, vice president; Dr. Loney Adams, St. Petersburg, secretary-treasurer. Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 ARE YOU LONELY? JOIN THE CIRCLE CLUB Chamber of Commerce Building 141 N. E. 3rd Avenue Room 501 PHONE 2-6242 Open 2 p.m. to 10 p.m. WRITE P. O. BOX 3468 Silverplating Chrome Brass Gold CENTURY PLATING & ENGINEERING CO. 3134 Coral Way CHARLES POSNER, Owner Tel. 48-2456 Office Phone 58-4468 N. Maksym, Owner GENERAL WINDOW CLEANING COMPANY STORES. HOTELS. RESIDENCES AND APARTMENTS 1784 West Avenue Miami Beach. Florida DRINK PLENTY OF Cs^ ri pure Water fcrllVJRf.0 TO YOU* HOMt CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 8 5c 5-GALLQN BOTTLE ? 5c 'Plus Bottle Deposit I HONE 2-4128 Beth Tfilah To Hold Melaveh Malkeh Sat. A Melaveh Malkeh will be conducted under the auspices of the Chevrah Mishnayos at Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave., Saturday at 8 p.m. Songs and zmiros are being arranged by Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. The refreshment committee is in charge of Israel Diamond and Mr. Hertzig. Future plans for the organization will be discussed at Saturday's meeting. The public is invited to attend. Cantor Vigoda To Visit Beth Tfilah Cantor Samuel Vigoda will be the guest cantor on December 24, 25 and 26 at Congregation Beth Tfilah, according to Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. He will conduct services in addition to presenting a Chanuka concert. Tickets may be secured at the Congregation or at the residences of the following members: Norman Kaplan, 452 Washington Ave.; I. Diamond, 843 Meridian Ave.; Simon Hill, 1006 Meridian Ave. Female Cantor To Appear At Pla K cantor, will appear Tn 2 "^ the Plaza Theate £** from December 2 tWoug^tfe Freidele, who is the 2*J k Moishe Oysher, win gSS together with Leon SchfiSf rector and leading ma „ J*" Jewish Art Theatfe ?** The personal appearances m being made in accordance 2 the Plaza Theatre's new policy S presenting topflight y id JJ vaudeville for the first tin?} this area. w Rounding out the program will be an all Yiddish talkie, ifi the Operator" with ChaimTaute and an all-star cast. Miss Oysher, who is the daughter of a famous European cantor appeared here last year in a 2 cital. She is noted for her pot. trayal of popular theatrical sketches and scenes and her inimitable presentation of Jewish folk songs and ballads. 11 a ii. & EISKNSTEIN fUcitm Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS 13 Years of Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach LEO EISENSTEIN W. I. FEUER INSURA NC& s&! 470 IMCOtl >CAB MIAMI BEACH, FLA.J PHONE 5-2978 / Every thing for the M\ Your Smooth Tires have more TRADE-IN Value when you buy SEIBERLING TIRES "America's Finest Tire" $2.00 down puts a new SEIBERLING on your carl Balance $1.25 per week USE YOUR CREDIT at your nearest Dixie Service Station "ir 4* S ^^ 101 S.W. 1st STREET 945 FIFTH ST. M. B. 5327 N. MIAMIAVE. 9*3 rum .... 3539 N. W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTON RD. M. B Electrical Appliances for the Home TRULY NOLEN. Priidnl ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS TERMITE CONTROL WE SPECIALIZE IN 5-YEAR GUARANTEE 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 FREE INSPECTION


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 26, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01086

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 26, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01086

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
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Full Text
fewiislb-IEIIiDipidliigun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
mUME 21NUMBER 47
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
PRICE TEN CENTS
anada Calls For Direct Negotiations
PARIS. (JTA)Lester B. Pear-
ji newly-appointed Canadian
[liister for External Affairs and
ad of the Canadian delegation
the United Nations, told the
llitical Committee that a peace
Clement in Palestine must be
Irked out by the Jews and
abs through negotiations. He
|o called on the Arabs to admit
futility of trying to destroy
Iael by force and urged them
(recognize Israel's existence by
gotiating with the Jews.
laking its first declaration on
[lestinp in the committee, the
viet Union proclaimed its firm
position to any solution in Pal-
line other than one based on
|t November's partition decision
bviding for the establishment
[independent Jewish and Arab
Ites.
|n line with his point that the
al Palestine settlement must be
^rked out by the people who
in the country, Pearson sug-
Isted that the "United Nations
and should" make available
Igood offices to bring the parties
kether. He appealed to Israel to
hit its demands, declaring that
be Jewish community cannot
re it both ways. It cannot have
the territory given it by the
Ivember 29 resolution together
Ih all the additional territory
|ich it has been able to take by
ce of arms."
the Jewish state moderated
demands, he continued, it
uld have the right to demand
^ce and recognition in return.
pel, the Canadian Minister de-
red, cannot be asked to "enter
negotiations for a settlement
Jess it is given some right to
ect that such a settlement will
an peace for itself in Pales-
United .States Again Clouds Position
PARISThe United States Tuesday night proposed that a
three-power conciliation commission arrange a fair Palestine
settlement based on mutual modifications of the original United
Nations partition plan.
Dr. Philip C. Jessup outlined the American position in the
United Nations political committee after Monday's initial Wash-
ington conference between Secretary of State George C. Mar-
shall and President Truman.
Jewish spokesmen immediately attacked the speech as
vague compared to Jessup's preliminary Saturday speech.
tine." He suggested that the Gen-
eral Assembly act at this session
on the following three principles:
1. Recognition of the Jewish
state. Perhaps it is unnecessary,
he said, to defer recognition un-
til the boundaries are finally
established. He made it clear
that Canada will judge Israel's
fitness for U.N. membership on
the basis of its compliance with
the Security Council's truce and
armistice resolutions.
2. The establishment of a
small body of officers to assist
the Arabs and the Jews in
working out a final settlement
based on the partition decision
and the Bernadotte plan, while
taking into account the de facto
situation in Palestine. He op-
posed forcing the proposed
Bernadotte territorial solution
on the Jews and Arabs as pre-
sently embodied in the British
resolution.
3. Endorsement of last No-
vember's resolution for inter-
national control of Jerusalem.
In a veiled reference to Bri-
tain's obstruction of the partition
decision, Pearson said that the
U.N. decision of last year has not
been implemented, "encouraged
or indeed permitted." He warned
the Arabs that Israel was a power-
ful reality, asserting that the U.N.
would be doing the Arabs a dis-
service "if it encouraged them or
permitted them to continue ef-
forts to destroy by arms the Jew-
ish state."
Russia's Semyon Tsarapkin took
the Security Council to task for
(Continued on Page 4)
Amicable Settlement
Of Internal Strife
Stalemated for U.P.A.
* *
Shapiro Named Successor to Montor;
Aided Miami Campaigns Several Years
Deadline!
In order to insure delivery of the Jewish Floridian to our
oscribers on Friday morning of each week it is necessary
(establish a deadline for receiving information to be used in
fv/s and social columns.
Photographs should be in our office by 5 p.m. on Monday.
Hephone information must be given no later than Tuesday
15 p.m. Information sent by mail must be in our hands by
[ednesday at 10:30 a.m.
The news columns of our publication are available to
subscribers without charge for social notices, bar mizvahs
\d personal items.
Israel Withdraws
Bulk Of Forces
From Negev Area
TEL AVIV, (JTA)An official
communique released here this
week said that the Israeli govern-
ment has replied to the Security
Council's order to withdraw from
the Negev and begin armistice
talks. The government's reply was
forwarded to the United Nations
through Dr. Paul Mohm, U.N.
liaison official.
The announcement said that Is-
rael accepted the U.N.'s order to
begin armistice talks, which it
hopes will lead to peace "and
establish that that peace will se-
cure good neighborliness, the pur-
suit of which has been the aim of
the state of Israel since the be-
ginning of this unhappy conflict."
At the same time, the govern-
ment announced that it has with-
drawn the bulk of its forces from
the Negev, leaving behind only
garrisons of mobile units which
were in the southern desert area
before Oct. 14. The announcement
added that Israel is prepared to
evacuate the coastal belt as far
north as Suneid.
NEW YORKHarry L. Shapiro,
formerly executive director of the
American Zionist Emergency
Council has been elected execu-
tive vice chairman of the United
Palestine Appeal, Herman L.
Weisman, U.P.A. acting national
chairman, announced today.
"The election of Mr. Shapiro to
the post," Mr. Weisman said,
"places the United Palestine Ap-
peal in the position to move ahead
in planning for the 1949 United
Jewish Appeal campaign of which
the U.P.A. and the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee are the major
brneficiary agencies."
Stressing the unprecedented
needs which are currently facing
leeting Marks Israel Birthday
"A mass meeting celebratinq the first anniversary of the
decision announcing the Jewish State will be held Sunday,
ember 28, 8:15 p.m. at the Miami Beach Jewish Center, 1701
"hington Ave.," announced Alfred Stone, president of the
soring organization, Miami Beach District, Zionist Organiza-
of America,
rincipal speaker, Daniel Frisch Mr- Frisch ^presented Ameri-
have as his topic, "This ca
Die Year In Israel." Mr. Frisch,
president of the Zionist Or-
zation of America, vice chair-
| of the inner committee of the
member of the interim com-
ee of the American Jewish
Ference, member of the ac-
committee of the World
Ft Organization, and mem-
K the executive of the World
federation of General Zion-
I is one of the outstanding lay-
I In the country, devoting his
Pme non-professionally in the
fce m Jewish life. He is a
,er of note. He formerly lived
Mianapolia, where he was
as its only representative
"e American Jewish Confer-
and Was voted one of the
Finding Jewish citizens of the
of Indiana. He moved to
York to be close to the cen-
w national Jewish activity.
Daniel Frisch
gresses, including the last one and
was one of the three ZOA dele-
gates to the London Zionist Con-
ference held before the war was
ended.
He has recently returned from
an extended trip to Israel during
which he attended meetings of
the World Zionist actions com-
mittee.
Introductory remarks will be
made by Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center and pro-
gram chairman of the Miami
Beach Zionist District.
Other noted speakers on the
program will be Mrs. L. J. Mc-
Caffrey, past president, Florida
State Federation of Women's
Clubs; Dr. Robert B. Giffen, ex-
ecutive secretary, Greater Miami
Council of Churches; Dr. H.
Franklin Williams, dean, College
of Liberal Arts, University of Mi-
ami; Abraham Goodman, execu-
tive, National ZOA and chairman
of the newly formed Israel Cor-
poration of America; Shepard
Broad, vice president, Southeast-
ern Region, ZOA.
The public is invited to attend.
Following a series of meetings
with the executive groups of
the varied Zionist viewpoints
within the United Palestine Ap-
peal, it was reported last Tues-
day night that an amicable
settlement of this dispute was
being arranged.
Informating reaching Jewish
Floridian offices as of Wednes-
day evening indicated that the
expected settlement was not
reached and had again been
stalemated. It was reported that
discussions would continue.
The executive committee of
the Committee for Progressive
Zionists, an opposition group
within the Zionist Organization
of America, earlier endorsed a
program of the Committee of
Contributors and Workers, a
group opposed to the United
Palestine Appeal leadership,
demanding the reorganization
of the U.P.A.
Harry L. Shapiro
Israel, Mr. Weisman disclosed that
more than 85,000 Jewish immi-
grants, the great majority of them
destitute, entered Israel during
the first ten months of 1948. He
declared:
"Only with American Jewry's
undivided and maximum support
can Israel accomplish the vast
task of rehabilitating and resettl-
ing these newcomers into a digni-
fied, productive framework. The
slightest relaxation of our efforts
for any reason can spell the dif-
ference between an effective re-
settlement program or a drastic
curtailment of the mass move-
ment to Israel."
Mr. Weisman pointed out that
the rising tide of immigration had
reached 11,800 in September, and
that in October and November
the rate would probably exceed
fifteen thousand a month. The
U.P.A. provides the American fi-
nancial support for Israel's over-
all program of resettlement and
upbuilding.
Mr. Weisman said he was "con-
fident" that the U.P.A. under Mr.
Shapiro's direction "would be
equipped and ready to meet the
urgent call from Israel to rally
American Jewry's effective par-
ticipation in its immigration pro-
gram." He added:
"I am certain that Mr. Shapiro's
extensive background in fund-
raising procedure and techniques
coupled with his intimate fa-
miliarity with the whole field will
insure an energetic and produc-
tive campaign worthy of Israel's
great responsibilities.
"I know that Mr. Shapiro is held
in the highest esteem by a great
number of the top community di-
rectors of fund-raising, for his
competence, experience and gen-
eral reputation in the field."
At the same time, Mr. Shapiro
dec'ared that he is assuming the
duties of his new position with
the "firm conviction that the
many devoted and hard-working
community leaders throughout the
country who have ensured the
success of United Jewish Appeal
campaigns will once again give
evidence of that unity, selfless-
ness and zeal without which the
enormous tasks ahead cannot be
accomplished.
"I Ipok forward," Mr. Shapiro
continued, "to an association with
the staffs of the United Palestine
Appeal and the United Jewish
Appeal, the members of their gov-
erning bodies and the tireless
workers and contributors in the
various communities throughout
the nation, which, I a mcertain,
will be marked by comradeship
ar.d close cooperation in meeting
he challenge before me."
Mr. Shapiro is a graduate of
Ohio State University and is a
veteran of World War I. He served
as a Regional field director of the
United Jewish Appeal from 1939
to December 1943, spending time
in Miami during this period. Prior
to joining the U.J.A.'s national
staff, he was with the New York
City campaign of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee.
In January of 1944, Mr. Shapiro
was named executive director of
the American Zionist Emergency
Council, which speaks for the en-
tire Zionist movement in the
United States, and remained at
that post until his present ap-
pointment to the United Palestine
Appeal
'


PAGE TWO
*Je*lstncrkilati
Luncheon For Hebrew Teachers To Hear
Distinguished Educator Speak In Hebrew
A special luncheon in honor of
teachers in local Hebrew schools
has been arranged by the Bureau
of Jewish Education for Sunday
at Raphael's Restaurant, 722
Washington Ave., Miami Beach at
1 p.m.
Dr. Azriel Eisenberg, director of
the Council on Jewish Education
of Philadelphia, will be the guest
of honor.
Dr. Eisenberg was the director
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Cincinnati and Cleveland.
He is the author of several books
among which are "Children and
Radio Programs." "Teaching the
Early Prophets," "Teaching Post-
Biblical Literature" and "Modern
Jewish Life in Literature." Dr.
Eisenberg is an associate editor of
In Jewish Bookland. He is also
chairman of the commission on
Jewish Education of the United
Synagogues of America.
A. P. Games, executive director
of the Bureau will be the chair-
man. The meeting will be con-
ducted entirely in Hebrew.
Beth Jacob Yaad
Publishes List Of
Supervised shops
A new list of butcher shops and
poultry markets under the super-
vision of the Miami Beach Beth
Jacob Vaad Hakashruth has re-
cently been published. The list
includes: Poultry markets: White
Rose Market, Berman Bros., 87
Washington Ave.; Guttman's Mar-
ket, Guttman & Lapof, 325 Col-
lins Ave.: S. & H. Live Poultry
Market, Elgison Bros.. 320 Collins
Ave.
Butcher shops: Lebowitz Mar-
ket, Ben Kass, 84 Washington
Ave.: White Rose Market, Morris
Heller, 87 Washington Ave.; Em-
pire Market, Henry Wolder. 204
First St.; Westchester Market, F.
Woloder, 278 Collins Ave.; Mer-
lin's Market, Max Schwartz, 320
Collins Ave.: Guttman's Market.
Norman Mendelson, 325 Collins
Ave.; National Market, Max
Daum, 424 Collins Ave.; Sullivan
County Market, Sol Kahlenberg,
418 Collins Ave.; Mel's Market,
Sam Serlin, 704 Collins Ave.:
Washington Food Center, Sam
Braslavsky, 1051 Washington Ace.;
Trachter.berg's Market, Rothstein
& Shmargon. 1323 Washington
Ave.; Whitman's Market, Philip
Pores, 1325 Washington Ave.;
Beach Food Center, Jack Pomer-
antz, 1421 Washington Ave.;
Penn-Way Market, Sam Melnick,
1447 Drexel Ave.; Crown Market,
Rakear & Lapof, 1122 15th St.:
Normandy Market, Herman Gold-
berger, 1171 Everglade Concourse.
Kashruth information may be
had by calling 5-1328, Rabbi M.
Mescheloff, director, stated.
Mrs. Isenberg
Is Victim Of
Auto Accident
Funeral services for Mrs. Shir-
ley Isenberg, 32, of 3888 N.W. 2nd
Terr., were held Wednesday in
Chicago. Accompanying the body
north were her husband, Michael,
a Miami attorney, her daughter
Jaclin aged 9, and her sister-in-
law, Mrs. Belle Komer.
Mrs. Isenberg was killed Satur-
day on the Tamiami Trail south
of Naples when she attempted to
dodge buzzards and was pinned
under the steering wheel when
the car went out of control and
into the canal. With her when
the accident occurred were her
daughter and Mrs. Komer. The
child and her sister-in-law were
in the back seat which was not
submerged in the water. They
were treated for minor injuries
at Lee Memorial Hospital, Fort
Myers, and released. At the time
of the accident the women and
Jaclin were en route to Tampa
where they planned to spend the
weekend with relatives of Mrs.
Komer's who was in Florida on a
vacation.
Mrs. Isenberg was a member of
the Temple Israel Sisterhood and
the auxiliary to the Norman
Bruce Brown Post No. 174, Jewish
War Veterans, of which her hus-
band is a member.
In addition to Mr. Isenberg and
her daughter. Mrs. Isenberg leaves
her mother, Mrs. Belle Pomper of
Chicago.
Russian Language Club
Sponsors Film Showing
The Russian Language Club of
the University of Miami spon-
sored the presentation of a feat-
ure film "Peter, the Great," on
Tuesday and Wednesday eve-
nings. Professor Dr. Berthold
Friedl. of the modern language
department, commented oh the
backgrourd of the film which de-
picted Russia in the eighteenth
century.
Beach Masada
Dance at Ritz Plaza
Final plans for Miami Beach
Masada's dance and entertain-
ment to be held Sunday, Decem-
ber 4, at 8:30, have been an-
nounced by arrangements chair-
man, Miss Florence Abramson.
The event will be held in the
Firefly patio of the Ritz Plaza
Hotel.
Proceeds from the affair will
go towards the chapter's Israeli
projects. Members of the dance
committee include Miss Adele
Zaker, door; Miss Libby Hoch-
man and Miss Bernice Dogoloff,
publicity; Miss Lola Pavlo, tick-
ets; and Gil Rappaport, posters:
Abe Schafer is over-all chairman.
Lire Inauranca Eatataa
Authorltativaly Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Ufa Ina. Co.
007 Rucjym BldQ.
Ph. 3-441* or 4-9981
Sae or phone ma far yur
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
AUTO GLASS
Installed While You Wait
Full Line of
Auto Accessories and Parts
ADAMS GLASS
SERVICE
1805 Purdy Avenue
Call 58-3756 or 5-4316
AGK
BORSCHT
SCHAV
DELICIOUS
HOT OR CHILLED
Distributed by
PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC.
14 N.E. 24th St., Miami 37. Fla. Phone 6-3938
I American Jewish Committee's
Telecast Show Makes History
\
FBIDAY. NOVEMBER ,<^
Mrs. Ned SalTlioJ
To Beach Hadassah
At Membership Tea
The Miami Beach Group nf
Hadassah will hold an invitaj
membership tea at the home of
Mrs. Ned Sail, 2980 Flaming0 .
on Tuesday at 1:30. Mrs. Samuel
Feldman will be co-hostess
Scheduled on the program n
piano selections by Sam Kane
and an address bv Mrs Alfrwl
Mamlet on the pol'iUcal situation
in Palestine followed bv a report
on the national convention from
which she has just returned
Mrs. Car] Weinkk'. mcmbershio
chairman, will present the pro-
prim which will also include brief
addresses by the president, Mre.
Benjamin Goldstein, and Mrs.
Murry Grossman who will speak
on membership.
Marking a religious milestone, tne sacred scroll containing the
Five Books of Moses was displayed on a television program Nov.
12 for the first time in history after a recorded existence of more
than 2.500 years. Carrying the Torah is Dr. Arthur J. S. Rosen-
baum. Director of Interfaith Activities for the American Jewish
Committee, which presented the history-making program on the
"Morning Chapel" telecast of Dumont Station WABD in New York,
a new daily religious video program.
STEEL ERECTING
HAULING
Nona Too Large or Too Small
PROMPT SERVICE
W. A. DICKINSON
TRANSFER CO.
2319 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phones 2-4308 3-1658
Hate off department: To the
Catholic High school in Pitts-
burgh, Pa., that has appointed
Bert Goldman, a Jewish lad, to
the position of basketball coach.
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
DANNY & DOC'S
JEWEL BOX
512 N.E. 15th St.
MR. JACKIE MAYE
and
America's Foremost
Female Impersonators
Res. 9-3100
iWSULWaui
Magnavox
ftMiO'fr
Authorized Sale*
and Service
* .
MIAMI
BEACH
RADIO
COMPANY
; j?u lincoL'n road
ij t>>i atsrt
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BIRD IOA0
40 DAYS OF RACJNG
DEC.lstrtruJAN.15rti
POST TIME-1:30 P.M.
8 RACES DAILY
Of UTMO.I t0*
W I ST

mMim


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
*Jeni'sit Fhridian
PAGE THREE
I'll Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFK
The Jewish Library Of Miami
On finishing his volume of
Odes, a Roman poet wrote "I have
completed a monument more en-
during than brass and loftier than
the royal pyramids; which neither
the rains, the storms, the seasons,
nor the flight of years will be able
to destroy." No finer tribute has
ever been paid to the indestruct-
ibility of books. These lines of
Horace are perhaps the most fa-
mous in all Latin literature.
Jewish Passion for Books
To us Jews, these words have a
triumphant yet wistful meaning.
No people on earth have ever had
a greater love for books. No peo-
ple have preserved books under
greater hardships. Mohammed,
the camel driver of the desert,
revealed his crude unlettered
genius when he called the Jews,
the People of the Book* The
traveler in the old world finds
evidences of the "Glory that was
Greece and the Grandeur that was
Rome" in splintered columns, in
ruined temples, in repaired
arches, in broken statuary. But
the tourist can remain at home
and see the Jewish monuments,
which are books. Our pyramids
are libraries.
The Jew's love of books can be
measured not only by his venera-
tion for learning but even by
his respect for the penmen them-
selves. The Sopher (scribe) was a
member of a sacred profession. He
had to be not merely a skillful
transcriber; he was required to
possess the additional qualifica-
tions of learning and piety. The
Beth Hamidrash (the lowly house
of study) was venerated even
higher than the synagogue. Nor
were the torn leaves of tattered
books used to start the morning
fire. They were given an honor-
able burial in a grave underneath
the Synagogue. It is no wonder,
therefore, that when printing was
invented, the world famous
presses of Gutenberg, Caxton, and
Aldus were matched by the He-
brew type of Soncino, Bomberg,
and Bragadini.
Before the war, collections of
sacred lore could be found in the
synagogues of most towns east of
the Rhine. The larger cities con-
tained Jewish libraries, the ac-
cumulation of centuries. It is
significant that these books were
the first targets to draw the fire
of the Nazis. On May 10, 1933,
Goebbels set up a great bonfire
in Berlin and Jewish literature,
in many languages, went up in
smoke. Later when Hitler over-
ran Europe, Jewish books were
carefully collected. The Nazis, de-
spite their stupid fanaticism, were
money conscious. It dawned upon
their reptile mentalities that these
hateful volumes had money value.
So when the American Army of
Occupation entered Frankfort,
they found over 3,000,000 books
gathered from Amsterdam and
Vilna, from Breslau and Warsaw,
from Vienna and Kovna.
The Miami Library's Origin
The destruction of the libraries
in Europe brought home the ne-
cessity for their replacement in
America. Some of us cherished
the dream of a Jewish library in
Miami. But the obstacles were
imposing. No money, no place, no
personnel. Suddenly all obstruc-
tions gave way. In 1944 the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education opened
its offices on the third floor of
the Congress Building. The new
director, Abe P. Gannes, proved
to be a passionate book-lover. The
Bureau's two rooms and secretary
were the green light to com-
mence. Two ladies took the ini-
tiative. Mrs. Rebecca Krieger, long
identified with organization work,
became a widow. In memory of
her departed husband, Moses
Krieger, she contributed $500.00
for the initial purchase of books.
Mrs. Tillie Ratner, active in many
philanthropies, donated the
shelves in both rooms. This was
no light task during the war when
lumber was rationed and labor
unobtainable. These two public-
spirited women laid the founda-
tion for the Jewish Library of
Miami.
Others followed their example.
Leonard Barr gave $100.00 ir
memory of his departed child
Mrs. Oida C. Rubin gathered to-
gether $135.00. Herman Wall and
I. Wolkowsky solved a business
wrangle by contributing the dis-
puted sum of $150.00. The Fed-
eration recognized the import-
ance of the nascent library by in-
cluding a modest sum in its an-
nual budget. Books began to
multiply. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
and Mr. Sam Reevin of Sumter,
S. C., were especialy generous in
their book donations.
Its Growing Importance
Today the library contains sev-
arl thousand volumes of Jewish
literature in English, Hebrew and
Yiddish. Its selection of Judaica
consists of history, fiction, bio-
graphy, Zionism, encyclopedias,
theology, poetry, essays, and
belles lettersbesides a collec-
tion of professional textbooks and
pedagogical volumes which are
extremely helpful to the teachers
i under the Bureau's supervision.
There is even a shelf of anti-
Semitica. Pamphlets, monographs
and periodicals are classified and
bound. All books were indexed
and catalogued in an up-to-date
filing system by the expert ef-
forts of Mr. Max Meisel and
Mrs. Lilie Duntov.
Further expansion is limited for
the time being, by lack of
space. The over crowded office is
called upon constantly to furnish
information to Jews and Chris-
tians. A film slide projector, to-
gether with albums of musical
and educational recordings are
loaned out to organizations for
meetings and conceits. Students,
adults, scholars and children reap
the benefit of the free circulation
policy which permits the taking
out of books for home reading.
The Miami Library is the most
varied, if not the most extensive,
in the South.
On October 10, 1948, I had the
distinction of representing our
community at the Jewish Book
Council's annual meeting, held at
the office of the J.W.B. in New
York City. I felt it a signal honor
when our Miami Library received
a Citation of Merit, together with
such important centers of Jewish
learning as Detroit, Cleveland,
San Francisco, and Boston. It is
fitting and proper to begin the
celebration of Jewish Book Month
with a story of our Library in
Miami.
Reception Mtonors
Dr. Michelson
Dr. Donald D. Michelson,
Hillel director of the Unversity
of Miami, will be honored with
a reception and open house on
Sunday at the Hillel House,
3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd., from
8 lo 10 p.m. The affair is being
sponsored by the Hillel Advis-
ory Council of Greater Miami.
National Secretary of B'nai B'rith To
Address Gathering For New Members
Beach Mizrachi
To Install Officers
The Miami Beach chapter of
Mizrachi will install new officers
at ceremonies in Beth Jacob
Synagogue tomorrow evening at
8 o'clock. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
will offer the invocation.
The following officers will take
part in the proceedings: Mrs. Jos-
eph Brenner, honorary president;
Mrs. Nathan Hochman. president:
Mrs. Samuel Grundwerg, first
vice president; Mrs. Pauline Chill,
second vice president: Mrs. Harry
Sir, third vice president; Mrs. R.
Nicholberg, fourth vice president;
Mrs. H. Alpert, corresponding sec-
retary; Mrs. Louis Bretholtz, rec-
ording secretary; Mrs. Louis B.
Feder, financial secretary; Mrs. E.
Lilienfield, treasurer; Mrs. Louis
Lustig, J.N.V. chairman; Anna
Brenner Myers, program chair-
man.
Harold Shapiro, Miami Beach
attorney, will be guest speaker.
Refreshments will be served fol-
lowing the program, which is in
charge of Mrs. Joseph Brenner,
chairman of the event.
More than 300 new B'nai B'rith
members enrolled in the current
membership will, will be honored
guests at a city-wide meeting on
December 14, it has been an-
nounced by council president, Wil-
liam L. Pallot.
B'nai B'rith members who
joined between the dates of Octo-
ber 1 and December 1 are invited
to the ceremonies at the Temple
North Shore Lodge and the Coral
Gables Lodge. The leading lodges
are competing for a bronze mem-
bership laque to be awarded by
the B'nai B'rith Council.
Leading individual scorer in the
current drive is Jerome Weinkle
of Sholem Lodge with 33 new
members; Barnett Beckerman of
Miami Beach Lodge and Lou
Sherman of North Shore Lodge
Israel auditorium, where they will are close behind with 24 and 27
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be greeted by Maurice Bisgyer,
B'nai B'rith national secretary.
Bisgyer is expected to reveal
the inside story on the recent
United Nations meeting in Paris
which he attended as an accredit-
ed representative from B'nai
B'rith. He will tell of his experi-
ences in Israel and of his confer-
ence with President Weizmann,
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and
James G. McDonald. By invita-
tion of General Lucius Clay, Mr.
Bisgyer toured Germany, met
German ministers, American mili-
tary leaders and displaced per-
sons.
Mr. Bisgyer has been actively
engaged in social work for 28
years and has served as the na-
tional secretary of B'nai B'rith
since 1937. He was a life-long
friend of the late Henry Monsky,
president of B'nai B'rith.
The B'nai B'rith membership
drive in greater Miami has been
officially extended to Wednes-
day, December 1, it has been an-
nounced by Charles R. Jacobson,
executive secretary of the B'nai
B'rith Council.
Extension of the campaign was
found necessary when a triple tie
for top membership activities de-
veloped among Tropical Lodge,
respectively.
Blitstein Unveiling
The unveiling of a monument to
the memory of the late Tessie
Blitstein, of Miami Beach, will
take place on Sunday at 2 p.m.
at Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Rabbi
Murray Grauer will officiate. Re-
latives and friends are asked to
attend.
S. .1. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth Sts.
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Private
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
ansD -cio
Telephone 5-9017
Wir*""1
Dr. Isaac Halevi Herzog.
Chief Rabbi of Palestine, will
receive Yeshiva University's
annual $1000 Mordecai ben
David Award for his indomitable
courage and self-sacrificing
labors for the welfare of Is-
rael. The presentation will be
made Sunday evening. Decem-
ber 12lh. at the university's 20th
annual dinner, of which Charles
H. Silver is chairman.
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PAGE FOUR
+Jewlst> ncrkfton
i^IDAJOloVEMBER 26
EDITORIAL
in Retrospect
Within a few days a year will have passed
since the historic U.N. Palestine decision.
When word of the final U.N. vote reached the
world over wire and air on that tense day of
November 29, 1947, there was jubilation among
Jewry. Prophecy in Israel had been fulfilled. The
ancient dream had been realized. The wanderers
were making ready for the Great Return. The
long Galuth chapter in Jewish history was draw-
ing to a close. A people was returning to its
Promised Land.
We were not alone in our rejoicing. Honest
statetsmen and leaders of the world hailed the
U.N. move as a great and good omen for the
future of the international organization. The U.N.
had been floundering on the rock of dissension
and impotency. The very body which was created
to bring peace to an aching world was rapidly
becoming instead an instrument of alienation
among nations. Throughout the world it was felt
that if the U.N. was to justify the hopes reposed
in it by humanity it would have to give at least
one demonstration of its high purposes. Because
the Palestine question involved issues of justice
and ethics transcending in importance even the
political roots of the problem, it was felt that if
the world organization could lift itself above the
din of intrigue and reach agreement the United
Nations would emerge as the moral voice of the
world as well as a tool for and of peace. That
was the spirit with which the historic U.N. de-
cision was greeted a year ago despite the dis-
sident voices.
Today, a year later, we find that august body
again snarled in debate over an issue it so brave-
ly and courageously tackled and settled a year
ago, and only because it lacked the bravery and
courage and moral fibre to implement its word
with action. Instead of meeting British intrigue
with firmness, it has yielded to poisoned and
poisoning tongues. Instead of showing authority
to a defiant world which has thrown the Near
East into turmoil and war by disobedience and
~z?&>*
Hmm, certainly could use a new plank
transgression and aggression, it has kow-towed
to self-appointed Arab leaders whose spiritual
fount is that despicable Nazi, the former Mufti
of Jerusalem. Instead of shielding the attacked,
it has aided the attackers. Instead of upholding
law, it has encouraged disobedience to interna-
tional mandates. And again the United Nations
is at its lowest ebb.
There is, a brighter facet to the pictureIsrael.
Alone, defying British perfidy and Arab scheming,
the people in the new state have demonstrated a
spirit and a morale which is as challenging as it
is unbending. Israel has met and overcome the
onslaught of the entire Arab world. While fight-
ing for existence, Israel established and main-
Canada Calls For
Direct Negotiations
(Continued from Page 1)
failing to do its duty in the Pal-
estine case; instead of implement-
ing the partition resolution, it
moved under British and Ameri-
can leadership toward a revision
of that decision, he said. He
charged that the late Count Folke
Bernadotte had exceeded his au-
thority in preparing a final solu-
tion and asserted that in doing so
the mediator had obeyed the
wishes of the U.S. and Britain.
Tsarapkin warned that if the
General Assembly adopted Bern-
adotte's recommendation the very
life of the Jewish state would be
imperilled. He assailed the pro-
posal to exchange a tiny area in
Galilee for two-thirds of the terri-
tory of the Jewish state. The
Soviet delegate also charged that
the Bernadotte proposal was
aimed at planting the seeds of
discord between the Jews and
Arabs.
He denounced the Security
Council's reference to Chapter
VII of the U.N. Charter (which
deals with threats to or breaches
of the peace or acts of aggres-
sion) after the Jews had gained
a military advantage, and blamed
the policies of the Anglo-Ameri-
can bloc for causing the partition
decision to remain a paper deci-
sion and for making a fiasco of
the mediator's work. The Soviet
Union, Tsarapkin said, demanded
the withdrawal of all foreign
troops from the territory of Is-
rael and the Arab part of Pales-
tine. He also said the Security
Council should seek measures to
prevent the resumption of hostili-
ties.
Oscar Lange of Poland, too,
called on the Assembly to return
to the partition decision. The de-
tails of territorial arrangements,
economic union and cooperation
between Israel and the Arab part
of Palestine should be settled by
direct negotiations without out-
side interference, Lange said. He
charged Britain and the United
States with complicity in the Arab
attack on the Jews which, he said,
weakened the Arab armies.
Since the war started he point-
f#P Law Mu*t He Dispiaftfid
When President Truman reluctantly aim, j ,
so-called Displaced Persons Act enacted V S1
80th Congress, he blasted the bill as ct d Y ^
natory piece of legislation aimed prlmarilv n^'
Jews, and at the same time, he J^SH
would do all in his power to have thV
amended when the new Congress met
When Mr. Truman made the promise hi* I
tical future was uncertain. Now that he has E
mandated by the American people to lead th"
country for the next four years it seems to us Z
the dignity of his office demands that he tnl,
leadership in erasing from our books a law whM
in our opinion, he never should have signed
We are, naturally, gratified to see victims si
Hitlensm come to our country. In fact had w
followed a humane immigration policy man!
who perished in Europe would be alive now Bui
to have a law on our books favoring crimjnaj
elements and discriminating against those who
were singled out for extermination by Hitler is not
only a black mark against our American concepts
of justice but downright vitiation of basic human
decencies.
If the 81st Congress is to interpret the spirit
of the American people correctly, it must make
elimination of the shameful DP law the first ad
on its agenda.
tained an economy capable of giving sustenance
to its inhabitant and of absorbing tens and tens
of thousands of new settlers. Its government is
functioning with amazing and unbelievable
smoothness at home and on the diplomatic fronts,
By their bravery, discipline, zeal and faith, the
people in Israel have gained the deep admiria-
tion of all fair-minded people throughout the
world.
What the U.N. will do under British prodding
and intrigue is still in the realm of speculation
and conjecture. One thing, however, is certain-
Israel will shape its own destiny.
Rabinowitz Launches
New Radio Program
A new radio program, "Teen
Agers Speak," conceived and sup-
ervised by Dave Rabinowitz, ad-
viser to Chapter 322 AZA, took
to the airways Sunday, November
14, over station WWPB. The pro-
gram is composed of an open
forum discussion oy teen agers
and may be heard every Sunday
afternoon from 4:00 to 4:30. A
public service feature, it is non-
sectarian and includes three Jew-
ish and three non-Jewish par-
ticipants.
The initial program was a dis-
cussion of recreation facilities for
teen agers. Mayor Robert Floyd
was guest moderator. The follow-
ing program covered municipal
government, and City Manager O.
P. Hart directed the discussion.
Sunday's program will be mod-
erated by Dr. Seymore Blumen-
thal, psychology professor at the
University of Miami, and the sub-
ject will be "Career Planning."
Italy \mpis DPs
ROME, (JTA)The Italian gov-
ernment has unofficially agreed
to permit approximately 10,000
displaced Jews to enter Italy
where they will be housed in In-
ternational Refugee Organization
reception centers which are now
emp-y, it was learned this week.
An I.R.O. commission will- leave
for Germany and Austria shortly
to urge displaced Jews in the
camps there to move to Italy.
ed out, nothing has been heard
in the U.N. concerning Egypt's
demand for the evacuation of Suez
by the British, and Iraq's opposi-
tion to its present teary with
Britain. These demands have been
forfeited as the price for British
support, the Pole declared.
Henry Cattan representing the
Palestine Arab Higher Committee,
again assailed the partition de-
cision and called for the creation
of a unitary Arab state in all of
Palestine. He charged the Jews
with throwing Palestine into
chaos, causing bloodshed, forcing
250,000 Arabs to become refugees,
looting Arab property and not
sparing the Holy Places.
Southeast Region
United Synagogue
To Confer In Georgia
United Synagogue of America,
Southeast Region, will hold its
first annual conference on Jewish
education in Savannah, on Sun-
day, December 5. Delegates from
17 congregations representing the
| states of South Carolina, Georgia,
Alabama, Florida and Tennessee,
are expected to attend. Leading
the Miami delegation will be:
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Max Shapiro, Jos. M. Rose and
Harry Markowitz.
Macey Kronsberg, Charleston,
S. C, president of the Southeast
Region, has anounced that the
principal speakers will be Dr.
Abraham E. Millgram, director of
the United Synagogue Commis-
sion on Education and Rabbi Ber-
nard Segal of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
The general theme of the con-
ference is "What Shall Be the
Education Program of a Con-
servative Congregation?" This
subject will cover the Hebrew
school, Sunday school and adult
education. Lay representatives of
southern congregations will re-
port on experiences in their local
communities.
Workmen's Circle
Opens Alliance
The Workmen's Circle of Great-
er Miami celebrated the opening
of its new Educational Alliance at
45 Washington Ave. on Sunday
with a banquet and concert.
Among the speakers was Samuel
H. Friedman, chairman of the
New York Socialist party. Mr.
Friedman, who is a public rela-
tions executive for a New York
social welfare agency, was a can-
didate of the Socialist party for
state lieutenant governor and
president of the New York City
Council.
Joseph Duntov is chairman of
the program committee, for the
Workmen's Circle Educational
Alliance.
Dr. Eisendrath Elected
BOSTON, (JTA)Dr. Maurice
Eisendrath was elected president
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations at a meeting of the
organization's executive board,
following completion of the
U.A.H.C.'s 75th anniversary con-
vention here. James Aronson,
vice president of the New York
Central Railroad, was named
chairman of the board.
Stamp Club To Exhibit
A Pan-American Stamp Ex-
hibition will be held from March
3 through the 6th by the Miami
Stamp Club. To be held in Bay-
front Park auditorium, the ex-
hibit will cover air mail, United
States, single foreign country
covers and subject or topical col-
lection. Prizes will be awarded
for the best exhibit in each class-
Hebrew School Meets
A regular meeting of the Miami
Hebrew School and Congregation
will be held Wednesday evening
at 8:30 in the main auditorium of
the building. Peter Glazer, pro-
gram chairman, announces that
Dr. Donald Michelson, of the Uni-
versity of Miami Hillel House, will
be guest speaker. His topic will
be "Hillel's Place in Jewry."
Judeans Plan Program
A program for the coming year
has been planned by the Young
Judeans' Hatihva Club, which will
include a Chanuka contest, shell
craft and charades. Girls between
the age of 10 and 13 are invited
to attend the next meeting which
will be held on Sunday at 7 p.m.
at Congregation Beth El. Presi-
dent of the group is Dolores Cher-
noff, with Jeanette Ochs and Jean
Nevel assisting her as chairmen.
U. Of Miami Presents
Pianist Jeffrey Stoll
In Recital Wednesday
Pianist Jeffrey Stoll, a new
member of the University of Mi-
ami's music faculty, will be pre-
sented by the School of Music in
a recital Wednesday evening at
8:30 in the Beaumont Memorial
Lecture hall, main campus.
Stoll, who formerly taught at
the Manhattan School of Music,
Juilliard School of Music, and
Ogontz Junior college, studied at
the College of Wooster and on a
fellowship at the Juilliard Grad-
uate school as a pupil of Ernest
Hutcheson. His program will in-
clude selections from Bach, Beet-
hoven, Chopin and Ravel.
Single tickets for the Dec. 12
and 13 concerts and the remaining
six pairs of concerts by the Uni-
versity of Miami Symphony or-
chestra are now on sale in the
University Symphony office,
room 204 of the administration
building, main campus; the down-
town ticket office at 340 S.E, First
St.; Amidon's Music stores; Cor-
delia's Book store; and the Miami
Beach Radio shop.
Raya Garbousova. 'cellist, will
appear with the orchestra con-
ducted by Modeste Alloo. in the
next pair of concerts in the Mi-
ami Senior High school audi-
torium.
ification.
Stamp collectors should write
for entrance blanks to G. S.
Knoth, president of the club, at
1136 DuPont Building. Entries
close February 1.
The club meets the 2nd and 4th
Friday of each month at the
YMCA at 8 p.m.
SSH &&&?,**^**:*&>&:-&I B9 :. IHhhSm S -
Rosh Chodesh. Klslev ____ Dec 3
< hnn.ikah. mt Chanukah, 2nd day _______Z Dec! 28
fJewist fhrid&n
Published every Friday ]".*?
uy The Jewleh Floridian at 120 l *
Sixth Street. Miami 18. Florida, t"-
ter*d as second-class matter J'liy?'
1930, at the Post Office of WJgg
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The Jewleh Floridian bas ""^S
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Weekly. Member of the Jw' J''!,
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Syndicate. Worldwide News W*9
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FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Telephones 2-11412-8212
OFFICE and PLANT
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Volume 21 NuTbfaif'
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26. I*8
CHESHVAN 24, 5709


PPjpAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
+Jmlstinordton
PAGE FIVE
First Community-Sponsored DP's
Arrive Here For Thanksgiving
A twenty-five year old Czechoslovakian baker and his
twentv-two year old Hunqarian wife, the first of the refugee
families which the Greater Miami Jewish community has agreed
to accept for local resettlement, arrived in Miami Tuesday
morning in time to celebrate a real Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Ladislau Acker-1-----------------------------------------------
both inmates in German] Mrs# Sirkin Qhosen
Vice President JWB
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Miami
Beach, was elected vice president
of the southern section, National
Jewish Welfare Board at the clos-
ing session of its fourth annual
convention in New Orleans last
week.
Leon Kaplan, Miami, was chos-
en to represent the southern sec-
tion on the National Jewish Cen-
ter Division of JWB, and Carl
Wcinkle, Miami Beach, was elect-
ed to the national board of di-
rectors.
Julius Samuels, activities di-
rector of the Miami YMHA, was
named second vice president of
the southern chapter, National
Association of Jewish Center
Workers, which met simultaneous-
ly with the JWB conclave.
man.
concentration camps and sole sur-
vivors of their respective families,
waited two years before they
were granted permission to enter
this country. Sailing from Brem-
erhaven, Germany, the couple ar-
rived in Boston last week and
was escorted to Miami by Miss
Ruth Shaeffer of the Jewish
Social Service Bureau.
Mrs. Ackerman, an attractive
brunette, is a dressmaker by
trade. Although she has had no
formal lessons, she speaks ex-
cellent English, which she says
she "picked up." Her husband
speaks little English but is able
to understand it.
Terms of the Wiley-Revercomb
DP Act, under which the Acker-
mans were admitted to this coun-
try, require that new arrivals must
be assured of jobs and housing
accomodations. A local commit-
tee known as the Resettlement
Service Committee consisting of
representatives from the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the
Jewish Social Service, and the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en has been set up to make cer-
tain that these conditions are ful-
filled. It was this committee
which arranged for Mr. Acker-
man's job as baker's helper with
Dunhall's Ambassador Cafeteria
and provided living accomoda-
tions at 1880 S.W. 11th St.
Major operational responsibili-
ty for the resettling and servicing
of the Ackermansand of the
nine refugee families which the
Miami Jewish community has
pledged itself to accept per month
is designated by the Federation
to the Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau, a Red Feather Agency. This
bureau works with national and
overseas agencies supported by
the Combined Jewish Appeal. The
local program of casework coun-
selling and financial aid is the
last link in the international
project of services to DP's which
begins in the DP camps, the pro-
cessing for possible admission to
the United States, the emergency
housing and reception programs
at the port of entry and their
eventual resettlement in one of
the American Jewish communi-
ties.
The Resettlement Service Com-
mittee is headed by Mrs. Monte
Selig. Benjamin Meyers is chair-
man of the housing sub-commit-
tee and Dan Ruskin heads the
employment sub-committee.
Miami Y Will
Hold Election
For the first time in the his-
tory of the Miami Y, an uncon-
tested annual election will be held
on Wednesday evening, Decem-
ber 1, at 8 o'clock.
There being no contest, the sec-
retary will be instructed to cast
a ballot for the entire ticket.
The folowing officers will be
named: president, Leon Kaplan;
first vice president. Max R. Silver;
second vice president, Ben Essen;
third vice president, Sam Seitlin;
secretary, Helen Temple; treasur-
er, Eugene J. Weiss; three year
board members, David Brown.
George Chertkof and Sam Weber.
One year board members include:
Milton Malnkoff. W. D. Singer,
Rabbi Grauor, George Wolpert,
Paul P. Sobel. Leo Sheiner. Ada
S^riner. Sam Traurig, Gertrude
Weber, Dnvid Kornberg, Sidney
Popper. Jack Pulver, Henrv Shier,
Mrs. Gus Ginsburg. Isaac Eng-
lander, Sidney Palmer. Nina
Davis, Frieda Levine. Murray
Coulton. Abe Cutler. Mar Faber.
Fred Grossberg, HenryRabin, Sam
Brambier. Ruth Nurenborg. Julius
Gaines, Laura Sachs, Alfred Ru-
binstein, Sidney Lefcourt, Sam
Kossler, Abe Kurman, Fred
Shochet, Harvey Dwoskin, Larry
Grossberg. Hazel Essen, Theodore
Sakowitz, Martin Rubinstein, Irv-
ing Saal and Edward Levine.
Maurice Grossman, executive
director, will present his annual
report.
Following the meeting the Mi-
ami Y Ring Theatre will present
a skit entitled "Life in the Y."
The evening's activities will be
brought to a close with dancing.
The affair is open to the public
and there will be no admission
charge.
AJC To Sponsor Dance At Grotto .
The first annual dance of the Mrs. Mark Kaplan, treasurer;
Miami Chapter, American Jewish Mrs. David Rabinowitz, prizes;
Congress, will be held in the Mrs. Max Katz, refreshments;
former Frolics Club, now known Mrs. Herbert Sher, telephone;
as the Grotto, on Sunday, Decem-
ber 12 at 8:30 p.m. with Mrs. Ben
Essen as general chairman of the
affair.
An audience participation pro-
gram is being planned with three
grand prizes. These include a
weekend for two at the Raleigh
Hotel, through the courtesy of Mr.
Rivkind; a night at the New Copa
City with dining and dancing,
courtesy of Murray Wanger; and a
series of six dance lessons with
the compliments of Ethel and
Manola, of the Raleigh.
Mrs. Essen will be assisted by
Mrs. Amos Benjamin, tickets;
Mrs. Leonore Curtice, publicity;
lulucators Will
Attend Academy
Birthday Dinner
Dr. Colin English, state superin-
tendent of education, and Dr.
James T. Wilson, Dade County
superintendent of public instruc-
tion, will attend the first anni-
versary banquet of the Hebrew
Academy which will be held on
December 12 at 6 p.m. at the
Grossinger Pancoast Hotel, it was
announced at a special directors
meeting by Isidore Goldberg, Jack
Satin, and Matthew Silverstein,
co-chairmen of the banquet.
I Of F. Hillel
Members Speak
To II*nai It i h I.
Bennett Kivel, president of the
B nm B'rith Hillel Foundation at
the University of Florida, and Leo
Osheroff, secretary of the organ-
ization, will speak to members of
Sholem Lodge at the luncheon
meeting today in the Downtown-
er Restaurant. Both speakers are
Miami residents who are spending
the Thanksgiving weekend at
mcir homes.
Harold Turk will head the
hosts and hostesses who will
constitute the welcoming com-
mittee at the open house and
reception in honor of Dr. Don-
ald D. Miejhelson. Hillel di-
rector at the University of Mi-
ami, Sunday night at 8 o'clock
at Hillel House, Coral Gables
to which the public is invited.
Auditions For Met
Frank Edwinn, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Ginsburg, 151 Col-
lins Ave., will be heard Sunday
at 4:30 on the Metropolitan Audi-
tion, of the Air over WQAM. Mr.
Edwin, a basso, is a graduate of
the "University of Miami, later
studying at the Julliard School of
Music. He has appeared with the
Rome Philharmonic and with
major opera companies in Italy.
He made his Town Hall deubt in
May of this year.
Sisterhoods and PTA's Plan Preparation
Week For Observance of Chanuka Holiday
Several weeks before Chanuka
have been set aside as "Chanuka
Preparation Week" by the PTA's
and Sisterhoods of Greater Miami
congregations in cooperation with
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Special institutes will be organ-
ized to instruct parents in the
proper celebration of this holi-
day. First of these will be held
on Monday, December 13, at the
Miami Y.
Included on the program for
these institutes, which are to be
operated on a community-wide
basis, will be instruction in the
story of Chanuka and its impli-
cations, Chanuka songs, games,
recipes and party plans. The in-
stitute will be an all-day affair,
and specially qualified indivi-
duals will instruct.
In conjunction with the insti-
tutes, the Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation will issue Chanuka book-
lets to be used by the institutes
but available to the community
at large.
Mrs. Jack Rosenberg has been
appointed over-all chairman for
and Mrs. Harry Rogers will serve
in the same capacity on the Beach.
Also participating are A. P.
Gannes of the Bureau of Jewish
Education and the Mesdames Abel.
April, Chernoff. Ell. Ellis, Feld-
man, Kahn, Klein, Krensky, Oehr-
man, Osheroff, Stahl, Shapiro.
Schwartz, Segal, Stiebel and
Wolfe.
All information regarding the
institutes may be obtained from
the Bureau of Jewish Education
at 3-5858.
mtfS^--
Academy Directors Meet
A special meeting of the board
of directors of the Hebrew Aca-
demy will be held on Sunday at
10:30 a.m., at the Hebrew Aca-
demy, it was announced by Dr.
David S. Andron, president.
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Attractive, intelligent woman of
40, well Americanized, desires the
acquaintance of intelligent gentle-
man, between the ages of 45 and
50. Object: Matrimony.
WRITE EFF ESS
P. O. BOX 2973,
MIAMJ,
18

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In private kosher home
Kitchen privileges
Nice neighborhood
PHONE 83-2127
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Mrs. Louis Auerback, waitresses;
and Mrs. Harry Zimmerman,
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will be $1.50 per person.
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PHONE 58-6311
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DAVID MANASTER AND BROTHERS
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PAGE SIX
*Jenist ffortdFian
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER m m
i
.




I,
Human Mandate Versus British Mandate
(This review of DESTINATION
PALE8TINE by Ruth Oruber
published by A. A. Wyn. Inc.. S3
West 47th St.. New York City (W '"<
ha broii written by the Rev,
Robert s. Poagland. pastor of the
All Souls Unitarian Church. Bchen-
ectady, New York).
Ruth Grubcr's literary journal-
ism, known to so many of us in
papers and magazines ranging
from the New York Herald Tri-
bune and Life to the Survey
Graphic and the New Republic,
has been one of the few American
channels to news and views of
integrity on the Palestine situa-
tion. This reviewer knows of only
one bit of writing on the noble
but bitter episode of the "Exodus
1947" which has moved him as
much as "Destination Palestine."
I am referring to McAlister Cole-
man's article. "Hamburg Gets a
New Zoo." which Zionist organ-
izations should have broadcast in
ten of thousands of copies.
A hurried person, persecuted by
calendar and engagement book.
may feel he does not have time
to read a volume recording but a
few weeks' life of a few thousand
members of the Jewish people.
After all. didn't Herman Melville
assure us that to write a great
book an artist must take a great
theme? But here is precisely the
point. This is a great journalism.
Bartley C. Crum. as well-posted I
as a person car. be in the litera-;
ture of the Palestine problem,
calls foreign correspondent Miss
Gruber's book "certainly a class-
ic." And it can become that in |
time, because it has a great theme '
involving a symbolic period. A
dusk of Dawn, suprisingly brief:
so far as the thousands of years j
of Israel are concerned, but,
nourishing in its intensity the |
drama and the fateful human
drive by which the Jewish State,
stifled by imperialists in the oh-
so-distant 70 A.D.. is revived de-
spite twentieth century imperial-
ists. Forty-five hundred suffering
people, dedicated to principle,
smashed the last tinsel claims of
the British Mandate to respect-
ability and legality, and dramatic-
ally convinced the world that a
human mandate for decency is
going to win. and now. A home-
less people will have a home, and
now!
As Port de Bou. France, pre-
pared to celebrate the third ad-
versary of its liberation from the
Nazis, and while three brave
British ships steamed away from
it to the Nazi graveyard of Ham-
burg with the forty-five hundred
Jews, a watching Haganah girl
(writes Miss Gruber^ perceptive-
ly stated the great theme: "Now
you will see the birth of the Jew-
ish State."
Tens of millions of slavishly de-
pendent people are numbered in
the population of the Middle East,
brutalized and exploited by their
own feudal leaders. When they
shall have reached freedom by
way of the example of democratic
Israel. Ruth Gruber's direct and
tense story of the "Exodus 1947"
may be esteemed as a literary-
gem beginning the literature not
onlv of a new Jewish State but
of a new world of free peoples.
Begin her book with a careful
study of the fifty-nine flawless
photographs, pictures "taken with
a heart." Here live the indomit-
able Israeli who defeated the
British Foreign Office, the Arab
League. American oil companies
and our misguided appeasers in
the Departments of State and De-
fense. Here is the smug smirk of
"Major Cardozo, the ringside
barker." unknowingly presiding
at the death of imperialism. Mis<
Gruber's camera-work is as sensi-
tive as her text. Nothing has
better confirmed the reviewer in
his Zionist convictions than such
a picture as "The Jews were on
the march, and nothing could stop
them." and such a one as "It was
the children who gave meaning to
this whole exodus."
And nothing will better resolve
Zionists against further suicidal
compromises than the forceful
text of Miss Gruber's 128-page
record of the Exodus people from
Sete, France to Haifa to Port de
Bouc to Emden and Wilhelms-
haven. to the miraculous conclu-
sion. "Within a few months (after
they have been thrust back into
Germany1), the bulk of the Exodus
people had left the British zone
of occupation in Germany and
successfully run the British block-
ade into Haifa. They were in Is-
rael on the fifteenth of May when i
their nation was born."
This is a book of lasting signi-1
ficance in the history of the birth
of a nation and a great new day
in the Middle East.
An Israeli Visitor To Pioneer Women
"thahu Epstein, left, wife of lhe Israeli envoy to the
United Stales, examines one of the children's dresses made at the
sewing schools for refugee women in Israel, at the Pioneer Wom-
en's booth in the Women's International Exposition held in New
York recently. With her is Mrs. Israel Goldstein, national president
of Pioneer Women, the Women's Labor Zionist Orgamxation of
America. The sewing schools where immigrant women are given
vocational training are supported with funds supplied by Pioneer
Women to the Moatxat Hapoalot. Working Women's Council of
Israel. ____________
Our Film Folks
Film director Elia Kazan, who
won the Academy Award for
Gentleman's Agreement." was
rehearsing a scene with a very
prominent actress. After the se-
quence had been fully discussed.
she said to Kazan: "I think------."
Kazan interrupted her coldly. "I
nave very little confidence in
your ability to think," he said.
"Your job is to look beautiful, so
use all your spare time sleeping,
not thinking. I'll do the thinking."
*
Melvyn Douglas is beaming
over the award received from
"Rome's Film Academy for his
anti-juvenile delinquency short,
"Make Way for Youth."

Max C. Freedman, who colla-
borated on "Heartbreaker." "Tea
Leaves" and "Sioux City Sue",
among the past year's song hits,
has just authored "Give Me Back
Those Kisses," which has already
been picked ud for publication.
Despite the Petrillo ban, the
songsmith states he hit his peak
in the last two or three years,
both in recordings and publica-
tions, after more than 30 years
of songwriting. This leads him to
the conclusion that, despite the
fact he often wanted to quit, his
wife's axiom may have been cor-
rect when she persisted: "A win-
ner never quits and a quitter
never wins."
County-wide Drive
For Diabetes Check
To Start December 6
A county-wide diabetes detec-
tion drive will be conducted by
the Miami Diabetic Association
from December 6 through the
12th. All Dade County residents
will be asked to deliver speci-
mens of urine to collection sta-
tions which will be organized in
all c'rug stores. If suspicious char
acteristics appear in the urinaly-
sis, which will be free of charge,
the persons concerned will be
notified to consult their own doc-
tors. The Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital clinic is prepared to treat
those unable to provide their own
medical attention.
According to the association,
diabetes is not serious if diagnosed
in time. Mild cases frequently re-
spond to dietetic treatment with-
out the use of insulin.
Dr. Carlos Lamar. president,
and Dr. Harold Rand, secretary,
will be assisted by a committee
consisting of Drs. Kenneth
Phillips. George Schmidt. Leon
Dountree. T E. Cato, Alexander
Kernish. Nicholas Tierney, Frank-
lin Reed, Carlton Rentz, Martin
Belle and David Waterman.
Decrees Sanction
PARIS, (JTA)The British
I government has decreed its first | week
C. G. Jewish Center
To Institute Full
Activities Program
The Coral Gables Jewish Cen
ter will initiate a club and class
program for children, it has been
announced by Robert Bergman
director. The classes will be held
twice a week followed bv
Oneg Shabbat on Saturday after
noo..s. Three periods will divide
the week-day classes. Hebrew will
be studied for 45 minutes- crafts
for 45 minutes; and folk-danciw
fcr a half-hour. Refreshments win
be served and the classes are free
to children whose parents are
members of the center.
According to Mr. Bergman the
program of the rapidly growing
Center will soon include adult
education, film-forums, club lead-
er and camp counselor training
seminars, radio-dramatic work-
shop, and an arts roundtable de-
voted to music, the visual arts
and literature.
Those interested in either the
children's program starting next
or the adult
economic sanction against Israel,
I it was learned here this week.
I Israeli banking authorities in Lon-
1 don have been notified that the
current release of a million
pounds sterlingabout four mil-
lion dollarsfrom Palestine's
frozen sterling balance has not
been authorized by the treasury.
prograrr.s
$1,000,000 Budget Voted
A record budget of $1,000,000
was voted by the National Board
of Pioneer Women to carry on
the program of social services for
immigrant women and children
entering the State of Israel.
should write to Mr. Bergman, P.O.
box 1225, Coral Gables, or fill
out forms available at the serv-
ices, held Friday nights at 8
o'clock at the Pratt General Hos-
pital.
Sam Silver is president of the
Gables Center.
Quotas of $250,000 for the Child
Rescue Fund and a similar amount
for the Jewish National Fund
were set. The allocations were
agree upon at the 23rd anni-
versary meeting of the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America in New York City on
October 21.
MIRRORS
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IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
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General Cargo Also Solicited From Miami
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PPPAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
*'Jew!stMeridian
PAGE SEVEN
Off the Record
BEVIN'S BREW ..
Strong pressure continues to be
exercised on Truman to fall in
line with the Bevin-Marshall
oolicy on Palestine ... The new
argument is that UN authority
must be upheld and strengthened
at all costs The same gentle-
men were less UN minded when
the Arab states invaded Palestine
in defiance of the UN Inter-
national authority is obviously a
one way street Marshall is
acting in Paris as if he and not
Truman were elected President
... He is defying and disobeying
Mr! Truman's pre-and-after-elec-
tion directives on the Palestine
issue Next to Bevin he is the
only man who is keeping the
Bernadotte plan alive And
he has the able assistance of
Bunche who, for some mysterious
reason, toes the British line as if
it were a faith ... To bolster his
support of the Bernadotte plan
Marshall has called on his friend
and buddy Mr. Forrestal And
that gentleman immediately ac-
comodated him by coming to
Paris and telling the U.S. delega-
tion that support of the Berna-
dotte plan was essential to the
maintenance of friendly relations
with the Arab states What
he meant to say was of course
that adoption of the plan was es-
sential to British occupation of
the Negev Thus we have the
spectacle of two Americans who
are rumored out of the next Cabi-
net dictating a policy which is
opposed by the President of the
U.S. Those gentlemen are
planning to railroad their designs
before they are retired The
trend according to all indications
is toward direct Israeli-Arab talks
. Marshall's vigorous behind-
the-scene pushing of the Berna-
dotte scheme must lead to renewal
of warfare ... Is it Marshall's
purpose to negate the basic ob-
jective of the UN? Does he
prefer the still-born Bernadotte
baby to peace? ... As a military
man he must have read and un-
derstood the recent report by
General Riley on the military sit-
uation in Palestine That sit-
uation cannot be changed by end-
less debate in UN councils .
Is Marshall aligning himself with
Bevin to the extent of using force
outside the UN? ... Is that where
Forrestal came in? Was
Bevinis patently incriminating
admission a week ago about the
presence of British Army regu
lars in Transjordan intended as a
hint in a certain direction? .
They will be foiled by President
Truman who, according to in-
formation I received from a most
trustworthy source, is about to
issue a strongly-worded directive
to his subordinates .
TALK AND DOUBLE TALK .
There is much talk about the
Arab refugees ... But there is
ominous silence about the many
thousands of Jews thrown out of
their livelihood in Arab countries
. In Damascus alone over 5,000
Jews are reported to be unem-
ployed and despondent Ab-
dullah wants peace but apparent-
ly he is afraid of British reprisals
and attempts at assassination by
Mufti adherents ... He will act
only in concert with other Arab
powers
ON THE HOME FRONT .
Harry Shapiro, the new execu-
tive director of the UPA has es-
tablished a fine record as direct-
ing head of the American Zionist
Emergency Council ... He enjoys
the affection of all who work with
him Utterly devoted to his
duties, a man of indefatigable
energy, he nevertheless knows
how not to create a hectic at-
mosphere ... He is invariably
genial and he knows the art of
maintaining a maximum of ef-
ficiency with a minimum of fuss
... It is the Emergency Council
which made the greatest political
effort in the history of Zionism,
unprecedented in scope and dyn-
amic energy Mr. Shapiro
comes well equipped to his new
task Modest and unassuming
as he is, he is bound to create a
friendly relationship with all ac-
tive forces in American Jewish
life Benjamin Cohen, recently
appointed chief of the U.S. delega-
tion in the General Assembly in
the absence of Warren R. Austin,
is not a stranger to Jewish and
Zionist affairs The first to
interest him in Zionism was the
late U. S. Supreme Court Justice
Louis D. Brandeis Cohen
studied under Supreme Court Jus-
tice Frankfurter, who was then a
most active Zionist leader ... He
was also law secretary to Judge
Julian Mack at a time when he
was one of the leading figures in
the Zionist movement in America
. Cohen in, 1919 was legal ad-
visor to American Zionists at the
Versaille Peace Conference .
We hear rumors that Henry Mor-
genthau may refuse to accept the
chairmanship of the UJA next
year if the Montor issue is not
settled According to uncon-
firmed rumors circulating in in-
formed circles in New York, ne-
gotiations are going on between
Jewish Agency representatives
and Zionist leaders with a view
to bringing about an adjustment
of the UPA rift ,
DINNER NOTES .
A dinner for a celebrity is more
pften the occasion for good food
than memorable witticism .
Th-> dinner tendered in New York
at the Hotel Pierre for Dr. Israel
Goldstein on the eve of his de-
parture for Jerusalem, where he
will assume the post of treasurer
of rhe Jewish Agency, had both
. Dr. Emanuel Neumann, the
ZOA president whose scintillating
brilliance is the envy even of his
opponents was never better as a
dinner speaker But Professor
Selig Brodetsky, chairman of the
Jewish board of deputies, stole
the thunder when he told the
laughing audience that at the
board no speaker is allowed more
than five minutes at the most. .
With an eye to Mrs. Goldstein,
who is a Labor Zionist, Professor
I. rodetsky related that his son of
24 was also a Labor Zionist .
T his brought a rejoinder from the
&uest of honor that the discrep-
arcy in age between himself and
his wife explained their political
differences The veteran Zion-
l '. Louis Lipsky, who was intro-
duced by Neuman as "the master
of the word and spirit," noted
that he attended the dinner in his
own personal capacity and not as
the representative of any organ-
ization ... He was referring to
the soon-to-be liquidated Ameri-
can Jewish Conference Neu-
mann wasn't quite sure whether
Brodetsky was a Londoner or of
Leodfl He got a lesson in his-
tory when Brodetsky told him "I
was in Leeds, and in London and
will be in Israel" Beryl Lock-
er, the diminutive Chairman of
the Jerusalem executive of the
Agency who is a flaming barrel of
humor and logic when he speaks,
greeted Dr. Goldstein as "Chaver
Goldstein" ... He reserved the
phrase of "Chaverissimo Gold-
stein" for Mrs. Goldstein because
of her association with the Labor
Zionist movement of which he is
one of the outstanding leaders
. The applause of the evening
went to a charming young lady
who is a lieutenant in the Israeli
Army With piercing black
eyes from under a fair forehead
she greeted the audience as re-
presentative of the fighting forces
in Israel Several speakers
made reference to the novelty of
a rabbi becoming a treasurer .
Professor Brodetsky, the mathe-
matician and logician, had a ready
explanation ... A people which
could make great kings out of
shepurds should be able to make
great treasurers out of rabbis, he
said Dr. Goldstein delivered
a moving address, with emphasis
on the transformation of Ameri-
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th one closest to his heart, he
said, was his conversion of all his
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. When he came to his con-
gregation Zionism was taboo .
Now all his members are affili-
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thrill in life came when the Zion-
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, i



PAGE EIGHT
+Jen 1st flcrldUati
FRIDAY, November 26.
Mrs. Lena Simon
Is Guest Of OES
Offieial Family
Mrs. Lena Simon, chairman of
the Masonic Home Fund for the
Grand Chapter of Florida, Order
of the Eastern Star, was guest this
week of Mrs. Elizabeth Penn.
worthy grand matron, and J. Ed-
win Larson, worthy grand patron
of the order, at chapter ceremonies
in St. Petersberg. Tampa and Tal-
lahassee.
Mrs. Simon spent Thanksgiving
at the Masonic Home of which
he is chairman. Other guests at
the dinner included Mrs. Penn.
her official family and past grand
matrons and patrons of the state
OES. Sharing in the festivities
were members of the Masonic
bodies and trustees of the Home.
Miss Blumberg Weds Stanley Fried In
Thanksgiving Day Ceremony In Jersey
Gleiehs Return
From Wedding Trip
Following a prolonged wedding
trip Mr. and Mrs. Edward A.
Gleich are residing at 1614 Penn-
sylvania Ave. The bride is the
former Sylvia Levine. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levine,
435 Espanola Way. Miami Beach.
The wedding was held in Sep-
tember in Brooklyn with a dinner-
dance folowing the ceremonies.
Mrs. Eleanor Ballot, cousin of the
bride, was matron of honor; best
man was Burton Ehrenworth, the
groom's cousin. The bride's par-
ents escorted her to the altar with
the Nathan Ehrenworths escorting
the groom. The forrrer Miss Le-
vine was gowned in blue Chant-
illy lace with a matching veil
and tiara of orange blossoms.
The bride attended schools in
Brooklyn where she was active
in sports, dramatics and service
Personally Speaking...
Motoring from Newark, New Jersey, to attend the w^j-
of their son and brother, Charles Freefield to Marian Ik 9
were Samuel Freefield and his sons Ben and J H p^[man'
Ford was accompanied by his wife. The weddinq was a Tk '
giving Day event at Temple Isaiah. nanJcs-
* *
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Leikin, 451 S.W. 65th Ave r*l k
the bris of their son David B. Lee on Mondav RnkK; t *
Lehrer officiated. y" DDl Lazams
* *
Miss Lenore Wiseman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs c-
Wiseman, 2240 S.W. 25th Terr., will be a bridesmaid S
wedding of her cousin in Grand Rapids, Michigan on Df>ro,v.
10 TV.O fnmiKr will lanno t<-,r lka ry^-^V. XT_____ ', _ecenU>er
12. The family will leave for the north on November 30
+ *
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Botwin, 1037 S.W. 20th Ave
the birth of a son, Elliot Neal, at St. Francis Hospita'l onW ?
nesday. Mrs. Botwin is the former Rosalind Friedman n
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, returned fr
a tour of the state in time for the event. m
* *
A son was born on November 15 to Mr. and Mrs Leon
Spiegel, 23 Oviedo Ave., Coral Gables. The boy was m!S
Richard David. named
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Friedman, 2263 S.W. 21st Terr., recently
returned from a tour of the state. Mr. Friedman, who is president
of the Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges, visited chapters
throughout the state and spoke at a Hillel breakfast in Gaines-
ville and at a meeting in Sarasota. An alumnus of both schools
Mr. Friedman attended the University of Florida-University oi
Miami football game while in Gainesville.
In a ceremony on Thanksgiving
day Miss Charlotte Blumberg.
work. Mr. Gleich is a graduate of i daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Miami High and a veteran with Blumberg of Miami, became the
four years Navy service. He is; bride of Stanley Fried, son of Mr.
majoring in radio at the Universi-1 and Mrs. Louis Fried of Roselle
ty of Miami.
Frances Arons To
Become Bride Of
Sheldon Lelchuk
Mr. and Mrs. Barnet Arons. 1152
N.W. 6th St., announce the mar-
riage of their daughter, Shelriyne
Frances, to Sheldon Neal Lel-
chuk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
G. Lelchuk. 1414 Alhambra Cir-
cle. Coral Gables, to be held in
the home of the bridegroom's
parents at 3:00 p.m. Sunday. De-
cember 5. with Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man officiating.
Miss Arons, a Patricia Vance
model, is a graduate of Miami
High and is now attending the
University of Miami.
Mr. Lelchuk attended the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin and New-
York University. He is a senior
at the University of Miami Law
school and is a member of Nu
Beta Epsilon Law fraternity.
Park. New Jersey. The wedding
took place at Temple B'r.ai Is-
) rael in Elizabeth, New Jersey.
Fashioned of white bridal satin
styled with basque waist, the
bride's gown featured a square
neckline outlined in seed pearl
embroidery. The theme was re-
peated in her tiara.
Jacqueline Fried, sister of the
groom, was maid of honor. The
groom was attended by his bro-
ther, Marvin Fried. Ushers in-
cluded Edward Lifson, Howard
Greeman. Francis Spitalny. Saul
Drittel. Howard Cantor and Ar-
thur Pucholsky. cousins of the
groom. The bride's book was kept
by Marian Sternberg, another
cousin.
Charlotte is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High school where she
Tropieal Lodge to
Hear Hillel Head
Members of Tropical Lodge
B'nai B'rith will hear Rabbi Ger-
aid Engel, director of the Hillel
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. j Foundation of the University of
Klein, 309 N.W. 59th Terr. The j Florida, at a special Hillel right
couple plans to be married in on Monday at 8:30 in the confer-
ence room of the Greater Miami
Miss Klein Betrothed
The betrothal of Miss Edith
Jewel Klein to Joseph Lehrner,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lehrner
of Chicago, is announced by her
Mrs. Rosenbaum Heads
Pharmacy Delegates
Representatives from the Great-
er Miami area of the Florida State
groom, of Bridgeport, Conn.;
Morris Blumberg, uncle of the February.
bride, Savannah, Ga.; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rappaport and Mrs.
Violet Bracker, uncle and aunts
of the bride New York City.
Together with Charlotte, Mrs.
Blumberg has been the house,
guest of the Frieds for several Pharmaceutical Association will
weeks during which time ar-1 attend the Pan-American Phar-
rangements for the wedding were
completed. Mr. Blumberg left Mi-
ami for Roselle Park last Friday.
Following the wedding cere-
monies a reception was held in
the Community House of the
Temple. The newlyweds are now
honeymooning at the Hotel Tray-
more, Atlantic City. Upon their
return they will reside in New
Jersey where Mr. Fried will con-
tinue with his studies.
maceutical convention in Havana
the week of December 1. Philip
Steir. chairman of the executive
board, named Mrs. Helen Rosen-
baum, owner of the Prescription
Center Pharmacy, as head of the
delegation. Miss Mansavatti, a
Florida registered pharmacist, will
act as Mrs. Rosenbaum's inter-
preter. Miss Mansavatti is a na-
tive of Cuba.
was active on the school paper. November 18 Miss Rubv Phillips
She later attended Northwestern became the bride of Montague
University Dental school. She was i Rosenberg in a candlelight setting
a member of the A.L.S. chapter] at the Martinique Hotel. The
of B'nai B'rith Girls. Mr. Fried bride wore a navy satin suit em-
Double-Ring Ceremony Unites
Miss Phillips And Mr. Rosenberg
In a double-ring ceremony on Mrs. Jack Rosenberg, of Jackson-
ville and Miami Beach.
After a brief wedding trip the
couple will be at home at 6940
Bay Drive, Miami Beach.
Rabbi Gerald Engel
Federation, 420 Lincoln Road. Dr.
Donald Michaelson, director of the
University of Miami's Hillel
Foundation, is program chairman.
Kids To Receive Candy
The first 500 children attending' versity in Newark and a member
graduated from Jefferson High
school where he was president of
the student body. He is a den-
tistry student at Rutgers Uni-
the movie benefit performance at
the Cinema Theatre sponsored by
the South Beach Elementary
school PTA Saturday morning, at
10 a.m., will receive a surprise
package of candy donated by}
Andres.
A full length feature" *,Wild"
Bill Elliott, in "In Old Los An-
geles" and five color cartoons will
be shown.
Mrs. Philip Cohenstein is chair-
of Mu Sigma Fraternity.
Out-of-town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bressler, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Bressler, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Bressler, Mr. and Mrs.
Isadore Bader, cousins of the
-It,
man of this project, assisted by
Mrs. Morris Gulkis and Mrs. Geo.
Sugarman.
broidered with irridescent bead-
ing. Her hat was of navy satin
with veiling. She chose white
orchids for her corsage.
The bride was escorted by Jack
Rosenberg of Jacksonville, "father
of the bridegroom. Bill Jordan
and Michael Doyle furnished the
music. A family dinner, which
also included a few close friends,
followed the ceremony.
Miss Phillips is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Williams, Co-
lumbus, Ohio. Mr. Rosenberg, an
attorney, is the son of Mr. and
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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 1948
Hadassah Conducts
Membership Drive
Two hundred members have
been added to the membership
roster of the Miami Beach Group
of Hadassah since the inception of
the current membership drive, ac-
cording to Mrs. Carl Weinkle,
chairman and Mrs. Murry Gross-
man, co-chairman.
A series of teas is highlighting
the campaign with the next af-
fair scheduled for Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. Ned Sail. The final
gathering will be held at Dave
Singer's restaurant, 23rd St. and
the Ocean, at which 500 guests
are expected to be present.
Mrs. Morris Gettleman, 4425
Alton Road, will be hostess at a
future date to those who have
brought in at least five additional
members.
Serving on the membership
committee are Mrs. Joseph A.
Berman, Mrs. Dave Blank, Mrs.
Al Chisling, Mrs. Adolph Gins-
berg, Mrs. Freida Kalstein, Mrs.
Leon Kaye, Mrs. Joseph Lipton,
Mrs. Sam Lipton, Mrs. Jack Mil-
ler, Mrs. Al Osheroff, Mrs. Louis
Pallor, Mrs. Harry Platoff, Mrs.
Herman Popkin, Mrs. Philip Neu-
wirth, Mrs. Philip Romer, Mrs.
Aaymond Rubin, Mrs. Sabchin,
Mrs. Ned Sail, Mrs. J. L. Shaw-
mut, Mrs. G. Sadowsky, Mrs. B.
R. Swartburg, Mss. Barney Wein-
kle, Mrs. Sol Weinkle, Mrs. Mor-
ris Wolfe and Mrs. Samuel Feld-
man.
Membership gift certificates
may be purchased in the name of
any prospective member.
*Jmistint*+**m
Fraternal Order
f oncert To Be
Held Sunday
The ninth annual concert in
memory of M. Olgin, will be held
Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in the Miami
Beach Central Elementary school.
Sponsored by the Shandloff
Branch 192 of the Jewish Peoples
Fraternal Order the event will
also feature an address by Morris
Heliman, a close friend and as-
sociate of Mr. OJgin's. The speak-
er will discuss the life and works
of the noted journalist, who
founded the Morning Freiheit.
Leon Kaplan, concert violinist,
will play selections from the
works of Lola, Debussy, Kreisler
and Sarasate. Marcel Chiland,
lyric tenor, will render, operatic
arias and Jewish folk songs. The
concert will be rounded out by a
group of selections by the Jewish
Folk Chorus.
Admission to the affair will be
fifty cents.
PAGE NINE
., m Hannau studio
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green are pictured at their wedding
dinner jn the Shelborne Hotel. The nuptials took place Sunday,
umj* o at TemPle BeIh Sholom. Mrs. Green is the former Miss
Hilda Benjamin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Benjamin of 728
Meridian Ave., Miami Beach. Until recently. Miss Benjamin was
associated with Dr. Abram L. Sachar, how president of Brandeis
University. The couple will make their home at 2851 Sheridan Ave.
Beth Tfilah Sisterhood
Gives Package Party
The Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth Tfilah will sponsor a pack-
age party on Sunday evening at
8 o'clock in the synagogue build-
ing. A program has been arranged
by Mrs. Katz, Mrs. Diamond and
Mrs. Lustig, with the assistance
of Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky, ad-
visory chairman. The affair is
open to the public.
Three Brisim Performed
Rev. Philip Fried officiated at
three brisim this week. On Sun-
day Mr. and Mrs. Momchik, 833
West Ave., celebrated the bris of
their son with George Dubrow as
Sandek. Mr. and Mrs. R. Bombsey.
21 S.W. 67th St., held a bris hilah
for their son on Monday. Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff was Sandek for
the son of Rabbi and Mrs. Evers
on Tuesday at their home, 1416
Pennsylvania Ave.
Success Marks
Israel Conference
More than 30 meetings marked
the three-day session of the
Southeastern Conference on Is-
rael held here last week. Be-
ginning with a capacity crowd at
Bayfront park on Sunday the in-
terdenominational gatherings dis-
played a spirit of optimism and
enthusiasm regarding the future
of the State of Israel. The suc-
cess of the conference lay in the
fact that the true picture of the
situation abroad was presented to
those who were previously un-
aware of the problems involved.
Statements by some of the fore-
most authorities on the Palestine
situation drew cheers from the
assemblies. Rabbi Philip Bern-
stein of Rochester, just returned
following 15 months with our
military government In Europe,
predicted that by the end of 1949
every Jewish DP camp in Ger-
many will be empty and the ten-
ants safe in Palestine. Frank
Gervasi, foreign correspondent,
stated "For many years we have
followed the lead of the British
Empire in world affairs, but now
the shoe is on the other foot." He
also remarked that America from
here on out will set the pace and
policy for international diplom-
acy. "Israel exists today," he con-
tinued, "only because the Jews
beat the pants off the Arabs."
Mr. Gervasi concluded his address
with the question "Actually, isn't
it a question not of what we can
do for Israel but rather of what
she can do for us?" He asserted
that America ought to have at
least one real friend in the Middle
East.
Specialist in
Private Instruction at Pupil's
Home
Bar Mitzva Preparation
H. \. II VIM A I*
Excellent Hebrew Teacher
Phone 9-6216
1141 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
NOW AIR 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
Mrs. -Nelson Announces
Tea Shower Hostesses
Mrs. Bess Nelson, chairman of
the bazaar committee of Temple
Beth Sholom Sisterhood, an-
nounces the following hostesses
for the "tea shower" on Wednes-
day, December 1, in the Temple
patio, from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
Mesdames Ruth Shapiro, Betty
Schwartz, Barbara Sweet, Helen
Stern, Ann Small, Therese Young,
Mildred Palter, Martha Maurer,
Rose Salomon, Evelyn Rokow,
Miriam Huberman, Leah Udell
and Mildred Arkin. The hostesses
will be in charge of the boys'
wear, men's wear, cigars, cigar-
ettes, wines, flowers and flower
pot booths of the Sisterhood ba-
zaar which will take place on
December 22 and 23. At the tea
on Wednesday the admission
charge will be any item falling
into the above categories. The
merchandise will be sold" at the
bazaar in December.
AJC Women To
Commemorate
Israel Founding
A joint meeting of the Miami
and Miami Beach chapters of the
Women's Division of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress will be held
at 1:00 p.m. Monday, November
29, at the Wofford Hotel in com-
memoration of the first anni-
versary of the State of Israel.
The business meeting will be
conducted by Mrs. A. A. Hayden.
president of the Miami chapter,
and committee reports will be
given by the Mesdames Morris
Rabinowitz, Ben Essen, Thomas
Trent, Mark Kaplan, Mac Wiener
and Herbert Silver.
The film "Pattern for Peace,"
which illustrates the working of
the United Nations, will be
shown, and refreshments and
social hour will follow.
Hebrew Academy
PTA To Nominate
A regular meeting of the Parent i
Teacher Association of the He-'
brew Academy will be held Tues- j
day afternoon at 2 o'clock in the'
school auditorium, it was an-
nounced by Mrs. Irving Lehrman.
provisional chairman. Nomination
and election of officers will be
held and a slate of officers recom-
mended by Mrs. Leonard Glick-
man, chairman of the nominating
committee.
Mrs. Alfred Stone, chairman of
the program committee, an-
nounced that a social and educa-
tional program entitled "Enrich-
ing the Home Through Jewish
Art," has been prepared. Mrs.
Lynne Levin, Mrs. Sydney Gans,
and Mrs. Leon Kronish will par-
ticipate. Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg
is in charge of arrangements.
Beth David Cong.
Picks Choir Master
Congregation Beth David has
announced the appointment of
~i Joseph Schreib-
man, concert pian-
ist, as choirmas-
ter. Together with
a pro fessional
choir, he will pre-
s e n t liturgical
music for the in-
stitution, particip-
ating in late Fri-
day evening serv-
ices.
Mr. Schreibman, who was musi-
cal director for station WDAS and
a teacher of piano and harmony
at Temple University. Philadel-
phia, has appeared with such art-
ists as Hans Kindler, Herms Sand-
by, Nelson Eddy, Rose Bampton
and Helen Jepson.
Schreibman
Junior AZA Meets
Boys between the ages of 12 to
14 are invited to attend the Sun-
day night meetings of a new
junior AZA chapter which meets
at Congregation Beth El at 7
o'clock. Now in the process of
organization, the group will seek
to develop a diversified program
which will include social, reli-
gious and athletic activities.
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Telephone 48-3504
Rev. Philip Fried
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Phone 58-3659
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IDA R. LEAR. Dir. Ph. 5-0606 1010 West Ave.
THE NINTH ANNUAL CONCERT
In Memory of: M. OLGIN
on
SUNDAY, NOV. 28th, 1948, 8:30 P. M.
at
Miami Beach Central Elementary School
1420 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Sponsored by: SHANDLOF BRANCH 183 of I.P.F.O.
ADMISSIO'I
TAX
45c
5c
50c


PAGE TEN
+Je*istincricfton
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26,
1948
Israeli Chief Rabbinate Preposed As Central Religious Authority
. __.u ,... it ic tru-i earlv to make the modern nrnhlor.-
The es.abH.hmen, d close S. between *e lewieh cnm- Jewish m in M --
munities in America and the Chief Rabbinate oi Israel headed
by the Chief Rabbi Dr. Isaac Halevy Herzoq, was hailed as
epoch-making and as a stabilizing factor in the interpretation at
Judaism for American Jewry by Dr. Israel Tabak. president of
the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica at a press conference held on
Tuesday afternoon. November 9,
at the office of his organization.
He revealed the exchange of
correspondence between the Chief
Rabbinate of Israel and the Rab-
binical Council of America, the
Orthodox Rabbinic body, re-
presenting 1500 congregations
throughout the country, on the
subject of the re-establishment
and it is the authoritative inter-
pretation of Jewish Religious Law
contained in the Bible and the
Talmud that will be handed down
by a competent bodv of scholars
associated with the Chief Rab-
binate of the Holy Land. Religious
authority centered in Israel would
be analogous ir. Jewish religious
law to the Supreme Court of the
subject ot tne ratwawanmcui "u*a c,0c in civil law
in Jerusalem of a central religious United State, in m ,1 law.
authority for American and world
Jewry.
"Unlike the Catholic hierarchy,
he said, "this religious authority
would be analogous in Jewish re-
ligious law to the Supreme Court
of the United States in civil law."
Pointing to indications that
Judaism in this country is becom-
ing denominationalized "oddly
enough at a time when the Pro-
testants in America are consider-
ing the consolidation of their
forces," he stated that this pro-
posed plan "will stop the frag-
mentation of Jewish life in Amer-
ica. The control authority of the
Chief Rabbinate in Israel will re-
solve the differences of interpre-
tation of the Torah, the Jewish
Law, that has been leading Amer-
ican Jewry to a divisiveness that
threatens the survival of Juda-
ism."
The following is the complete
text of Rabbi Tabak's statement:
The Rabbinical Council of
America is the Rabbinic body of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America. We
speak for about 1500 Congrega-
tions throughout the country, thus
representing the majority of the
Jewish Congregations of America.
The exchange of correspond-
ence between the Chief Rabbinate
of Israel and the R.C.A. on the
subject of the re-establishment
in Jerusalem of central religious
authority for world Jewry is, in
our opinion, of epochal signi-
ficance. The Chief Rabbi has not
exaggerated when he termed our
communication to him "an his-
toric document." For this move
marks not only the dawn of an
era represented by the prophecy
of Isaiah "for out of Zion shall go
forth the law and the word of
G-d from Jerusalem," but is cal-
culated to have far-reaching ef-
fects upon American Jewry.
For purposes of clarification, I
wish to point out that whereas
this authority will be similar in
some respect to the authority ex-
ercised in Rome upon the Catholic
communities throughout the
world, it does not envisage the
creation of a hierarchy with pow-
er to appoint heads of synagogues
outside of Palestine. Judaism is a
religion of laws and not of men,
A great many American Jews
are now confused and perplexed
when they stop to think of their
relationship to the new State of
Israel. As loCal American citizens
they can have no part in the in-
ternal political affairs of Israel.
Their interference will perhaps,
moreover, be strongly resented by
the Israelis. As citizens of a free
country, they will consider it their
strict perogative to decide their
own destinies.
What character will the strong
emotional attachment to Zion,
which the American Jewish
masses have always had, assume
in the future? Our plan furnishes
the answer. The relationship will
no longer be political, but reli-
gious and cultural. And this has
been the true historic relation-
ship of the Jewish communities
of the world to Zion and Jeru-
salem.
Furthermore, our proposed plan
will stop the fragmentation of
has throughout history been one
great religion. It never had sects
or denominations in the general
sense of the word. But there are
indications that Judaism in this
country is becoming denomina-
tionalized: and oddly enough at a
time when the Protestants in
America are seriously considering
the consolidation of their forces.
Central Religious authority in Is-
rael will eventually eliminate the
spirit of divisiveness and will pro-
mote unity among Jews.
We must not misconstrue Dr.
Herzog's statement when he re-
fers to the help American Jews
can extend him in his "endeavors
to fashion the State of Israel in
the spirit of our Torah." This does
not imply the creation of a Theo-
cracv in Israel. Torah which is
more than religion was the source
of inspiration of all great demo-
cracies, including our American
democracy, even to the extent of
governmental agenies. What the
Chief Rabbi means to say is that
the Democracy of the State of
Israel is to be grounded in those
divine principles of justice and
humanity so that it will never
compromise its ideals for the sake
of political or economic expedi-
ency as other democracies have
unfortunately done in recent
years.
Questions have been raised of
late as to the changes in the
structure of Jewish religious
practices that may result from
the establishment of central reli-
gious authority for Jews the
world over. It is too early to make
detailed predictions on this sub-
ject. In general I wish to say that
historic Judaism has ever been
sensitive to the changes that
world conditions have brought
about; and we expect that a
world body of lawfully constitut-
ed Hebrew authorities will hand
down interpretations and opinions
that will take into consideration
the modern problems of socie
and the present-day modes of life
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
+Jmteti Fk radian
PAGE ELEVEN
Jewish Book Month Beckons
American Jewry Ready for Observance of Annual Cultural Event
By George Perry
Jewish Book Month, a growing annual event of the JWB-
sponsored Jewish Book Council, once again beckons Jewish
communities. This significant cultural event, to be celebrated
[rom November 26 to December 26, has deep meaning for us
[ews in free America. So, too, for Jewish communities far from
centers of Jewish life, while for
an uprooted Jew in a DP camp it
should be a profoundly moving
experience. Its enthusiastic ob-
servance by young and old is a
living affirmation of the primary
place the book has classically
occupied in Jewish life.
There is a group of highly com-
petent people that has planned
and will coordinate the many
programs that will occur during
Book Month. The teachers, writ-
ers, poets, editors and scholars
who comprise the Jewish Book
Council have mapped a campaign
whose aim is to give the Jewish
book the place of honor in the
Jewish library, school and the
home that it truly deserves. The
campaign it has set in motion has
enlisted whole communities, hun-
dreds of Jewish Centers, syna-
gogues and temples. It has drawn
to its organizations of every stripe
and hue in the Jewish community.
The work of the Book Council
has awakened in sundry ways a
consciousness in the Jewish com-
munity of the Jewish book and
Jewish spiritual values. This it has
done through awards to authors
of the best works of fiction and
non-fiction. It has done it by
keeping alive the memory of great
poets and scholars through the
observance of literary annivers-
aries.
Jewish communities every-
where will honor this year the
memory of the poetess Emma
Lazarus and many other literary
figures. It will call to the atten-
tion of the community the works
of great scholars like the librarian
Alexander Marx and men of
learning in the time of the
Renaissance. Always on the alert
to encourage Jewish literary crea-
tivity, the council set up two
awards for Jewish authors of the
best work of fiction and non-fic-
tion in the past year. Following
Jewish Book Month an award of
$500 will be given for the best
work of non-fiction and $250 for
a book of fiction. The Jewish
Community Council of Washing-
ton is the donor of the non-fiction
prize. Samuel Daroff of Philadel-
phia contributed the money for
the best fiction book.
In the same category with its
alertness to seek out and encour-
age writers of books of Jewish
interest has been the council's
concern with the improvement of
Jewish organization libraries.
Starting from the standpoint that
community reading can only be
as good as its Jewish libraries,
the JWB-sponsored Book Council
has offered citations of merit to
Jewish Community Centers, syna-
gogues, schools and similar groups
having libraries meeting require-
ments set up by the council. The
results have been very heartening.
The council has undertaken
some important projects of
scholarship. None of these is more
noteworthy than the Jewish Book
Annual, a tri-lingual work de-
voted to the furtherance of Jew-
ish literature. Many communities
in the coming month will enjoy,
perhaps for the first time, its
many articles on the current Jew-
ish literary output, anniversaries,
bibliographies, book reviews, and
feature stories on Jewish lore.
The Jewish Book Council has
served as a real storehouse of
materials to aid those planning
Book Month programs. It has sent
to all corners of the globe guid-
ance materials. Many of these will
be used in far-off places in South
Africa, South America and in
Europe. Its posters, plays, bro-
chures on programs will be used
this year wherever Jewish groups
are planning celebrations.
The genius of the council has
manifested itself in yet another
way. It has served to inspire ex-
hibits in major libraries of the
nation on Jewish books. Under its
influence, rabbis will preach book
month sermons. All this in addi-
tion to children's exhibits, con-
tests, book review projects, plays
and the like. There is scarcely a
community or Jewish organization
that will not take note of Jewish
Book Month.
As in previous years, the unity
of planning will keynote the na-
tionwide activities. This is seen
in the fact that hundreds of Jew-
ish Centers, Jewish cultural
groups, Hillel Foundations, syna-
gogues and Jewish libraries are
participating.
The council reports that the
following Jewish groups among
many others will participate either
nationally or through their local
chapters:
The Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress; Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en; Women's American Ort; Wom-
en's Branch of the Union of Or-
thodox Jewish Congregations of
B.B. Youth Director
To Tour State
Howard Liebman, director of
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, will leave this week for a
tour which will embrace visits to
the AZA and BBG chapters;
throughout the state. His itinerary j
includes West Palm Beach, Winter!
Haven, Orlando, Daytona Beach, i
Jacksonville, Tampa and St.
Petersburg. Word was received
Monday of the formation of a
BBYO group in Lakeland which
will also be visited by Mr. Lieb-
man.
The tour is planned to encour-
|*i a large turnout for the AZA
and BBG Winter State Conven-
tion which is scheduled for De-
cember 25 to 28.
Beth Slioloin Cast
Of Theatrical
Is Interviewed
Members of the cast of "The
Women" which will be presented I
by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth I
Sholom on November 30 and De-
cember 1, were interviewed on the
Dick Stern program over WKAT '
Monday night. Lillian Fox, news
reporter of WMBM, is directing |
the production which will be held
at the Miami Beach High school.
Miss Margaret Anderson of the
Margaret Ann Salon in the Kings-
ton Hotel, will supervise the hair-
styling of the cast, assisted by
Dorothy Green and Aruthur
Golden.
gue of the United Synagogues of
America; National Women's Lea-
America; Hadassah, and the Na-
tional Federation of Temple Sis-
terhoods. Also the National Fed-
eration of Men's Clubs; B'nai
B'rith; the Labor Zionist Organ-
ization of America, and Zionist
Organization of America.
In a thoughutful and moving
appraisal of the meaning of Jew-
ish Book Month, Rabbi Mortimer
J. Cohen of the Jewish Book
Council has sagely pointed out
that the event "bids us to pause
for a moment and pay reverence
to books, the fruitage of men's
souls, and directs us to read them
for instruction and edification,
and for renewal of the spirit. For
us, as they have been for our fore-
fathers, Jewish books can be a
source of comfort in sorrow, hope
in times of distress, and in hours
of despair they can give us cour-
age and faith and the will to live
as Jews."
School Fathers Hold
Barbecue Supper Sunday
A barbecue supper will be given
Sunday evening by the fathers
of the Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation at 6 p.m. in the
rumpus room of the building at
1101 S.W. 12th Ave. William
Weintraub is chairman of the ar-
rangements committee, assisted
by Edward Becker, H. M. Dre-
vich, Jack Stone, Max Jacobskind,
Harry Shear and Ben Stone. The
men will do the cooking .serving
and cleaning-up.
Games and music are on the
program. There will be no admis-
sion charge and the affair is open
to the public.
New Courses Added
To Adult Education
Classes At Miami U
Evening classes of eights weeks
duration will begin Nov. 29, it
was announced by the Division of
Adult Education at the University
of Miami.
One of the new courses is celes-
tial navigation. It is designed for
students seeking advanced knowl-
edge of navigation, and provides
all instruction necessary to obtain
marine license.
A popular course being con-
tinued is Erl Roman's instruction
on fresh and salt water fishing.
This course includes eight class-
room periods and four field trips.
Other courses available are air
conditioning, architectural draw-
ing, national electrical code, es-
timating and blue print reading,
drawing and layout for the
plumbing industry, and building
codes for contractors.
Registrations will be received at
the adult education office, room
131, administration building, main
campus.
MlGUST BROS Rvr
/ I* thvftkST?
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
818 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3595
GORDOR ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hsve your roof repaired now; you
will save on new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
? 14 t. w. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-M60
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
^wtetatftfc
wne
^-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-.
Li
M
m. 3-343 LJ
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME'
llf OrnCULLV KPKSENT
THE MAJORITY Of HWTHERM
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
Inletmation Cladtf futniahtd on Rnjutd
SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
MOUNT NEB0 CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
TOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
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
SOIL 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
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
Large stock of monu.
ments on display for
immediate delivery in
all Jewish cemeteriee.
Serving the leading
Jewish families In this
area since 1925.
Look For the 2-Story White Building
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS 13B.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES
OPEN SUNDAYS PMOlMfc
11
You may obtain your copy of
SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL
Written by
DR. JACOB H. 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 $2.r>0
it
For Better Service to the Public
In Greater Miami...
Up-to-the-minute hi IN equip-
ment, beautifully furalihed decorates" throughout, eW M*
MIAMI branch slgnelisee ear *.
Icy of providing funeral MffteM #
the finest character.
24-HOUR AMBUUHCE SERVICE
IVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
12M WASHINGTON AVENUI, MIAMI 11ACM
Ph.ne. 5-3355 5-7777
IOWARD T. NEWMAN, Funeral Mreerev
All IISINBIRa, Treasurer
SBBBBBBBBBBJ


'AGE TWELVE
+Jenlsli fktrkttat)
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26 iolT
Drama Rehearsals To Come To Close
Rehearsals for "The Women,"*
which the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Sholom will present on the
evenings of November 30 and
December 1 at Miami Beach High
school, will come to a close to-
morrow night with a final dress
rehearsal supervised by Margaret
Neuman.
Included in the cast arc Mrs.
Aaron Farr, Mrs. William Levine.
Mrs. Murray Maurer. Mrs. Justin
Bauman, Miss Nancy Rothman.
Mrs. Rose Fein, Mrs. Louis Skobel.
Miss Gweryth Wagner, Mrs. Lil-
lian Zwillman, Mrs. Morton
Lucham. Mrs. Emanucl Ruddy.
Mrs. Allan Herron. Mrs. Morry B.
Morris. Mrs. B. Stern, Mrs. Wil-
liam Bernstein. Mrs. Joseph
Shawmut. Miss Charlotte Black.
Mrs. Randolph Shevach, Mrs.
Daniel Sabath, Mrs. Leonard
Jacobson, Mrs. Samuel Segal, Jr.,
Mrs. Sidney L. Barr, Mrs. Joseph
Fenias, Mrs. Bert Whitman, Mrs.
Emar.uel Goldstrich, Mrs. Louis
Goldman. Mrs. Ralph Robbins.
Mrs. W. Loeb, Mrs. Nan Bernstein.
Mrs. Louis Ross, Mrs. Blanche
Xcisen. Mrs. Nickey Markoff, Mrs.
M. Alpert. Miss Ellen Silverman.
Miss Lois Braun and Mrs. Chester
S. Krone.
Mrs. Louis J. Krensky presi-
dent of the Sisterhood, announced
that the list of patrons consists
of 102 friends of the organization
and Temple Beth Sholom. Ticket
chairman, Mrs. Alexander Rob-
bins, reported that most of the
1600 tickets have already been
sold, but some tickets will be left
for sale at the door. Proceeds will
be used to aid the religious school.
Margaret Xeicman
Zionists Resume
Weekly Meetings
"The weekly luncheons ot the
Miami Beach Zionist District will
resume Tuesday at 12:15.*' an-
nounced Chairman Harold Shapi-
ro. Shapiro added that the lunch-
eons will be held in the air-con-
ditioned dining room of the Shcl-'
borne Hotel.
Alfred Stone, president of the
organization, who recently re-
turned from the National Eco-
nomic Conference of the ZOA in
New York, will lead the discus-
sion concerning present economic
conditions in Israel, and will re-
port on the activities discussed at
the economic conference.
Ill: SOTO HOTEL
And Health Resort
Ideal for relaxation and health building. A modern
steam heated hotel, all rooms with private bath or
shower. Physiotherapy treatments; message, mineral
and cabinets baths; rational food.
SAFETY HARBOR. FLA.
TEL.: CLEARWATER 2567
EVENMNG CLASSES
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
Concentrated Courses
NOVEMBER 29 TO FEBRUARY 5
CELESTIAL NAVIGATION
All navigation requirements necessary to secure marine license will be
thoroughly covered.
AIR CONDITIONING
Part 11 of a course theory of refrigeration, calculations and estimation
for air-conditioning systems in commercial and resident establishments.
ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING
Architectural draftsmanship, working drawings of residences and small
commercial buildings.
NATIONAL ELECTRICAL CODE
Subject is covered from both inftallation a"d dej gn requirements.
ESTIMATING AND BLUE PRINT READING
Part I: Analysis of construction projects and determination of cost price
tc assign to each operation.
Part II: Estimating for reinforced concrete, structural steel and major
construction.
DRAWING AND LAYOUT FOR THE PLUMBING INDUSTRY
Plumbing drawing and layout for large buddings and restau'ants
BUILDING CODES FOR CONTRACTORS
Study of building codes of Miami. Miami Beach, and Coral Gables
FRESH AND SALT WATER FISHING
Erl Roman, fishing ajthcrity. will lecture and conduct fishing trips.
MORNING CLASSES
IN CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH. GIVEN AT THE PLAZA HOTEL
Both elementary and intermediate courses taught with emphasis on the
conversational approach.
Registration: Room 131. Administration Building
Main Campus
For Further Information, Call
Division of Adult Education
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
48-6581 ext. 136 and 163
SOS Final Report
Hue Next Week
Final reports on the recent SOS
campaign are still incomplete due
to the fact that requests for col-
lection of food and articles of
clothing are still being received by
the committee. It is expected that
final count will be made next
week, according to Mrs. Matilda
Ratner, chairman of the local
campaign.
Elizabeth Bass Is Now
With Paramount Bakery
The Paramount Bakery, 1924
Ponce de Leon Blvd., announces
that Elizabeth Bass is once again
connected with the establishment.
The Paramount, operated by Mr.
and Mrs. Honig. recently moved to
Coral Gables from a downtown
location on N.E. 1st St. In addi-
tion to pasteries and other bakery
products, the firm specializes in
delicatessen and light lunches.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP
Notice is hereby given that Harold
.-' Abrams and Jay Donald Ogilen on
ITth day of Nov.-ml>.M\ 1948, dis-
..l the co-partnership known as
Ogden ot Miami and that Jay Donald
I >gdi n i. no longer connected with
igden of Miami.
II 26 12 3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Click Products Co. at 333 N.W. 22nd
Lane, Miami. Florida, intends to reg-
sald name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Hade Countv,
Florida.
LOUIS ZAKARIN
S Owner
M -'" 12/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
The Tape Measure at 1420 N.W. 3rd
Avenue, Miami. Florida, intends to
register -aid name with the Clerk of
; Circuit Court of Hade Countv,
i- lorlda.
MARTIN QREENBERO
Sole Owner.
11 26 12/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t,. engage in
tn-slness under the fictitious name of
Haymeyer Company at 1170 S. W. 23rd
Avenue. Miami, Florida, intends to
"''-"" "aid name with the Clerk of
the Urcuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida.
MEYER I. BLOCK
Sole Owner
10 29 11 5-12-19-24!
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tne undersigned, desiring to engage In
Dusini ss under the fictitious name of
A< E BAG A METAL CO., not In-
corporated at 1212 N. W. First Avenue.
Miami, Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida
J F. LAZARUS
WASMAN, SILVER A SAKOWITZ
Attorneys for Applicant
ii in-:'* 12 3-io.it
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
mdersigned, desiring to engage in
- ess under the fictitious name of
Marshall-Drake Upholsterers at 1635
* W, 27th Avenue, Miami, Florida.
Is to register said name with the
lerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MAURICE KORNICK
.,. *"** Owner
11 '-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
No-n.-i: is HEREBY GIVEN that
nderslgned, desiring to engage in
w under the fictitious name of
Picture Co. at 3S22 SW 8th
St., Coral Gabies. Fla., intends to
:-'-''/ W : ime with the Clerk of
. Ircult Court of Dade Countv
: :ia.
CHARLES S. AMDUR
I ,,,.____ Sole Owner.
Bl RNETT ROTH
Attorney
112 Congress Rldg.
j 11 19-26 12 3-in
, RDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COPRT OF THF
& &.?& CIRCUIT IN AND
Fv rH4Wrpfv"'-vTT' FLORIDA.-
I.> HAN CERT. No. 120389
Vf,ASK cM->K FIORDILISO, Plain-
JfLISO, ffiS8T" PA^ <*.
Tr?!74TS^ FLORIDA:
tt?WKlAVL n(fflDWM
w YorkOUth' Lon,r l8land'
V : are hereby notified and ordered
DfrS5!%f2 the.BI" of Complaint for
.tJuTMH1!! a,ralnst you In the above-
rVA cawse on or be're the 9 dav
2L522?*a i948: or a Decree Pro-
Confesso will be entered against von
ldi*thf.^ MIaml; I?* ^nty^Flor1:
Ida. this 9 dav of November. 1948
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
.Circuit CoUrtCSerakl)0f C'rCult CouTt'
By WM. W. STOCKING
JOSEPH W. MAI.EK D*PU,y Clerk-
Solicitor for Plaintiff
1;03 Congress Building
i 32. Florida
11 li-19-26 12/8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Perl 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. S. PERL '
MICHAEL PERL
11/5-12-19-26 12/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW _,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tho 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
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DR. JAMES T. ROSS, JR.
Sole Owner
10'29 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
LAS Ice i'ream Company at 2417 N.
Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LOUIS POWESKY
SOPHIE POWESKY
11/12-19-26 12/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MY SISTER AND I at 2655 Coral Way,
Miami, Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
IDA JUFFE, Owner
SAMUEL J. RAND. Attorney
617 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
10/29 11/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tho undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Ex-Ray Shoe Store at HIT W. Flaglex
St., intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
L. FRIEDLER
Sole Owner,
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney
412 Congress Bldg.
11/19-26 12/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage In
business under the fictitious name of
Essex Village Texaco at 201 E. 4th
Avenue, Hlaleah, Florida, intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
RALPH, ROBERT and
NORMAN ROSEN.
11 12-19-26 11 3
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
120286
EVELYN M. STUART, Plaintiff, vs.
BRUNO WILLIAM STUART. De-
fendant.
You, BRUNO WILLIAM STUART.
I'.S'.S. Allagash A097, C 0 Postmaster,
N".\v York. New York, are notified to
rile your appearance In the above
cause for divorce on the 10th day of
December, A.D. 1948, otherwise decree
pro confesso will be entered against
you.
Dated this 10th day of November,
A.D. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney at Law
1023 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
11.12-19-26 12/3
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FIORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No
120299.
BEN LEE ALLEN. Plaintiff, vs.
RUTH HOLMES ALLEN, Defend-
ant.
To: RUTH HOLMES ALLEN
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY ORDERED to
file your appearance to the BHI of
Complaint for Divorce, filed against
you by BEN LEE ALLEN, on or be-
fore the 6th day of December, 1948.
otherwise the allegations of said Bill
will he taken as confessed by you.
Dated this 4th dav of November.
A.D. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
.Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
MARION BROOKS
819 oiympla Bldg.
Miami. Fia.
11/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
120290.
R< iBERTA PILLAR, Plaintiff, vs.
LEONARD PILLAR, Defendant.
THE 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, 1948; otherwise the al-
legations of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against you.
Let this Order be published once a
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.
rOSEPH W. MALEK 'PU,y Clerk
Soil. Itor for Plaintiff,
I70S Congress Building,
Miami, Florida.
11.5-12-19-26
LEGAL _Noticb
ORDER OF PUBLirT^T;----
IN THE CIRCUIT COU*TJSP
11th JUDICIAL CIR-|^t?;T9
FOR DADE COUNTY mJS^t
IN CHANCERY, N, ',oV>&RlDA-
JANET OBKRLAND a '
GEORGE OBER^ND^ffi v*
To: George Oberland e,en 1046 E. 35th Street
Brooklyn, New York-
You are hereby ordered to ffl. ,
appearance or answer to thl t..?0Ur
complaint for divorce filed .? '" '
by JANET OBERLANdToSfSftfi
the S day of December "m ***
wise the allegations of a|(l \m h'N
be taken as confessed b v w|"
DONE AND ORDERKi) th a
of November, A.D 19 is 8 day
ICleVAr"MA*.
Circuit Court Seal) "U Cour<.
By F. j ,;or,.n.
G/CORGE J. TALIANOFFMty C'erk-
Solicitor for Plaintiff.
11/12-19-26 12/3
N0T'CE^^w^
NOTICE IS HEREBY <>|VM th,.
the-undersign,.!, desiring to &
business under the flctTtion. ,,, .
JOELS BH0C8 at 5 N,r,h wJ
Avenue. Miami. Florida, ,n,,nd T'
register said name win, the 32* !'
JheriCircuit Court of Da*. MEYER A. Woi.pp
LEONARD WOLPE
GASMAN. SILVER ft SAKOWm
Attorneys for Applicants
11/19-26 12/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS^"
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY given that
th.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Raul) s Hardware Service at 5131 g\y
8th Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida. ''
MA NULL F. RAUBFOOn.
MARTIN F. RAL'BFOamr
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
1023 Seybold Bldg.
Miami, Florida
11/5-12-19-26 12/3
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
' *! SSSP J,.1,"1",:K'S ''' DADE
1 >1 N n FLOR DA. No I739S
RE: ESTATE OF '
CARi ILINE P. BRUMBAUGH,
I ? -ceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Administrator
' T.A. ot the estate of CAROLINE P
BRUMBAUGH, deceased; and that
on tho 15 day of December, I'M? 1
will apply t.. the Honorable W 'p
BI.ANTON County Judge of bade
( ounty, Florida, for approval of mid
final report and for final discharge a
Administrator C.T.A. f th" Estate of
CAROLINE P. BRUMBAUGH, de-
I ased.
This 1st day of November, 1141
MILTON a. FRIEDMAN,
nat l. William's"""-"' r l'TA
Attorney for Administrator C.T.A.
II 5-12-13-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to nuage in
business under the fictitious name of
" i-I.aun.1, r-Rite" at 97J s \V. 1st
Street, Miami. Florida, Intends to reg-
jter said name with the 'lerk of the
Ircult Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
G. B. SCHOLTENS
Sole Owner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
1053 Seybold Bldg.
Miami. Fla.
11'5-12-19-26 12/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under th.- fictitious name of
Edison Air-. Supply and Tire Co. at
5902 N. W. 7th Avenue, Miami, Fla.,
tl nds to register said name with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of
I 'ad. County. Florida.
EMMANUEL COTIN0
Sole Own. r
MARX FABER
Attorney for Applicant
11/12-19-26 12 1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the tindf rsigned, desii ing to neage ill
business urfllei- the fictitious name of
POPULAR HOMES at 545 West Flag-
ler Street, Miami. Florida, intend f>
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Da le County.
Florida,
ALEX H. RICHARD
MAX SHLAFROCK
LEO 8HEINER
Attorney for Applicants
ISM-OS Pacific Building
Miami, Florida.
11/5-12-19-26 12 '3
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THL CIRCUIT COURT OF THK
11TII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IX AMI
FOR DA I iE COUNTV. FLORID*--
L\ CHANCERY. No I204M.
FREDERICK C THOM8ON, Plaintiff,
vs. joy Thomson. Defendant
THE STATE OF FLORIPA
TO: MRS. JOY THOMSON
Batchelors Barn
Vlgo Road
Andover, Hants,
England ,
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 13 BSJ
of December, 1948: otherwise the al-
legations of said Bill of Complainant
will be taken as confessed against
you.
DATED this 12 day of November,
E. B. LFATHKRMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) ,.,_
By WM. W. STOCKING;
Deputy ClerK.
SAM SILVER
Solicitor for Plaintiff
1703 Congress Building
Miami 32. Florida
11/19-26 12/3-10 -t->


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
Rabbi Lehrman Named To Executive
Board, United Synagogue Of America
kJen 1st fk rid Inn
PAGE THIRTEEN
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of the
Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center, has been chosen by the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
to be its representative on the
National Executive Board of the
United Synagogue of America.
The announcement was made by
Rabbi Albert Gordon, executive
director of the United Synagogue
of America and Dr. David Aron-
son, president of the Rabbinical
Assembly. The latter is the of-
ficial Conservative Rabbinate of
America. The United Synagogue
is the official National Synagogue
body, of which the Center is a
member.
Another honor was bestowed
upon the Rabbi recently when he
was invited to be guest speaker
at a banquet of the Adath Israel
Hebrew Congregation, Washing-
ton, D. C. Rabbi Lehrman will
fly north on Monday to confer
with the leadership of the con-
gregation regarding plans for a
building drive which the Wash-
ington Temple will launch. The
banquet, which will be held on
Tuesday evening, will mark the
50th anniversary of the founding
of Adath Israel Hebrew Congrega-
tion and will also be the open-
ing wedge of the coming cam-
paign.
Temple Isaiah
Organizes Youth
Fifteen >oung people met last
Wednesday to form Temple
Isaiah's Young Folks' League.
Purpose of the organization will
be social, cultural and philan-
thropic.
Dr. Seymour Kreisler is tem-
porary chairman of the group and
Rabbi David Raab, spiritual lead-
er of the Temple, will serve as
advisor. The following were chos-
en as temporary officers and com-
mittee chairmen: Henrietta Rosen-
thai, secretary; Gloria Berry,
treasurer; Estelle Rubin, publicity
chairman; Jerry Linet, program
chairman; Gloria Berry, social
chairman; Sylvia Tupler and
Joyce Baker, historians.
Beth El Students
Choose Junior Officers
An election held recently by
the student body of the Religious
school of Congregation Beth El,
elected as officers and heads of
the junior congregation to offici-
ate at student services: Rabbi,
Marshal Winston; cantor, Lawr-
ence Lapin; president, Robert
Fisher; vice president, Morton
Kravitz; gabbai, Gabriel Blumen-
thal. Refreshments committee:
Dolores Chernoff, Eunice Cooke,
and Barbara Pearl.
"Rabbi" Marshal Winston will
speak tomorrow morning on the
portion of the week. Students'
services will be held at 10 a.m. in
the Dora August Memorial Hall
of Congregation Beth El.
Cardiac Home To
Install Officers
An installation luncheon will be
held on Tuesday, November 30,
by the Miami Chapter, National
Children's Cardiac Home, at Fu
Manchu's, Biscayne Blvd., at 12
noon. Mrs. Jean Raab, president
of the Dado Chapter, will act as
installing officer. The new slate
includes: Mrs. Sam H. Goldman,
president; Mrs. George Wolpert.
Mrs. Dave Rifas, Mrs. Leo Sobel
and Mrs. Sol Ramagli, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Sam Schulwolf, treas-
urer: Mrs. Bella Jacobson, fi-
nancial secretary. Mrs. Samuel
Tunick has been appointed pub-
licity chairman.
Reservations for the affair may
be secured by phoning Mrs. Elsie
Segal at 2-0043 or Mrs, Tunick at
48-2870. The tariff will be $1.50.
Hadassah Board To
Meet Monday Night
The executive board of the Bus-
iness and Professional Women's
Division, Miami Chapter of Ha-
dassah, will hold their regular
meeting Monday evening, 8:30
p.m. at the Miami Y.
Final plans will be made for the
fund raising Chanuka dance
scheduled for Sunday evening,
December 26, at the Ritz Plaza
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Miss Annie Levitt, chairman of
the ways and means committee,
is in charge of arrangements. The
committee is planning a program
headed by popular night club en-
tertainers.
Tickets at $1.25 may be secured
from any of the members or by
calling Miss Levitt at 83-2061.
Freising Unveiling
The unveiling of the monument
to the memory of Henry Freising,
husband of Mrs. Bertha Freising,
father of Mrs. Harry Hoffman
and grandson Mack S. Hoffman,
will take place Sunday, Novem-
ber 28, at 2 p.m. at Mt. Nebo cem-
etery. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will
officiate. Friends and relatives
are invited to attend. The unveil-
ing is under the direction of the
Gordon Monument Company.
Business Brief
Leonard A. Wien recently as-
sumed management of the former
Burdine Quarterman building at
901 N.E. Second Ave. The five-
story structure, previously leased
to TACA Airways Agency, will
cater primarily to the insurance
industry.
Klein, Goldstein,
Burris Form
New Law Firm
The establishment of a new law
firm to be known as Goldstein,
Klein and Burris was announced
last week. Offices will be opened
at 605 Lincoln Road. Members of
the partnership are E. Max Gold-
stein, Nathaniel J. Klein and Jack
D. Burris.
Chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami Area Rent Control board, Mr.
Goldstein is also a member of the
Circuit Court commission and an
ex-commander of the Jewish War
Veterans. He has been a resident
of Florida for the past 30 years
and will be remembered as the
state's only fullback to make All
American when a student at the
University of Florida.
Mr. Klein maintained a law
practice in Newark, N. J., for
fourteen years. During the war he
was a special agent for the FBI.
Mr. Burris is well known in the
area for his communal activities,
including a co-chairmanship of
the special gifts committee of the
Mt. Sinai Hospital, chairman of
the Apartment House Division of
the UJA drive, a trustee of the
Miami Beach Jewish Center, past
president of the Miami Beach
Zionist District, charter member
of the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
lodge and a director of the He-
brew Academy.
Mizrachi Women Meet
The Miami Chapter of Mizrachi
Women will hold a regular meet-
ing on December 2 at 1:30 at the
Miami Y, 450 S.W. 15th Ave.
Members are urged to attend and
invite their friends.
Concert Series Committee Formulate Plans
We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
WEAVER PIANOS
MARKLEY'S
NEW LOCATION
24 S. W. 20th AVE.
PHONE 82-3404

Mendelsohn's
STRICTLY
KOSHER
Restaurant
1301 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
WHERE THE FINEST MEET TO DINE
TELEPHONE 5-9085
AIR COOLED BEER AND WINES SERVED
Free Parking in Rear
:::'m"......iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiimtiiniiiii'ii n HMMM.....ww
^WOLPERTS
Help You Make
Your House a Home
WOLPE^FURNlflJRE CO.
I 200 CORAL WAY
AT "F IVE POINTS*
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
Soprano
Tues., April 5
Miami Beach High School
Auditorium
Series of Subscriptions S7.S0
Federal Tax 1-50
Total $9-00
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
YM i WHA of Miami Beach
1536 Bay Road
Miami Beach Radio, 19 Lincoln Road
Morris Broi., 1251 Washington Ave.
Amidon't, 250 Alhambra Circle,
Coral Gablei
Ardmore Studio
738 W. 4ist St., Miami Beach
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-5319
Shown discussing plans for the first presentation of the Com-
munity Concert Series are Mrs. Harry Zuckernick, ticket sales
committee; Leo Huberman. chairman of the series; Isidore
Simkowitz, chairman of advertising;- and Mrs. Ben Goldstein,
chairman of arrangements.
Juniors Sponsor Party
The Miami Unit of the Junior
Hadassah is sponsoring a lawn
party, December 5, at 8 p.m. at
the home of Miss Evelyn Pollach,
1853 S.W. 23rd St. The party is
strictly informal, and prizes and
gifts will be awarded. In case of
rain, the party will be postponed
until the following Sunday night.
SPANISH LESSONS
Grammar or conversation at your
convenience, private or groups,
taught by Cuban Native Lawer.
Tel. 82-6901
NILO C. REGOJO
73 N.W. 27th St.
An Evening of Songs, Music and Laughter
row
FREIDELE OYSHER
The Sister of Moishe Oysher
in a
PERSONAL APPEARANCE
together with
LEON SCHACHTER
Talented Jewish Artist
Director and Star
oi
Jewish Art Theatre of Philadelphia
at the
4 DAYS CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE
THURS. FRI. SAT. SUN.
Dec. 2nd 3rd 4th 5th
On the Screen
All Yiddish Talkie
"Motel the Operator"
WITH CHAIM TAUBER
And All Star Cast
M



PAGE FOURTEEN
9-Jewistncrldiati
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26,
1948
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
ARTPURLOURIL
PROOUCCO^If N O M A N SOU W-OOtw
___________TEXT BV MARC Hutn o
Born in south africa in j903,he
has devoted more than 20 ttars
to the cause of zionism......
A GRADUATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CAPETOWN
M STUDIED LAW AT HARVARD UNIVERSITY ON
A FELLOWSHIP AND RECEIVED HIS MASTERS
FROM CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY. I \4
WITH A HOME MCKGWUND WHICH WS
ALWAYS VITAUY CONCERNED WITH WEL-
FARE AFFAlRS.Ht HAS ALWAYS SOUGHT
THE MTTERMENT Of JEWS THROUGHOUT THE WOKD.
WHILE AT CAMBRIDGE.HE WAS PRESIDENT OF THE
ZIONIST SOCIETY. HE VISITED PALESTINE IN 1927
FOR 11! FIRST TlM.AND HCAME All THE MORE
' iMIwED TO FURTHER THE CAUSE OF 2I0N-
HE LEFT THE PRACTICE OF LAW TO
DEVOTE All HIS ENERGIES AND TIME
TO ZIONISM.IN 1933.IN LONDON,HE
BECAME POLITICAL SECRETARY OF
THE JEWISH AGENCY.
UPON HIS ARRIVAL IN THE US. HE WAS
NAMED SECRETARY OF THE AMERICAN
ZIONIST EMERGENCY COUNCIL. LATER, HE
6ECAME DIRECTOR OF THE JEWISH AGENCY
OFFICE IN NEW YORK.
THE HIGHLIGHT OF HIS LIFETIME Of .....
ICE TO ZIONISM CAME WHEN HE WAS
APPOINTED THE FIRST CONSUl-CENERAL
IN NEW YORK OF THE PROVISIONAL
GOVERNMENT OF ISRAEL.,. -^
, ,t* HIS APPOINTMENT.HE SAID-.'IT SEEMS
IMPORTANT TO ME THAT (CAN BE DOING SOME-
THING FOR ISRAEL,MORE IMPORTANT THAN AMY
OTHER LIFE COULD K.!...........
./ Jewish Conference
Closes December 31
NEW YORK. Nov. 17 The
American Jewish Conference, or-
ganized in 1943 as the all-in-
clusive democratic national body
of American Jewry to deal with
post war Jewish problems, will
wind up its affairs and cease to
function as of December 31, 1948.
A statement to that effect was
made today by Louis Lipsky.
chairman of the conference ex-
ecutive committee, who stated
that, after a motion to continue
the status quo of the confer-
ence had been defeated at a meet-
ing of its interim committee held
on November 10. the committee,
on a motion made by Mr. Lipsky.
voted with only a few absten-
tions to conclude the activities of
the conference at the end of the
year.
Local Delegates To Hear
Israeli Representatives
Eliahu Epstein, official repre-
sentative of the State of Israel
in the United States, and Arthur
Lourie. consul general in New
York City, will address the 14th
annual convention of Masada.
youth affiliate of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, at Atlantic
City this weekend. The date coin-
cides with the first anniversary
of the United Nations' decision to
establish a Jewish state in Pales-
tine.
Gil Rappaport. president of the
Miami Beach chapter, announces
that a delegation consisting of
Florence Abramson, Harold G.
Shapiro and Bob Smallman, has
leftf for the north where they will
join representatives of more than
100 chapters of Masada from all
sections of the United States.
Israeli Elections
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The first
national election in Israel will be
held between Jan. 10 and 15, ac-
cording to present plans of the
government as outlined this week
by Nahum Rafalkes-Nir. vice
chairman of the state council.
The state council decided that the
chairman of the election super-
visory committee will be a high
court judge who will be elected
by his colleagues.
Pie- ______________
Locker Arrives
To Discuss
V.P.A. Conflict
NEW YORK, (JTA) Berl
Locker, chairman of the Jewish
Agency executive in Jerusalem,
arrived here to consult with the
American members of the execu-
tive on the conflict which has de-
veloped within the United Pales-
tine Appeal leading to the recent
resignation of Henry Montor from
his post as U.P.A. executive di-
rector.
Meanwhile, five officials of the
U.P.A. announced their resigna-
tion declaring that they have
watched "with apprehension" the
growing rift within the organiza-
tions.
Jewish welfare funds in key
cities in the United States were
invited by the United Palestine
Appeal to send two representa-
tives each to a conference at
which the question of implement-
ing the U.P.A. decision for ex-
panding its governing bodies
through inclusion of one-third re-
presentation of Jewish' communi-
ties will be discussed, it was an-
nounced here this week by Her-
man L. Weisman, acting national
chairman of the U.P.A.
A national conference of fund-
raising leaders of Jewish com-
munities who support the opposi-
tion within the United Palestine
Appeal will be held in Atlantic
City on Dec. 11 and 12, it was
announced here this week by the j
newly-formed "Committee of Con-
tributors and Workers."
The new group, which advo-
cates the launching of a drive for)
Israel separate from the United
Palestine Appeal, has advised thr
Jewish Agency in Jerusalem of
the convocation of the national
conference. It informed the
agency that "prompt action will
be taken to provide immediate
funds for the expanded immi-
gration, resettlement, upbuilding
and reconstruction program con-
templated for 1949."
Hollywood News
A sewing group for SOS will
meet again this winter attended
by the Auxiliary members. Those
wishing to join should contact
Marie Orgel, president, at 1503 J.
All sewing materials will be
furnished.
Hundreds of silk skull caps have
been donated to the Jewish Com-
munity Center by Mrs. Sarah
Holland, widow of the late Harry
Holland.
Newsbits
Irving I. Goldman, president of
the Cerebral Palsy Association,
has announced the opening of a
new clinic at 304 S.W. 8th Ave.
Physiotherapy, occupational the-
rapy and speech therapy will be
given afflicted persons at the -new
location which will replace the
part time clinic in the White Tem-
ple Methodist Church.
Mrs. Lena Simon, chairman of
the Masonic Home fund, Grand
Chapter of Florida, was honor
guest at a meeting of Alamanda
Chapter, UD, Order of Eastern
Star, last week in Biscayne Tern-
Students attending the Cen-
ter's religious school are eligible
to join the dramatics and arts and
crafts groups free of charge.
Under the direction of Mrs. Etta
Levine both the dramatics and
the arts and crafts groups have
been organized. The present pro-
gram is based on the coming fes-
tival of Chanukah.
Biseavne Kennel
Off To Good Start
The Biscayne Kennel Club will
start its third week of greyhound
racing Monday night and if the
first two weeks can be taken as
an indication of the season's pros-
perity it can be stated the 1948-
1949 session will not fall much
below last year's figures. True,
all racing is bound to come down
from the high level that has ob-
tained lately but a 10 percent re-
cession may not be a bad guess
and certainly the tracks will have
no complaint over this.
Tuesday night, the track will
play host to the Financial Public
Relations Association Convention,
meeting at the Hollywood Beach
Hotel Nov. 28 through Dec. 2.
It is expected six hundred dele-
gates will be guests of the track
Tuesday and a special trophy will
be presented to the owner of the
winning greyhound by one of the
guests.
Mrs. Ben Wolf has been ap-
pointed publicity chairman for the
Dade County Cancer society, ac-
cording to J. Gerald Lewis, presi-
dent. Mrs. Wolf was active in the
recent fund drive for the Cancer
Clinic, which will be dedicated in
the spring of 1949. She also was
an active worker for Palestinian
contributions.
Modern Dance Recital
A modern dance recital, com-
posed and presented by the Nor-
mandy school students is planned
for early December.
The cast includes: Bobby Dunn,
Ellen Sinsley, Elaine Stockham-
mer, Alan Blankstein and Ed
Cooper.
Collins Transport & Terminal Corp.
It Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space
For Warehousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789. Pier 1, Bldq. 8. Municipal Docks
At the closing session of the
Florida Institute of Accountants
David Stuzin, president of the
Dade County Society of Certi-
fied Public Accountants, wa
elected treasurer. Mr. Stuzin is a
partner in the firm of Callahar.
and Stuzin. He will assume hir
new duties June 1.
LISTEN TO THE
Jewish
Musical Hour
WBAY1490 on Your
Dial
Every Friday from 11 A.M.
to 12 Noon
Every Sunday from 10 A.M.
to 11 A.M.
A PROGRAM OF POPULAR.
CLASSICAL AND
LITURGICAL MUSIC
JACOB SCHACHTER
Director
Essen
Construction Co.
2236 N.W. Miami Court
Commercial
and Residential
Construction
LICENSED AND
INSURED
Guaranteed Work
Phone 3-6924
Estimates Cheerfully Give*
o$lto
his violinhis orchestra
Limited engagements now accepted. Phones 89-1805, 2-4366
AMERICANS NEED
VITAMINS
THlNTtY
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BBBUSBEBHEBS


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1948
^Unistifkridfiarj
PAGE FIFTEEN
Jewish Book Council
Announces Plans
For Book Month
The Jewish Book Council of
Greater Miami, sponsored by the
Bureau of Jewish Education, YM
& YWHA of Miami and YM &
YWHA of Miami Beach, an-
nounces the observance of Jew-
ish Book Month from November
26 to December 26.
The following activities have
been planned:
A central book exhibit at the
Public Library of Miami Beach
from December 13 to December
18 which will include books in
three languages, antique objects
and paintings.
Two forums at the Y's. The date
for the Beach forum has been
set for December 16 at 8:15 p.m.
The other date will be announced
shortly.
Special articles on various
phases of Jewish literature will
appear in the press.
Numerous books will be re-
viewed on the radio and in the
community generally.
Special lists will be prepared
for those interested in purchasing
books.
Serving on the committee are:
Mrs. Joseph Duntov, Mrs. Max
Dobrin, Wm. Hertz, Dr. J. M.
Glick, Dr. Max A. Lipkind, Mrs.
Sylvia Kay, Mrs. Max Meisel,
Mrs. A. Mamlet, Joseph Rambam,
Mrs. Laura Sachs, Harry Simon-
hoff and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
The d^er-all chairman of the
Jewish Book Council is Harry
Simonhoff, assisted by two co-
chairmen, Mrs. Mamlet and Dr.
Glick. A. P. Gannes, executive di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish
Education is secretary.
Information regarding the Jew-
wish Book Council activities may
be obtained by calling the Bureau
at 3-5858.
Miamian Chosen to
Appear in Ala. Yearbook
Audrey Silvern, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Irwin Silvern, 2000 S.W.
12th St., was chosen one of the
twenty co-eds who will appear
in the beauty section of the Uni-
versity of Alabama's yearbook.
Audrey, who is now pledging
Sigma Delta Tau, was a graduate
of Miami Senior High school
where she was voted best dressed
girl in the senior class. She was
a member of National Honor So-
ciety, the dramatics club, Tri Beta,
and the Thespians.
Hapoel Mizrachi Group
Holds Get-together
Young men and women who are
interested in the study and pro-
motion of traditional Judaism are
invited to attend a membership
dance and get-together at the
home of Miss Ruthie Saal, 1500
S.W. 12th Ave., tomorrow eve-
ning at 8 o'clock. The affair is
being sponsored by the Hapoel
Hamizrachi, a Zionist youth
group. Music will be furnished by
Walt Lebowitz and his band.
There will be no admission charge
and refreshments will be served.
Chest Drive Passes 1947 Figure;
Short of Goal as Campaign Continues
Latest reports of the Community Chest figures reveal that
Miami Beach has passed the $100,000 mark.
District 8 (41st Street area) and district 39 (Golden Beach
section) have exceeded their quotas.
Firms and executives special gifts
division, under the director of Sam
Becker, have reached a total of $9,050
as compared to the previous year's
$4,650. The fruit shippers have more
than doubled their quota.
According to Community Chest
leaders the Minute Man programs
which are appearing almost hourly
on all stations have done much to
stimulate interest in the drive. Promin-
ent Miamians in all walks of life are
taking part in this phase of the cam-
paign.
To date $614,718 has been collected
compared to the total figure in last year's drive of $602,000. The
goal aimed for in the 1948 campaign is $1,113,173.
Normandy Students To
Aid French Group
The students of the Normandy
school, Miami Beach, have adopt-
ed the Ecole Professionelle school
of Marseille, France, to be the
recipient of clothing, food, books,
soap, which the local scholars
have collected with monies raised
by canteen sales, school news-
paper and contributions.' Art
Eiberson, chairman of the student
project, announces that the first
parcels have already been sent
overseas.
Gables Women Receiving
Luncheon Reservations
Plans for the Coral Gables
Women's Chapter B'nai B'rith's
first annual quota luncheon are
being laid, according to an an-
nouncement by Mrs. William
Hechler, chairman and Mrs. H.
Bernstein, co-chairman.
The luncheon will be held at
Irving's Restaurant on Coral Way,
12:30 p.m. Tuesday, December 7.
In addition to a musical pro-
gram featuring Miss Irene Patti,
well-known soprano with the Mi-
ami Opera Guild, there will be
an exhibition of Latin-American
folk dances by the Aruthur Mur-
ray dancers.
Mrs. Irving Becker, first vice
president of the Women's District
Grand Lodge No. 5 and the dis-
trict membership retention chair-
man will be principal speaker.
Mrs. Ruth Bloom, president, will
review accomplishments of the
Coral Gables Chapter during the
past year.
The fund-raising affair is the
, first to be undertaken by the
' Coral Gables group. Admission to
] the luncheon will be by $10 check
I which should be sent before Dec.
7 to Mrs. Mildred Suss, 121 Avilla
'Court, Coral Gables.
TEL.
82-4202
We Carry a Full Lino of
Strictly Fresh
NORTHERN LAKE FISH
YELLOW PIKE WHITE FISH
BUFFALO AND CARP
Also All Somthern Fish
WE GRIND YOUR FISH FREE
147 N. W. 5th STREET
IMMEDIATE SERVICE
REASONABLE PRICES
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
ENGINE OVERHAUL
BRAKF. SFRVICE
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PAINTING- SEAi COVERS
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PAGE SIXTEEN
+Jewish rioridlari
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER M<
I ?
'1 .
! I
Tropical Park To
Open December 1
"Sunny Jim" Fitzsimmons, be-
loved veteran of the turf, who
again will be in the stewards'
stand at Tropical Park during the
40 day meeting which opens Dec.
1. "Mr. Fitz" won three Kentucky
Derbies and five Belmonts, in
addition to registering a pair of
"Triple Crown" triumphs. The
Derby, Preakness and Belmont
make up this triple and Gallant
Fox and Omaha were the winners
Fitzsimmons saddled.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
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and
12th
"Sunny Jim" Fitssimmons
More than 6O0 horses are now
occupying the Gables stalls, with
a steady stream coming in daily
as the season draws to a close at
northern tracks. Beginning Wed-
nesday the first in a series of
high-stake programs will take
place, according to director of rac-
ing Gerald H. Brady. The running
of the Inaugural handicap will
initiate the high-stake races.
A highly satisfactory 40-day
session is expected at Tropical
Park. Both Christmas and New
Year's are included in the period
which will end on January 15.
Opening races will start at 1:30
with the exception of the New
Year's day card when the first
race is staged at 10 a.m. to elimin-
ate interference with the Orange
Bowl game.
The happiest moment of Betty
Grable's life in the Twentieth
Century-Fox technicolor musical,
"When My Baby Smiles At Me,''
starting Thursday at the Miami
and Lincoln Theatres, is when
the man she loves, Dan Dailey,
comes back to her. Featured in
the film which George Jessel pro-
duced and Walter Lang directed,
are Jack Oakie, June Havoc,
James Gleason and Richard Ar-
len.
Young Judaeans
Announce Slate
At a meeting of the Young
Judaea leader's council, held re-
cently, officers were elected for
the year. The slate inculded Jos-
eph Jardo, an officer of the
Southeastern Region of Masada,
as chairman; Selma Lewis, secre-
tary; and Arline Dinerstein,
treasurer.
Plans were made at the meeting
for a Young Judaea Chanuka
night to be presented to members
of the ZOA and Hadassah.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935
Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday evening services at 5:15 spe-
cial prayers for the new month will
ho offered; Saturday nmriiiiiK at x::i".
The Rabbi will speak on "Our First
Land Purchase in Palestine." Satur-
day evening services at 4 o'clock. The
Rabbi will adilress the congrega-
tion on "Otir Independence." Min-
olta at 4:30 followed by Shalos Seudos
and a program of Hebrew songs and
niiros. Daily services at 7:80 a.m.
Class in Mishna will bo addressed by
the Rabbi following the services.
Services at B:l,"> p.m. foiowed by a
class iii Jewish laws and customs.
Maarlv at 6 p.m.
Miami Hebrew School
Congregation, 1101 S.W.
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Friday evening services at 5:15:
special BBTO services at 8:16. Serv-
ices win be conducted by the youth
group. Saturday morning services at H
a.m. Rabbi Simon April will speak on
"First Patriarch In Canaan." Mishna
class at .'i p in. Mlncha at 5:30 p.m. fol-
lowed by shalos Buedos. The Rabbi
will speak on the Portion of the Week,
Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Hebrew
School daily from 3:15 to 6:15 p.m.
Dally Services at 7:30 a.m. and 5:30
p.m.
Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W.
17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Cantor Milton Friedman.
Friday evening services at 5:15.
Saturday morning at a.m. Rabbi
Orauer will preach on "Should We He
Thankful.'1 Btudents' services at 10
a.m., supervised by Bernard W. Kini-
inel of the Religious si'hool staff.
Eunice Cooke will speak on the Por-
Mlncha at 4:45 followed by Shalos
Seudos Rabbi Orauer "ill speak on
the Portion of the Week. Sunday
school at io a.in. Daily Religious
school from 3:;I0 to li p.m. Daily
Services 8 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff.
Friday evening services at 5 p.m.
Saturday morning- at 8:30. Rabbi Mes-
cheloff will speak on "Sarah
Lived." Junior services held for
children Of elementary school age in
the Religious School annex at 10 a.m.
under direction of Max Bert man of the
faculty. Kiddush will be served under
direction of Mrs. Joseph Brenner. Mln-
cha at 5 followed by Shalos Seudos.
Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on the
Portion of the Week. Sunday School
at 9:30 a.m. Daily school from 3:30 to
6:30.
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 "The
Future of Liberal Judiasm In Amer-
ica." a reception will follow the
services. Sabbath service at 10:45.
Dulton Becker will become Bar Mltz-
vah. Sunday school at 10:45 for chil-
dren from 4Vi to 15. Hebrew classes
weekdays from 3:15 for children ">
tn 14.
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro: Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Bate Friday evening .services at 8:15.
Services this week dedicated to the
I'TA. Participating Will be Mrs. Max
Feldman, president, with Mrs. Aaron
Hayden ami Frank Rose. Rabbi
Shapiros topic will be "Have We
outgrown Thanks?" Officers and
members of PTA will be hosts at a
reception following the services and
will also make the floral offering.
Joseph Bchrelbman and a professional
choir will participate In the services.
Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m. and
Students' services at 10:30.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Ijtte Friday evening services at 8:15.
Rabbi will preach on "One Year
After." Daily services 8 a.m. and
5:15 p.m. At Saturday morning services
Rabbi will preach on "The Weekly
Portion of the Law." Donald, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Llchtensteln
will become Bar Mltsvah. Junior Con-
greatlon at 8:80. Center youth break-
last Sunday morning at" 9:15 in the
chapel. Hebrew school Monday through
Thursday 3:30 to 6:30. Sunday school
10 o'clock to noon. Pre-kindergarten
school Monday through Friday a.m.
to noon.
Jewish Community Center,
2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Max Kaufman.
Friday evening services at 8:15.
Rabbi Max Kaufman will speak on
Arab and .lew.'1 Mrs. Lillian Donner
will be hostess for the Oneg Hhabbat
following the service. Saturday morn-
ing sei Vice at 10 a.m.
REFORM
Temple Isaiah. 4925 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
Friday evening services at 8:15. The
Rabbi wiif speak on "The spirit of
Thanksgiving." Rita Myman Bukstel,
soprano, will !" guest soloist. A re-
ception will follow. The public is in-
vited. Thanksgiving party for Reli-
gious school Sunday at 10 a.m. Movies
will be shown by Abe Schonfeld.
Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman: Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Friday evening services at 8:15
conducted by Rabbi Zwitman.
Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. An-
drews Ave. Fort Lauderdale,
Dr. Marius Ranson, Rabbi.
Dr. Marius Hanson will speak on
"The New Republic of Israel, the U.N.
and the .lews of America," at services
Friday evening at 8 p.m. Mrs. Saul
Oeronemus will give the blessing over
the lights Flowers contributed by
Mrs. William Kietchman. An Informal
discussion will be held in the As-
sembly Hall in which all will par-
ticipate. Rabbi Ranson will be chair-
man.
GENERAL
Coral Gables Jewish Center.
Regular Sabbath eve services for
Jewish patients and residents of the
Coral Oables area at Pratt General
Hospital chapel at 8 p.m. Robert Berg-
man, director, will preach on "Jewish
Resources for Living." An Oneg Shah-
bat featuring the Kiddush, folk and
Sabbath songs, Jewish humor and
readings, also refreshments, will fol-
low. Mrs. Samuel Sehulfand. first vice
president of the Sisterhood, will bless
the candles. Everyone is welcome. As
imtlents must retire by 8:48 wor-
shippers are asked to arrive promptly
at 8.
United Jewish Schools, North
Campus, University of Miami.
Sunday school at 10 a.m. Daddies
Club at 1" a.m. and Adult Rlble Class
at 10 a.m. with Abraham Levitan,
teacher. An open forum follows.
Dr. Feinberg Elected
Dr. Herbert Feinberg of Miami
Beach was elected president of the
Florida State Chiropody Associa-
tion at that organization's three-
day convention in Daytona Beach
last weekend. Others elected
were: Dr. Eugene Weiss, Miami,
vice president; Dr. Loney Adams,
St. Petersburg, secretary-treas-
urer.
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Beth Tfilah To Hold
Melaveh Malkeh Sat.
A Melaveh Malkeh will be con-
ducted under the auspices of the
Chevrah Mishnayos at Congrega-
tion Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave.,
Saturday at 8 p.m. Songs and
zmiros are being arranged by
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. The
refreshment committee is in
charge of Israel Diamond and Mr.
Hertzig.
Future plans for the organiza-
tion will be discussed at Satur-
day's meeting. The public is in-
vited to attend.
Cantor Vigoda To
Visit Beth Tfilah
Cantor Samuel Vigoda will be
the guest cantor on December 24,
25 and 26 at Congregation Beth
Tfilah, according to Rabbi Joseph
E. Rackovsky. He will conduct
services in addition to presenting
a Chanuka concert. Tickets may
be secured at the Congregation or
at the residences of the following
members: Norman Kaplan, 452
Washington Ave.; I. Diamond, 843
Meridian Ave.; Simon Hill, 1006
Meridian Ave.
Female Cantor To
Appear At PlaK
cantor, will appear Tn 2 "^
the Plaza Theate **
from December 2 tWoug^tfe
Freidele, who is the 2*Jk
Moishe Oysher, win gSS
together with Leon SchfiSf
rector and leading ma J*"
Jewish Art Theatfe ?**
The personal appearances m
being made in accordance 2
the Plaza Theatre's new policy S
presenting topflight yid JJ
vaudeville for the first tin?}
this area. w
Rounding out the program will
be an all Yiddish talkie, ifi
the Operator" with ChaimTaute
and an all-star cast.
Miss Oysher, who is the daught-
er of a famous European cantor
appeared here last year in a 2
cital. She is noted for her pot.
trayal of popular theatrical
sketches and scenes and her
inimitable presentation of Jewish
folk songs and ballads.
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