The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01122

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


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Full Text
I u
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
IBER 31
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1949
PRICE TEN CENTS
ises Fifty
Camp
(JTA)Fifty
n Jews, who
psecurity" rea-
kn government
[the new state
nstitutcd. were
| permission to
J, according to
As week by the
[Committee,
pese fifty Egyp-
heir interment
Red Sea, by
nment for al-
livities, culmi-
bf effort on the
lerican Jewish
forld Council of
s International
are their free-
led by Dr. John
k vice president
Jewish Commit-
fstated that the
bent is return-
which it se-
the internees
{regulations, and
i facilitate their
ael. From other
[by the Ameri-
fcittee, Dr. Slaw-
! assumed that
the Jews of
deteriorated as
rained relation-
J Arab countries
[Israel, seems to
Israeli Leaders Decide To Ask Zionists Groups
In U.S. To Merge Their Drives With U. J.A.
Israeli Foreign Minister
Clarifies Government Attitude
On Readmission Of Arabs
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett this week
clarified the attitude of the Israeli government on the question
of admitting Arab refugees into Israel.
Addressing the Knesset, the Foreign Minister said that the
basic policy adopted by the qovernment concerning the read-
mission of Arabs into the Jewish<$
>urt
2 Jews
\)Two Jews,
B) Chryssoula
[week sentenced
jilitary court at
of having been
tie Greek rebels.
vo other Jews
36 defendants,
. the same ac-
Sknown. Felous'
iered carried out
lile Ganis' sent-
Ipostponed pend-
|a higher body.
? II IIS
TA)A decision
nother in Israel
at the birth of
was announced
tteli government.
state remains unaltered. He em-
phasized that the government is
deeply convinced that the broad
solution of the Arab refugee prob-
lem resides in the absorption of
the refugees in the neighboring
Arab countries and not-in the re-
turn of a restricted number of
Arabs to Israel.
The government, he said, is de-
termined to consider the eventual
return of Arab refugees only as
a part of a general peace settle-
ment and on the basis of a
specific number of refugees. The
contemplated plan, he stated,
would include 25,000 Arabs who
have already returned to Israel
as well as separated relatives who
will return in the future.
The Foreign Minister reiter-
ated the conviction of the gov-
ernment that the responsibility
for the Arab refugee problem
rests entirely on those who
ignored U.N. resolutions and
started a struggle in the country
to prevent the establishment of
the state of Israel. Responsibility,
he said, also rests on those who
invaded the country against U.N.
decisions. The same parties are
responsible for the distress and
hardships endured by the Arab
refugees, Mr. Sharett declared.
The Israel government, he
continued, could not remain in-
different in the face of the dis-
tressing situation of the refu-
gees, but at the same time, the
government is conscious of the
dangers and the economic dif-
ficulties which are likely to re-
sult from the return of a specific
number of Arab refugees. How-
ever, the government believes
that it is its duty to assume re-
sponsibility for aiding the Arabs,
provided that such steps lead to
a general peace settlement. The
government would in this man-
ner contribute appreciably to the
solution of the distressing prob-
lem which must be considered as
a link in the chain of over-all
peace.
TEL AVTV, OTA)The Jewish Aqency executive this week
announced its intention to approach major recognized Zionist
fund-raising organizations in the United States with a request
that they consider favorably the idea of conducting a joint cam-
paign with the United Jewish Appeal in 1950.
The announcement was made''
following a two-day conference
attended by all members of the
Israeli Cabinet, all members of
the Jewish Agency executive,
leaders of the Keren Hayesod and
of the Jewish National Fund, as
well as representatives of the
Histadrut, Hadassah, Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, United Pal-
estine Appeal, United Jewish Ap-
peal and the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
in the United States. The confer-
ence was devoted to the question
of eliminating multiple fund-
raising campaigns in behalf of
Israel in America.
The conference recommended
the establishment of a licensing
and control system for organiza-
tions raising funds for Israel in
the United States. It urged the
establishment of a special body
in Israel to determine the validity
of various fund-raising cam-
paigns, to define the minimal op-
erational standards, establish the
financial responsibility of the
Arab Gang Member
Killed By Police
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Four mem-
bers of an armed Arab gang
which infiltrated Israeli territory
from the Samaria area were killed
this week in the vicinity of
Hedera by Israeli police.
The four were killed when the
Israeli police, having pursued
them to a cave hideout, returned
their heavy fire. It is believed
the gang, of whom many were
wounded in the exchange of fire,
were responsible for a number of
murders and robberies which re-
cently took place in the Samaria
area.
Health Ministry
Attacks Ban
TEL AVIV, (JTA)A recent
Egyptian statement that Israeli
representatives would not be al-
lowed to attend the Middle East
conference of the World Health
Organization, a United Nations
affiliate, to be held in Alexandria
this fall, was scored by a spokes-
man for the Israeli Health Minis-
try here this week.
The spokesman recalled that
during last spring's international
health organization conference in
Rome, Israel had raised no ob-
jection to holding the next con-
ference in Alexandria on the basis
of a statement by the Egyptian
representative that the Israeli
representative would be allowed
to attend.
agencies engaged in fund-raising
outside of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, and to eliminate overlapping
and duplicating agencies. The
conference called on all responsi-
ble groups in the United States
to cooperate with the committee's
objectives in the licensing and
control of fund-raising groups.
A special committee was ap-
pointed at the conference to
formulate a specific program of
procedure for the licensing and
control of multiple campaigns in
America. Several American Jew-
ish leaders who participated in
the conference stressed the fact
that the U.J.A. drive for 1950
may face serious difficulties.
They, therefore, urged the in-
tegration of fund-raising pro-
grams and the coordination and
planning on the part of major
recognized organizations which
are conducting independent fund-
raising campaign in the United
States.
The official statement published
at the conclusion of the confer-
ence emphasized that the parley
was called for the purpose of
planning the most effective or-
ganization of fund-raising activi-
ties in the United States, bearing
in mind maximum support of the
United Jewish Appeal. "The con-
ference dealt with the growing
firoblem of multiple campaigns
or Israel which present a serious
threat to the U.J.A. in 1950," the
statement said.
The conference acknowledged
that while some campaigns are
being conducted in the United
States by organizations which are
carrying out constructive func-
tions in Israel, many other funo
raising drives currently under
way in America make no con-
structive contribution to Israel's
welfare and are detrimental to
the achievement of the most ef-
fective maximum support for the
Jewish state.
RLD-WIDE NEWS FLASHES
?roval
pThe hope that
}k favorably" on
and its institu-
its schools, was
^solution adopted
irnational confer-
pd Union for Pro-
which was this
to Dr. Mordecai
linister to Britain,
from the union.
told the Minis-
[were greatly in-
Bl and its cultural
evelopment. They
py hoped that a
3und to guarantee
bm and that con-
>rship would be
light to all shades
|ious opinion. Dr.
the delegation
and promised to
page to Tel Aviv.
ting Age
|(JTA)In the first
Of the election laws
state, the Israeli
feek reduced the age
r voters from 21
circles here the
Bsidcred one of the
ic pieces of legisla-
A six-month resi-
lent for municipal
also written into
Passes Bill
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
House Labor Committee this
week approved by a 14 to 11 vote
Federal legislation seeking to
prevent job discrimination be-
cause of race, creed, or color
The bill, sponsored by Rep.
Adma C Powell, Jr.. ot New
York, would apply to all firms in
interstate commerce and employ-
ing more than 50 persons. The
measure would cover all federal
employment but would exempt
state and local governments and
religious and charitable organiza-
Its provisions would set up a
fair employment practises com-
mission of five members They
would be empowered to issue
"cease and desist" orders against
firms that refused to hire people
because of religious or racial pre-
judice. The cease and desist orders
could be enforced by the federal
courts but the commission would
be required by law to try to settle
disputes over employment by in-
formal conciliation before resort-
ing to legal enforcement.
Goldstein Quits
JERUSALEM, (JTA)Dr. Is-
rael Goldstein this week an-
nounced his resignation as treas-
urer of the Jewish Agency. He
expects to return soon to the
UnUedStates. Dr. Itzhak Gruen-
baum was elected temporary
treasurer at a meeting of the
Agency's executive
School Of Music
WALTHAM, Mass., (JTA)
The Brandeis University here this
week announced its intention of
establishing a School of Music in
the fall of the 1949-50 academic
year. Serge Koussevitsky, inter-
nationally known figure in the
world of music, has consented to
serve as consultant, the "an-
nouncement said.
Reduces Levies
NEW YORK, (JTA) Taxes
paid by those who prepay duties
on gift shipments to Israel will be
reduced ,the Consulate General ol
Israel announced this week. Ef-
fective August 1, the Consulate
stated, a 10 percent consular fee,
which has ben collected on cus-
toms duty and luxury tax will be
abolished.
Minister Feted
BUENOS AIRE, (JTA)Moises
Toff, head of the Latin American
Department of the Israeli Foreign
Ministry, this week tendered a
party in honor of Dr. Juan
Bramuglia, Argentine Foreign
Minister. Mr. Toff praised Dr.
Bramuglia as a world famous
statesman, while the Argentine
Minister stated that the Argentine
government's favorable attitude
toward Israel was a true expres-
sion of the feelings of the Ar-
gentine people towards the Jew-
ish state.
Increased Trade
MONTEVIDEO, (JTA) A
formal ceremony marking the es-
tablishment of the Israeli-Uru-
guayan Chamber of Commerce
took place here this week. It was
addressed by Yaacov Tzur, Is-
raeli Minister to Uruguay and
Argentina and by the president
of the Uruguayan State Bank.
Pedro Grzywacz, secretary of
the Chamber of Commerce, said
that trade relations between Is-
rael and Uruguay will be in-
tensified as a result of the estab-
lishment of the new institution.
First Lecturer
JERUSALEM, (JTA) Aaron
Zeitlin, well-known Jewish au-
thor and member of the editorial
staff of the Jewish Morning Jour-
nal, a New York daily Yiddish
newspaper, has been appointed
by the Hebrew University as its
first lecturer for the Chair of
Yiddish to be established at the
university.
Extends Loan
disclosed this week that the Is-
raeli government has extended a
loan of 200,000 pounds ($600,000)
to the Tel Aviv municipality.
The government, it was an-
nounced, has approved the con-
struction of a road linking Tel
Aviv with Nathania, at a total
cost of 600,000 pounds, to which
the government will contribute
250,000 pounds.
Upholds Sentence
BUCHAREST, (JTA) The
Rumanian Supreme Court upheld
this week sentences of hard labor
for life which had been imposed
on Col. Ramiro Negruzzi and Lt.
Radu Ionescu, war criminals con-
victed by a Bucharest court on
charges of having killed 50 Jew.,,
the whole Jewish population of
Hancesti, Moldavia.
The Supreme Court ruled that
the defense appeals from the
sentences were without founda-
tion. In addition to the life terms,
the defendants were deprived of
civil rights and their property
confiscated.
The massacre occurred during
the war after a Rumanian regi-
ment under Negruzzi's command
entered the village and ordered
a roundup of the Jewish popula-
tion. The men were commanded
to dig their own graves, then face
a firing squad. Captain Milso-
veanu, who was to head the fir-
ing squad, refused to give the
signal, and Lt. Ionescu volun-
teered for the assignment.
Refugees Sails
ROME, (JTA)Jewish refugees
from Czechoslovakia, Egypt, Tri-
politania, Austria and Shanghai
sailing from Italy for Israel
totaled 1,800 for the last half of
July, it was learned here this
week.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,
PAGE TWO
I'll Say...
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Emma Lazarus
B, HARRY SIMONHOFT
tad her true soul at Castle Garden
A Christian Tribute

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*is the effect of this Jewisr. farvoi
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n world? Her sonnet on the
Jpor. ft,
n .-' Statue of Liberty supplies the anewerfi
engrave j*
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the rarest of opportunities to
-rsnkind's everlasting memory. No
-. of great talents. Walt Whit
Sidney Lamer. Oliver Wendel K i-neaTS
I '.'.-..t-.ier. Jarr.es Russel Lowell We..^5
Any f them would have deemed .-. i pr;v-:Jl
U the inscription. Emma Lazarus was seiecw
because of her talent It was a tribute to h
Drew heritage, to the fiery spirit of the a'cim
: that was consuming her -G,ve mTZ
jrour poor- Your huddled masses arniiuto
the free. The wretched refuse of your teemiM
I ese. the homeless, tempest--, n to me*
ties might have been said by fere
Immortality
And yet there are Jews who think that by con-
identity, by changing their r.arries. tj
ring a cross, by marrying in churc.-. by talk-at
. king, and acting Gentile they will reach thekS
Let the career of ur poetess serve as a
- i : warning. In the beginning, the wrn.
mgs of Emma Lazarus differed little fro- that of her
female colleagues. But today, who knows anvthiw
I Celia Thaxter. Alice and Phoebe Cary, or evea
jueenly Margaret Fuller, Julia Ward Howe, a
I -.- long life of literary output is remembered
nlj for her "Battle Hymn of the Republic Harriet
tier St e. a prolific author, would rave been
: but for her thriller, "Uncle Tom'i Cabin,"
no one reads today. But Emma Lazarus hat
ned iff mortality. The anniversary of bet 100ft
birthday is being celebrated. Why'' Because she
luced into American literature her Hebraic
igethat passion for justice combined with
ving tendernessthe peculiar hall-mark of the
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...aTMditiori
Dade Commended
For Bond Sales



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Beach VFW Post Hold
:V- Informal Home Opening
Budweiser
. '. .'.: -." v; a
Starts Sessions Sunday
B'nth at 9:45 a.m. and the second,
in which the older Independents
. gam< the first, in
- Bowline League team meet the Younger Independents
engages FDR Chapter. B'nai i at 11:15 a.m.
Y Softball League
Thi '' Y Softball League
lay morning with
the first, in
V the RnwlTr.iT T.paoup tpam
^ vrith autf^ b
as good as tiomi-modef
3 other tempting varieties .
with Rice Noodles Ooar
HOROWITZ*
MARGARETEN
HOIOWITZMAIOAtlTIN "Vjf SCV ]
:.< it <>Mi (>(!( iitiiin
I'KlkMII H>l liM, Wl, I
DitJributed by
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, IXC
14 N.L 24th St, Miami 37, Fla. Phone 3-68K

A f i H E 'J S E S B U S C H
Um' lO I
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NATIONAL HIANDS lac
SAM BLASK. Pr*
Phone 2-7<:i
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Q/utwuij&e>
wtm
i4ttention to erery detail of Jetpish relijrious
requirements in an atmosphere of beauty
and peace dirtinjnmhes our serrice to the
Jewish family.
Our two complete funeral chapelt are up-to-
the-minute in every detail of their equip-
ment beautifully furnished and decorated
throughout.
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
Hill BEUH
Miami Otflee 1713 N.W. 7th Ay, Phone 82-1731
236 Washington Ave
Phone
54855-5-7177
tlMU'l'10
J^IJIil iuiuiei SERVICE
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BIBB


AUGUST 5, 1949
Jewish rhrMknr
Letters To The Editor
To
Tbrj
DNK>
misIy Unfair
August 1, 1949
Editor
rish Floridian
lorida
, written in reference to
published in your issue
"9 signed by Mrs. Joseph
__ ie undersigned are two
0; ^^merican Jewish aviators
red in Israel, and to whom
Mri rp was referring. Neither
of iBvcr met or talked with
Mrs Bar p. Where she obtained
Krmation which she stated
Kiating from us, we do not
however, this much is cer-
Vas not obtained from us.
are very unhappy to be
linto a controversy of this
,d are anxious to be im-
to any organizational
which may exist locally.
we would be failing in
if we did not point out
. glaring untruths in Mrs.
letter. It states:
of the people mentioned
lir efforts awakened
fter the boys threatened to
them for certain unfair
and statements that they
ind used in a very recent
i campaign on the Beach."
is one of the most vicious-
lir and untrue statements
,-e ever seen or heard. The
,m Arsons referred to whom we
Et afraid to name, Burnett
and Dorothy Fink were
i to us until the evening
of the Zionist Council,
J our problem was presented
ir ^nsideration, for the first
Ve resent on our own be-
at we would resort to a
_ blackmail to obtain our
jesires. We have never crit-
any of the so-called "tact-
fcipioyed in the campaign.
. Goodman did try to find
for us without success. We
itand one of the men did
a position in Israel, but we
do B know what sort of position
I resent equally the unjust
retation of the motives
have impelled these two
. to help us. Mrs. Fink, in
ular, has been unstinting of
ime, efforts, sympathy and
tagement, and Mr. Roth and
limonhoff have also been
helpful. Neither of us has
bnet or been contacted by
the members of the corn-
appointed to help us in
n .-Broblem, except as stated in
'-Bimonhoffs column, Mrs
|er. Mr. Simonhoffs article
Substantially correct.
j. Carp's letter contained
I inaccuracies, but we prefer
pfine our statement to clear-
he good name and motives
jo innocent people who have
/maligned. We feel great re-
land almost shame that the
ideal for which we fought
fesulted in this sordid quar-
ft is degrading for those in-
i, for ourselves, and above
br Israel.
Sincerely yours,
LESTER L. SISKE
MORRIS POLL
A Footnote
Editor
I read with pleasure the ex-
cellent article by Pincus Schein-
berg in your paper last week
which was called "A Page of Mi-
ami Jewish History." I would ap-
preciate your printing the follow-
ing footnote: Following the hurri-
cane after the committee had de-
cided to accept no more donations
from the outside, I received a
check for $1,000 from my friend
and colleague, Rabbi Samuel
Koch, of Seattle, Wash. I re-
turned that check with our ap-
preciation for the kindness of his
congregation, Temple De Hirsch
of Seattle.
JACOB H. KAPLAN
(Rabbi Emeritus, Temple
Israel of Miami)
Regretful
August 3, 1949
To the Editor
Jewish Floridian
Hot Air
Mr. Fred Shochet
I read the article in the July
29th issue about the terrible
write up you gave the Jewish
Social Service. Your writer is full
of hot air and does not know
what he is talking about. You
have started something which will
do more damage to unfortunate
people than any gain to your
paper. I would like to make this
more brief, but I am not a college
graduate so I have to make the
best of it with a longer explana-
tion. Here goes. I am an indivi-
dual who was never sick in my
life so one day all of a sudden I
blacked out. I was stricken with
a heart ailment. I had no money
and lived from hand to mouth
like millions of other people. My
wife tried to get help from the
Red Cross and other places and it
was all in vain. But finally got
to the Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau and they started to take care
of me right away. They have
given me hundreds of dollars to-
wards my getting better and still
are supporting me and my wife
fully. They also have been trying
for months to get me to a school
to learn a light trade as I can not
do any more hard work now.
They have succeeded in getting
the Rehabilitation Center to send
me to school and they are going
to keep supporting me until I
could stand on my own feet and
it will take a long time. I know
that I am not the only one getting
help as I see plenty of unfor-
tunates there getting help. Its too
bad that they are not alloted
more funds as they are the only
ones to my knowledge that are
doing any good in this city. In my
opinion you owe them an apology
and a public retraction for the
misinformation, you gave the
public. _.
D. S. D.
We, the undersigned officers of
the Zionist Emergency Council
sincerely regret the articles and
letters that appeared in your
paper in its last two issues in re
Israeli Veterans. It often happens
that in the heat and aggravation
brought about by loose statements
one says things that he does not
mean to say, intend to say or
want to say. The letter of Mrs.
Joseph S. Carp published in your
last issue was only in her ca-
pacity as corresponding secretary
of the council.
We feel that the Jewish Flor-
idian should correct in the future
for the sake of Israel and every
other worthwhile cause in our
community its harmful and de-
structive policy of publishing
both articles and letters without
first ascertaining the truth of its
content and without availing the
people involved an opportunity to
see such publicity before it is
published. In that way the people
involved could discuss the matter
with each other and a great deal
of pain, and humiliation could be
spared individuals, and harm and
damage to our causes and institu-
tions could be avoided. The wel-
fare of a cause and a community
should be set far above the mis-
taken probability of enhanced
circulation through sensational-
ism. It is far nobler and better
not to publish articles and letters
that injure the community and
its institutions. Good people
seriously object to such bad taste.
We appeal to everyone con-
cerned to desist the evil tempta-
tion to engage in such attacks and
counter attacks. Let there be an
end to this. It could lead to
matters too deep too far too
serious for all concerned. Every-
one has capacity for good and
constructive contributions. Let us i
together cooperate along these
i lines and indulge in more and
greater efforts on behalf of Israel
and all Jewish causes.
Respectfully yours,
ZIONIST COUNCIL OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
I. R. Goodman, Chmn.
Mrs. G. M. Cohen, V. Chmn.
Mrs. J. S. Carp, Cor. Sec'y.
No Stooges
1114 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Fla.
July 31, 1949
To the Editor z z z z z
The Jewish Floridian
I am writing this letter to you
and requesting that it be pub-
lished, since Mrs. Joseph Carp,
whose letter appeared in your
columns last week, has not given
me the courtesy of accepting re-
peated telephone calls to her. As
your readers can see, I do not
hide behind others in presenting
my case. I am not ashamed to
sign my own letters nor do I need
to employ stooges and dupes to
defend me.
I have admired and respected
Mrs. Carp for many years. I al-
ways believed that that respect
was mutual. It was, therefore, all
the more painful for me to read
her attack upon me in last week's
Floridian. Frankly, I was stag-
gered that one of my co-workers
in Hadassah could impute to me
the motives which her letter con-
tained. After the first shock and
bewilderment, I came to the real-
ization that Mrs. Carp could not,
conceivably, have composed this
letter herself, nor could she have
been capable of attributing such
baseness to me. I am certain that
she knows, as I do, that only one
who is himself capable of vileness
can believe another guilty of it.
The "tactics" which her letter
deplored and which is stated were
the reason for Burnett Roth's and
my yielding to the "threats" of
these young aviators were em-
ployed only upon the advice of
one of our rabbis and of a public
spirited and respected woman of
PAGE THREE
our community. Since they did
not find objectionable our using
as campaign back-ground material
Burnett's activity on behalf of
Israel, we felt justified in giving
this activity publicity. I do not
bow to the self-constituted au-
thority of the chairman of the
Zionist Council, nor does Burnett
Roth. We felt under no obligation
to obtain his clearance on our
campaign strategy. That is an au-
thority to which I will never bow,
for I consider it opportunistic,
egotistic, and dictatorial. But, that
Mrs. Carp should believe that my
concern and anxiety to aid these
heroes was dictated by fear of
some sort of "disclosures," by
cowardice, and under duress and
threats ... is it to be wondered
at that I am appalled that a wom-
an of Mrs. Carp's character and
calibre should so misjudge me?
But I forget. SHE did not so mis-
judge me. SHE did not compose
this letter. She was merely foolish
and gullible enough to be per-
suaded to sign it. ....
That was more than foolish and
gullible. It was reckless and ir-
responsible. Since, as I stated at
the outset, Mrs. Carp has not seen
fit to give me a hearing, I am
proceeding without delay to con-
sult an attorney about the possi-
bility of entering suit against her
for malicious libel. Who steals my
purse steals trash,but my good
name is to me the most precious
heritage which I can will my son.
Sincerely yours,
DOROTHY KRIEGER FINK.
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PAGE FOOB
mJmMfkrtfiM
FRIDAY. AUGUST .< u.


EDITORIAL
Freedom Of Expression
We take issue with the sentiments of a letter
on page 3 of this week's issue of the Jewish
Floridian. Appearing in our "Letters to the Editor"
column the correspondence is signed by three
officers of the Zionist Council of South Florida.
This letter was prompted by an article written
by Jewish Floridian columnist Harry Simonhoff in
his weekly "I'll Say," concerning the Israeli vet-
erans. It is taken for granted that the sentiments
expressed therein, as with all columnists, are
those of the author and not necessarily of the
newspaper printing the material. Editorial com-
ments express the views of the publication.
We do not propose to argue the statements as
expressed, pro and con, in the article and letters.
Further correspondence seems to point that Mr.
Simonhoff was not too far off. However, we take
this opportunity to express our regrets to Mr.
Simonhoff for having published a letter written
by Mrs. Joseph Carp that was published in the
issue of July 29th.
We take issue with the officers of the Zionist
Council of South Florida in their interpretation as
harmful and destructive the policy of using our
columns as an instrument of free expression and
a medium for public forums. This entire Demo-
cracy is based on the right of individual thought
and freedom of expression. How ridiculous is their
assumption that the function of a newspaper is to
quit publishing and serve as a board of arbitra-
tion. How silly their idea of submitting all material
to the parties mentioned for approval before
publication.
It seems that the word censorship would ex-
press their sentiments with much greater clar-
ification.
We plan to continue to avail the columns of
the Jewish Floridian to our readers for their ex-
pressions on all subjects of public interest.
Another Mlonx
Israel's enemies have not yet exhausted their
bag of tricks. Defeated on all fronts, they now dig
up the story that American consular officials in
Israel are literally buried with applications for
4L.
IS LAND IN SIGHT?
visas to the United States. The purpose of the
ruse is quite simpleto show that the Jewish
state is not what it was trumped up to be, that
early idealism has given way to disillusion, that
the government is incapable of meeting its obliga-
tions and promises, that unemployment is melting
early hopes, that lack of housing is draining en-
thusiasm and, most of all, that the strained eco-
nomic situation is leading to restlessness and in-
creasing leftist manifestations.
This line of propaganda is not new. It is an old
device under a new guise, one for which only the
naive and uninformed will fall.
The truth of the matter is, as State Department
figures bear out, that only about 3,000 Jews in
Tisha irav
When the Israeli rabbinate recently dectoJ
that Tisha B'av, the anniversary of the tion of both the First and Second Templesi*!|
to continue despite the reconstitution of the )eJ
national home, it gave expression to a reliqjJ
point of view. To the pious, orthodox JewUI
salem, naturally, will not have been redee^l
until the word of God again comes forthS!
the Holy City.
Yet those who do not share the orthodox m
look, or even they who are not of a religioiu b|
of mind, will not question the wisdom of the J
cision, since the destruction of the temple wai,l
much a cultural and national calamity as it tJ
a religious catastrophe. To tear such a paq|
the ninth day of Av from the Jewish calendjl
would be perhaps as great a calamity as t^l
chain of events to which it owes its existence, M
rise of Israel will, in time, compel us to revalwl
values, to change directions, to modify custom I
and to readorn tradition and legend. To deny tlal
would be tantamount to saying that the ami
historic events generated by the existence til
Israel are to have no effect on our Jewish wml
of life. But it would be folly to assume that tbtl
effect of the existence of a Jewish state will hi
to completely divest us in time of the tradition!
and observances which alone spared us (tobI
the fate that had befallen other peoples in lit
past two thousand years.
Tisha B'av marks a great catastrophe in Jewish I
history. That we survived it is not only a tribute |
to our spirit of tenacity but to our profound lojf
and hope.
Israel have requested U.S. visas and that among
the applicants are former American resideni
wishing to return and others who cannot meet the
rigor required of pioneers in a new land. WbJ
it is considered that tens upon tens of thousands
of Jews in Israel are people whose bodies, and
minds too, have been undermined in concentra-
tion camps and torture chambers, the wonder it I
not that several thousand wish to exchange the
struggle of the pioneer for the security of an
American home but that the number is not tenfold
Russian Authorities Refuse To Give
Information On Jews in Soviet Zone
MUNICH, (JTA)Contact with
Jewish communities in the Soviet-
held zone of Germany "has
moved impassible to maintain"
because the Russian authorities
have refused to give any informa-
tion about them. Harry Green-
stein, advisor on Jewish affairs to
the American Military Govern-
ment in Germany, reported this
week at a conference of repre-
sentatives of central Jewish world
organizations and the Central
Committee of Liberated Jews.
The conference, held at Heidel-
berg, was addressed bv John J.
McCloy. American high commis-
sioner designate for Germany, and
by Dr. Eugen Kogon, a German
liberal Catholic editor. Mr. Mc-
Cloy said he thought it was of
utmost importance that a per-
manent Jewish community should
again arise in Germanv. "The
world will carefully watch the
new Western German state," ho
asserted, "and or.e of the tests by
which it will be judged will be
its attitude toward the Jews and
how it treats them."
Dr. Kogon also advocated that
the future German state should
make an effort "to wipe out the
bitter heritage of Hitler's crimes
against the Jews" and develop
good relations with the state of
*Jewisti Fhridliam
Published every Friday since IP//
ly The Jewish Floridian at 120 N "t ,
Sixth Street, Miami 18, Florida. F_n |
l5IId eond-el matter July 4,
1930, at the Post Office of Miami,
Fla.. under the Act of March i. 1878.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed
MM Jewish Unity and the Jewish
Weakly. Member of the Jewish Tele,
graphic Agency, Sevan Arts Feature
Syndicate, Worldwide News Service,
National Editorial Association, Amerl.
can Association of Engilsh-Jewlsh
Newspaoara. Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
On* Year............ J3.00
Israel.
Mr. Greer.stein told the confer-
ence that there are now between
55,000 and 60,000 Jews in West-
ern Berlin. He estimated that in
the Soviet zone of Germany
there are about 15.000 Jews. The
number in Western Germany, he
emphasized, was liable to be
further reduced by the emigra-
tion of about 30.000 by the end
of this year. Further' develop-
ments, he said, would depend on
the general conditions of life for
Jews in Germany. At his sugges-
tion, the conference decided tu
set up a permanent organization
to represent the interests of the
Jewish community.
Two Yeari
?5.00
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Telephones 2-11412-8212
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E Sixth Street
Volume 22 Number 31
FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1949
^ AV 10, 5709
State Dept. Issues
Data On US. Visas
WASHINGTON. (JTA) A
spokesman for the State Depart-
ment denied that the department
has received "urgent" requests
from American consulates in Is-
rael for diplomatic and adminis-
trative reinforcements to process
an alleged flood of Israeli appli-
cants for emigration to the United
States.
The department said it has no
record of 10,000 active Israeli ap-
plications for American visas, a
figure which was mentioned'in
reports from Israel a few days
ag0 ,jal? that a f'8ure of 3,000
would be more nearly accurate
and that most of this number was
made up of Jewish refugees from
Shanghai who were resettled in
Israel.
At the same time, the State
Department revealed that a total
of 335 U.S. immigration visas
were issued in Haifa to Jews be-
1 ween July 1, 1948. and June 30,
1949. The number of approved ap-
plications registered at the Haifa
consulate, however, was much
greater. Approved applications
registered at Haifa from January
i.0?,th's.year to April 28 are sub-
divided into countries of birth of
applicants. The listing includes-
Austrian, 913 regular quota and
15 non-quota preference cases;
Ageney Appoints
NEW YORK. (JTA)The ap-
pointment of Jewish Agency ie-
ntatives for Argentina, Peru
and Costa Rica was announced
lien by Ben no Weiser, director of
the Latin American Department
of the Jewish Agency. The ap-
pointments were made by the
Jewish Agency exe
Dr. Abraham Mibashan, who
has been connected with the Jew-
iish Agency for manv years, will
, act as its representative in Buenos
Aires. The representative in Peru
is Dr. Marcos Roitman. In Costa
Rica, the representative is Israel
jBlumcnfeld. former publisher of
thi "Juedische Rur.dschau" in
postwar Germany.
Wailing Wall
PARIS. (JTA)A demand that
the Wailing Wall and the Jewish
Holy Places in Jerusalem he given
the same protection of interna-
tional laws as the Christian and
Moslem Holv Places was voiced
nere at a meeting of the Gei ral
Asseml ly of French Rabbis this
weekend.
The same resolution, which was
adopted unanimously, expressed
the hope that Israel will live in
harmony with its neighbors, that
the L.N. would prevent any re-
newal of warf;i,-e ln Palestim
that the UN. Conciliation Com-
missions efforts would result in
a s\?cle' Just and lasting
;" e. The Frerch rabbis noted
with sorrow that neitl er Chris-
tianity nor Islam assures the
uYS nP('af,',ful access" to their
Holy Places.
Dr. Bunche Submits Final Report To
U.N.; Seeks Termination Of Duties
Czechoslovakia. 524 and 12; Dan-
2ig,24; Iran. 1; Latvia. 60 dhd 2;
Palestine (native-born, 1.464 and
43. Poland. 2.846 and 74: and
Syria 70 and 6. It could not be
immediately determined hi
the figure of 1,464 native born
Palestinians were all Jews
t. a eo^' six mon,hs f 1949
a ota of 341 visas, including both
tourists' temporary entry per,, its
and immigration visas, wer
sued at the HaHa consular
check of statistics received here
from Tel Aviv during the f rst
that 362 visa.; were issued in that
city-all of the non-immigration
others, including tourists, for
temporary visits.
LAKE SUCCESS. (JTA)U.N.
acting mediator on Palestine Dr.
Ralph J. Bunche this week sub-
mitted his final report to the Se-
curity Council and asked that he
be relieved of his post since his
mission has been completed, with
all Arab countries having signed
armistice agreements with Israel.
Dr Burche recommended that
all remaining functions of his of-
fice be transferred to the U N
Conciliation Commission on Pal-
estine which is now holding talks
at Lausanne with representatives
ol Israel and the Arab govern-
ments with a view toward achiev-
ing a permanent Arab-Israeli
peace
| The Security Council was urged
I ov Dr. Bunche to cancel the truce
'V" j'f'Pted bv it on July 15.
,7.. would automatically
1ft the arms embargo imposed
by the United Nations on Israel
and the Arab countries. A warn-
ing against the lifting of the arms
embargo was voiced here earlier
Dy Israel's representative, Au-
prey tban, who emphasized that
r!co ESJ reSUil in an armaments
coSntriWeen ISrad and the Arab
c,.Ir'itvrer0mmCYKling that the Se-
curity Council annul its truce
arrmsH?:- BUnChe Sta,ed that *5
3 InH If eemel?ts between Is-
~nr>t he Arab governments
render unnecessary the prolong-
ation of the truce." He asked the
council to retain only two pro
.visions of the truce-the unroS-
difonal Cease-fire and absent?on
...
from further military action.
Referring to the Arab-Israeli
armistice agreements, Dr. Buncbi
said in his report that they in-
corporate what amounts to a non-
aggression pact between th*
parties. He emphasized that "anj
breach of their terms would in-
volve a most serious act of bad
faith." On the whole, he pointed
out, the armed forces of bolt
sides remain intact and unto-
E aired by the earlier fighting. He
lamed the Arabs for the delaj
in reaching the armistice agree-
ments, and implied Israel's re-
sponsibility for the death of Count
Folke Bernadotte.
Settle llordi rs
K APrayanWdffe fiffi
as friends, Richard le **?
nSSa2V&2 Minister "I
3 S=lo
e Israels fiontiers set finally.
Herzl To Israel
VIENNA. (JTA)Preparations
have been completed here for ti*
transfer of the remains of Dr
Theodor Herzl. father of modern
Zionism, by air to Israel on
August 8.
An Israeli delegation wilJ es-
cort the body to the Jewish state
The delegation will consist of I
ten-man guard of honor of Israeli
Army personnel and, reported
Minister of Communications
David Remez, representing
government, and Itzhak Gruen-
baum, former Minister of Interior.
representing the Jewish Agency
The remains of Herzl's sisi
Pauline, now interred in ow-
pest, will be brought to Vienna
be flown to Israel. Herzl's pare"*
who are buried in Vienna, W_?
disinterred and the remains trans
ferred at the same time, m
bodies will lie in state at '
Seitenstetten Synagogue SunW
August 7.
Nazis To Jail .
, PARIS. (JTA)Lucien GranA
known as the "one-armed
turer of Drancy," the chief Hjj
concentration camp for *'
Jews during the war, was "
weekend sentenced to 20 JS
at hard labor for crimes agau"*
the Jews.


(AY, AUGUST 5, 1949
+Jenlsti fhtldlnr
PAGE FIVE
fish War Veterans To Hold Swimboree
Tuesday To Honor New Members
frhe first annual "Swimboree" of the Jewish War Veterans
No. 330 of Miami Beach will be held Tuesday evening
ust 9 at 8 o'clock at the St. Moritz Hotel, 1565 Collins Ave.
|The party, which has been planned to honor new members,
| feature swimming, comedy movies, and a weinie roast.
U will be awarded for swim-
races and contests, accord-
|o Leonard Tobin, chairman
he arrangements committee.
Cohen of the New Yorker
will provide the movie
pment.
swimboree marks the of-
" formal opening of the new
and patio of the St. Moritz
1. Councilmen Maurice "Doc"
Burnett Roth and Mel
irds will be honored guests.
Kout, commander of the
will give a brief welcoming
ch. Officers of the Norman
Brown post of Miami have
"invited to attend. This func-
[is limited to J. W. V. mem-
only.
embers of the women s
Jiary of the Jewish War Vet-
will make their headquar-
t the St. Moritz during their
ial convention to be held
fber 19 to 24. A tea in honor
he governor of New Jersey
ated for the agenda.
b. Anna B. Meyers
[Address Men's Club
graelYesterday and Today,"
be the topic discussed at a
ting Wednesday evening at
i of the Men's Club of Temple
el in Kaplan Hall. Speaker
be Anna Brenner Meyers
recently returned from her
nd visit to Israel. A discus-
l period will follow the princi-
iress and men and women
all faiths are invited to at-
|. Refreshments will be served
jwing the meeting. Michael
[Isenberg is president of the
lnization and Isaac Joffee is
Irman of the program com-
lee.
>vies For Young Adults
| Beth Sholom Sunday
ie Emperor Jones," a movie
ng Paul Roebson will be the
e attraction at Sunday
Ill's meeting of the Young
at Temple Beth Sholom.
nsored by the Miami Beach
Young Adult planning com-
ee, the program will also in-
dancing and refreshments,
he meeting is open to all
\g adults of the community.
jger's Market
Feature Line Of
sher Meats, Poultry
lilton Breger, who has served
needs of Miami Jewry in the
line for the past 15 years,
announced that beginning on
'aday, August 8, Breger's Food
rket, 1430 Washington Ave.,
feature a complete line of
her western meats and poul-
Free delivery service may
[secured by calling 58-3118.
Miss Lewis Chosen
BB Youth Director
Off the Record
Selma Lewis
Associated Photographers
Miss Selma Lewis, 1211 Euclid
Ave., Miami Beach, has been ap-
pointed B'nai B'rith Youth Di-
rector of Greater Miami, it has
been announced by Milton A.
Friedman, National Youth Com-
missioner from District No. 5.
Miss Lewis will supervise and
direct the program in 20 youth
units and young adult groups in
Greater Miami, West Palm Beach
and Hollywood acting as a pro-
fessional liason worker between
the District Grand Lodge and the
local groups, developing leader-
ship programs and recruiting and
training adult advisors.
Miss Lewis is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School
and of Congregation B'nai Israel
in Red Bank, N. J. Active in Red
Cross recreation work during the
war, she was chosen "Sweetheart
of the Army Air Corps Hospitals"
at Miami Beach in 1946. She
served as a group leader with the
Miami Beach YMHA staff and
completed leadership institute
courses.
Miss Lewis is attending the
University of Miami School of
Education, majoring in group
social work. Announcement will
be made shortly of the location
of the youth director's permanent
office. _____
Sheaves
The World of Emma Lazarus,
by H. E. Jacob, is the finest bio-
graphy written to date of Emma
Lazarus, the Jewish poetess and
champion of decency whose cen-
tenary is being widely observed
in the Jewish world now. The
Schocken Books press has added
another excellent volume to its
credit. Aurthr Weyne is writing
a biography of Moses Alexander
the first Jew elected governor of
one of the statesIdaho. Alex-
ander was the grandfather of Mrs.
Frank L. Weil, whose husband is
president of the JWB. Arnuf Pins
is the only Jew among the four
American delegates to the World
Youth Congress which meets in
Brussels early in August. A non-
Jewish composer, Lou Maury,
won second prize in a Jewish
music contest for an original Fri-
day evening service sponsored
the Valley Jewish Community
Center, North Hollywood, Cali-
fornia.
Invitation From an Ambassador
James G. McDonald, American
ambassador in Israel, is apparent-
ly impressed with the enormous
strides the new state of Israel has
made since its birth. In a letter
to Leon Gellman, president of the
Mizrachi Organization of Amer-
ica, McDonald this week person-
ally invited the religious-Zionist
leader to visit him and in his own
words, "come see for yourself
what Israel is now doing to meet
its enormous responsibilities."
McDonald told Gellman, "You
would be cordially welcomed
everywhere." Gellman wrote back
that although he has been jn Is-
rael three times during the past
year, he is delighted at the U.S.
ambassador's personal invitation,
and expects to take advantage of
it next week, when he leaves with
a delegation of thirty American
Mizrachi leaders for the forth-
coming World Mizrachi conven-
tion scheduled to open in Jeru-
salem August 14. The World Miz-
rachi parley, incidentally, will
probably be a crucial turning
point in the history of the Miz-
rachi movement, since jt is slated
to work out a modus operandi
between Mizrachi and Hapoel
Hamizrachi. Choosing a World
Mizrachi president to succeed the
late Rabbi Meir Berlin will also
be a major feature of the world
parley.
Community To Honor Education Director
Prior To Departure For Philadelphia
A community-wide breakfast honoring A. P. Gannes, executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, who will assume his
new post as executive director of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish
Education September 1, will be held on Sunday, August 21, at 9:45,
at the Hyde Park Hotel.
Spearheaded by a committee consisting of Eli Hurwitz, chair-
man, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Mrs. Jack Rosenberg, Mrs. Milton Sachs
and Max Meisel, members of the bureau, other community leaders
and personal friends of the popular Jewish educational director will
join in bidding farewell and honoring him on that occasion.
The public is invited.
Holy Day Progress
Reported In Gables
The Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter has announced that reserva-
tions may now be made for the
High Holy Day Services which
will be held in the new building
at 320 Palermo Ave. Non-mem-
bers may purchase tickets for $10
each. Arrangements have been
made for members to attend serv-
ices at a reduction amounting to
$20 per family. Rabbi Morris H.
Skop, assisted by Cantor Joseph
Malek, will officiate.
Reservations and information
may be obtained by contacting
Herman Fisher, 1716 Ponce de
Leon Blvd., 48-7067, Dr. I. Berger,
2403 Salzedo, 48-3887, Irving
Gerstenfeld, 2623 Ponce de Leon,
48-1061, or Ted Wayne, 2146
Ponce de Leon, 48-4641.
MAX HANTMAN
Age 71, passed away July 23,
1949, at the home of his
daughter, Sarah Goodman, of
Nyack, N. Y. Interment was in
Riverside Memorial Park of
Lodi, N. Y. The deceased was
a member of Bialik, also fi-
nancial secretary of Bialik
Branch 290, J.N.W.A. of Miami
Beach. Surviving are his two
sons, Louis of Albany, N. Y.,
Murray, of Nyack, N. Y., and
his daughter Sarah Goodman,
of Nyack, N. Y. We, the mem-
bers of Bialik, Branch 290 of
Miami Beach, bow our heads
in respect to our deceased
member and friend, Max Hant-
man.
MILTON BREGER
REGER'S FOOD MARKET
1430 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
BEGINNING MONDAY, AUGUST 8
Will Feature a Complete Line of
Kosher Meats & Poultry
Phone 58-3118
For Free Delivery
Jcxcobson To Address
Tropical Women's Group
"The Women's Role in Com-
munity Service" will be the sub-
ject of a talk by Charles R.
Jacobson, executive director of
the B'nai B'rith Council of Great-
er Miami, at the regular meeting
of the Tropical Women's Chapter,
B'nai B'rith on Tuesday at 8:30
p.m. at the Miami Beach YMHA.
Jacobson will describe the Vet-
eran's Hospital service projects
sponsored by Women's Chapters
throughout the United States and
will report on the weekly enter-
tainment programs sponsored at
the Pratt Veterans Hospital by
local B'nai B'rith groups. Mrs.
Gershon S. Miller is program
chairman and Mrs. Irving Cypen
will preside.
Funeral Director Passes
Mrs. Harry Gordon flew to
Athens this week to represent
the Gordon Funeral Home at the
services held there for Moses
Bernstein, well known Jewish
funeral director who died sud-
denly on Monday. ___________
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
818 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3595
Kosher Killed
Chickens
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JT


V
PAGE SIX
+UnHtn FRIDAY.
tt
Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Copyright, 1948. Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
-
THINGS TO COME:
Don't be surprised if the Is-
raeli government floats a $250,-
000,000 loan soon in this coun-
try .. And it should not r-oroe
as a surprise to you if Henry
Montor turns up as the super-
salesman of these bonds The
entire project is now being dis-
cussed in Tel Aviv ... All in-
dications point to the fact that
the campaign for the sale of the
Israeli bonds will be conducted
parallel with the United Jewish
Appeal drive However, there
are Zionist leaders in New York
who don't want the United Jewish
Appeal continued once the Is-
raeli government loan is launched
in this country They counsel
against paying serious attention
to the announcement made this
month in Tel Aviv by Dr Israel
Goldstein that an understanding
has been reached in New York
for renewal of the U.J.A. in 1950
. Their contention is that Is-
rael would benefit much more if
Zionists in America concentrate
on making the 8250,000,000 loan
a success rather than splitting
their forces on two frontsthe
sale of the bonds and on the
U.J.A. campaign The entire
idea of the loan grew from the
fear in Israel that the U.J.A
will not be as successful next
year as this year And some
of the Israeli leaders feel that it
may be easier to raise $250,000,-
000 in the U.S. for Israel by sell-
ing government bonds than to
raise even a third of this sum
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal The dwindling of the
U.J.A. income this year and the
organization's possibilities next
year, in the event of an economic
depression, has been uppermost
in the minds of the Israeli gov-
ernment leaders They feel
that a loan has good chances in
this country even in the face of a
possible depression, since the
bonds are, after all, a kind of sav-
ings which is not only repayable,
but which also carries interest.

DOMESTIC AFFAIRS:
Another step in the direction of
checking multiple fund-raising
campaigns in this country has
now been taken by the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds The council has
sent to Israel its top executive
man, Harry Lurie, to confer with
the Jewish Agency there and with
the Israeli government on plans
for putting an end to "mushroom"
campaigns in behalf of Israeli in-
stitutions Mr. Lurie will, na-
turally, also look into other as-
pects of life in Israel which need
aid from American Jewry .
Additional communities in Mass-
achusetts and michigan have now
joined the council, bringing the
total of communities represented
by it to more than 800 .. The
Miriam Hospital in Providence is
the first Jewish hospital in the
United States to receive approval
lor a grant of funds for capital
development under the Federal
Hospital Construction Act .
The grant, of $333,000, was made
as part ot the hospital's million-
dollar construction program .
The Beth Israel Hospital in Bos-
ton, a beneficiary of the Associ-
ated Jewish Philanthropies the:.:.
is nearing the completion of a
new wing at a cost of $5,000,000
. Some bricklaying! And
speaking of hospitals, the ,Jt'w'sh
Welfare Federation and the Mt.
Sinai Hospital of Cleveland are
jointly sponsoring a study of the
hospital program, its place in, and
relations with, the community
Two foundations have granted
$10,000 to finance the study
The Jewish Federation of Cin-
cinnati has undertaken a study
for meeting the needs of the
chronically ill The board ot
the Jewish Federation of bt.
Louis adopted a plan to coordin-
ate all health programs in the
community.

PHILOSOPHY OF LIFE:
A whole literature has been
written about Baruch Spinoza,
the Jewish philosopher against
whom was raised a greater storm
of abuse than any other 17th cen-
tury thinker and writer Now
we read more about him in "The
Social and Political Ideas of Some
Great Thinkers of the 16th and
17th Centuries," a volume just
published bv Barnes & Noble,
Inc. The book, edited by Pro-
fessor F. J. C Hearnshaw, is a
series of lectures delivered at
King's College University of Lon-
don, and the lecture on Spinoza
was delivered by Dr. A. D. Lind-
say of Oxford University The
greatness of Spinoza's intention
becomes clear after one becomes
acquainted with Dr. Lindsay's
analysis of the central doctrine
advocated by the Jewish philoso-
pher Spinoza's conception was
that the apparently two different
worldsthe discoveries of science
and the facts of religious experi-
encewere actually one world ...
The question even today is what
approach a philosopher should
take in trying to bring together
science and religion, which have
been kept sharply separated .
Will the scientific narrowness of
his religion pervert his view of
science? ... Or will he be great
enough to divine just how each
suffered from abstraction and will
gain from being brought to-
gether? Explaining why some
people considered Spinoza's phil-
osophy atheistic, Dr. Lindsay says
that it would be idle to maintain
that Spinoza manages to recon-
cile satisfactorily the different
Beach B'nai B'rith
To Feature Film
At August Meeting
A (howlnl "1 '!' tMl"!"1"
film BI.="H A> BWJ
Who Will Nol S- Till hUhlllh
'! "'-";;
St. and Washington Ave., Miami
B Following the showing of the!
film, a panel of three mem
will load a discu>>i"n on ne
analysis of the need for good
human relations demonstrated m
the film. A question period with
audience participation will con-
clude the program. The Womens
Chapter of Miami Beach will par-
ticipate n, the forum ^cussion.
David R. Iscn will preside. God-
frey K. Newman is program
chairman.____________
points of view to which he sought
to do justice Nevertheless
establishes that much of Spinoza s
strength comes from his combin-
ing a high degree of moral in-
sight with resolute determination.
to take men as he finds them .
He considers Spinoza as being
consistently idealistii and matter-
of-fact at the same time .To
him Spino/a had a most profound
view of human nature ... He also
delves at great length into
Spinoza's theory about the rights
of the state to do what it has
the power to do.
Sign in one of our topranking
producer's office: The theatre box
office counts the cash, not the ap-
plause."
Miami Yorrth Get
Thank You Letter
At the last inter-school Chanu-
ka affair conducted by the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, about
700 gifts were brought by chil-
dren to be sent to children in
Israel. Children included their
names and addresses. The gifts
were subsequently sent to the
Children's Village of Meier
Shfeyah.
A letter received by the local
children this past week, was a
thank you" note from the Exe-
cutive Committee of the Chil-
dren's Village. The letter reads
as follows:
Shalom, we have received the
Deautiful gift you sent to the
children of our village and we
are verv happy to know that you
thought about your little brothers
and sisters in Israel. The beauti-
ful gifts sent by you and the
children of your school made the
children here extremely happy
and they wish to express their
gratitude to you and send you
their blessings. We hope you
visit us in Israel."
Sincerely yours,
Executive Committee of the
Children's Village of Meier
Shfeyah.
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion received numerous calls to
translate the letter which was in
Hebrew.
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UDAY. AUGUST 5, l$4d
*
* Jewish thildlnr
PAGE SEVEN
lDL Releases Freedom Pamphlet
)n Human Relations In Theatre
An opportunity for rendering effective service to democratic
iity lies in the non-professional, community theatre where
0,000 productions are presented every year, John Gassner as-
erts in "Human Relations in the Theatre," a new Freedom
amphlet published by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
I'rith. Florida release of the new ,__ ,
imphlet has been announced by
Jrilbert J. Balkin, director of the
league's Florida Regional Office.
Mr. Gassner, an independent
producer and former chairman of
tie Theatre Guild's play depart-
ment, points out in reviewing
-ocial forces in the nation's thea-
Ires, however, thatwith few ex-
ceptionsthe amateur communi-
ty playhouse has remained timid
Cid devoid of vitality, producing
Irifles and ignoring the communi-
ties needs and interests.
He contends that if the legiti-
-nate stage is to be revitalized on
[a national basis, non-professional
Croups will have to acquire a
Isense of community responsibility
land a new repertoire of socially
effective plays.
This contemporary problem is
[in direct contrast with the Broad-
Iway professional theatre which,
[according to Mr. Gassner, has set
[the pace for all other mass com-
[munication media in eliminating
I discriminatory presentations of
I minority groups. Broadway has
long since repudiated the "Uncle
Tom" tradition of group stereo-
typing, and has since undertaken
honest portrayals of group rela-
tions problems, he declares.
Mr. Gassner is presently chair-
tre," is the ninth of a series of
Freedom Pamphlets published by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, covering various
fields of intergroup relations. Re-
cent publications include "ABC's
of Scapegoating" by Gordon All-
port of Harvard and "The Radio
Listeners Bill of Rights" by
Charles A. Siepmann of New
York University.
Copy of "Human Relations in
the Theatre," as well as the other
publications in the Freedom
Pamphlet series, are available in
the Florida ADL office, 330 Sey-
bold Building, Miami, according
to Mr. Balkin.
Flagler-Granad a
Women To Stage
I .ii ncheon-S w i i ii
The Women's Activity Com-
mittee of the Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center has
announced plans for a luncheon-
swim and card party to be held
at the Cadillac Hotel on August
16 at 12:30. Tickets will be $2.50
a plate and reservations must be
made in advance by calling Mrs.
Segal at 4-0425, Mrs. Clein at
4-6571 or Mrs. Freed at 48-3058.
mr. "> ^'T'^ar't At a recent meeting of the corn-
man of the PlaywVtin* depart- mittee the following officers were
ment of the Dramatic Workshop Mrs. Blrnice Segal,
[of the New.School and lecturer chairman Mrg Rose Feldm*n
at Columbia University and secretaryi and Mrs Sylvia Freed
Queens College. He has Deen treasurer The commjttee consists
identified with the theatre for
the past 20 years as writer, play
reviewer, Broadway producer,
drama critic for Forum Magazine,
a member of the N. Y. Drama
Critics Circle and the American
Educational Theatre Association.
He has adapted Stefan Zweig s
"Jeremiah," and other plays for
the Theatre Guild, and has pub-
lished, "Masters of the Drama,
"Producing the Play," "Our
Heritage of World Literature,
and anthologies of plays and
screen dramas. Most recently, Mr.
Gassner was awarded a Guggen-
heim Fellowship to write a book
on the theatre.
"Human Relations in the xnea-
Rabbi M. Skop Is
Graduation
Speaker
At commencement exercises
held this week at the University
of Miami the 240 graduates were
addressed by Dr. Herbert Finer,
of the University of Ontario. The
invocation was given by Rabbi
Morris A. Skop and the benedic-
tion by the Rev. John A. Shirley.
Recipients of the degrees con-
ferred included: _. ,
Master of ArtsStanley Charles
Master of ScienceHarold Baum-
garten. .
Bachelor of ArtsJohn J. Apoel.
John C. Berliner, lrwln S Futeras,
Louis B. Qlass. Henrlet Goldman,
Jerome Goldman, Ruby A. Goodman.
Spencer P. Goodman, Theodore O.
GranberK. Nancy M. Lefholi. Joseph
Manuel Leon, Bernice Lyons, JacK e-.
Miller, Milton S. Polansky, Lester U.
Roth. Walter A. Saxe. _
Bachelor of ScienceBernard S. El-
llns. Ernest A. Gootman Bernard
Krelsberg and Seymour Stahl.___
Bachelor of Business Administration
Jerome Ackerman, Gilbert Becker,
Robert I. Bender, Virginia K. Cundy.
Sanford N. Felnman, Elmer *..
Kranke, Arnold E. Gertner, Marvin
B. Gibber, Ira Goodman, David Graver,
Charles Gruber. Harvey A. HourwIW.
lrwln Hyman. Betty Jeanne Jacobs.
Jay Janoff, Julius if. Kaiser Jr.,, Ira
S. Kellson. Robert H. Kobrln Wil-
liam Korber. Norman K. Ladd, bylvan
W. Law, Morton H. Levin, Alan l.
Marcus. Lloyd Stanley Marks. Robert
J. Novak. Stanley 8. Nowak. Saul J.
I'alder, Frederick Propper, Samuel J.
Rabin, Benjamin A. R?b*/,H;, JSc ,
Robinson, Julian Rosenfeld. Max! ra-
ver. William F. Snyder. Jerome Was-
serman and Robert S. Welnsteln.
Bachelor of MusicPerry D. Alex-
ander and Emll W. Baran .,.._
Bachelor of ^"^"""TTw't1
Cohn. Marilyn Elsenstadt Wilbur E.
Klsasser. Leonard S. Frishman I
Bessie Marcus.
Arbeiter Ring Tenders
Siegals Farewell Party
The Vladeck Arbiter Ring,
Bessie Marcus. m .ABrin_ Branch 699, will tender a fare-
Hachelor of Science in Engineering weU party honoring Mr. and Mrs.
science James s. Zo"1er-w(iph.nicai Jacob H. Siegal who will leave
_ Bachelor of. Science In Mechanical jacoo n o' -, .
-"Engineering
Leonard Salwen. ,.Ml
Bachelor of Science In Electrical
for forty years.
Bachelor of Science JEST A *U>W* M2S2EL12P&
Engineering-Edward H Epting cai program is being planned for
Bachelor of Law;?ulian,S;,. f this affair which will be held on
jamln, Harold B. Blokow. William J. *"" j g in the Work.
KnTkherG,.Abebre,A ^n^ifcrS*^ SSTUU *. 3rd St.
man,' Bruce Gelslnger. Richard fe. Re8ervations Will be $1.50 per
Gerstein. Clyde Gordon Jr.JX2a a plate and may be made by calling
LuebTneriSanrkgeMH- ESk^SSSj- Mrs. Greenbaum at 3-2263 Mr.
Martin, Paul P. MUM? Morton a. Or- Weintraub at 48-8586, or Mrs.
bach. Waldo G. Rothenberg, Marshall g der at 4.4796.
V. tilmons and Leonard H. Wolf. j
treasurer. The committee consists
of Sadie Kalb, Evelyn Clein, Ray
Marks, Ruth Shenberg, Naomi
Stiller, Sylvia Kirschner, Mildred
Drazer, Lillian Lang, Ruth Taub-
er, Rose Wessel, Marcie Coverman
and Goldie Adelman.
Mrs. Drazer will be musical
director for the committee and at
the present time is directing the
Glee Club.
New Beach Cong.
Takes Title To
Center Structure
Congregation Keneseth Israel,
of Miami Beach, announces the
purchase of the original syna-
gogue of the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center, located at
1415 Euclid Ave., on July 28.
Stamps on the deed disclose that
the purchase price was approxi-
mately $70,000. The closing of
title took place in the law offices
of George J. Talianoff, represent-
ing the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, with Harry Zuk-
ernick acting for the purchasers.
The new religious group will
adhere to orthodox lines and will
hold their first services in their
permanent home tonight at 6:30.
Officers include Wolf Sirot, honor-
ary president; Edward Matthew,
president; Jacob Miller, first vice
president; Sam Clyman, second
vice president; William Cohen,
secretary; Abraham Fienstone,
treasurer; Sam Sidelman and
Abraham Selevan, trustees.
Zionist Regional Head
Leaves For Israel
Adalbert Freedman, Southeast-
ern Regional director of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, has
left for Israel, where he will spend
a month in study and research.
En route he will visit Jewish
communities in France, Austria
and Italy. He will make a report
on his experiences to the South-
eastern Regional ZOA confer-
ence which will meet in Atlanta
November 19 to 21.
The tour is under sponsorship
of the Southeastern Region of the
ZOA.
shortly for Argentina to visit rela-
Knglneerlng-John F. Metsker. snoruy "" ^If"""" 'w "TV *"-
Bachelor of Science In Industrial tiyes whom they have not seen
EngineeringDavid G. Maxwell and vears.
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PAGE EIGHT
*JmlslJk]dnar
FRIDAY, AUGUST s
i.
Grayson Betrothal
Told Bv Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Grayson,
726 N.E. 75th St., announced the
engagement of their daughter
Ruth Fyrne to Searl Joseph Sil-
verman at a recent party in the
bride-to-be"s home.
Miss Grayson. a graduate of
Cornell University where she re-
ceived her B.S. degree in home
economics, is a past president of
Kappa chapter, Alpha Epsilon
Phi. Mr. Silverman, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Silverman, of
Syracuse, is a staff member of the
physics department at Syracuse
where he will continue with ad-
vanced studies. He is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa, national lib-
eral arts honorary; Sigma Xi,
national science honorary and
Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics
honorary fraternities. He gradu-
ated magna cum lauda from Syra-
cuse where he received his M.S.
in physics in June.
A September wedding is being
planned by the couple to take
place in the home of Miss Gray-
Personally Speaking
Mr. and Mrs. William Homa former Miamians, announce
the birth of a son, Bruce Martin Homa. on July 21 at Gorges
Hospital in Ancon, Panama Canal Zone.
* ?
. 0___oni <^tn Marino, announce the
is the former Shirley Meyer of Miami.
Inn, Hendersonville,
son's uncle
Mrs. Irving
cuse.
and aunt,
Brickman,
Mr. and
of Syra-
Schwartz Nuptials
Set For Sept. 10
The engagement of Miss Evelyn
Schwartz to Israel Abrams, son
of Mrs. Rose Abrams, St. Peters-
burg, has been announced by
the bride-to-be's father. Louis
Schwartz, 313 N.W. 3rd Ave. Now
a student at the University of
Florida, Miss Schwartz graduated
from Miami Beach High School.
Mr. Abrams, who attended schools
in St. Petersburg, served in the
navy during the war. He is now
studying law at the University of
Florida where he is a member of
Pi Lambda Phi. September 10 is
scheduled for the wedding which
will be held in Beth David Svna-
goguc.
Pearl UoUl l.nlisls
III Woman's Army
Pearl Gold. 431 N.W. 32nd Ct..
was sworn in today as a staff
sergeant in the Women's Army
Corps and entrained for Camp
Lee, Virginia, where she will at-
tend the next class of the Officer
Candidate School.
Miss Gold, who served in the
enlisted ranks of the Marine
Corps' Women's Reserve during
the war. returned to Miami after
her discharge in 1946 to attend
the University of Miami. She re-
ceived her Bachelor of Arts de-
K4|e in 1949; was music critic for
the Miami Daily News during the
1948-49 musical season and wrote
publicity for Burnett Roth's re-
cent successful campaign for a
seat on the Miami Beach city
council. In addition, her work has
been published in the New York-
er, Mademoiselle, Glamour, the
American Legion Magazine, and
local publications.
Doris Fox Engaged
To J. Himmelfarb
Miss Eleanor Doris Fox and
Jerome Himmelfarb announced
their betrothal this week. Miss
Fox is the daughter of Samuel
Fox. 2194 S.W. 17th St. Parents
of her fiancee are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Himmelfarb, 96 N.W. 43rd
Place.
The bride-to-be graduated from
Miami Senior High School and
attended schools in Pittsburgh.
Mr. Himmelfarb, a member of
Kappa Nu fraternity, attended the
University of Buffalo school of
law. He served in the Army for
three years.
A date for the wedding has not
been announced.
* *
Home from a vacation at Lakeside
N. C, and Grove Park Inn, Asheville. N. C, are Stanley Brown
and Irving Getzug.
Mr. and Mrs. George Cohen. 1800 James Ave Miami Beach,
left Sunday for Atlantic City, where they will spend the month
of August before leaving for Teaneck, N. J.. to spend some time
with their children. They plan to return here in time tor the
holidays. *
Nancy Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cromer.
4564 North Michigan Ave.. arrived on July 26 at St. Rranctt
Hospital. Mrs. Cromer is the former Marilyn Bernstein of New
York City.
*
Beverly Lynn Meltzer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip
Meltzer, of 540 S.W. 57th Ave., celebrated her eiqhth birthday
with a party on July 19. Present on that occasion were her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Boris Meltzer, 1635 S.W. 1st St.
* +
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Pertes, 445 S.W. 23rd Road, have re-
ceived word of the birth of their qrandson, Richard Allen, on July
24. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Malmud, Lowell, Mass.
* *
Mrs. Phillip Venet and son, Steven Leslie, left Wednesday
by plane for Boston where they will spend a month with Mrs.
Venet's grandparents. Mr. Venet, accompanied by his father-in-
law, Bernard Gelbert, also left this week by motor for Boston.1
They will stop en route in New York City before joining Mrs.
Venet. While in Boston they will attend the annual picnic of
their family circle, the E.G.A. Associates, at which Steven Leslie
will represent the fourth generation of the Gelbert family. Also
present will be Chester Gelbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Gelbert, who is a senior at Northeastern University.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wronker, 281 S.W. 28th Road, will
spend August and September as guests at the St. Moritz Hotel,
Miami Beach.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Weinkle and their two children have
just returned to Miami followinq a month's vacation spent in
Charlotte, N. C, and New York.
* *
Abe Aronovitz is dividing his vacation between North
Carolina and New York. Following a week spent with Mrs
Aronovitz in the north, he will join his daughter Carol in
Hendersonville for two weeks and will return with her to Miami
Mrs. Aronovitz will leave New York for home about August lfe\
* *
Mr. and Mrs. David Isen and children returned last week
from a s" weeks' combined pleasure and business trip to New
York and Washington, D. C.
* *
of i?way; ?ein and son- Marshai>- fiy
ot 300 Ibth St., Miami Beach, are now oceunvinn tK>;
home at 3322 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. CCUpymg their new
* *
Mrs. Mary L. Reamer. 1034 Jefferson Ave., is spendina a
STJE&iZTfT wi,h her and ISSSni
and Mrs. Herbert A. Lewis, of Culver City, Calif Mrs Lewi, u
the former Annette Reams of Miami. 1S 1S
ufifeSn lw"iffS?f & an,d ** Harold
Machtei on BLSSJ^i^J*""* bV Rabbi S.
Double Wedding Ceremony Unites
Murray Kripples And Marvin Meyers
In a double wedding ceremony
held at Temple Beth El on July
2 Harriet and Murray Kripple,
daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Kripple, 321 S.W. 9th Ave.,
were united to Marvin P. Meyer,
and Miriam Sandier. Mr. Meyer
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Meyer, of Chicago and Miss Sand-
ier is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Sandier of Baltimore,
Md. Rabbi Murray Grauer of-
ficiated at the ceremony which
was held in a setting of palms,
white gladioli and baby-breath.
Miss Kripple. given in marriage
by her father, was attired in a
floor length hoopskirted gown of
mousseline de sois with matching
long mitts. Her shoulder length
veil of French illusion was held
in place by a coronet of lilly of
the valley. Her only ornament a
string of pearls, gift of the groom.
She carried a satin covered bible
with white orchids, showered
with stephanotis. Her maid of
honor, Miss Doris Rosenthal, wore
white organdy over soft blue taf-
feta and carried a heart shaped
fan of pink roses with rainbow
colored satin shower. Murray
Johnson acted as best man. Mrs.
David Kripple, mother of the
bride, wore a full length aqua
crepe gown with silver bugle
bead design and shoulder corsage
of gardenias. Mrs. Isidore Meyer,
mother of the groom, wore a peri-
winkle blue full length lace gown
and shoulder corsage of gardenias.
Miss Miriam Sandier, given in
marriage by her brother-in-law,
Sam Gordnitzky, was attired in
an ankle length alencon lace
gown. Her elbow length veil of
French illusion was attached to a
coronet of varigated pothos, and
she carried a satin covered bible
with white orchids, showered with
stephanotis. Her maid of honor
Miss Doris Aarson, wore orchid
organdy over vellow, and carried
a heart shaped fan of glamelias
with rainbow colored satin show-
jr. Terry Kane acted as best mar.
Mrs. Louis Sandier, mother of the
bride, wore a full length dusty
pink crepe gown and shoulder
corsage of gardenias. A large re-
ception followed by dancing was
held after the ceremony for the
350 guests present. The Misses
Diane Dubbin and Sara Stoie
took charge of the brides books
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin P. Meyer
are honeymooning in Chicago
Upon their return they will reside
in Jacksonville, where Mr. Meyer
is a geologist with the Army En-
gineers. Prior to her marriage,
the bride was with the Army Air
Force recruiting office in Miami.
The groom is a graduate of the
University of Illinois, member of
the Zabeta Alpha fraternity, and
saw 22 months of service over-
seas. He also has his master de-
gree of science from the Uni-
versity of Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kripple
are honeymooning in Cuba. Upon
their return they will reside at
2128 Coral Way. Mr. Kripple saw
overseas service for four and one-
half years, and is now affiliated
with Florsheim Shoes, Inc. Mrs.
Kripple is associated with the
Federal Title Corp. Prior to her
marriage she served in the Marine
Corps, Women's Reserve, as ser-
geant.
Paula Lascher Weds
Richard Touby At
Beach Ceremony
At ceremonies tomorrow Miss
Marin Paula Lascher. daughter
2460^ WQ99MJ!S-Wi,hah Lascher-
,ho v, T' 2~n .Ave- Will become
N'W.rMr, St LUiS TUby' 669
Ma.rion.i?.a student at the Uni-
-. m,: j* Mpr, is teu/ast; z^fJi
University of Miami.
Goldstein, 1611 S.W. 21st St.
* +
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Braverman, 501 S W iqtu a
th. birth of a baby girl on Wednesday Auatt T^0"""
the former Mildred Berkowitz. 9 3' The mo,h
Recent Weddings
Recent weddings which were
held at the residence of Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan include that of Ruth
Edna Brandt who became the
bride of Erwin Morton Sickle,
and Mildred Baker who was
married to Martin Zelnick.
The wedding which will take
place at Miami Beach will be *
is
* *
Mr* SE S *.*} -WML Meyer, m
... T&
fospital.
Mrs. Louis Heiman has reTurned from r
she visited her daughter. m Connecticut where
* *
Don's Ys&
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Cassel nnn t
ceived word of the birth of a ianddauah&T Ave" hav*
nSS l0n"in-law and daughter S anl5 T* n Au9
5572 Netherlands Are.. RlverfSe, New Ye**r,/8^h "*
the former Ann Cassel of Mtanl "* ^
re-
ust 2,
an.
Miami ---------y' M"' Freeman
cher
One of the greatest
values in rainwear!
WOMEN'S
PLASTIC
RAINCOATS
$198
1
Cool,
rainy
full cut coverage for
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handy envelope! Metallic
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Burdint's, Miami.
Notioni, Second Floor


h, AUGUST 5, 1949
Jewish tic ridlar
PAGE NINE
;rs Celebrate Golden Wedding
Anniversary Party At Monte Carlo
Mr. and Mrs. A. Tesler
and Mrs. A. Tesler, 1569 Michigan Ave., celebrated
Jolden Wedding anniversary on July 12 with a ceremony
linner-dance at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, flew in
[Highmount, New York, to officiate. He was assisted by
br Louis D. Feder.
Tesler was escorted to the<^
-bedecked canopy by the
est daughter and her hus-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.
of Dunn, N. C. Mr. and
Isaac Kadis, of Goldsboro,
the oldest daughter and
sband, escorted Mr. Tesler.
Tesler, the only son, was
ther's best man, while his
lacted as matron of honor.
other children, Mr. and
William Estroff, Soperton,
|Dr. and Mrs. Herman R.
lowitz of Miami Beach and
d Mrs. Irving Mink, Wilson,
were bridesmaids and
men. The twelve grand-
n of the Teslers were
t.
golden wedding celebrants
resided in Miami Beach for
st four years, having lived
rly in Atlanta, Ga., and
N. C.
of town guests Included: Mr.
8. I. Altman and sons, Charles-
C; .Mr. and Mrs. D. Schaffer,
lighter*, Atlanta. Ga.; Mr. and
I. Mills and sons, Lyons, Ga.;
(I Mrs. Taft Conn and daughter,
sboro, Va.; C. Z. Kadis and
or, Goldsboro, N. C; Mrs. M.
liorchester. Mass.; Mrs. C. S.
un. Goldsboro. N. C; Mlse
Chirin, Hollywood, Calif.; Rob-
four, Philadelphia; Mr. and
1 Snyder and son, Staunton,
1r. and Mrs. Ben I. Tesler, At-
Mra, Bernard Tesler, Atlanta;
en nudnlck and children, Los.
. Calif.; Mrs. Rose Gershon,
ngelMi Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
and daughter, Wrightsvllle,
'avid Kaplan, Atlanta; Mrs.
KOMn, Augusta, Ga.; Miss
Estroff, Augusta; Mr. and Mrs.
Moldow, Atlanta; Mr. and Mrs.
fcCarl and family, Atlanta; Mr.
Mrs. Ilaskell Ostroff, Boston;
Dclma Rosen, Newport, R. I.;
id -Mrs. M. Hlndea, Sarasota,
Bam Kaplan, Dublin, Ga.; Mr.
n. Meyer Caplan, Dublin, Ga.;
Walter Kessler, Atlanta; and
1 Mrs. K. BUT, Dunn, N. C.
B. & P. Hadassah
Musical On Monday
A regular meeting of the Busi-
ness and Professional Women's
division, Miami Chapter of Ha-
dassah will be held on Monday,
August 8 at the home of Mrs.
Bernard Kimmel, 1156 S.W. 6th
St. There will be a musical pro-
gram following the business
meeting. Plans will be made for
a picnic at Matheson's Hammock
to be held on Sunday, August 14,
with Miss Ruth Schwartz as
chairman.
Committees and chairmen that
will serve for 1949-1950 are:
membership. Miss Fannie Levitt;
program and education, Mrs. Ber-
nard Kimmel; HMO, Mrs. Abe
Fisher; Youth Aliyah, Mrs. Phil
Delman; child welfare, Miss
Dorothy Lindner; Hadassah sup-
plies, Miss Betty Kandle; JNF,
Miss Maralyne Lurie; publicity,
Miss Edythe Bernstein; political
and American affairs. Miss Rae
Reiner; fund raising, Miss Rosalyn
Strauss; and telephone, Miss
Goldye Bloom.
Officers of the organization
are: president, Miss Rosalyn
Klein; vice president, Miss Fan-
nie Levitt and Mrs. Bernard
Kimmel; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Peter Brod; recording secre-
tary, Miss Ruth Schwartz; treas-
urer, Miss Goldie Sanders; senior
advisor, Mrs. David Sernaker;
senior president, Mrs. H. C.
Moser.
ridians Vacation At
^ular Duncraggan Inn
cationers at Duncraggan Inn,
Jdrsonville, N. C, include
allowing Floridians:
and Mrs. Abe Pollocks, Mr.
Mrs. Louis Grossman and
Jen, Teddy and Fred, Mr.
[Mrs. David Fenton, Mrs. A.
Ichter, Benno Webster, Mr.
[Mrs. Bernard Stevens, .Wil-
New, Mrs. Ida Rabinowitz,
Ceil Kronish and Charles
to and son.
1VESTMENT ADVISER
ng adviceHandling Dlscre-
"">' accounts
advice,, mall your Investment
mm with minimum fee of $5.00
bl in advance, to:
NATHAN ABRAHAM
-> Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla.
>R. LONG'S CLINIC
Surgical Treatment of
HERNIA (Ruptura)
, HEMORRHOIDS
'HROmc DI8EA8ES
II 8. W. 13th Avenue
PHONE 3-2748
Miss Jeanne Kantor
Betrothal Announced
Mrs. Joseph W. Kane of
Newark, N. J., announces the en-
gagement of her sister, Miss
Jeanne R. Kantor of Miami Beach,
formerly of Newark, to Bernard
Chaimovich, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Chaimovich of Irvington, N.
J. Miss Kantor is the daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Kantor of Newark.
The bride-elect, who has been
a resident of Miami Beach for
the last two years, is the chief
auditor for the Sorrento Hotel.
She attended New York Universi-
ty and is a graduate of New
Jersey Normal school and the
Government School of Aeronaut-
ics in Newark.
Mr. Chaimovich, a graduate of
Newark College of Engineering,
is a civil engineer with Casey and
Keller, Irvington. He served four
years in the Pacific as a chief
petty officer with the Seabees.
A fall wedding is planned in
Newark, and the couple intends
to reside in Irvington after the
ceremony.
Ruth Gross Returns
From Trip Abroad
Mrs. Ruth D. Gross, president
of the Ruth Gross Insurance
Agency, has returned to her home
at the Versailles Hotel following
more than two months spent in
Europe.
Mrs. Gross sailed on May 13,
arriving in England where she
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Cooklin at Brighton. Mrs.
Gross spent some time in France
where she attended the "Am-
bassador's Ball," given by the
U. S. Ambassador and Mrs. Bruce
at their home in Paris on July
4. She also visited Switzerland,
Italy and the French Riviera, re-
turning home on an English liner
to New York and finally a plane
to Miami.
Of all the spots visited, Mrs.
Gross preferred the French Ri-
viera which she described as a
mixture of "Miami Beach in win-
ter, California in the spring, and
Canada in the summer."
Pioneer Women
Sponsor Picnic
A picnic sponsored by the Pio-
neer Women, Golda Meyerson
Club of Miami, and Club No. 1
of Miami Beach, will be held on
S*iday, at the Strath-Haven
Hotel, 4th and Ocean Dr., from
12:30 to 5:30. Tickets will be $1.25
with proceeds going to the build-
ing fund.
Guests are Invited to come in
bathing attire. A picnic dinner
will be served on the beach. The
affair is in charge of Mrs. Pearl
Krieger, chairman of the child
rescue fund of the Golda Meyer-
son Club, and Mrs. Henry Seitlin,
president of Club No. 1.
Marcia Jane Reamer Becomes
Mrs. Levenson In July 2nd Ceremony
At the Monte Carlo Hotel on July 2 Rabbi Irving Lehrman
joined in matrimony Marcia Jane Reamer and Maurice E.
Levenson.
The bride, the daughter of Mrs. Mary L. Reamer, 1034
Jefferson Ave., chose white organza and lace over blue taffeta
for her bridal gown. Her finger-
tip veil descended from a halo of
orange blossoms and forget-me-
nots. The family bible which she
carried was covered with white
orchids and stephanotis. Mrs. Her-
bert A. Lewis, sister of the bride,
attired in irridescent taffeta and
carrying a colonial bouquet, acted
as matron of honor. Gilbert
Jacobs was best man for the
groom, who is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Levenson, 1309 Eu-
clid Ave. David Dubow and
James Mack were ushers. Mrs.
Reamer wore navy blue organza
and Mrs. Levenson was gowned
in French blue chiffon; both wore
orchid corsages.
A reception following the cere-
mony was held at the hotel. After
a honeymoon at Miami Beach and
a tour of Florida the couple is at
home at 1034 Jefferson Ave.
The bride attended Miami
Beach High School and Sharron
Williams Commercial College. Mr.
Levenson is a graduate of Miami
Beach High School and the Uni-
versity of Florida. A member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, he is
now associated with M. G. Fur-
man, C.P.A.
Out-of-town guests included
Mrs. Esther Lewis and son Mark,
Arlington, Va.; aunt of the bride;
Mrs. Lena Geier, Baltimore, aunt,-,
of the bride; Mrs. Anne Futerfas
and children, sister of the groom;
Mrs. Freda Zubin and daughter,
sister of the groom; Mr. and Mrs.
Morry Mills and children, brother-
in-law and sister of the groom,
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Freedman,
Sharet Chapter Plans
House Party At Sorrento
Sharet Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Young Women, met Tuesday eve-
ning at the home of Miss Bea
Gomelinski, 2500 S.W. 23rd St.
Final plans were made for the
Sharet house party which will be
held at the Sorrento Hotel on
August 19, 20 and II.
The group also decided to re-
sume work on their project of
making button-on-limb dolls for
the children of the Cerebral Palsy
Clinic in Miami.
Rummage Sale
A rummage sale for the bene-
fit of the Hialeah-Miami Springs
Jewish Community Center will
be held on Monday from 9 to 5
at 214 North Miami Ave. Mrs.
Max Halpern is chairman of the
project
Mrs. Maurice E. Levenson
Morris Bros.
brother-in-law and sister of the
groom and Mrs. A. Mills, all of
Buffalo, N. Y.
ADRIAN McCUNE
Real Estate Consultant
Pan American Bank Building
PHONE 3-7796
Tamara Board Meets
A board meeting of Tamara
Chapter Mizrachi Women has
been called for Tuesday evening
at 8:30 p.m. to be held at the home
of Mrs. Al Mechlowitz, 3435
Royal Palm Ave., Miami Beach.
Mrs. Israel Slotsky, chairman of
ways and means committee, will
name the group which will work
with her on final plans for the
games party and dancing to be
held at the Sorrento Hotel, 4384
Collins Ave., on Saturday eve-
ning, August 13.
Miami YMHA Forms
Women's Athletic Group
A four-team, double round-1
robin Newcomball League has
been formed at the Miami Y for
members of the Women's Athletic
Group, which meets Tuesday eve-1
nings.
Each team consists of seven |
players, and league play is pre-
ceded each Tuesday evening by
calisthenics and followed by a
mass activity and Sweat Room-
Health Club session.
BEST N
BUTTER
'//OP foz
0UNE,
TOAlRYf
ER EGGS
^hea^ yf&ct&fd
HAVE YOU HEARD
ftt? "Roger's Rendezvous"
mkmf
On -- 0 0'**
MIDNIGHT TO 3 AYEM
Versatile Roger Krupp brings you music flavored with the
Krupp poraonality to produce an extremely enjoyable
three hours.
YOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEWS"
The Hebrew Academy
918 Sixth Street
Miami Beach, Florida
announces to its many friends that
REGISTRATION FOR PUPILS
will take place
Beginning: August 15th, 1949
GIVE YOUR SON OR DAUGHTER THE ADVANTAGE OF:
Dramatics
Progressive English Education
Maximum Hebrew Instruction
Careful Transportation to and
from the Academy
Hot scientifically prepared
lunch
Afternoon Refreshments
Physical Training and Athletic
Programs
Arts and Crafts
Public Speaking
Medical Care under
the expert supervision
of a well trained and
professional faculty.
CLASSES FROM THE KINDERGARTEN
THROUGH TO THE SEVENTH GRADE
Phone 58-4641 for an appointment


/
PAGE TEN
\
Americanism Luncheon To Honor
Abe Goldman For Distinguished Services
An Americanism luncheon honoring Abe S. Goldman.
commander. United Veterans Council of Dade County, and
welcoming the Veterans of Foreign Wars convention will be
sponsored by Sholem Lodge, B.nai B'rith, and will be held on
August 19, at 12:15 p.m. at the Downtowner Restaurant.
A plaque will be presented to
Commander Goldman in recogni-
tion of his more than 22 years of
service in combating un-American
activities and advancing veteran's
programs in the Dade County
area. Presentation address will be
delivered by Burnett Roth, Miami
Beach councilman and Lodge
Anti-Defamation League commit-
tee chairman.
Raymond Nathan, veteran's
committee chairman of Sholem
Lodge, is in charge of the lunch-
eon arrangements. Serving with
him on the committee are Daniel
G. Satin, Gilbert J. Balkin and
Charles R. Jacobson.
A native of Jacksonville. Gold-
man attended the University of
Florida, entering military service
in 1918. After his discharge from
the Army, he engaged in the
automobile distributing business,
moving to Miami in April, 1924.
Goldman has been a member of
the American Legion for 31
years. He has held membership in
the Elks Lodge for the same
period and is a life member of
the Jewish War Veterans and past
commander of Post No. 174, Jew-
ish War Veterans. He has also
been Florida department com-
mander of the Jewish War- Vet-
erans. Among his many other
community activities Goldman is
a Scottish Rite 32nd degree
Mason, and a past member of the
Mr. And Mrs. S. Ravitz
Move To New Home
Samuel Ravitz. local builder,
has recently completed an apart-
ment house at 945 Marseille Dr.,
Normandy Lie. Together with
Mrs Ravitz he will make his home
at that address. Also occupying an
apartment in the new building arc
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kaplan, son-
in-law and daughter of the
Ravitz at 115 Venetian Way, pi
Lido Island, has been purchased
bv another son-in-law and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Anton
Loeb, who will occupy the dwell-
ing with their children Manly
and David. Mr. Loeb is art di-
rector for Famous Studios, form-
erly Fleischer Studio. ^^^^
FRIDAY,
AUGUST.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctltlou. name of
HHtt-lte-Nu at City of Miami. Dade
County Florida. Intend* to register
aid name with the Clerk of_th-Cir-
cuit Court f Dade County Florida,
cull tour. SI[)N.FV STK|.fc|N
7 29 8 ".-12-19-26
LEGAL NOTICE
Abe Goldman
board of directors of the Miami
YMHA.
Goldman is presently serving
as commander of the United Vet-
erans Council of Dade County
comprising 43 veterans posts. He
has been a member of the Amer-
icanism committee of the Amer-
ican Legion for the past decade
and was chairman of the Ameri-
can Legion Department Commit-
tee of anti-subversive activities
for 1947.
Prominent in Goldman's vet-
erans work in combatting un-
American activities has been his
role in the campaign to expose
and eliminate the Ku Klux Klan
in Dade County and Florida.
Visiting dignataries from the
VFW are being invited to attend
the luncheon. John Kronenfeld
lodge president has announced
that all interested persons are in-
vited to attend and that advance
reservations may be made at the
Sholem Lodge offices, 330 Sey-
bold Building, Miami.
Bridge Tournament
Reveals Winners
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lewis and
Mrs. F. Grossberg and Lou Seit-
lin were the winning partners in
the first night's play of the new
summer Duplicate Bridge Tourna-
ament at the Miami Y.
The next session will take place
Monday evening. Members of the
Y and the general public are in-
vited to participate. Admission is
50 cents to Y members and SI to
non-members. Small loving cups
are awarded bi-weekly to the
winning team.
The game begins at 8:30 sharp.
A grand tournament of all win-
ners of the summer tournament
will be held at the end of
October.
Palm Beach Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser have
returned from a short vacation in
New York and Massachusetts.
Herbert May, 436 Northwood
Ave., is spending his vacation in
Ellenville, N. Y.
Rabbi Manuel Greenstein and
children, Stanley and Baillie,
Baillie, have returned from a
brief motor trip to Ohio, accom-
panied by Lsador and Arch Es-
covitz, brothers-in-law of Rabbi
Greenstein. While in Ohio they
visited in Steubenville and War-
ren.
After their annual vacation
spent in Florida, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Simon have returned north.
xrM|rutin J' Horwitz. 31, of 1608
N. 7th Ave., passed away last
week following a short illness.
He was born in New York City
and moved to Lake Worth four
years ago where he operated a
furniture store. He is survived by
his widow, Mrs. Annette Hor-
witz; a son, Mark; parents Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Horwitz; and a
sister Mrs. Herbert Bress, of New
York Interment was at Hillcrest
Cemetery.
Mrs. Broking Appointed
Dade Chest Chairman
Appointment of Mrs. Gilbert
Broking as chairman of the Mi-
ami Southern region in the No-
vember Community Chest drive
has been announced by James Le-
uate, campaign chairman.
Mrs. Broking served as associ-
ate director of district 27 (Coco-
nut Group) in last year's cam-
paign and was successful in rais-
ing 166 percent of the quota as-
signed.
Yiddish School
Opens Sept, 15
Registration is continuing for
the Yiddish school which will
open on September 15. Classes,
which will be held at the Work-
men's Circle Lyceum, 25 Wash-
ington Ave., will include instruc-
tion in: speaking, reading and
writing of Yiddish; Yiddish lit-
erature appreciation, Jewish his-
tory, ancient and present; the
meaning of Jewish holidays; Jew-
ish folk-songs, proverbs and lore
and biographies of inspiring Jew-
ish spiritual figures and of fight-
ers for freedom.
,PuPUs may register at 25
Washington Ave. on Sunday, 10
to 12 a.m. and Wednesday, 8 to
10 p.rrj.
Beth David Carnival
To Be Held August 28
The Beth David Sisterhood
carnival committee met Tuesday
morning to discuss plans for the
forthcoming affair which will be
held on the site of the new Beth
David Congregation, Coral Wav
between 26th and 27th Roads, oh
August 28.
Mrs. Harry Gordon, organiza-
tion president, and Mrs. Albert
Lasko, carnival chairman, and
the committee are planning a pro-
gram of entertainment for both
children and adults.
Danny Kaye tells us: '"'A psy-
chologist is a man who, when a
beautiful girl enters the room
watches everybody else."
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
The Jewish Floridjon so-
licit* your legal notices.
We appreciate your
Patynage and Guaran-
tee accurate service at
leaal rates. Phone 2-1 Ml
lot messenger service.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IX COUNTY Jl'DOE'S COURT,
DADE COl'XTY, FLORIDA. No.
195! I
RE: ESTATE OP
MURRAY MILLER,
Deceased ,
NOTICE Is hereby given thai i
have filed mj final i< i- rt anil tltlon
fin- Final Discharge .is Administratrix
if the estati "f Murray Miller, de-
i, a- d; and thai mi the aist 'lay "'
August, 1*49, "Hi apply i" II"' Honor-
able w. f. in.mill". County Judge
of Dade county, Florida, for approval
of said final report ami for final dis-
iliiri;, as Administratrix ol 'he EBtnte
! Murray Miller, deceased.
This 23 day "f July, 1949
s/ PAULINE MILLER.
Administratrix.
NATHAN JAFFEE
N. P.
HARRY Zl'KERNICK, ESQ.
Attorney for Adm trail In
8 ,1.'-19-26
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE.
No 2vM
In Re: ESTATE OF
MATHEW B. MATONICAN,
ii.. ii ased
Ti. ah Creditors ami All Persona Hav.
Ing Claims or Demands As
said Estate:
You. and each of you, are hereby
notified and requii ed to presenl u .
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may hav. against the
estate of Malhew E Matonlcan de-
ceased late or Hade County, Floi da,
to the ii..n w. f Blanton, County
Judge of Pad,. County, and file the
sam.- in his office in the County
thouae In Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date "f the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands t,i con-
tain the legal address ..f the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented as
aforesaid, said, or .sam.. will i- barred.
See Section 120 ol the 1933 Probate
Act.
Date August 2. A.I). 1949
FRIEDA LEININOER,
As Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of Mathew E Matonl-
can, Deceased,
MARX FABER
112 Congress Bldg ,
Miami. Florida
Attorney f..i Executrix
8/6-12-19-28
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
MOTICE 18 HF.KF.HY OIVEN that
thi- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious aame of
Keunt's French Cleaners at 618 8.
Miami Avenue, Miami, Fla.. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
KENNETH C. BRAIDMAN
MAY RRAIDMAN
PALLOT & TATHAM
Attorneys for Applicants
7 22-29 8/6-13 __________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KINLOCH DRESS SHOP at 4253 W.
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, ln-
lend to register said name with the
Clerk nf the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
REA BILLERA
SYLVIA HERMAN
HAROLD TANNEN
Attorney
H>u9 Pan American Bank Bldg.
Miami. Florida
7/8-1.1-22-29 8/5
LEGAL
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT CtiUKT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE CUUn,
FI/iRIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
126170.
IRVING WALDMAN, Plaintiff, vs.
same WALDMAN, Defendant.
Y .. SADIE WALDMAN. 1981
Prospect Avenue, Bronx, New York,
are notified to file your appearance
m the above cause for divorce on the
22nd day f August. AD. 1949, other-
nrlm decree pro confMajo will be
ent.red against you.
Dated this 21 day of July, A.D.
1949.
E II LEATHERMAM, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By C. E. BOLAND.
Deputy Clerk.
.MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attorney
Seybold Building
7 22-2;i s ;,-i;
NOTICE UNOEiTT:
.NOTICE ftgfift
at the number ii>i?L^ ,
Miami Avenue "d "^iL
tend to reglst.V ,e"* SM
the Clerk f tne 'A njl
County, Florida rcu" IVAR OLgc...
ETHEL OUR
OSCAR RAPPAPORT
Attorney "'
NOTICE TO
IN THE COUNTY Jl US
IN AND FOR nl.
FI.OKIDA, IN prL^
21747. 0B{|
In Re: ESTATE OF
CLARA E, I'ACFTTI
To All Creditors and AU
i&id Es'taTc *
estate of CI.aka viuBM
aw1 H/tegS
gsrg nTo,t
Courthouse In Lade Comb
within eight calendar Zfc
the date of the first pubHl
the legal address of thTSa
to be sworn to and presented?,.
aald or same will be il
Section 120 of the 1931 PrJffJ
Date July 12, A.D. u 1
__ VluIA M. DOW
As Executrix of the b_
Clara E Pacettl, Dt^SI
MARION BROOKS
Attorney for Executrix
7/22-29 8/D-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I'dtle Brooks Dress Shop at 8S3
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach,
Horida, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
*.. .. .., MAX SIROTA
7/8-15-22-29 8/5
1261
ELIZABETH
KREPP,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
V u""",', T'a">1""1 ''" at JU91
w. 22nd street, .Miami. Fla m.
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Country, Florida.
sidnky ALTERMAN
Sole Owner
GEORGE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicant
oiympia Hide
8/6-12-19-2fl '
AKkKE,-iri,r/..n^i!frrff- v"-
TO: OSCAR KREPP o/o Karl E.
Kpp. 650 Uosel Avenue, Statell
Island, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
;, '""' appearance In the above
ti, 1.,,'i.'' ?e ,or. AW"*, on or before
Hie 19th day of August. 1949. other-
el t.ref. 22S2. pr c"nfesso Will be
entered against you.
Daled this 20th day of July, 1949
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
,ci, ..... ,, [erl< of Circuit Court.
'Circuit Court Seal)
By WM W. STOCKING,
SAMl/EL J. HAM, A^ *
51? "eyhold Building
Miami, Florida
1/21-28 8/5-12
NOTICE TO CREOlToil
IN THE COUNTY JPDcn J
M710 ~ IN PR0BA^
In Re: ESTATE OF
Mary Jaffe. formerly lurrl
Green, Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Perm!
Ing Claims or Demands Anjxl
Estate:
You, and each of you,
notified and required to
claims and demands whl
either of you, may have i_
eatate of Mary Jaffe, fortnenjl
Jaffe Green, deceased, late ef
Dade County, Florida, to tatl
W. F. BUinton, County Judged]
County, and file the sameinhjj
In the County Courthouai hi
County, Florida, within eight a
months from the date of ti.
publication hereof. Said claims
inands to contain the legal 1
of the claimant and to be 1
and presented as aforesaid, 1
will be barred See Section 1.1*1
1938 Probate Act
Date July 11, A.D. 19H.
JOAN ANN ;
As Executrix of the Uit 1
Testament of Mary Jaffa I
Mary Jaffe Green, Deceuel !
ELRY STONE, Attorney
1O10 Congress Bldg.,
Miami, Fla.
7/15-22-28 8/5
'-tU;l.:^'!:':[-''A'ZA. pi,
1149 "nr"i "in..- September 5
l4ATBD! T'"s '" -'> of August.
By WM. w. BTOCK1NQ
V-'V~";-; for ''laih'uff

-' -12-1*
NN!TICE nWLwP17^"
business under the fieMMt0 e"la* ln
a PALM BEUCACY*8S5* *
-': M Street, Mwnil lu wt,"OP at
intend to register ,1 ea,h- "orlda,
Clerk of the c'rcul c-an'e wlth 'hi
County, Horida CUrt of l>ade
,67. "ARGOUN
s Lincoln Rond
7/l=.-22-29 8/5-12
^-'i weat Yoaemite Avenue
Manteca, California
Bin"3 niiiv;,';;' i,'"n'I,1 ,o ***"*;
you. fmm as confessed by
"^TjubJ* .Jg*"'. "-Ida. this
l: LEATHKKMAN.
(Circuit Couit Sean CUU C'<'ur,
|AM SILVER,
BoHcito, ,. halntl
ij "-onKreae Bldn
Miami, Mrida '
'/-28 8,5.12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOl
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C
the undersigned, deslrinr to 1
business under the fictitious 1
Royal Palm Orocery st 2!i
2nd Avenue. Mland. Florida, I
register said name with the I
the Circuit Court of Dade
Florida.
EARL Sl'SANBCK
ESTELLE mMl
7/15-22-29 8/6
E J GOULD.
Deputy Cleric.
Plaintiff,
E. Mcik.LSON. Defend-
NOTICE UNDER FICTIT
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 0
the undersigned, desiring toe
business under the fictitious'
PINE VIEW APARTMENTS-
VIEW APARTMENTS at IT
42nd Street. Miami Beach.
Intend to register said niroe t
Clerk of the Circuit Court
County, Florida. _..
SAM BIRNBACR.
MARY BIRXBACH
CHARLES BIRNB
HYMEN LAKE
Attorney for Owners
7/8-15-22-29 8/5
to
. -lilt
'JJJJ* l yo" be ,ken s con.
'wUli Pterti,!* oncSU2.,"I;ed ln Th
This, the 'rHU,IVe ""'ka.
.>cu,,tti?>.'a-U1
By W W. 8TO.
NOTICE UNDER FICTI1
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB1 0
the undersigned, deslrinr w<
business under the flctlti"" ssj
A. and M. Furniture D^gnril
N. Miami Avenue, M^iJrZi
tenda to register said nan j,
Clerk of the Circuit Cotn
County. WorgJ KROj,EffB
Myers, Helms n & KspUrn,
650 Seybold Bldg.
Miami, Florida
Attorneys for A. and M.
Furniture Dealers
7/8-15-22--29 8/5
NOTICE TO APPe*".
IN THE CIVIL COLRTW
IN AND FOR DADE
FLORIDA.No "S- ^
^IRALAM^^OSP.^1
ELISABETH JINMEW
his wife. Defendant"
TO: OIRALAMO K09P1<
ELISABETH J1NNIB
I.IOSI, Defendants.
2324 West 24th Sueet, g
Number Three, Miami w L.
You and each >'?" J us'
to file with the \\*r*"n0
named Court at Miami. "
or before the 12th >
1949, your written IJ' a
eult brought against )w
__wt~a- j*r of which a decree pro
be entered against >>"_ ,
DONE AND ORPg*| "
Florida, this 16th day
Clerk, Civil Court of'
<8"" By CHARL^'
OKRSHON 8. MILLOT C
Attorney for Plalntltr
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
7/21-19 8/5-11


)AY. AUGUST 5, 194d
>knli/iikridlr
PAGE ELEVEN
ordau's Zionism
(On August r.. the centennial anniversary of the birth of Dr. Max
lordau, one of the brightest stars In the Zionist firmament, will be cele-
iited by world Jewry. The following brief article Is Intended to convey a
k Impressions of the Zionist career ami credo of the Immortal Max
Ionian.)
The story is told that Herzl's first visit with Max Nordau, the
wld-renowned journalist and physician, was a proiessional
je. The founder of modern Zionism had been stiqmatized as a
idman by so many of his friends durinq the period when he
as circulating the manuscript of his "Judenstaat" that he
jally acquiesced to the bidding l
one of his colleagues that he tantaneous
Ibmit himself to the examina-
bn of Dr. Max Nordau, the
linent psychiatrist and medical
pthority. Dr. Herzl's first words
) Nordau were: "Schiff (a mutual
lend) says that I'm insane."
[For three successive days, the
bung Viennese journalist re-
krned to Dr. Nordau's study
lading, explaining, arguing,
leading his case. Dr. Nordau
Itened, first with the profession-
ear of the medical consultant.
Herzl's ideas began to take
bot, Nordau grew taut in his
Bair, completely absorbed and
iaken by the young journalist's
artling concepts. The physician
iirbed himself, cruelly he con-
essed later, but at last he could
fcstrain himself no longer. Rising,
opened his arms to young
terzl and said: "If you are in-
ane, we are insane together. You
jay count on me for your future
pork."
This marked the beginning of
He Jewish State. In gaining Max
jordau as a protagonist of his
jjudenstaat" idea, Dr. Herzl won
jr himselfand Zionismone of
lie most distinguished figures in
Europe. Dr. Nordau was at the
enith of his brilliant career. A
iridely-read journalist, philoso-
pher, dramatist, critic, man of
Science, Max Nordau had been
Ehe friend and confidante of the
Ttreat names of Western Europe
more than a generation. It
impression was tre-
mendous. Several governments
banned his volume; the Pope de-
nounced it most bitterly. Never-
the volcanic area now became the
sacred task of his life.
After the issuance of the Bal-
four Declaration, Nordau pressed
even more assiduously for a rapid
flow of Jewish mass-immigrants
to Palestine. Addressing a group
of American Zionists who had
come to visit him in 1920, he
reiterated his idee fixe: "It is im-
perative to send to Palestine at
least half a million young men
and women determined to make
it their fatherland, to settle there
at any cost, to toil there, to suffer
their if need be, but to affirm
with all their might the will of
the Jewish people toward a
peaceful reconquest of the land of
their fathers, which the Allies
flourish in the land of Israel has
all the charm of an Oriental le-
gend to me. The name it bears
does not matter. It may be that,
when the city has come into
Dr. Ever's Father Passes
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, president
of Greater Miami Mizrachi, left
for New York Monday to attend
theless, it caught the public and:have promised them. Such is the
spread everywhere. Translated I minimum necessity and such the
into English, French^ Italian, He-
brew, Swedish, Danish, Dutch,
Spanish, Greek, Czech, Hun-
garian, Russian, Chinese, Japa-
nese and Turkish, it sold out all
of the 70 editions in which it ap-
peared.
The Dreyfus case, which had
brought Herzl to Paris, made
Nordau realize how false was his
own conception of himself. To
his amazement he learned that
he, who had denounced the whole
world as sinking into lies, was
himself sinking into the greatest
of all self-delusions, the lie of
assimilation. He was to denounce
this assimilationist spirit on many
occasions later on in his Zionist
career. In his impassioned ad-
dress before the second Zionist
Congress in Basel, Nordau scold-
ed the assimilationists for their
self-deluding complacency. He
warned them: "Every kick which
leaves mud on the caftan implies
an intent to sully the judge's
robe and the professor's and the
silken garments of some Jewish
baroness There is no policy
so barren as that which seeks to
please the enemy," he warned.
It was to the Jews of Western
Europeof France, England, Ger-
many and Holland, where a
/as his personal friendship and I measure of freedom and equality
being, my shadow, as in a dream, i the funeral of his father, Hyman
will glide in silence through its I Joseph Ever, who passed away
groves, and that those dwellers I Sunday at his^home in Brooklyn,
in the city who have a faithful
memory and the gift of inner
vision will be aware of its gentle
rustling."
Influence with such important
figures as Clemencau, Venezelos,
/ambery, Emile Zola, Jaures,
^uigi Luzzatti and Stephen Pich-
Mi that enabled the Zionist move-
ment to win important political
gains for itself during the early
.lerzlian period. Nordau's friend-
ship with Vambery, for example,
lade possible the long-awaited
meeting between Herzl and the
Turkish Sultan Abdul-Hamid. On
jiany occasions, Nordau was able
lo utilize his tremendous host of
friendships to the advantage of
the movement which he embraced
in his middle-age.
Once the "marriage" was con-
summated, the Herzl-Nordau
[partnership became a formidable
[one. One complemented the other
[brilliantly. Dr. Herzl was the
[dreamer, the planner; Dr. Nordau
[was the tactician, the eloquent
[voice of the new movement. In
a letter to Dr. Nordau, imploring
Ithe philosopher-physician to at-
[tend the third Zionist Congress,
Dr. Herzl defined their respective
roles as follows: "From the ora-
Itorical angle, you are the Con-
gress. No need to pretend mod-
esty; I believe that my hand is
the one that guides it, but yours
is the voice that is heard for
Europe Who, dear friend, will
speak of the general state of the
Jewish people, if not you?"
Nordau had stated on many oc-
casions that "Zionism has given
my life its aim and content."
After a generation of continual
attack on the institutions and
ideas of the civilized world, he
became at last aware of the fact
that it was impossible to change
the course of European develop-
ment. The old world had recated
violently to Nordau's first great
work (written at the age of thirty-
two)"The Conventional Lies of
Our Civilization." In that volume,
Nordau attacked the whole sys-
tem of modern society. The m-
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had been granted to his brethren
that Nordau turned his great
gift of polemics. The bourgeois
Jews were becoming smug with
their newly-found freedoms, he
cautioned. Without denying their
Jewishness, they were nonethe-
less seeking the other gods of the
day nationalism, materialism
etc. It was this attitude of indif-
ference by Western Jewry that
Nordau castigated.
The Zionist movement was not
invented by the so-called lib-
erated Jews, he told them. It
originated among the Jews in the
backward countries. They suffer
and cry out; Western Jewry must
rush to their aid. They stammer
their complaints in an obscure
tongue; Western Jewry must lend
them the world's languages. They
rush forward without orientation;
Western Jewry must show them
the way to go.
It was to the Jew of the West,
that half-assimilated, half-unas-
similated Semite, at whom Nor-
dau addressed some of his bitter-
est invective. These people, Nor-
dau said, "deluded themselves
into the belief that they were
good Jews because they loved
Heine, believed in Daniel Deronda
and left nothing to be desired in
their praise of 'kugel' and 'sho-
lent.' They protested that they
were 'Auch Juden' (also Jews).
I say that they are merely 'Bauch
Juden' (belly Jews)."
Wherever he wentand his
travels for the cause of Zion were
most numerousNordau preached
that large waves of Jewish im-
migration be undertaken without
delay. The object of anti-Semit-
ism the Jew, should be removed
immediately from the affected
areas of Eastern Europe, Nordau
insisted. The source of anti-
Semitismthe abnormal situation
of a nation without a country-
should be closed up. The Jews
must be taken out of Europe to a
country of their own. This was
their only hope for survival. Hav-
ing returned to his people, Dr.
Nordau realized that the future
development of European nation-
alism, which he had clearly fore-
seen, was threatening them with
the gravest dangers. To remove
Jews as quickly as possible from
only way of immediately estab-
lishing a majority in Palestine ..."
The Americans were frightened
by the scope of his plan. They
made objections: "How are these
people to be housed?" Nordau
answered: "In that climate they
can sleep in tents." And to the
question: "And who is going to
supply the funds for this mass im-
migration?" he retorted: "You
are!" "And if they perish?" "Per-
haps some will. But far fewer will
than if later on we expose small
groups to even graver perils."
It cannot be denied that the
course of events confirmed Nor-
dau's prognostication.
In the post-war years, Nordau
understood only too clearly the
"practical considerations" which
had impelled the British govern-
ment to issue the Balfour De-
claration and subsequently seek
the British Mandate for Palestine.
He had insisted for a long time|
that "if Zionism had not existed,
Great Britain would have had to
invent it." In his speech at Albert
Hall in London (1919), in the
presence of Lord Balfour, Lloyd
George, Sir Robert Cecil, Lord
Crewe, Colonel Wedgwood, Dr.
Chaim Weizmann and other dis-
tinguished statesmen, Dr. Nordau
declared quite frankly: "We know
what you expect from us. We
shall have to be the guards of
the Seuz Canal. We shall have to
be the sentinels of your way to
India via the Near East. We are
ready to fulfill this difficult mili-
tary service, but it is essential to
allow us to become a power in
order to enable us to do our task."
The English, it would seem, did
not understand Nordau's prop-
hetic warning.
The great Zionist figure passed
away in early 1923. Like Moses,
he had never seen Eretz Israel.
Death had come to claim him not
long before he meant to take
that journey. Today his remains
rest in a quiet spot in Tel Aviv.
Who other than Nordau could
have expressed with such poetic
charm the thought that someday
he would forever dwell in the
land of his fathers. On the occa-
sion of his seventieth birthday,
the Keren Kayemeth had in-
formed him that a garden city in
Palestine, bearing the name of
Max Nordau, would soon be es-
tablished. He wrote in reply: "The
idea of seeing a garden city
oculists
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iOSfPrl M. UPTON. PrnUtml



\
PAGE FOURTEEN
FRIDAY. AUGUST
i i
5,
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
PEQummMEBMLcom
r^c.4 k, NORMAN and SOI NOOtt
One w tk outstanpihc fHiiosorw
IN M UNITU STATES IN RECENT YEARS....
OKI INWSSUIN I880.HE WAS RR0U6HTT0 THE US.
AT THE AG Of 12. HE UVIO ON MEAD WRING
THE ENTIRE OCEAN WYAGE BECAUSE THE
SHIP'S MOO JVAS NOT KOSHCA.
-^r^JoTION AT CITY C011E61
nSKkcWui.aunivers^yano
is! STUWEOIAW CONCENTRATING ON THE
% ^ 4 A\
AFTER TEACHING mTTRWaTICsThE BECAME
PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY AT CITY COLLEGE
WHERE THOUSANDS OF VUPENTS fLOCKED'
TO HEAR HIS LECTURES.
ALTHOUGH HE RETIRED IN l938,Ht
NONETHELESS CONTINUED TO PRESENT
HIS PHILOSOPHIC DISCOURSES AT I
ING UNIVERSITIES.
VITALLY INTERESTED IN1 JEWISH AfFAIRS.HE
WAS NONETHELESS AGAINST THE CONCEPT
Of A JEWISH STATE. DURING WORLD WAA J HE
WAS CHAIRMAN OF THE COMMITTEE ON Pt*CE
STUDIES Of AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE.
Universally regarded as a great teacher,
he believed in training thinkers rather
disciples."he also wrote many excellent
MOXS.INCWDING TO LEGIONS Of A WONDERING JEW
HE DIED IN I948.1EAVING UHIND HIM A
HERITAGE OF TRUTH AND PHILOSOPHIC REfltCTNl|
H~ tH *' fa*#Nfr A4t%4C^
Frank MurphyA Tribute
By AARON KURLANDDETROIT
(Copyright, 1S49, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
A great leader of American liberal thought is dead. Frank
Murphy, Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court,
is now a part of American history. His life and his achievements
will long be remembered by the people of this community. The
Jewish people, in particular, will not forget this great son of
Michigan. Ho was our best 'riend.
the
There has never been a man in
Detroit public life who was as
beloved by the Jewish people, as
Frank Murphy was. Murphy's
personality, his intellectual at-
tainments, his humanitarian pol-
icies, his great abilities both as
an orator and as an administrator
appealed intensely to citizens of
the Jewish faith.
Frank Murphy was an admirer
of Jewish thought and Jewish ac-
complishments. He was a deep
student of Jewish history and
never failed to come to our de-
fense when our way of life and
our hopes as a people were threat-
ened.
Frank Murphy made his first
public declaration in support of
the Zionist cause at a public rally
held at the Lafayette Theater in
Detroit in 1929. This was a
gathering to protest the Arab riots
then raging in Palestine and to
condemn Britain's failure to de-
fend tiie Jewish position in the
Holy Land. Philip Slomovitz. then
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of Detroit, presided. Frank
Murphy, who was mayor of De-
troit at that time, spoke eloquent-
ly and with great feeling about
the need of the Jewish people for
a homeland and pledged his sup-
port for Zionist aspirations in
Palestine.
Mr. Murphy reiterated his pro-
Zionist views at the reception in
honor of Menachem Ussishkin at
the Detroit City Hall on January
19, 1931, under the chairmanship
of the writer of this article.
As governor of Michigan, on
October 13, 1938, in a telegraphic
message to Mr. Slomovitz. then
chairman of the local American
Jewish Congress, read at a meet-
ing that night at the Bnai David,
Frank Murphy stated:
"Please convey to the members
of the Detroit Section of the
American Jewish Congress my
good wishes and assure them of
my deep sympathy with the Jew-
ish position in Palestine. Never
perhaps has there been greater
need for defense of minorities by
the friends of democracy and jus-
tice than today. The situation
there is one of the most flagrant
examples of oppression of a
minority and I pray that it can be
ended speedily, without further
violence, and with justice to all."
To demonstrate the strong at-
tachment for Murphy's principles
and personality on the part of
Michigan Jewrv. it may be re-
called that in 1938, a Jewish Com-
mittee of One Thousand funt-
tioned for his re-election as gov-
ernor. Aaron Rosenberg, promin-
ent Detroit attorney, served a.-
chairman of the committee. Writ-
ing in support of his candidacy. 1
stated: "Let it be known that the
pleas for the re-election of Frank
Murphy, the organization of a
Jewish Committee of 1.000. all
these are not motivated by any-
thing concerning our problems as
Jews. We do not claim any bias
or prejudice against anyone. Nor
that race, color or creed is the
issue in this campaign. There is,
however, among the Jewish
people, as there must be among
all people who have been nur-
tured on the Bible and
Prophets, a common memory, a
common faith, and a common
heritage, of the prophetic ad-
monitions that have stirred our
hearts throughout the ages.
"We arc moved when wc see
that prevailing in this administra-
tion are the cardinal virtues of
truth, justice and peace, for these
threedeclares the Talmud, "are
the pillars of human society.'
"It is because Gov. Frank Mur-
phy has given concrete expression
tn these yearnings of our people
for the correction of wrong, for
truth in government, for justice
in dealing with all men, for peace
among those who labor and those
who hire labor, that we raliv lo
his banner and proclaim his vir-
tues so that all may read and be
equally moved thereby."
Frank Murphy was" the son of
an humble Irish immigrant fam-
ily. He came from the people, and
throughout his career he had been
not only tolerant and fair to all
races and creeds, but on even-
opportunity spoke in glowing
tribute of the accomplishments
and of the genius of the various
racial groups which enter into the
American melting pot.
There is little need to describe
his record. Manv articles ha\e
been written in the past week
demonstrating the impact of this
man's life upon American thougnt
during the ..st thirty years. His
philosophy of government, his
crusading zeal, his spiritual ap-
proach to the problems of our
time, as well as his
HUC Seminary
First To Offer PHD
The Department of Education
of the State of Ohio has author-
ized the Hebrew Union College
to offer the Doctor of Philosophy
degree for work done in residence
in Hebraic and cognate studies, it
has been announced by Dr. Shel-
don H. Blank, chairman of the
faculty of the college, now a part
of the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
The Hebrew Union College is
the first Jewish seminary in the
United States to offer the Ph. D.
degree.
Other earned degrees awarded
by the college are:
Bachelor of Hebrew Letters
(B.H.L.); Master of Hebrew Let-
ters (M.H.L.), awarded on com-
pletion of rabbinic program and
accompanied by ordination as a
bb'; Doctor of Hebrew Letters
(DHL), earned bv alumni oc-
cupying pulpits for work done in
absentia.
Honorary degrees awarded by
the college are:
Doctor of Divinity (D.D.), con-
ferred on rabbis, and Doctor of
Hebrew Letters (honoris causa),
conferred on laymen, in recogni-
tion of distinguished service a
the cause of Judaism.
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The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association
Participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
announces that any chickens without the ring which bWl>
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818 Michigan Avenue. Miami MiffEm mST**
Miami Beach, Phone 5-3595.
HARRY SIRKIN. Prei. _.
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"...-, ds wen as his answering
heart to the call of the oppressed
and tho..,.. m need will be the focus
of mans study for manv years
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ol this man's life, and for genera-
tions to follow disciples will walk
in the steps oMhis son of America.
Comedian Abe Burrows says'
Dialogue Ls the talk that takes
places between the actors in a
movie-cxccpt in the case of Garv
Cooper. J
The Showcase of Good Food
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CAFETERIA
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AUGUST 5, 1949
Miami Jewish Center Announces
iittee SelectionsSummer Plans
-Jewish npridUafJ
PAGE FIFTEEN
menti
Mo
TUdenj
Stevg
Harry]
mour.j
Mrs.]
Abe
cement has been made
lest Miami Jewish Cen-
Jie committee appoint-
lr the year 1949-1950.
Hnclude: building com-
Ylden Corenblum; bulle-
jlttee, Henrietta Randall,
Samuels, co-chairman;
nent, Bernie Klein; hos-
efreshments, Rose Gold-
bership. Jack Nemeth;
Leonard Kalish; reli-
>ry Klein; sunshine, Bess
sports, Bernard Fisher,
ICy Mishkin; program,
Idin, Leonard Kalish, co-
ll telephone, Molly Loz-
k and means, Ed Holly;
Jewish Schools, Rose
(Ruth Lebar and Louis
elected to office were:
[M. Beigel, president;
krenblum, vice president;
pmon. treasurer; Mrs. H.
recording secretary;
Randall, corresponding
board of directors:
lein, Jack Nemeth, Sey-
fcamuels, Louis Goldin,
Teitler, Leonard Kalish,
lin, Barney Fisher, Ed-
j>lly, Louis Brown and
For
tations Begin
Irs. America
will again be repre-
the annual "Mrs. Amer-
est to be held at Asbury
| J. on September 10 and
Ith annual "Mrs. America"
. ), JBb a search for the pretti-
fied woman in the coun-
T is also the nation's typi-
fewife.
ling to Ray Redman,
(state director for "Mrs.
L Inc." plans have been
lold a series of elimina-
[ten of the top hotels in
keach for the Greater Mi-

iesl
ice *]
ILL
___I '<>
ert
try
call
set to
tions
ami
The.
hOAT
am
ening elimination will be
the Saxony Hotel August
its to follow will be at
ert Richter Hotel, Tues-
lust 16; Hyde Park Hotel,
lay, August 17; Carribean
iThursday, August 18;
irontenac Hotel, Friday,
19: Delmonico Hotel, Sat-
lugust 20; with the Mac-
">auville Hotel, Kingston
[Yacht Club, Delano Hotel
knds Hotel announcing
tes.
rinner of the "Mrs. Flor-
ae will receive a trip to
Asbury Park, N. J. with
faises paid in addition to
lluable gifts and also get
to compete for the "Mrs.
i" title and $6000 worth
Is for herself and home.
pon, last year's winner re-
4000 for personal appear-
ed endorsements,
pitry blanks and informa-
be obtained at the above
Kingston Hotel & Yacht
Vficial headquarters for
imerica" contest or Ray
& Associates, 1230 Lin-
ad.
| Party To Benefit
pal Palsy Group
riefit card party for the
Palsy Association will
Wednesday at 1 p.m. at
|b of Mrs. Sarah Abrams,
10th St. Hostesses will
Abrams and Mrs. Max
[Admission will be fifty
nd refreshments will be
Harry Tamarkin.
One of the newer Jewish com-
munity centers in the area, the
West Miami Jewish Center is
holding meetings throughout the
summer on the second and fourth
Wednesdays of the month. Re-
cently a first anniversary dance
was held by the organization
which is now planning a picnic,
donor-dinner and a boat ride.
Lest We Forget
Aired Over WVCG
"Rosika, The Rose," starring
Vera Zorina, noted actress and
dancer, will be featured in the
"Lest We ForgetStories To Re-
member" broadcast tomorrow at
6 p.m., over station WVCG, Coral
Gables.
A fifteen minute panel discus-
sion will follow the broadcast.
Participants will be: Professor
Ross Beiler, Department of Gov-
ernment, University of Miami,
who will serve as moderator;
Clyde Atkins, attorney and civic
leader; George J. Talianoff, at-
torney and former director of the
Anti-Defamation League; and Os-
car Albert, young survivor of
Nazi concentration camps.
"Stories To Remember," the
12th "Let We Forget" series of
transcribed dramatic programs, is
produced by the Institute for
Democratic Education and is de-
voted to intergroup problems in
the United States. The current
week's production is from a story
by Claudia Cranston, which ap-
peared in Atlantic Monthly.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
Fisticuffs Quiz Topic
At Veterans' Party
Pratt General Veterans partici-
pated last night in a quiz pro-
gram on the prize fighting pro-
fession when leading figures in
the fight game were brought to
the hospital by the B'nai B'rith
Lodges and Women's chapters.
Among representatives of prize
fighting circles who took part
were Bobby Dykes,'coming con-
tender for the welterweight
crown, with his manager Jimmie
Parks; Al Hirsch, popular Jewish
welterweight, Jimmie Cox, Wal-
ter Stevens, Dave White, local
fight promoter, Jerry White,
trainer, and many others. The
program was under the direction
of Mrs. Sidney Boeninger, B'nai
B'rith Women's hospital repre-
sentative, and Leo Steinman,
men's hospital representative.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center (Conservative). 1701
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantoi
Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday evening service at 6:45. Sat-
urday morning service at 9. Dally
services at 8 a.m. and 6:45 p.m
Congregation beth Tfilah (Or-
thodox). 935 Euclid At.., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rack-
ovsky.
Friday evening- service at 6:45 p.m.
Saturday morning- at 8:30 Rabbi
Rackovsky will speak. Saturday at
5:30 p.m. Rabbi Rackovsky will speak
followed by Mlncha, Shalos Seudos and
program of Palestinian songs. Maariv
will follow. Dally services at 7:30 a.m.
Class In Mlshna will be addressed
by the Rabbi. Services at 7:00 p.m.
followed by a class In Jewish laws
and customs.
Tempi, Isaiah (Reform). 1065
Dade Blvd., Miami Beech. Rabbi
David Haab.
Friday evening services at 8:15.
Rabbi Raab will conduct the service
and give a book j-evlew on "Shalom
Means Peace" by Robert St. John.
Master Milton Tuper will bless the
Kiddush. A reception will follow.
Temple Israel (Reform). 137
N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Col man A.
Zwitman: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplaa.
Rabbi Emeritus.
Sabbath evening service at 8:15.
Dr. Kaplan will conduct the services.
Congregation Beth Jacob (Or-
thodox). 301-311 Washington Ave..
Miami Beech. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff.
Friday evening service at 6:45 p.m.
Sabbath service at 8:!0 a.m. Mlncha
at 6:45 followed by Shalos Seudos.
Rabbi Mescbeloff will speak on the
Portion of the Week.
Jewish Community Centex
(Conservative), 2020 Polk SU
Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman.
Friday evening service at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Benjamin Sincoff, of Greens-
boro, N. C. will conduct the service
and deliver the sermon. His topic
will be "My Faith as a Jew," He will
be assisted by Cantor Beck. Re-
freshments will follow the service.
Saturday services at 9:30 a.m. during
summer. Anyone wishing a Minyan
for Yahrzelt Is asked to call Hyman
Tellman.
Need Help in a Hurry?Ceil
A1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
Whit* and Oolored Help
Phones 9-5317 9-6727
1 N. E. 5th Street
AL MEIDENBERQ, Ownr
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fRRlS ORLIN uOUlS GERBBR
Miami Hebrew School and Con-
gregation (Orthodox). 1101 S.W.
12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Berele Kelemer.
Services Friday evening at 6:46.
Saturday morning at 8:30 a.m. Mlncha
at 6:30 p.m. followed by Shalos Seudos.
Hebrew school vacation until August
15. Dally services at 7:30 p.m. and
6:45 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El (Reform),
1801 S. Andrews Aye., Fort Laud-
erdale. Dr. Marlui Ranson. Rabbi.
Friday evening services at 8:00.
Rabbi Ranson will officiate.
Congregation Beth El (Ortho-
dox). 590 S.W. 17th Are. Rabbi
Murray* Grauer, Cantor Milton
Friedman.
Friday evening services 6:30. Sab-
bath morning service at 8:30 a.m.
Bar Mltzvah of Morton Kravltz, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kravitz.
Junior congregation at 10 a.m. Mlncha
at 6:30 followed by Shalos Seudos.
Dally services 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Israelite Center (General). 3340
S.W. 24th St.
Dally services at 7 a.m. Friday night
services at 8 p.m. Refreshments will
be served Immediately following the
services. Saturday morning services
at 9 a.m.
Congregation Keneseth Israel
(Orthodox). 432 Espanola Way.
Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m,
Saturday morning services at 9 a.m.
Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalos
Seudos.
Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal).
4144 Chase Are.. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor
Samuel Kelemer.
Friday evening summer service at
8:15 p.m.
Coral Gables Jewish Center
(Liberal).
Services discontinued until the fall.
United Jewish Schools, North
Campus. University of Miami.
Discontinued until fall.
Congregation Beth David (Con-
servative), 135 N.W. Third Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice
Mamches.
Friday evening services at 7:00. Sab-
bath morning services at 8:30. Rabbi
Shapiro and Cantor Mamches will of-
flcate. Tlsh B'av services Wednesday
at 7 p.m.
Religious Cengregation, 4064
N.W. 4th St.
Services Saturday morning at 9:00
o'clock.
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rf
.

PAGE SIXTEEN
tJenistitlcrMtofi

i

i.
imv
XXS3
Our Film Folk
By LEON GUTTERMAN
HOLLYWOODMilton Berle
may be the hottest thing in tele-
vision, but the front burner has
been turned up higher for Al
Jolson. For the mere signing of
his name on a piece of paper he
could have been $250,000 (less
taxes) richernot that he need
it. One of the radio network
headsAl isn't saying whether
it's Bill Paley of CBS or Niles
Trammell of NBCoffered him
that hunk of money for six tele-
vision programs.
But there was a catch to it.
and Jolson is not one to bypass
the fine print in a contract. The
quarter million was his for six
shows, but in the meantime
should the network strike a deal
with a sponsor he would have to
sign again for 39 weeks, and the
money angle would be worked
out, but not on the basis of S40.000
a show.
Al tells me that the offer was
made in good faith, but he's stay-
ing out of television for a while.
He doesn't like the quality of
kinescoping and he won't go East
to do the live shows. Television,
he holds, isn't ready for talent of
his calibre, and Hollywood hears
he will be hotter than ever after
his soon-to-be released picture,
"Jolson Sings Again," hits the
country's screens.
If the right kind of a radio deal
comes along he'll be back in the
fall. But he's in no hurry to get
back to the kilocycles. The bid-
ding will be higher after his pic-
ture comes out and the record
albums start selling over the
country. Then it will be a matter
of "You know me, Al; let's sign
right now."
were kept behind a glass screen
where they could be seen but not
heard. Cantor, accustomed to the-
ater crowds, changed all that.

Irving Berlin has ceded the
copyright, proceeds, etc., of an-
other song, the first since "God
Bless America," to the Boy Scouts
and Girl Scouts Foundation of
America. This is "Give Me Your
Tired, Your Poor," based on the
Emma Lazarus poem on the
pedestal of the Statue of Liberty.
It's part of the "Miss Liberty"
score.
Irving considers this to be an
"important" sone which will grow
in statureand economyhence
his move to donate it to the
Foundation. Like "God Bless
America," he deliberately divests
himself of any possible suspicion
of profit from a patriotic song.
The last named ballad so far has
realized nearly $150,000 for the
Foundation and. in itself, is a
record for earnings for a single
song. It may assume even greater
proportions if and when it's util-
ized for a film.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Robin-
son and son, Manny, arrived in
Rome this week from Paris by
plane, and Eddie surprised re-
porters by speaking to them in
Italian. (Eddie speaks eleven
languages fluently!) The film star
has gone to Rome to plav the lead
in a picture titled "My "Daughter,
Joy," to be produced and di-
rected by Gregory Ratoff, who is
in Hollywood at the moment.
Gladys Robinson, an artist in
her own name, recently had an
exhibition of her works in Paris
to which more than 2,000 persons
fame the first day. She has sev-
eral other showings planned in
other places so will be unable to
get her collection to Rome for a
show there. Son Manny will be
second assistant on the picture
when it starts.
*
Eddie Cantor, headline radio
comedian since 1931, will tackle
his first ad lib assignment as
quizmaster of NBC's "Take It or
Leave It" Sunday, Sept. 11. Can-
tor has had some experience with
the $64 question, however, since
he twice spelled Phil Baker on
the program in 1945. The unre-
hearsed program, first of the
jackpot quiz shows, has been on
the air since April, 1940.
Eddie, who has been heard on
NBC in situation comedy shows
for years, was a pioneer in hav-
ing studio audiences. When he
first came to radio, audiences
Danny Kaye, now back in Hol-
lywood from England, shaking off
tne jitters this week caused by
his narrow escape from a near-
transatlantic plane disaster, says:
"My next big deal is to increase
my life insurance policy." Danny
was on the engine-crippled Pan-
American strato-cruiser which
was forced to turn back some 650
miles over the Atlantic ocean
after taking off from London.
Danny is in no mood to talk
business. Following completion
of his next film for Warner Bros.,
he says he plans to "get a Cali-
fornia sunburn." As for vaude-
ville's comeback in New York,
during his four months of British
personal appearances, Danny re-
marks, "That's great. Now I can
return to my old racket." But he
still has no plans, either for
vaudeville or television, in the
foreseeable future. Even his next
Warner picture chore is uncertain
yet.
Danny denies reports that he
entertained the other 52 passeng-
ers on the stricken plane while it
was in danger of going down. "I
comforted some who were more
scared than myself," the comedian
says, "but I wasn't joking."

Eliezer Kaplan, Minister of Fi-
nance in Israel, this week said
in a reply to a question in Parlia-
ment that various U.S. film com-
panies were leaving their earn-
ings in this country for invest-1
ment in picture houses or other J
ventures. He said they would do
this until the government relaxes
its freeze, making it possible for
them to take out part of their
earnings in foreign currency.
Herman Barron, the White
Plains, N. Y. golf pro, is having
another great year with several
titles to nis credit and a place
among the leading money win-
ners for the year. Herman should
be a member of the Ryder team
that will end the season with a
team match against Great Britain.
Arabs Biding Time
Rep. Celler Sees
WASHINGTON. (JTA) Arm-
istice agreements between Israel
and the Arab states "may not be
worth the paper they are written
on," Rep. Emanuel Celler of New
York warned this week in a
statement criticizing Dr. Ralph J.
Bunche for asking permission to
resign as United Nations acting
mediator for Palestine.
Rep. Celler said in a prepared
statement that "unfortunately, re-
ports reach us that the military
phase of the conflict is not over."
He questioned Dr. Bundle's rea-
sons asking for an end to his task.
Dr. Bunche had asked that his
functions be transferred to a
United Nations commission, ex-
plaining that the military phase
of the conflict had ended and
that real peace has descended
upon Palestine.
"It would be tragic indeed if
the United Nations, upon the ad-
vice of Dr. Bunche, twiddles its
thumbs and assumes a do-nothing
attitude," Rep Celler said. "De-
spite the paper armistices, the
conciliation and mediation pro-
cesses must continue.
"Under the guise and subter-
fuge of treaty agreements. Britain
has now lifted the arms embargo
to Arab nations. Vast quantities
of small arms are pouring into
Egypt, Iraq, Syria. Trunsjordan
and Lebanon, soon to be followed
by heavier equipment and artil-
lery. Against whom will these f
arms be used? Only against Is-
rael in a holy war."
Rep Celler quoted a number of
warlike expressions in the cur-
rent Arab press, stating that the
Arabs are bidding their time.
FRIDAY, AUGUST
JEWS IN SPORTS
By HASKELL COHEN
Noted Columnist
And Beautician
Start Salon
Attracting widespread inter-
est was the announcement this
week that Dorothy Dey, na-
tionally famous newspaper
columnist, has joined forqea
with Harold Sayer. well known
beautician, of Harold's Lincoln
Road, in the opening of an
elaborate beauty salon. Called
"The Front Page," the new es-
tablishment will open tomorrow
at 1628 Michigan Are.. Miami
Beach.
Along the baseball front: De-
spite the fine work of certain
Jewish minor league players
there is little likelihood that any
of our boys are going to set the
major leagues afire within the
next few years. Right now the
best prospect is Hal Saltzman of
Portland in the Pacific Coast Lea-
gue who, with 14 wins, has
amassed more victories than any
other Coast 'urler. Hal is only
out of college one year and can't
help making the big time. How
good he will be is still problem-
atical. Scouts who have watched
the boy in action predict he will
be a winning tosser in the big
time. However, nobody from the
majors has broken down Port-
land's doors to land this prospect.
Cal Abrarns, refugee from the
Brooklyn Dodgers, is setting a
fine pace with the stick in the
Texas) League where his .338 aver-
age for Fort Worth is the second
in the loop. Cal can't seem to
please Branch Rickey but should
be adept enough for some other
team. The Dodgers, however,
aren't letting the Jewish boy out
of their farm system so that his
major league advent is being re-
tarded to a certain degree.
Al Rosen, sent to the San Diego
Pares several weeks ago by the
Cleveland Indians as a third base-
man, was shifted to first base re-
cently, enabling Max West to re-
turn to the outfield and Harvey
Storey to the hot corner. Immed-
iately on being installed at first
base, Rosen began stinging the
ball. In five games at the initial
sack against Oak'sind, Al made
nine hits in 17 tr'^6 that included
three tremcndoi^thomc runs. The
longest was hiv second of the day,
on July 16 when the drive left
Lane Park directly over the 426
foot marker in dead center field.
Press >ox inhabitants rated this
one A the longest home runs ever
hit in San Diego.
On the next day Rosen r
in a fist light. Right after H
West, his predecessor, hit fei
circuit, Bosen, the next Jj
was plunked in the back U
pitch. On his wav to first W
made several uncomplimefflj
remarks about Oak pitch*!
Tosfs control, leading ?]
cuffs between the two Pll
from both dugouts raced wR
field, but before the parS
could be separated Al had owL
a small cut under Tosfs Icftl
Both were promptly ejected f
the game.
Herbie Kronowitz, Coney]
middleweight, is looking for,
to bigger fields to conquer i
getting started on a new wins
streak this week against
Valles, stablemcat of ]
Graziano. Kronowitz now ,H
two decisions over Valles anita
looking forward to a future
gagement with Graziano, thatL
after the warm-ups. He ad
against the durable Sonny Y.'-\
late in August. A win overHtnl
would give the Coney Island!*!
a talking point in a match it|
Graziano.
Mike Jacobs has forgotten !n|
ing and is taking it easy, rei
and trying to stay healthy.
foi mer boxing czar leaves r:-\
shortly for Florida and a of
month stay in balmy climes. Buj
ing has probably seen the last i
the greatest promoter the ga
ever knew.
Sidney Schwartz, the Brookhtj
boy, is coming along rapidly i
the tennis world and bids faul
take a major title before the cat
rent season expires. Right nil
he is pushing Victor Seixas til
recognition as the top Jewish t|
nis player.
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Full Text

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(AY, AUGUST 5, 1949 +Jenlsti fhtldlnr PAGE FIVE fish War Veterans To Hold Swimboree Tuesday To Honor New Members frhe first annual "Swimboree" of the Jewish War Veterans No. 330 of Miami Beach will be held Tuesday evening ust 9 at 8 o'clock at the St. Moritz Hotel, 1565 Collins Ave. |The party, which has been planned to honor new members, | feature swimming, comedy movies, and a weinie roast. U will be awarded for swimraces and contests, accord|o Leonard Tobin, chairman he arrangements committee. Cohen of the New Yorker will provide the movie pment. swimboree marks the of" formal opening of the new and patio of the St. Moritz 1. Councilmen Maurice "Doc" Burnett Roth and Mel irds will be honored guests. Kout, commander of the will give a brief welcoming ch. Officers of the Norman Brown post of Miami have "invited to attend. This func[is limited to J. W. V. memonly. embers of the women s Jiary of the Jewish War Vetwill make their headquart the St. Moritz during their ial convention to be held fber 19 to 24. A tea in honor he governor of New Jersey ated for the agenda. B. Anna B. Meyers [Address Men's Club grael—Yesterday and Today," be the topic discussed at a ting Wednesday evening at i of the Men's Club of Temple el in Kaplan Hall. Speaker be Anna Brenner Meyers recently returned from her nd visit to Israel. A discusl period will follow the princiiress and men and women all faiths are invited to at|. Refreshments will be served jwing the meeting. Michael [Isenberg is president of the lnization and Isaac Joffee is Irman of the program comlee. >vies For Young Adults | Beth Sholom Sunday ie Emperor Jones," a movie ng Paul Roebson will be the e attraction at Sunday Ill's meeting of the Young at Temple Beth Sholom. nsored by the Miami Beach Young Adult planning comee, the program will also indancing and refreshments, he meeting is open to all %  \g adults of the community. jger's Market Feature Line Of sher Meats, Poultry lilton Breger, who has served needs of Miami Jewry in the line for the past 15 years, announced that beginning on 'aday, August 8, Breger's Food rket, 1430 Washington Ave., feature a complete line of her western meats and poulFree delivery service may [secured by calling 58-3118. Miss Lewis Chosen BB Youth Director Off the Record Selma Lewis Associated Photographers Miss Selma Lewis, 1211 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, has been appointed B'nai B'rith Youth Director of Greater Miami, it has been announced by Milton A. Friedman, National Youth Commissioner from District No. 5. Miss Lewis will supervise and direct the program in 20 youth units and young adult groups in Greater Miami, West Palm Beach and Hollywood acting as a professional liason worker between the District Grand Lodge and the local groups, developing leadership programs and recruiting and training adult advisors. Miss Lewis is a graduate of Miami Beach Senior High School and of Congregation B'nai Israel in Red Bank, N. J. Active in Red Cross recreation work during the war, she was chosen "Sweetheart of the Army Air Corps Hospitals" at Miami Beach in 1946. She served as a group leader with the Miami Beach YMHA staff and completed leadership institute courses. Miss Lewis is attending the University of Miami School of Education, majoring in group social work. Announcement will be made shortly of the location of the youth director's permanent office. Sheaves The World of Emma Lazarus, by H. E. Jacob, is the finest biography written to date of Emma Lazarus, the Jewish poetess and champion of decency whose centenary is being widely observed in the Jewish world now. The Schocken Books press has added another excellent volume to its credit. Aurthr Weyne is writing a biography of Moses Alexander the first Jew elected governor of one of the states—Idaho. Alexander was the grandfather of Mrs. Frank L. Weil, whose husband is president of the JWB. Arnuf Pins is the only Jew among the four American delegates to the World Youth Congress which meets in Brussels early in August. A nonJewish composer, Lou Maury, won second prize in a Jewish music contest for an original Friday evening service sponsored the Valley Jewish Community Center, North Hollywood, California. Invitation From an Ambassador James G. McDonald, American ambassador in Israel, is apparently impressed with the enormous strides the new state of Israel has made since its birth. In a letter to Leon Gellman, president of the Mizrachi Organization of America, McDonald this week personally invited the religious-Zionist leader to visit him and in his own words, "come see for yourself what Israel is now doing to meet its enormous responsibilities." McDonald told Gellman, "You would be cordially welcomed everywhere." Gellman wrote back that although he has been jn Israel three times during the past year, he is delighted at the U.S. ambassador's personal invitation, and expects to take advantage of it next week, when he leaves with a delegation of thirty American Mizrachi leaders for the forthcoming World Mizrachi convention scheduled to open in Jerusalem August 14. The World Mizrachi parley, incidentally, will probably be a crucial turning point in the history of the Mizrachi movement, since jt is slated to work out a modus operandi between Mizrachi and Hapoel Hamizrachi. Choosing a World Mizrachi president to succeed the late Rabbi Meir Berlin will also be a major feature of the world parley. Community To Honor Education Director Prior To Departure For Philadelphia A community-wide breakfast honoring A. P. Gannes, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, who will assume his new post as executive director of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish Education September 1, will be held on Sunday, August 21, at 9:45, at the Hyde Park Hotel. Spearheaded by a committee consisting of Eli Hurwitz, chairman, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Mrs. Jack Rosenberg, Mrs. Milton Sachs and Max Meisel, members of the bureau, other community leaders and personal friends of the popular Jewish educational director will join in bidding farewell and honoring him on that occasion. The public is invited. Holy Day Progress Reported In Gables The Coral Gables Jewish Center has announced that reservations may now be made for the High Holy Day Services which will be held in the new building at 320 Palermo Ave. Non-members may purchase tickets for $10 each. Arrangements have been made for members to attend services at a reduction amounting to $20 per family. Rabbi Morris H. Skop, assisted by Cantor Joseph Malek, will officiate. Reservations and information may be obtained by contacting Herman Fisher, 1716 Ponce de Leon Blvd., 48-7067, Dr. I. Berger, 2403 Salzedo, 48-3887, Irving Gerstenfeld, 2623 Ponce de Leon, 48-1061, or Ted Wayne, 2146 Ponce de Leon, 48-4641. MAX HANTMAN Age 71, passed away July 23, 1949, at the home of his daughter, Sarah Goodman, of Nyack, N. Y. Interment was in Riverside Memorial Park of Lodi, N. Y. The deceased was a member of Bialik, also financial secretary of Bialik Branch 290, J.N.W.A. of Miami Beach. Surviving are his two sons, Louis of Albany, N. Y., Murray, of Nyack, N. Y., and his daughter Sarah Goodman, of Nyack, N. Y. We, the members of Bialik, Branch 290 of Miami Beach, bow our heads in respect to our deceased member and friend, Max Hantman. MILTON BREGER REGER'S FOOD MARKET 1430 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH BEGINNING MONDAY, AUGUST 8 Will Feature a Complete Line of Kosher Meats & Poultry Phone 58-3118 For Free Delivery Jcxcobson To Address Tropical Women's Group "The Women's Role in Community Service" will be the subject of a talk by Charles R. Jacobson, executive director of the B'nai B'rith Council of Greater Miami, at the regular meeting of the Tropical Women's Chapter, B'nai B'rith on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach YMHA. Jacobson will describe the Veteran's Hospital service projects sponsored by Women's Chapters throughout the United States and will report on the weekly entertainment programs sponsored at the Pratt Veterans Hospital by local B'nai B'rith groups. Mrs. Gershon S. Miller is program chairman and Mrs. Irving Cypen will preside. Funeral Director Passes Mrs. Harry Gordon flew to Athens this week to represent the Gordon Funeral Home at the services held there for Moses Bernstein, well known Jewish funeral director who died suddenly on Monday. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 818 Michigan Avenue Miami Beach Phone 5-3595 Kosher Killed Chickens TENNESSEE POULTRY & EGG CO. WEDS. A.M. THURS. A.M. Phones 9-2685 — 9-7981 1840 S.W. 8th Si Cowen's wyi**& CJm&^J Cool all-ways r{l*d In freth, crisp linan. Chooit from Naturtl, Blua, Brown, Main, Toot. I2" Bagt to match $ I0 SS Cows**. 155 t. FlAGtER ST...UONT IIM.^ 822 LINCOLN RD„ M A JT



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•V PAGE SIX +UnHtn>i"n on ne analysis of the need for good human relations demonstrated m the film. A question period with audience participation will conclude the program. The Womens Chapter of Miami Beach will participate n, the forum ^cussion. David R. Iscn will preside. Godfrey K. Newman is program chairman. points of view to which he sought to do justice %  • %  Nevertheless establishes that much of Spinoza s strength comes from his combining a high degree of moral insight with resolute determination. to take men as he finds them He considers Spinoza as being consistently idealistii and matterof-fact at the same time .To him Spino/a had a most profound view of human nature ... He also delves at great length into Spinoza's theory about the rights of the state to do what it has the power to do. Sign in one of our topranking producer's office: The theatre box office counts the cash, not the applause." Miami Yorrth Get Thank You Letter At the last inter-school Chanuka affair conducted by the Bureau of Jewish Education, about 700 gifts were brought by children to be sent to children in Israel. Children included their names and addresses. The gifts were subsequently sent to the Children's Village of Meier Shfeyah. A letter received by the local children this past week, was a %  t hank you" note from the Executive Committee of the Children's Village. The letter reads as follows: •Shalom, we have received the Deautiful gift you sent to the children of our village and we are verv happy to know that you thought about your little brothers and sisters in Israel. The beautiful gifts sent by you and the children of your school made the children here extremely happy and they wish to express their gratitude to you and send you their blessings. We hope you visit us in Israel." Sincerely yours, Executive Committee of the Children's Village of Meier Shfeyah. The Bureau of Jewish Education received numerous calls to translate the letter which was in Hebrew. FOR AUTO INSURANCE SEE HAROLD GRAHAM (With Torry lm. Agcy, Inc.) 1105 Biacayne Bldg. 19 W. Flagler PHONE 3-4071 BUNIONS D-'Scholl's BUNION SHOES Mt M< AND WOMEN • HM* Ik* Sals* • l.ll.v. Pr.iiu.il • Mo Irritating S*om • tOOTl Styling WMM'1 113 95 MM'I )1S.5 Dr Scholl FOOT COMFORT* SHOP 137 N.E. 1st Street Bet. lit and 2nd Avei., Miami J. SKLOW, Owner S. J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington AT*. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Habraw Religious SuppGas For Stnegoguea and Prtoale Usa. Also for Habraw Schools. CIED inn Telephone 5-9017 Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Look For the 2-Story While Building THURMOND MONUMENT Co. MARKERS S3S.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phone 4-3249 MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MUVERS WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AMD FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY.. ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST AND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TO-DOOR Transit Insurance Ayailable On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 NX. 1st Are. Ph. 3-2667 When Your Tablets Get Down to 4 That's the Time To Buy Some W& H*A &** Dl l& Alka-Seltzer *T AIL DRUG STORfS Let BERNIE SAFFfil About Your FOOD Entertainment and tin, thousand details for Weddings, Bar Mktoojd gagements. Lawn Cocktail Parties. ^ Parties. Meetings, BidnJ A Complete Catering $ m PHONE 94573 JACK k JIU N.W. 7th St. Off MlimJ WAKE UP EVERY MORNING TO ,jJ2 "Wake Up and Ml ....... 7:30 10:00 A.M. Hear Morning Personalia! "Jock the Clock." "Clancy hi Weatherman." "Grapevine Gus" and STAN BURNS %  Y UUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEW MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Topi Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass Wa Hi. It" 1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR Mll| Ask lor ABE or IRVING RABINOWTTZ LINDA BRANDS. INC. {0 S.E. 5th Street Miami, Florida Available to Give You Personal Service and ^formation PHONE 82-2731 82-2732 fr* .-V* i*** &£s&A && **8* ZEBfr •••; e**J e**9 J.-e eVT For your health, for your taXU f^fJ( mand "KOSHER ZION" ££A3 the supertrtHon of Rabbi Sholem ^ Kolpas. DAVID MANASTER AND ffgA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE^ 37th St end Normal. Chicago. III. I Under U. S. ^^^"VX^I ESTABLISHMENT F ATTENTION STOREKEEPERS JOBBER*^ f W you a..lr. Koihir Zlon Product* for your ""'""* jjflBi j diract to our Chicago office and the** order* will have late attention, and b. .Mpp.d from our Chicago pi*"


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PAGE EIGHT *JmlslJk£]dnar FRIDAY, AUGUST s i. Grayson Betrothal Told Bv Parents Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Grayson, 726 N.E. 75th St., announced the engagement of their daughter Ruth Fyrne to Searl Joseph Silverman at a recent party in the bride-to-be"s home. Miss Grayson. a graduate of Cornell University where she received her B.S. degree in home economics, is a past president of Kappa chapter, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Mr. Silverman, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Silverman, of Syracuse, is a staff member of the physics department at Syracuse where he will continue with advanced studies. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, national liberal arts honorary; Sigma Xi, national science honorary and Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honorary fraternities. He graduated magna cum lauda from Syracuse where he received his M.S. in physics in June. A September wedding is being planned by the couple to take place in the home of Miss GrayPersonally Speaking Mr. and Mrs. William Homa former Miamians, announce the birth of a son, Bruce Martin Homa. on July 21 at Gorges Hospital in Ancon, Panama Canal Zone. %  &f 0 o ni <^tn Marino, announce the is the former Shirley Meyer of Miami. Inn, Hendersonville, son's uncle Mrs. Irving cuse. and aunt, Brickman, Mr. and of SyraSchwartz Nuptials Set For Sept. 10 The engagement of Miss Evelyn Schwartz to Israel Abrams, son of Mrs. Rose Abrams, St. Petersburg, has been announced by the bride-to-be's father. Louis Schwartz, 313 N.W. 3rd Ave. Now a student at the University of Florida, Miss Schwartz graduated from Miami Beach High School. Mr. Abrams, who attended schools in St. Petersburg, served in the navy during the war. He is now studying law at the University of Florida where he is a member of Pi Lambda Phi. September 10 is scheduled for the wedding which will be held in Beth David Svnagoguc. Pearl UoUl l.nlisls III Woman's Army Pearl Gold. 431 N.W. 32nd Ct.. was sworn in today as a staff sergeant in the Women's Army Corps and entrained for Camp Lee, Virginia, where she will attend the next class of the Officer Candidate School. Miss Gold, who served in the enlisted ranks of the Marine Corps' Women's Reserve during the war. returned to Miami after her discharge in 1946 to attend the University of Miami. She received her Bachelor of Arts deK4|e in 1949; was music critic for the Miami Daily News during the 1948-49 musical season and wrote publicity for Burnett Roth's recent successful campaign for a seat on the Miami Beach city council. In addition, her work has been published in the New Yorker, Mademoiselle, Glamour, the American Legion Magazine, and local publications. Doris Fox Engaged To J. Himmelfarb Miss Eleanor Doris Fox and Jerome Himmelfarb announced their betrothal this week. Miss Fox is the daughter of Samuel Fox. 2194 S.W. 17th St. Parents of her fiancee are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Himmelfarb, 96 N.W. 43rd Place. The bride-to-be graduated from Miami Senior High School and attended schools in Pittsburgh. Mr. Himmelfarb, a member of Kappa Nu fraternity, attended the University of Buffalo school of law. He served in the Army for three years. A date for the wedding has not been announced. Home from a vacation at Lakeside N. C, and Grove Park Inn, Asheville. N. C, are Stanley Brown and Irving Getzug. Mr. and Mrs. George Cohen. 1800 James Ave Miami Beach, left Sunday for Atlantic City, where they will spend the month of August before leaving for Teaneck, N. J.. to spend some time with their children. They plan to return here in time tor the holidays. Nancy Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cromer. 4564 North Michigan Ave.. arrived on July 26 at St. Rranctt Hospital. Mrs. Cromer is the former Marilyn Bernstein of New York City. Beverly Lynn Meltzer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Meltzer, of 540 S.W. 57th Ave., celebrated her eiqhth birthday with a party on July 19. Present on that occasion were her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Boris Meltzer, 1635 S.W. 1st St. + Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Pertes, 445 S.W. 23rd Road, have received word of the birth of their qrandson, Richard Allen, on July 24. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Malmud, Lowell, Mass. Mrs. Phillip Venet and son, Steven Leslie, left Wednesday by plane for Boston where they will spend a month with Mrs. Venet's grandparents. Mr. Venet, accompanied by his father-inlaw, Bernard Gelbert, also left this week by motor for Boston. 1 They will stop en route in New York City before joining Mrs. Venet. While in Boston they will attend the annual picnic of their family circle, the E.G.A. Associates, at which Steven Leslie will represent the fourth generation of the Gelbert family. Also present will be Chester Gelbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gelbert, who is a senior at Northeastern University. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wronker, 281 S.W. 28th Road, will spend August and September as guests at the St. Moritz Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Weinkle and their two children have just returned to Miami followinq a month's vacation spent in Charlotte, N. C, and New York. Abe Aronovitz is dividing his vacation between North Carolina and New York. Following a week spent with Mrs Aronovitz in the north, he will join his daughter Carol in Hendersonville for two weeks and will return with her to Miami Mrs. Aronovitz will leave New York for home about August lfe\ Mr. and Mrs. David Isen and children returned last week from a s" weeks' combined pleasure and business trip to New York and Washington, D. C. of i?way; ? ein and son Marshai >f !" iy ot 300 Ibth St., Miami Beach, are now oceunvinn tK>; home at 3322 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. CCUpymg their new Mrs. Mary L. Reamer. 1034 Jefferson Ave., is spendina a STJE&iZTfT wi,h her %  % %  and ISSSni and Mrs. Herbert A. Lewis, of Culver City, Calif Mrs Lewi, u the former Annette Reams of Miami. 1S 1S ufifeSn lw"iffS?£ f & an d ** Harold Machtei on BLSSJ^i^J*""* b V Rabbi S. Double Wedding Ceremony Unites Murray Kripples And Marvin Meyers In a double wedding ceremony held at Temple Beth El on July 2 Harriet and Murray Kripple, daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs. David Kripple, 321 S.W. 9th Ave., were united to Marvin P. Meyer, and Miriam Sandier. Mr. Meyer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Meyer, of Chicago and Miss Sandier is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sandier of Baltimore, Md. Rabbi Murray Grauer officiated at the ceremony which was held in a setting of palms, white gladioli and baby-breath. Miss Kripple. given in marriage by her father, was attired in a floor length hoopskirted gown of mousseline de sois with matching long mitts. Her shoulder length veil of French illusion was held in place by a coronet of lilly of the valley. Her only ornament a string of pearls, gift of the groom. She carried a satin covered bible with white orchids, showered with stephanotis. Her maid of honor, Miss Doris Rosenthal, wore white organdy over soft blue taffeta and carried a heart shaped fan of pink roses with rainbow colored satin shower. Murray Johnson acted as best man. Mrs. David Kripple, mother of the bride, wore a full length aqua crepe gown with silver bugle bead design and shoulder corsage of gardenias. Mrs. Isidore Meyer, mother of the groom, wore a periwinkle blue full length lace gown and shoulder corsage of gardenias. Miss Miriam Sandier, given in marriage by her brother-in-law, Sam Gordnitzky, was attired in an ankle length alencon lace gown. Her elbow length veil of French illusion was attached to a coronet of varigated pothos, and she carried a satin covered bible with white orchids, showered with stephanotis. Her maid of honor Miss Doris Aarson, wore orchid organdy over vellow, and carried a heart shaped fan of glamelias with rainbow colored satin showjr. Terry Kane acted as best mar. Mrs. Louis Sandier, mother of the bride, wore a full length dusty pink crepe gown and shoulder corsage of gardenias. A large reception followed by dancing was held after the ceremony for the 350 guests present. The Misses Diane Dubbin and Sara Stoie took charge of the brides books Mr. and Mrs. Marvin P. Meyer are honeymooning in Chicago Upon their return they will reside in Jacksonville, where Mr. Meyer is a geologist with the Army Engineers. Prior to her marriage, the bride was with the Army Air Force recruiting office in Miami. The groom is a graduate of the University of Illinois, member of the Zabeta Alpha fraternity, and saw 22 months of service overseas. He also has his master degree of science from the University of Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kripple are honeymooning in Cuba. Upon their return they will reside at 2128 Coral Way. Mr. Kripple saw overseas service for four and onehalf years, and is now affiliated with Florsheim Shoes, Inc. Mrs. Kripple is associated with the Federal Title Corp. Prior to her marriage she served in the Marine Corps, Women's Reserve, as sergeant. Paula Lascher Weds Richard Touby At Beach Ceremony At ceremonies tomorrow Miss Mari„n Paula Lascher. daughter 2460^ W Q 99 M J! S Wi,hah Lascher ,ho v, T' 2 ~ n £ Ave Will become N'W. r Mr, St "• L UiS T Uby 669 M a rion i ?.a student at the Uni-. M,: j* M p r is teu/ast; z^fJi University of Miami. Goldstein, 1611 S.W. 21st St. + Mr. and Mrs. Leo Braverman, 501 S W iq t u a th. birth of a baby girl on Wednesday Auatt T^ !" 0 """ the former Mildred Berkowitz. 9 3 The mo,h Recent Weddings Recent weddings which were held at the residence of Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan include that of Ruth Edna Brandt who became the bride of Erwin Morton Sickle, and Mildred Baker who was married to Martin Zelnick. The wedding which will take place at Miami Beach will be *£ is Mr* SE S £*.*} -WML Me yer m ... T& fospital. Mrs. Louis Heiman has reTurned from r she visited her daughter. m Conn ecticut where Don's Ys& Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Cassel nnn t ceived word of the birth of a ianddauah&T Ave hav nSS l 0n in law and daughter S anl 5 T* n Au 9 5572 Netherlands Are.. RlverfSe, New Ye**r,/ 8 ^ h "* the former Ann Cassel of Mtanl "* ^ reust 2, an. Miami y M "' Free man •cher One of the greatest values in rainwear! WOMEN'S PLASTIC RAINCOATS $198 1 Cool, rainy full cut coverage for weather—at a moneysaving price! lightweight, durable, with snap closing in front and attached quaker style hood When skies are clear, folds up in own handy envelope! Metallic toned blue, green, smoke and clear. Small, medium and large sizes in the group. Burdint's, Miami. Notioni, Second Floor



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AUGUST 5, 1949 Miami Jewish Center Announces iittee Selections—Summer Plans -Jewish npridUafJ PAGE FIFTEEN menti Mo TUdenj Stevg Harry] mour.j Mrs.] Abe cement has been made lest Miami Jewish CenJie committee appointlr the year 1949-1950. Hnclude: building comYlden Corenblum; bullejlttee, Henrietta Randall, Samuels, co-chairman; nent, Bernie Klein; hosefreshments, Rose Goldbership. Jack Nemeth; Leonard Kalish; reli>ry Klein; sunshine, Bess %  sports, Bernard Fisher, ICy Mishkin; program, Idin, Leonard Kalish, coll telephone, Molly Lozk and means, Ed Holly; %  Jewish Schools, Rose (Ruth Lebar and Louis elected to office were: [M. Beigel, president; krenblum, vice president; pmon. treasurer; Mrs. H. recording secretary; Randall, corresponding board of directors: lein, Jack Nemeth, Seyfcamuels, Louis Goldin, Teitler, Leonard Kalish, lin, Barney Fisher, Edj>lly, Louis Brown and For tations Begin Irs. America will again be reprethe annual "Mrs. Amerest to be held at Asbury | J. on September 10 and Ith annual "Mrs. America" ) %  JBB a search for the prettified woman in the counT is also the nation's typifewife. ling to Ray Redman, (state director for "Mrs. L Inc." plans have been lold a series of elimina[ten of the top hotels in keach for the Greater Mi— iesl ice %  %  %  *£] ILL I '<> ert try call set to tions ami The. hOAT am ening elimination will be the Saxony Hotel August its to follow will be at ert Richter Hotel, Tueslust 16; Hyde Park Hotel, lay, August 17; Carribean iThursday, August 18; irontenac Hotel, Friday, 19: Delmonico Hotel, Satlugust 20; with the Mac">auville Hotel, Kingston [Yacht Club, Delano Hotel knds Hotel announcing tes. rinner of the "Mrs. Florae will receive a trip to Asbury Park, N. J. with faises paid in addition to lluable gifts and also get to compete for the "Mrs. i" title and $6000 worth Is for herself and home. pon, last year's winner re4000 for personal appeared endorsements, pitry blanks and informabe obtained at the above •Kingston Hotel & Yacht Vficial headquarters for imerica" contest or Ray & Associates, 1230 Linad. | Party To Benefit pal Palsy Group riefit card party for the Palsy Association will Wednesday at 1 p.m. at |B of Mrs. Sarah Abrams, 10th St. Hostesses will Abrams and Mrs. Max [Admission will be fifty nd refreshments will be Harry Tamarkin. One of the newer Jewish community centers in the area, the West Miami Jewish Center is holding meetings throughout the summer on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month. Recently a first anniversary dance was held by the organization which is now planning a picnic, donor-dinner and a boat ride. Lest We Forget Aired Over WVCG "Rosika, The Rose," starring Vera Zorina, noted actress and dancer, will be featured in the "Lest We Forget—Stories To Remember" broadcast tomorrow at 6 p.m., over station WVCG, Coral Gables. A fifteen minute panel discussion will follow the broadcast. Participants will be: Professor Ross Beiler, Department of Government, University of Miami, who will serve as moderator; Clyde Atkins, attorney and civic leader; George J. Talianoff, attorney and former director of the Anti-Defamation League; and Oscar Albert, young survivor of Nazi concentration camps. "Stories To Remember," the 12th "Let We Forget" series of transcribed dramatic programs, is produced by the Institute for Democratic Education and is devoted to intergroup problems in the United States. The current week's production is from a story by Claudia Cranston, which appeared in Atlantic Monthly. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY Fisticuffs Quiz Topic At Veterans' Party Pratt General Veterans participated last night in a quiz program on the prize fighting profession when leading figures in the fight game were brought to the hospital by the B'nai B'rith Lodges and Women's chapters. Among representatives of prize fighting circles who took part were Bobby Dykes,'coming contender for the welterweight crown, with his manager Jimmie Parks; Al Hirsch, popular Jewish welterweight, Jimmie Cox, Walter Stevens, Dave White, local fight promoter, Jerry White, trainer, and many others. The program was under the direction of Mrs. Sidney Boeninger, B'nai B'rith Women's hospital representative, and Leo Steinman, men's hospital representative. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center (Conservative). 1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantoi Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening service at 6:45. Saturday morning service at 9. Dally services at 8 a.m. and 6:45 p.m Congregation beth Tfilah (Orthodox). 935 Euclid AT.., Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday eveningservice at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morningat 8:30 Rabbi Rackovsky will speak. Saturday at 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Rackovsky will speak followed by Mlncha, Shalos Seudos and program of Palestinian songs. Maariv will follow. Dally services at 7:30 a.m. Class In Mlshna will be addressed by the Rabbi. Services at 7:00 p.m. followed by a class In Jewish laws and customs. Tempi, Isaiah (Reform). 1065 Dade Blvd., Miami Beech. Rabbi David Haab. Friday evening services at 8:15. Rabbi Raab will conduct the service and give a book j-evlew on "Shalom Means Peace" by Robert St. John. Master Milton Tuper will bless the Kiddush. A reception will follow. Temple Israel (Reform). 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Col man A. Zwitman: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplaa. Rabbi Emeritus. Sabbath evening service at 8:15. Dr. Kaplan will conduct the services. Congregation Beth Jacob (Orthodox). 301-311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beech. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. Friday evening service at 6:45 p.m. Sabbath service at 8:!0 a.m. Mlncha at 6:45 followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Mescbeloff will speak on the Portion of the Week. Jewish Community Centex (Conservative), 2020 Polk SU Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Friday evening service at 8 p.m. Rabbi Benjamin Sincoff, of Greensboro, N. C. will conduct the service and deliver the sermon. His topic will be "My Faith as a Jew," He will be assisted by Cantor Beck. Refreshments will follow the service. Saturday services at 9:30 a.m. during summer. Anyone wishing a Minyan for Yahrzelt Is asked to call Hyman Tellman. Need Help in a Hurry?—Ceil A1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE Whit* and Oolored Help Phones 9-5317 — 9-6727 •1 N. E. 5th Street AL MEIDENBERQ, Ownr MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Phone 44)335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER orris troth ers ONLY DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE BEACH 1261 Washington Avenue VISIT OUR BRAND NEW FASHION STORE 68-72 East Flagler Street ri iff FOR EVERY ULAjJ PURPOSE [STORE FRONT — PLATE end WINDOW CLASS litur. Tops. Beveled Mirrors sad Resilrering Our Specialty &f & G. Glass and Mirror Work* S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 fRRlS ORLIN uOUlS GERBBR Miami Hebrew School and Congregation (Orthodox). 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Berele Kelemer. Services Friday evening at 6:46. Saturday morning at 8:30 a.m. Mlncha at 6:30 p.m. followed by Shalos Seudos. Hebrew school vacation until August 15. Dally services at 7:30 p.m. and 6:45 p.m. Temple Emanu-El (Reform), 1801 S. Andrews Aye., Fort Lauderdale. Dr. Marlui Ranson. Rabbi. Friday evening services at 8:00. Rabbi Ranson will officiate. Congregation Beth El (Orthodox). 590 S.W. 17th Are. Rabbi Murray* Grauer, Cantor Milton Friedman. Friday evening services 6:30. Sabbath morning service at 8:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah of Morton Kravltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kravitz. Junior congregation at 10 a.m. Mlncha at 6:30 followed by Shalos Seudos. Dally services 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Israelite Center (General). 3340 S.W. 24th St. Dally services at 7 a.m. Friday night services at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be served Immediately following the services. Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Congregation Keneseth Israel (Orthodox). 432 Espanola Way. Miami Beach. Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m, Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalos Seudos. Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal). 4144 Chase Are.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Friday evening summer service at 8:15 p.m. Coral Gables Jewish Center (Liberal). Services discontinued until the fall. United Jewish Schools, North Campus. University of Miami. Discontinued until fall. Congregation Beth David (Conservative), 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Friday evening services at 7:00. Sabbath morning services at 8:30. Rabbi Shapiro and Cantor Mamches will offlcate. Tlsh B'av services Wednesday at 7 p.m. Religious Cengregation, 4064 N.W. 4th St. Services Saturday morning at 9:00 o'clock. SUNRAYPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM roe MST. CONVALESCE*** AMD CMBTSBC uses IIS aw. Io* sews* LISTEN TO THE CULTURAL JEWISH FORUM RADIO HOUR EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT FROM 0 TO 9 P.M. OVER STATION WWPB 1450 on the Dial Directed and Announced by SIMON SFJDEN I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dsero Protected TEL 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End of Bird Nd. A Snapper Creek Essen Construction Co. 2052 N.W. Second Ave. Commercial and Residential Conetruetlon LICENSED AND INSURED Guaranteed Work Phone 3-6924 Ettimain Cheerfully Given Approved by GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Director Demand SINAI KOSHER and PURE Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 1733 N.W. 7th AVE. PHONE 2-7570. 9-2652 Mendelsohn's S !" ^ Y Restaurant 1301 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach WHERE THE FINEST MEET TO DINE DAILY FROM 4-9 TELEPHONE 5-9083 AIR COOLED BEER AND WINES SERVED Free Parking in Rear DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 85c 5-GALLON BOTTLE 75c "FOR BETTER HEALTH FROM INFANCY TO OLD AGE" PHONE 2-4129 THI: <.AItli:\ ON THE TRAIL 2235 S. W. 9th STREET PHONE 4-3155 FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD Recommended by DUNCAN HINES VISIT OUR NEW PATIO— Open From 12 Noon — MRS. MARIA FREYER, Owner IDEAL FOR LUNCHEONS AND PRIVATE PARTIES ALPINE LOUNGE MAQIC RUDY From VIENNA MOVBRAL HOME '10 aw. I2th AT* Serving Greater Miami oS u pLUMMER. 1 funeral Director 24 HOUR AMBULANCE PHONE 3-3431



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/• PAGE TEN \ Americanism Luncheon To Honor Abe Goldman For Distinguished Services An Americanism luncheon honoring Abe S. Goldman. commander. United Veterans Council of Dade County, and welcoming the Veterans of Foreign Wars convention will be sponsored by Sholem Lodge, B.nai B'rith, and will be held on August 19, at 12:15 p.m. at the Downtowner Rest aurant. A plaque will be presented to Commander Goldman in recognition of his more than 22 years of service in combating un-American activities and advancing veteran's programs in the Dade County area. Presentation address will be delivered by Burnett Roth, Miami Beach councilman and Lodge Anti-Defamation League committee chairman. Raymond Nathan, veteran's committee chairman of Sholem Lodge, is in charge of the luncheon arrangements. Serving with him on the committee are Daniel G. Satin, Gilbert J. Balkin and Charles R. Jacobson. A native of Jacksonville. Goldman attended the University of Florida, entering military service in 1918. After his discharge from the Army, he engaged in the automobile distributing business, moving to Miami in April, 1924. Goldman has been a member of the American Legion for 31 years. He has held membership in the Elks Lodge for the same period and is a life member of the Jewish War Veterans and past commander of Post No. 174, Jewish War Veterans. He has also been Florida department commander of the Jewish WarVeterans. Among his many other community activities Goldman is a Scottish Rite 32nd degree Mason, and a past member of the Mr. And Mrs. S. Ravitz Move To New Home Samuel Ravitz. local builder, has recently completed an apartment house at 945 Marseille Dr., Normandy Lie. Together with Mrs Ravitz he will make his home at that address. Also occupying an apartment in the new building arc Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kaplan, sonin-law and daughter of the Ravitz at 115 Venetian Way, pi Lido Island, has been purchased bv another son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Loeb, who will occupy the dwelling with their children Manly and David. Mr. Loeb is art director for Famous Studios, formerly Fleischer Studio. ^^^^ FRIDAY, AUGUST. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flctltlou. name of HHtt-lte-Nu at City of Miami. Dade County Florida. Intend* to register %  aid name with the Clerk of_th-Circuit Court f Dade County Florida, cull tour. SI[)N FV STK |.fc| N 7 29 8 ".-12-19-26 LEGAL NOTICE Abe Goldman board of directors of the Miami YMHA. Goldman is presently serving as commander of the United Veterans Council of Dade County comprising 43 veterans posts. He has been a member of the Americanism committee of the American Legion for the past decade and was chairman of the American Legion Department Committee of anti-subversive activities for 1947. Prominent in Goldman's veterans work in combatting unAmerican activities has been his role in the campaign to expose and eliminate the Ku Klux Klan in Dade County and Florida. Visiting dignataries from the VFW are being invited to attend the luncheon. John Kronenfeld lodge president has announced that all interested persons are invited to attend and that advance reservations may be made at the Sholem Lodge offices, 330 Seybold Building, Miami. Bridge Tournament Reveals Winners Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lewis and Mrs. F. Grossberg and Lou Seitlin were the winning partners in the first night's play of the new summer Duplicate Bridge Tournaament at the Miami Y. The next session will take place Monday evening. Members of the Y and the general public are invited to participate. Admission is 50 cents to Y members and SI to non-members. Small loving cups are awarded bi-weekly to the winning team. The game begins at 8:30 sharp. A grand tournament of all winners of the summer tournament will be held at the end of October. Palm Beach Notes Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser have returned from a short vacation in New York and Massachusetts. Herbert May, 436 Northwood Ave., is spending his vacation in Ellenville, N. Y. Rabbi Manuel Greenstein and children, Stanley and Baillie, Baillie, have returned from a brief motor trip to Ohio, accompanied by Lsador and Arch Escovitz, brothers-in-law of Rabbi Greenstein. While in Ohio they visited in Steubenville and Warren. After their annual vacation spent in Florida, Mr. and Mrs. J. Simon have returned north. xr M | r u tin J Horwitz 31, of 1608 N. 7th Ave., passed away last week following a short illness. He was born in New York City and moved to Lake Worth four years ago where he operated a furniture store. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Annette Horwitz; a son, Mark; parents Mr. and Mrs. Phil Horwitz; and a sister Mrs. Herbert Bress, of New York Interment was at Hillcrest Cemetery. Mrs. Broking Appointed Dade Chest Chairman Appointment of Mrs. Gilbert Broking as chairman of the Miami Southern region in the November Community Chest drive has been announced by James Leuate, campaign chairman. Mrs. Broking served as associate director of district 27 (Coconut Group) in last year's campaign and was successful in raising 166 percent of the quota assigned. Yiddish School Opens Sept, 15 Registration is continuing for the Yiddish school which will open on September 15. Classes, which will be held at the Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave., will include instruction in: speaking, reading and writing of Yiddish; Yiddish literature appreciation, Jewish history, ancient and present; the meaning of Jewish holidays; Jewish folk-songs, proverbs and lore and biographies of inspiring Jewish spiritual figures and of fighters for freedom. ,„ Pu P Us may register at 25 Washington Ave. on Sunday, 10 to 12 a.m. and Wednesday, 8 to 10 p.rrj. Beth David Carnival To Be Held August 28 The Beth David Sisterhood carnival committee met Tuesday morning to discuss plans for the forthcoming affair which will be held on the site of the new Beth David Congregation, Coral Wav between 26th and 27th Roads, oh August 28. Mrs. Harry Gordon, organization president, and Mrs. Albert Lasko, carnival chairman, and the committee are planning a program of entertainment for both children and adults. Danny Kaye tells us: '"'A psychologist is a man who, when a beautiful girl enters the room watches everybody else." ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! The Jewish Floridjon solicit* your legal notices. We appreciate your Patynage and Guarantee accurate service at leaal rates. Phone 2-1 Ml lot messenger service. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IX COUNTY Jl'DOE'S COURT, DADE COl'XTY, FLORIDA. — No. 195! I RE: ESTATE OP MURRAY MILLER, Deceased NOTICE Is hereby given thai i have filed mj final i< irt anil • tltlon finFinal Discharge .is Administratrix •if the estati "f Murray Miller, dei, ad; and thai mi the aist 'lay "' August, 1*49, "Hi apply i" II"' Honorable w. F. in.mill". County Judge of Dade county, Florida, for approval of said final report ami for final disiliiri;, as Administratrix ol 'he EBtnte „! Murray Miller, deceased. This 23 day "f July, 1949 s/ PAULINE MILLER. Administratrix. NATHAN JAFFEE N. P. HARRY Zl'KERNICK, ESQ. Attorney for Adm trail In 8 ,1.'-19-26 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA—IN PROBATE. No 2vM In Re: ESTATE OF MATHEW B. MATONICAN, ii.. ii ased Ti. AH Creditors ami All Persona Hav. Ing Claims or Demands As said Estate: You. and each of you, are hereby notified and requii ed to presenl u claims and demands which you, or either of you, may hav. against the estate of Malhew E Matonlcan deceased late or Hade County, Floi da, to the ii..n w. F Blanton, County Judge of Pad,. County, and file the sam.in his office in the County thouae In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date "f the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands t,i contain the legal address ..f the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, said, or .sam.. will i„barred. See Section 120 ol the 1933 Probate Act. Date August 2. A.I). 1949 FRIEDA LEININOER, As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of Mathew E Matonlcan, Deceased, MARX FABER 112 Congress Bldg Miami. Florida Attorney f..i Executrix 8/6-12-19-28 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW MOTICE 18 HF.KF.HY OIVEN that thiundersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious aame of Keunt's French Cleaners at 618 8. Miami Avenue, Miami, Fla.. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, KENNETH C. BRAIDMAN MAY RRAIDMAN PALLOT & TATHAM Attorneys for Applicants 7 2 2-29 8/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of KINLOCH DRESS SHOP at 4253 W. Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, lnlend to register said name with the Clerk nf the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. REA BILLERA SYLVIA HERMAN HAROLD TANNEN Attorney H>u9 Pan American Bank Bldg. Miami. Florida 7/8-1.1-22-29 8/5 LEGAL NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT CtiUKT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE CUUn, FI/iRIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 126170. IRVING WALDMAN, Plaintiff, vs. SAME WALDMAN, Defendant. Y .. SADIE WALDMAN. 1981 Prospect Avenue, Bronx, New York, are notified to file your appearance m the above cause for divorce on the 22nd day „f August. AD. 1949, othernrlm decree pro confMajo will be ent.red against you. Dated this 21 day of July, A.D. 1949. E II LEATHERMAM, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By C. E. BOLAND. Deputy Clerk. .MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attorney Seybold Building 7 22-2;i s ;,-i; NOTICE UNOEiTT: .NOTICE ftgfift at the number ii>i ? !" L ^ Miami Avenue d "^iL tend to reglst.V ,„e"* SM the Clerk „f tne 'A njl County, Florida rcu 1 "" 1 '•'"•• at JU91 w. 22nd street, .Miami. Fla m. tends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Country, Florida. SIDNKY ALTERMAN •Sole Owner GEORGE CHERTKOF Attorney for Applicant oiympia Hide 8/6-12-19-2fl ••AKkKE,-iri, r /.. n ^i!f r r ff v "TO: OSCAR KREPP o/o Karl E. Kpp. 650 Uosel Avenue, Statell Island, New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to ;,„ '""' appearance In the above ti, 1.,,'i.'' ? e ,or AW"*, on or before Hie 19th day of August. 1949. otherel t.ref. 22S2. pr c nf esso Will be entered against you. Daled this 20th day of July, 1949 E. B. LEATHERMAN. ,ci, ,, [ er l< of Circuit Court. 'Circuit Court Seal) By WM W. STOCKING, SAMl/EL J. HAM, A^ 51? "eyhold Building Miami, Florida 1/21-28 8/5-12 NOTICE TO CREOlToil IN THE COUNTY JPDc n J M710 ~ IN PR0BA ^ In Re: ESTATE OF Mary Jaffe. formerly lurrl Green, Deceased. To All Creditors and All Perm! Ing Claims or Demands Anjxl Estate: You, and each of you, notified and required to claims and demands whl either of you, may have i_ eatate of Mary Jaffe, fortnenjl Jaffe Green, deceased, late ef %  Dade County, Florida, to tatl W. F. BUinton, County Judged] County, and file the sameinhjj In the County Courthouai hi County, Florida, within eight a months from the date of ti. publication hereof. Said claims inands to contain the legal 1 of the claimant and to be 1 and presented as aforesaid, 1 will be barred See Section 1.1*1 1938 Probate Act Date July 11, A.D. 19H. JOAN ANN ; As Executrix of the Uit 1 Testament of Mary Jaffa I Mary Jaffe Green, Deceuel ELRY STONE, Attorney 1O10 Congress Bldg., Miami, Fla. 7/15-22-28 8/5 '-tU; l : ^'! : ':„[-''A'ZA. PI, 1149 "nr"i %  %  in..September 5 l4 ATBD! T '" s '" -' %  > of August. By WM. w. BTOCK1NQ V-'V~";-; „ for ''laih'uff -' • -12-1* N N TICE NWLWP 17 ^" business under the fieMM t0 e la ln a PALM BEUCACY*8S5* -' %  : %  M Street, Mwnil lu w t, OP at intend to register ,1 ea,h "orlda, Clerk of the c'rcul c-„ an e wlth 'hi County, Horida C Urt of l>ade ,67. "ARGOUN s Lincoln Rond 7/l=.-22-29 8/5-12 ^-'i weat Yoaemite Avenue Manteca, California Bin"3 •' niiiv;,';;' i ,'" n I 1 ,o **•*"*; you. fmm as confessed by "^TjubJ* .Jg*"'. "-Ida. this l: LEATHKKMAN. (Circuit Couit Sean CUU C < ur, %  |AM SILVER, BoHcito, ,.„ halntl ij •* "-onKreae Bldn Miami, M„rida '/-28 8,5.12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOl NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C the undersigned, deslrinr to 1 business under the fictitious 1 Royal Palm Orocery st 2!i 2nd Avenue. Mland. Florida, I register said name with the I the Circuit Court of Dade Florida. EARL Sl'SANBCK ESTELLE mMl 7/15-22-29 8/6 E J GOULD. Deputy Cleric. Plaintiff, E. Mcik.LSON. DefendNOTICE UNDER FICTIT NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 0 the undersigned, desiring toe business under the fictitious' PINE VIEW APARTMENTSVIEW APARTMENTS at IT 42nd Street. Miami Beach. Intend to register said niroe t Clerk of the Circuit Court County, Florida. _..„ SAM BIRNBACR. MARY BIRXBACH CHARLES BIRNB HYMEN LAKE Attorney for Owners 7/8-15-22-29 8/5 to -lilt '•JJJJ* l yo" be ke n s con. '•wUli Pterti,!* oncS U 2. "I; ed ln Th This, the 'rH U,IVe ""'ka. .>cu,,tti?>.'aU1 By W W. 8TO. NOTICE UNDER FICTI1 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREB1 0 the undersigned, deslrinr w< business under the flctlti"" ssj A. and M. Furniture D^gnril N. Miami Avenue, M^iJrZi tenda to register said nan j, Clerk of the Circuit Cotn County. WorgJ KRO j,EffB Myers, Helms n & KspUrn, 650 Seybold Bldg. Miami, Florida Attorneys for A. and M. Furniture Dealers 7/8-15-2 2--29 8/5 NOTICE TO APPe*". IN THE CIVIL COLRTW IN AND FOR DADE FLORIDA.—No "S^ ^IRALAM^^OSP.^ 1 ELISABETH JINMEW his wife. Defendant" TO: OIRALAMO K09P1< ELISABETH J1NNIB I.IOSI, Defendants. 2324 West 24th Sueet, g Number Three, Miami w L. You and each >'?" J us' to file with the \\* r *"n0 named Court at Miami. or before the 12th •>„ 1949, your written %  IJ' a eult brought against ) w wt~a. j*r %  >"_ DONE AND ORPg*| Florida, this 16th day Clerk, Civil Court of' <8 "" By CHARL^' OKRSHON 8. MILLOT C Attorney for Plalntltr 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 7/21-19 8/5-11



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\ PAGE FOURTEEN FRIDAY. AUGUST %  i i 5, LIVES OF OUR TIMES PEQummMEBMLcom r^c.4 k, NORMAN and SOI NOOtt ONE W TK OUTSTANPIHC fHiiosorw IN M UNITU STATES IN RECENT YEARS.... %  OKI INWSSUIN I880.HE WAS RR0U6HTT0 THE US. AT THE AG£ Of 12. HE UVIO ON MEAD WRING THE ENTIRE OCEAN WYAGE BECAUSE THE SHIP'S MOO JVAS NOT KOSHCA. -—^r^JoTION AT CITY C011E61 NSKKC W UI.AUNIVERS^YANO is! STUWEOIAW CONCENTRATING ON THE % ^ 4 A\ AFTER TEACHING MTTRWATICSTHE BECAME PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY AT CITY COLLEGE WHERE THOUSANDS OF VUPENTS fLOCKED' TO HEAR HIS LECTURES. ALTHOUGH HE RETIRED IN l938,Ht NONETHELESS CONTINUED TO PRESENT HIS PHILOSOPHIC DISCOURSES AT I ING UNIVERSITIES. VITALLY INTERESTED IN 1 JEWISH AfFAIRS.HE WAS NONETHELESS AGAINST THE CONCEPT Of A JEWISH STATE. DURING WORLD WAA J HE WAS CHAIRMAN OF THE COMMITTEE ON Pt*CE STUDIES Of AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE. UNIVERSALLY REGARDED AS A GREAT TEACHER, HE BELIEVED IN TRAINING THINKERS RATHER DISCIPLES."HE ALSO WROTE MANY EXCELLENT MOXS.INCWDING TO LEGIONS Of A WONDERING JEW HE DIED IN I948.1EAVING UHIND HIM A HERITAGE OF TRUTH AND PHILOSOPHIC REfltCTNl| • H~ tH *•' fa*#Nfr A4t%4C^ Frank Murphy—A Tribute By AARON KURLAND—DETROIT (Copyright, 1S49, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) A great leader of American liberal thought is dead. Frank Murphy, Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, is now a part of American history. His life and his achievements will long be remembered by the people of this community. The Jewish people, in particular, will not forget this great son of Michigan. Ho was our best 'riend. the There has never been a man in Detroit public life who was as beloved by the Jewish people, as Frank Murphy was. Murphy's personality, his intellectual attainments, his humanitarian policies, his great abilities both as an orator and as an administrator appealed intensely to citizens of the Jewish faith. Frank Murphy was an admirer of Jewish thought and Jewish accomplishments. He was a deep student of Jewish history and never failed to come to our defense when our way of life and our hopes as a people were threatened. Frank Murphy made his first public declaration in support of the Zionist cause at a public rally held at the Lafayette Theater in Detroit in 1929. This was a gathering to protest the Arab riots then raging in Palestine and to condemn Britain's failure to defend tiie Jewish position in the Holy Land. Philip Slomovitz. then president of the Zionist Organization of Detroit, presided. Frank Murphy, who was mayor of Detroit at that time, spoke eloquently and with great feeling about the need of the Jewish people for a homeland and pledged his support for Zionist aspirations in Palestine. Mr. Murphy reiterated his proZionist views at the reception in honor of Menachem Ussishkin at the Detroit City Hall on January 19, 1931, under the chairmanship of the writer of this article. As governor of Michigan, on October 13, 1938, in a telegraphic message to Mr. Slomovitz. then chairman of the local American Jewish Congress, read at a meeting that night at the Bnai David, Frank Murphy stated: "Please convey to the members of the Detroit Section of the American Jewish Congress my good wishes and assure them of my deep sympathy with the Jewish position in Palestine. Never perhaps has there been greater need for defense of minorities by the friends of democracy and justice than today. The situation there is one of the most flagrant examples of oppression of a minority and I pray that it can be ended speedily, without further violence, and with justice to all." To demonstrate the strong attachment for Murphy's principles and personality on the part of Michigan Jewrv. it may be recalled that in 1938, a Jewish Committee of One Thousand funttioned for his re-election as governor. Aaron Rosenberg, prominent Detroit attorney, served a.chairman of the committee. Writing in support of his candidacy. 1 stated: "Let it be known that the pleas for the re-election of Frank Murphy, the organization of a Jewish Committee of 1.000. all these are not motivated by anything concerning our problems as Jews. We do not claim any bias or prejudice against anyone. Nor that race, color or creed is the issue in this campaign. There is, however, among the Jewish people, as there must be among all people who have been nurtured on the Bible and Prophets, a common memory, a common faith, and a common heritage, of the prophetic admonitions that have stirred our hearts throughout the ages. "We arc moved when wc see that prevailing in this administration are the cardinal virtues of truth, justice and peace, for these three—declares the Talmud, "are the pillars of human society.' "It is because Gov. Frank Murphy has given concrete expression tn these yearnings of our people for the correction of wrong, for truth in government, for justice in dealing with all men, for peace among those who labor and those who hire labor, that we raliv lo his banner and proclaim his virtues so that all may read and be equally moved thereby." Frank Murphy was" the son of an humble Irish immigrant family. He came from the people, and throughout his career he had been not only tolerant and fair to all races and creeds, but on evenopportunity spoke in glowing tribute of the accomplishments and of the genius of the various racial groups which enter into the American melting pot. There is little need to describe his record. Manv articles ha\e been written in the past week demonstrating the impact of this man's life upon American thougnt during the „..st thirty years. His philosophy of government, his crusading zeal, his spiritual approach to the problems of our time, as well as his HUC Seminary First To Offer PHD The Department of Education of the State of Ohio has authorized the Hebrew Union College to offer the Doctor of Philosophy degree for work done in residence in Hebraic and cognate studies, it has been announced by Dr. Sheldon H. Blank, chairman of the faculty of the college, now a part of the Hebrew Union CollegeJewish Institute of Religion. The Hebrew Union College is the first Jewish seminary in the United States to offer the Ph. D. degree. Other earned degrees awarded by the college are: Bachelor of Hebrew Letters (B.H.L.); Master of Hebrew Letters (M.H.L.), awarded on completion of rabbinic program and accompanied by ordination as a !" b b'; Doctor of Hebrew Letters (DHL), earned bv alumni occupying pulpits for work done in absentia. Honorary degrees awarded by the college are: Doctor of Divinity (D.D.), conferred on rabbis, and Doctor of Hebrew Letters (honoris causa), conferred on laymen, in recognition of distinguished service a the cause of Judaism. Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 JEWISH CUISINE LUNCHEON SPECIALS SAN D WICHES SOUR CREAM WITH COTTAGE CHEESE SOUR CREAM WITH VEGETABLES Air-Condi tioned Meaianine Floor THE .SHOW PLACE OF THE CAROUNAB LAKESIDE I \ \ On Lake Oseeola — In The Blue Ridge Mountains COOL — COOL You'll use blankets every night EVERY ROOM PRIVATE BATH EXCELLENT FOOD Swimming, Boating. Fishing, Golf, Riding Scenic Tours. Social Director _. Wrl, or wir e 'or Reservations Dick Sachsel Mgr. Hendersonyille, N. C. The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association Participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, announces that any chickens without the ring which bWl>£ insignia fl 1 D 3 are not endorsed by the VaadOtW in ormation in th. field of Kashruth in thU £ %  may b! ob' tamed by calling our Director. Rabbi Jonh 1? B.lv-t u 818 Michigan Avenue. Miami MiffEm MST** Miami Beach, Phone 5-3595. HARRY SIRKIN. Prei. „ _.„ „ A. M. BEAR. Vic Pm. f tSSS'igS. "...-, ds wen as his answering heart to the call of the oppressed and tho..,.. m need will be the focus of mans study for manv years to come. History will make record ol this man's life, and for generations to follow disciples will walk in the steps oMhis son of America. Comedian Abe Burrows says' Dialogue Ls the talk that takes places between the actors in a movie-cxccpt in the case of Garv Cooper. J The Showcase of Good Food ^ GOVERNOR CAFETERIA 1225 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH Orson Wells writing us from overseas: "Nobody ever .-.as calico me a genius-but everyone keei s denying that I am." LISTEN TO THE Jewish Musical Hoar WTTT-1490 on Your Dial JACOB SCHACHTER Director NORMAN R. LYONS Newscaster and Historical Narrator NOW FOUR TIMES A WEFT SUNDAY FROM 10 AM TO 11 A.M. MONDAY. WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY FROM 1 P.M. TO 1:30 P.M. 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h, AUGUST 5, 1949 • Jewish tic ridlar PAGE NINE ;rs Celebrate Golden Wedding Anniversary Party At Monte Carlo Mr. and Mrs. A. Tesler and Mrs. A. Tesler, 1569 Michigan Ave., celebrated Jolden Wedding anniversary on July 12 with a ceremony linner-dance at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrof the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, flew in [Highmount, New York, to officiate. He was assisted by br Louis D. Feder. Tesler was escorted to the<^ -bedecked canopy by the est daughter and her husMr. and Mrs. Robert L. of Dunn, N. C. Mr. and Isaac Kadis, of Goldsboro, the oldest daughter and sband, escorted Mr. Tesler. Tesler, the only son, was ther's best man, while his lacted as matron of honor. other children, Mr. and William Estroff, Soperton, |Dr. and Mrs. Herman R. lowitz of Miami Beach and d Mrs. Irving Mink, Wilson, were bridesmaids and men. The twelve grandn of the Teslers were t. golden wedding celebrants resided in Miami Beach for st four years, having lived rly in Atlanta, Ga., and N. C. of town guests Included: Mr. •8. I. Altman and sons, CharlesC; .Mr. and Mrs. D. Schaffer, lighter*, Atlanta. Ga.; Mr. and I. Mills and sons, Lyons, Ga.; (I Mrs. Taft Conn and daughter, sboro, Va.; C. Z. Kadis and or, Goldsboro, N. C; Mrs. M. liorchester. Mass.; Mrs. C. S. un. Goldsboro. N. C; Mlse Chirin, Hollywood, Calif.; Robfour, Philadelphia; Mr. and 1 Snyder and son, Staunton, 1r. and Mrs. Ben I. Tesler, AtMra, Bernard Tesler, Atlanta; en nudnlck and children, Los. Calif.; Mrs. Rose Gershon, ngelMi Mr. and Mrs. Jacob and daughter, Wrightsvllle, 'avid Kaplan, Atlanta; Mrs. KOMn, Augusta, Ga.; Miss Estroff, Augusta; Mr. and Mrs. Moldow, Atlanta; Mr. and Mrs. fc Carl and family, Atlanta; Mr. Mrs. Ilaskell Ostroff, Boston; Dclma Rosen, Newport, R. I.; •id -Mrs. M. Hlndea, Sarasota, Bam Kaplan, Dublin, Ga.; Mr. n. Meyer Caplan, Dublin, Ga.; Walter Kessler, Atlanta; and 1 Mrs. K. BUT, Dunn, N. C. B. & P. Hadassah Musical On Monday A regular meeting of the Business and Professional Women's division, Miami Chapter of Hadassah will be held on Monday, August 8 at the home of Mrs. Bernard Kimmel, 1156 S.W. 6th St. There will be a musical program following the business meeting. Plans will be made for a picnic at Matheson's Hammock to be held on Sunday, August 14, with Miss Ruth Schwartz as chairman. Committees and chairmen that will serve for 1949-1950 are: membership. Miss Fannie Levitt; program and education, Mrs. Bernard Kimmel; HMO, Mrs. Abe Fisher; Youth Aliyah, Mrs. Phil Delman; child welfare, Miss Dorothy Lindner; Hadassah supplies, Miss Betty Kandle; JNF, Miss Maralyne Lurie; publicity, Miss Edythe Bernstein; political and American affairs. Miss Rae Reiner; fund raising, Miss Rosalyn Strauss; and telephone, Miss Goldye Bloom. Officers of the organization are: president, Miss Rosalyn Klein; vice president, Miss Fannie Levitt and Mrs. Bernard Kimmel; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Peter Brod; recording secretary, Miss Ruth Schwartz; treasurer, Miss Goldie Sanders; senior advisor, Mrs. David Sernaker; senior president, Mrs. H. C. Moser. ridians Vacation At ^ular Duncraggan Inn cationers at Duncraggan Inn, Jdrsonville, N. C, include allowing Floridians: %  and Mrs. Abe Pollocks, Mr. Mrs. Louis Grossman and Jen, Teddy and Fred, Mr. [Mrs. David Fenton, Mrs. A. Ichter, Benno Webster, Mr. [Mrs. Bernard Stevens, .WilNew, Mrs. Ida Rabinowitz, Ceil Kronish and Charles to and son. 1VESTMENT ADVISER ng advice—Handling Dlscre"">' accounts advice,, mall your Investment mm with minimum fee of $5.00 bl in advance, to: NATHAN ABRAHAM ->• Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla. >R. LONG'S CLINIC Surgical Treatment of HERNIA (Ruptura) HEMORRHOIDS 'HROmc DI8EA8ES II 8. W. 13th Avenue PHONE 3-2748 Miss Jeanne Kantor Betrothal Announced Mrs. Joseph W. Kane of Newark, N. J., announces the engagement of her sister, Miss Jeanne R. Kantor of Miami Beach, formerly of Newark, to Bernard Chaimovich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Chaimovich of Irvington, N. J. Miss Kantor is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kantor of Newark. The bride-elect, who has been a resident of Miami Beach for the last two years, is the chief auditor for the Sorrento Hotel. She attended New York University and is a graduate of New Jersey Normal school and the Government School of Aeronautics in Newark. Mr. Chaimovich, a graduate of Newark College of Engineering, is a civil engineer with Casey and Keller, Irvington. He served four years in the Pacific as a chief petty officer with the Seabees. A fall wedding is planned in Newark, and the couple intends to reside in Irvington after the ceremony. Ruth Gross Returns From Trip Abroad Mrs. Ruth D. Gross, president of the Ruth Gross Insurance Agency, has returned to her home at the Versailles Hotel following more than two months spent in Europe. Mrs. Gross sailed on May 13, arriving in England where she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cooklin at Brighton. Mrs. Gross spent some time in France where she attended the "Ambassador's Ball," given by the U. S. Ambassador and Mrs. Bruce at their home in Paris on July 4. She also visited Switzerland, Italy and the French Riviera, returning home on an English liner to New York and finally a plane to Miami. Of all the spots visited, Mrs. Gross preferred the French Riviera which she described as a mixture of "Miami Beach in winter, California in the spring, and Canada in the summer." Pioneer Women Sponsor Picnic A picnic sponsored by the Pioneer Women, Golda Meyerson Club of Miami, and Club No. 1 of Miami Beach, will be held on S*iday, at the Strath-Haven Hotel, 4th and Ocean Dr., from 12:30 to 5:30. Tickets will be $1.25 with proceeds going to the building fund. Guests are Invited to come in bathing attire. A picnic dinner will be served on the beach. The affair is in charge of Mrs. Pearl Krieger, chairman of the child rescue fund of the Golda Meyerson Club, and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, president of Club No. 1. Marcia Jane Reamer Becomes Mrs. Levenson In July 2nd Ceremony At the Monte Carlo Hotel on July 2 Rabbi Irving Lehrman joined in matrimony Marcia Jane Reamer and Maurice E. Levenson. The bride, the daughter of Mrs. Mary L. Reamer, 1034 Jefferson Ave., chose white organza and lace over blue taffeta for her bridal gown. Her fingertip veil descended from a halo of orange blossoms and forget-menots. The family bible which she carried was covered with white orchids and stephanotis. Mrs. Herbert A. Lewis, sister of the bride, attired in irridescent taffeta and carrying a colonial bouquet, acted as matron of honor. Gilbert Jacobs was best man for the groom, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Levenson, 1309 Euclid Ave. David Dubow and James Mack were ushers. Mrs. Reamer wore navy blue organza and Mrs. Levenson was gowned in French blue chiffon; both wore orchid corsages. A reception following the ceremony was held at the hotel. After a honeymoon at Miami Beach and a tour of Florida the couple is at home at 1034 Jefferson Ave. The bride attended Miami Beach High School and Sharron Williams Commercial College. Mr. Levenson is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and the University of Florida. A member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, he is now associated with M. G. Furman, C.P.A. Out-of-town guests included Mrs. Esther Lewis and son Mark, Arlington, Va. ; aunt of the bride; Mrs. Lena Geier, Baltimore, aunt,-, of the bride; Mrs. Anne Futerfas and children, sister of the groom; Mrs. Freda Zubin and daughter, sister of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Morry Mills and children, brotherin-law and sister of the groom, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Freedman, Sharet Chapter Plans House Party At Sorrento Sharet Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women, met Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Bea Gomelinski, 2500 S.W. 23rd St. Final plans were made for the Sharet house party which will be held at the Sorrento Hotel on August 19, 20 and II. The group also decided to resume work on their project of making button-on-limb dolls for the children of the Cerebral Palsy Clinic in Miami. Rummage Sale A rummage sale for the benefit of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Community Center will be held on Monday from 9 to 5 at 214 North Miami Ave. Mrs. Max Halpern is chairman of the project Mrs. Maurice E. Levenson —Morris Bros. brother-in-law and sister of the groom and Mrs. A. Mills, all of Buffalo, N. Y. ADRIAN McCUNE Real Estate Consultant Pan American Bank Building PHONE 3-7796 Tamara Board Meets A board meeting of Tamara Chapter Mizrachi Women has been called for Tuesday evening at 8:30 p.m. to be held at the home of Mrs. Al Mechlowitz, 3435 Royal Palm Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs. Israel Slotsky, chairman of ways and means committee, will name the group which will work with her on final plans for the games party and dancing to be held at the Sorrento Hotel, 4384 Collins Ave., on Saturday evening, August 13. Miami YMHA Forms Women's Athletic Group A four-team, double round-1 robin Newcomball League has been formed at the Miami Y for members of the Women's Athletic Group, which meets Tuesday eve-1 nings. Each team consists of seven | players, and league play is preceded each Tuesday evening by calisthenics and followed by a mass activity and Sweat RoomHealth Club session. BEST N BUTTER %  //OP foz 0UNE, TOAlRYf ER EGGS ^hea^ yf&ct&fd HAVE YOU HEARD— ftt? "Roger's Rendezvous" m kmf ON -%  0 0'** MIDNIGHT TO 3 AYEM Versatile Roger Krupp brings you music flavored with the Krupp poraonality to produce an extremely enjoyable three hours. •YOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEWS" The Hebrew Academy 918 Sixth Street Miami Beach, Florida announces to its many friends that REGISTRATION FOR PUPILS will take place Beginning: August 15th, 1949 GIVE YOUR SON OR DAUGHTER THE ADVANTAGE OF: • Dramatics • Progressive English Education • Maximum Hebrew Instruction • Careful Transportation to and from the Academy • Hot scientifically prepared lunch • Afternoon Refreshments • Physical Training and Athletic Programs • Arts and Crafts • Public Speaking • Medical Care —under the expert supervision of a well trained and professional faculty. CLASSES FROM THE KINDERGARTEN THROUGH TO THE SEVENTH GRADE Phone 58-4641 for an appointment



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AUGUST 5, 1949 ••Jewish rhrMknr Letters To The Editor To Tbrj DNK> MISI y Unfair August 1, 1949 Editor rish Floridian lorida written in reference to published in your issue "9 signed by Mrs. Joseph __ ie undersigned are two 0 ; ^ %  ^merican Jewish aviators red in Israel, and to whom Mri •rp w as referring. Neither of iBvcr met or talked with Mrs Bar p. Where she obtained Krmation which she stated Kiating from us, we do not however, this much is cerVas not obtained from us. are very unhappy to be linto a controversy of this ,d are anxious to be imto any organizational which may exist locally. we would be failing in if we did not point out glaring untruths in Mrs. letter. It states: of the people mentioned lir efforts awakened fter the boys threatened to them for certain unfair and statements that they ind used in a very recent i campaign on the Beach." is one of the most viciouslir and untrue statements ,-e ever seen or heard. The ,M Arsons referred to whom we Et afraid to name, Burnett and Dorothy Fink were i to us until the evening of the Zionist Council, J our problem was presented ir ^nsideration, for the first Ve resent on our own beat we would resort to a blackmail to obtain our jesires. We have never critany of the so-called "tact%  fcipioyed in the campaign. Goodman did try to find for us without success. We itand one of the men did a position in Israel, but we do B know what sort of position I resent equally the unjust retation of the motives have impelled these two to help us. Mrs. Fink, in ular, has been unstinting of ime, efforts, sympathy and tagement, and Mr. Roth and limonhoff have also been •helpful. Neither of us has bnet or been contacted by the members of the cornappointed to help us in n .-Broblem, except as stated in '%  Bimonhoffs column, Mrs |er. Mr. Simonhoffs article Substantially correct. j. Carp's letter contained I inaccuracies, but we prefer pfine our statement to clearhe good name and motives JO innocent people who have /maligned. We feel great reland almost shame that the ideal for which we fought fesulted in this sordid quarft is degrading for those ini, for ourselves, and above br Israel. Sincerely yours, LESTER L. SISKE MORRIS POLL A Footnote Editor I read with pleasure the excellent article by Pincus Scheinberg in your paper last week which was called "A Page of Miami Jewish History." I would appreciate your printing the following footnote: Following the hurricane after the committee had decided to accept no more donations from the outside, I received a check for $1,000 from my friend and colleague, Rabbi Samuel Koch, of Seattle, Wash. I returned that check with our appreciation for the kindness of his congregation, Temple De Hirsch of Seattle. JACOB H. KAPLAN (Rabbi Emeritus, Temple Israel of Miami) Regretful August 3, 1949 To the Editor Jewish Floridian Hot Air Mr. Fred Shochet I read the article in the July 29th issue about the terrible write up you gave the Jewish Social Service. Your writer is full of hot air and does not know what he is talking about. You have started something which will do more damage to unfortunate people than any gain to your paper. I would like to make this more brief, but I am not a college graduate so I have to make the best of it with a longer explanation. Here goes. I am an individual who was never sick in my life so one day all of a sudden I blacked out. I was stricken with a heart ailment. I had no money and lived from hand to mouth like millions of other people. My wife tried to get help from the Red Cross and other places and it was all in vain. But finally got to the Jewish Social Service Bureau and they started to take care of me right away. They have given me hundreds of dollars towards my getting better and still are supporting me and my wife fully. They also have been trying for months to get me to a school to learn a light trade as I can not do any more hard work now. They have succeeded in getting the Rehabilitation Center to send me to school and they are going to keep supporting me until I could stand on my own feet and it will take a long time. I know that I am not the only one getting help as I see plenty of unfortunates there getting help. Its too bad that they are not alloted more funds as they are the only ones to my knowledge that are doing any good in this city. In my opinion you owe them an apology and a public retraction for the misinformation, you gave the public. _. D. S. D. We, the undersigned officers of the Zionist Emergency Council sincerely regret the articles and letters that appeared in your paper in its last two issues in re Israeli Veterans. It often happens that in the heat and aggravation brought about by loose statements one says things that he does not mean to say, intend to say or want to say. The letter of Mrs. Joseph S. Carp published in your last issue was only in her capacity as corresponding secretary of the council. We feel that the Jewish Floridian should correct in the future for the sake of Israel and every other worthwhile cause in our community its harmful and destructive policy of publishing both articles and letters without first ascertaining the truth of its content and without availing the people involved an opportunity to see such publicity before it is published. In that way the people involved could discuss the matter with each other and a great deal of pain, and humiliation could be spared individuals, and harm and damage to our causes and institutions could be avoided. The welfare of a cause and a community should be set far above the mistaken probability of enhanced circulation through sensationalism. It is far nobler and better not to publish articles and letters that injure the community and its institutions. Good people seriously object to such bad taste. We appeal to everyone concerned to desist the evil temptation to engage in such attacks and counter attacks. Let there be an end to this. It could lead to matters too deep too far too serious for all concerned. Everyone has capacity for good and constructive contributions. Let us i together cooperate along these i lines and indulge in more and greater efforts on behalf of Israel and all Jewish causes. Respectfully yours, ZIONIST COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORIDA I. R. Goodman, Chmn. Mrs. G. M. Cohen, V. Chmn. Mrs. J. S. Carp, Cor. Sec'y. No Stooges 1114 Alton Road Miami Beach, Fla. July 31, 1949 To the Editor z z z z z The Jewish Floridian I am writing this letter to you and requesting that it be published, since Mrs. Joseph Carp, whose letter appeared in your columns last week, has not given me the courtesy of accepting repeated telephone calls to her. As your readers can see, I do not hide behind others in presenting my case. I am not ashamed to sign my own letters nor do I need to employ stooges and dupes to defend me. I have admired and respected Mrs. Carp for many years. I always believed that that respect was mutual. It was, therefore, all the more painful for me to read her attack upon me in last week's Floridian. Frankly, I was staggered that one of my co-workers in Hadassah could impute to me the motives which her letter contained. After the first shock and bewilderment, I came to the realization that Mrs. Carp could not, conceivably, have composed this letter herself, nor could she have been capable of attributing such baseness to me. I am certain that she knows, as I do, that only one who is himself capable of vileness can believe another guilty of it. The "tactics" which her letter deplored and which is stated were the reason for Burnett Roth's and my yielding to the "threats" of these young aviators were employed only upon the advice of one of our rabbis and of a public spirited and respected woman of PAGE THREE our community. Since they did not find objectionable our using as campaign back-ground material Burnett's activity on behalf of Israel, we felt justified in giving this activity publicity. I do not bow to the self-constituted authority of the chairman of the Zionist Council, nor does Burnett Roth. We felt under no obligation to obtain his clearance on our campaign strategy. That is an authority to which I will never bow, for I consider it opportunistic, egotistic, and dictatorial. But, that Mrs. Carp should believe that my concern and anxiety to aid these heroes was dictated by fear of some sort of "disclosures," by cowardice, and under duress and threats ... is it to be wondered at that I am appalled that a woman of Mrs. Carp's character and calibre should so misjudge me? But I forget. SHE did not so misjudge me. SHE did not compose this letter. She was merely foolish and gullible enough to be persuaded to sign it. .... That was more than foolish and gullible. It was reckless and irresponsible. Since, as I stated at the outset, Mrs. Carp has not seen fit to give me a hearing, I am proceeding without delay to consult an attorney about the possibility of entering suit against her for malicious libel. Who steals my purse steals trash,—but my good name is to me the most precious heritage which I can will my son. Sincerely yours, DOROTHY KRIEGER FINK. A HOME AWAY FROM HOMB 24 Hr. Expert Nursing Care Beautiful Ground*. Well Located Dietary Law* Strictly Observed. 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UDAY. AUGUST 5, l$4d Jewish thildlnr PAGE SEVEN LDL Releases Freedom Pamphlet )n Human Relations In Theatre An opportunity for rendering effective service to democratic „iity lies in the non-professional, community theatre where 0,000 productions are presented every year, John Gassner aserts in "Human Relations in the Theatre," a new Freedom •amphlet published by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai I'rith. Florida release of the new ,__„ imphlet has been announced by Jrilbert J. Balkin, director of the league's Florida Regional Office. Mr. Gassner, an independent producer and former chairman of tie Theatre Guild's play department, points out in reviewing -ocial forces in the nation's theaIres, however, that—with few exceptions—the amateur community playhouse has remained timid Cid devoid of vitality, producing Irifles and ignoring the communities needs and interests. He contends that if the legiti-nate stage is to be revitalized on [a national basis, non-professional Croups will have to acquire a Isense of community responsibility land a new repertoire of socially %  effective plays. This contemporary problem is [in direct contrast with the BroadIway professional theatre which, [according to Mr. Gassner, has set [the pace for all other mass com[munication media in eliminating I discriminatory presentations of I minority groups. Broadway has long since repudiated the "Uncle Tom" tradition of group stereotyping, and has since undertaken honest portrayals of group relations problems, he declares. Mr. Gassner is presently chairtre," is the ninth of a series of Freedom Pamphlets published by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, covering various fields of intergroup relations. Recent publications include "ABC's of Scapegoating" by Gordon Allport of Harvard and "The Radio Listeners Bill of Rights" by Charles A. Siepmann of New York University. Copy of "Human Relations in the Theatre," as well as the other publications in the Freedom Pamphlet series, are available in the Florida ADL office, 330 Seybold Building, Miami, according to Mr. Balkin. Flagler-Granad a Women To Stage I .ii ncheon-S w i i II The Women's Activity Committee of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center has announced plans for a luncheonswim and card party to be held at the Cadillac Hotel on August 16 at 12:30. Tickets will be $2.50 a plate and reservations must be made in advance by calling Mrs. Segal at 4-0425, Mrs. Clein at 4-6571 or Mrs. Freed at 48-3058. mr. "•> ^'•T'^ar't At a recent meeting of the cornman of the P la y w V tin departmittee the following officers were ment of the Dramatic Workshop Mrs. Blrnice Segal, [of the New.School and lecturer chairman Mrg Rose Feldm n at Columbia University and secretaryi and Mrs Sylvia Freed Queens College. He has Deen treasurer The comm jttee consists identified with the theatre for the past 20 years as writer, play reviewer, Broadway producer, drama critic for Forum Magazine, a member of the N. Y. Drama Critics Circle and the American Educational Theatre Association. He has adapted Stefan Zweig s "Jeremiah," and other plays for the Theatre Guild, and has published, "Masters of the Drama, "Producing the Play," "Our Heritage of World Literature, and anthologies of plays and screen dramas. Most recently, Mr. Gassner was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship to write a book on the theatre. "Human Relations in the xneaRabbi M. Skop Is Graduation Speaker At commencement exercises held this week at the University of Miami the 240 graduates were addressed by Dr. Herbert Finer, of the University of Ontario. The invocation was given by Rabbi Morris A. Skop and the benediction by the Rev. John A. Shirley. Recipients of the degrees conferred included: _. Master of Arts—Stanley Charles Master of Science—Harold Baumgarten. Bachelor of Arts—John J. Apoel. John C. Berliner, lrwln S Futeras, Louis B. Qlass. Henrlet Goldman, Jerome Goldman, Ruby A. Goodman. Spencer P. Goodman, Theodore O. GranberK. Nancy M. Lefholi. Joseph Manuel Leon, Bernice Lyons, JacK e-. Miller, Milton S. Polansky, Lester U. Roth. Walter A. Saxe. Bachelor of Science—Bernard S. Elllns. Ernest A. Gootman Bernard Krelsberg and Seymour Stahl. Bachelor of Business Administration —Jerome Ackerman, Gilbert Becker, Robert I. Bender, Virginia K. Cundy. Sanford N. Felnman, Elmer *.. Kranke, Arnold E. Gertner, Marvin B. Gibber, Ira Goodman, David Graver, Charles Gruber. Harvey A. HourwIW. lrwln Hyman. Betty Jeanne Jacobs. Jay Janoff, Julius if. Kaiser Jr.,, Ira S. Kellson. Robert H. Kobrln William Korber. Norman K. Ladd, bylvan W. Law, Morton H. Levin, Alan l. Marcus. Lloyd Stanley Marks. Robert J. Novak. Stanley 8. Nowak. Saul J. I'alder, Frederick Propper, Samuel J. Rabin, Benjamin A. R? b */ ,H ;, J S c Robinson, Julian Rosenfeld. Max! raver. William F. Snyder. Jerome Wasserman and Robert S. Welnsteln. Bachelor of Music—Perry D. Alexander and Emll W. Baran .,.„._ Bachelor of ^"^"""TTw't 1 Cohn. Marilyn Elsenstadt Wilbur E. Klsasser. Leonard S. Frishman I Bessie Marcus. Arbeiter Ring Tenders Siegals Farewell Party The Vladeck Arbiter Ring, Bessie Marcus. m .„ ABrin Branch 699, will tender a fareHachelor of Science in Engineering weU p art y honoring Mr. and Mrs. science— James s. Zo 1 er -w (iph nica i Jacob H. Siegal who will leave Bachelor of. Science In Mechanical jacoo n o' -, -"Engineering Leonard Salwen. ,„. Ml Bachelor of Science In Electrical for forty years. Bachelor of Science JEST !" A *U>W* M2S£2EL12P& Engineering-Edward H Epting ca i program is being planned for Bachelor of Law—;? ulian „,S;,.„ f this affair which will be held on jamln, Harold B. Blokow. William J. *""• j g in the Work KnTk her G,. A be b r e, A ^n^ifcrS*^ SSTUU !" £*. 3rd St. man,' Bruce Gelslnger. Richard fe. Re8erv ations Will be $1.50 per Gerstein. Clyde Gordon J r. J£X2 A A plate and may be made by calling Lu e bTn er i San r k ge M H ESk^SSSjMrs. Greenbaum at 3-2263 Mr. Martin, Paul P. MUM? Morton A. OrWe intraub at 48-8586, or Mrs. bach. Waldo G. Rothenberg, Marshall g der at 4.4796. V. tilmons and Leonard H. Wolf. • %  J treasurer. The committee consists of Sadie Kalb, Evelyn Clein, Ray Marks, Ruth Shenberg, Naomi Stiller, Sylvia Kirschner, Mildred Drazer, Lillian Lang, Ruth Tauber, Rose Wessel, Marcie Coverman and Goldie Adelman. Mrs. Drazer will be musical director for the committee and at the present time is directing the Glee Club. New Beach Cong. Takes Title To Center Structure Congregation Keneseth Israel, of Miami Beach, announces the purchase of the original synagogue of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, located at 1415 Euclid Ave., on July 28. Stamps on the deed disclose that the purchase price was approximately $70,000. The closing of title took place in the law offices of George J. Talianoff, representing the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, with Harry Zukernick acting for the purchasers. The new religious group will adhere to orthodox lines and will hold their first services in their permanent home tonight at 6:30. Officers include Wolf Sirot, honorary president; Edward Matthew, president; Jacob Miller, first vice president; Sam Clyman, second vice president; William Cohen, secretary; Abraham Fienstone, treasurer; Sam Sidelman and Abraham Selevan, trustees. Zionist Regional Head Leaves For Israel Adalbert Freedman, Southeastern Regional director of the Zionist Organization of America, has left for Israel, where he will spend a month in study and research. En route he will visit Jewish communities in France, Austria and Italy. He will make a report on his experiences to the Southeastern Regional ZOA conference which will meet in Atlanta November 19 to 21. The tour is under sponsorship of the Southeastern Region of the ZOA. shortly for Argentina to visit relaKnglneerlng-John F. Metsker. snoruy "" ^If"""" w "TV %  "Bachelor of Science In Industrial tiyes w hom they have not seen Engineering—David G. Maxwell and vears. ^ Do til Miss Our TRADE IN SALE ON THE AMAZING NEW U.S.R0YAL GET SET FOR SAFETY WITH U. S. ROYALS See us today—get set for trouble-free motoring and— make the best tire deal you've ever gotten. NORTON TIRE CO. Inc., 500 W. Flagler St.. Miami—Phone 3-4639 NORTON PALLOT TIRE CO. 1454 Alton Rd., Miami Beach—Phone 5-5115 ITT71 LOUIS E. PALLOT. President ._ ROYAL SEE US TODAYAND SAVE!, QLUi



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I u Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY IBER 31 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1949 PRICE TEN CENTS ises Fifty Camp (JTA)—Fifty n Jews, who psecurity" reakn government [the new state nstitutcd. were | permission to J, according to As week by the [Committee, pese fifty Egypheir interment Red Sea, by nment for allivities, culmibf effort on the lerican Jewish forld Council of s International are their freeled by Dr. John k vice president Jewish Commitfstated that the bent is returnwhich it sethe internees {regulations, and i facilitate their ael. From other [by the Amerifcittee, Dr. Slaw! assumed that the Jews of deteriorated as rained relationJ Arab countries [Israel, seems to Israeli Leaders Decide To Ask Zionists Groups In U.S. To Merge Their Drives With U. J.A. Israeli Foreign Minister Clarifies Government Attitude On Readmission Of Arabs TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett this week clarified the attitude of the Israeli government on the question of admitting Arab refugees into Israel. Addressing the Knesset, the Foreign Minister said that the basic policy adopted by the qovernment concerning the readmission of Arabs into the Jewish<$ >urt 2 Jews \) —Two Jews, B) Chryssoula [week sentenced jilitary court at %  of having been tie Greek rebels. vo other Jews 36 defendants, the same acSknown. Felous' iered carried out lile Ganis' sentIpostponed pend|a higher body. % II IIS TA)—A decision nother in Israel at the birth of was announced tteli government. state remains unaltered. He emphasized that the government is deeply convinced that the broad solution of the Arab refugee problem resides in the absorption of the refugees in the neighboring Arab countries and not-in the return of a restricted number of Arabs to Israel. The government, he said, is determined to consider the eventual return of Arab refugees only as a part of a general peace settlement and on the basis of a specific number of refugees. The contemplated plan, he stated, would include 25,000 Arabs who have already returned to Israel as well as separated relatives who will return in the future. The Foreign Minister reiterated the conviction of the government that the responsibility for the Arab refugee problem rests entirely on those who ignored U.N. resolutions and started a struggle in the country to prevent the establishment of the state of Israel. Responsibility, he said, also rests on those who invaded the country against U.N. decisions. The same parties are responsible for the distress and hardships endured by the Arab refugees, Mr. Sharett declared. The Israel government, he continued, could not remain indifferent in the face of the distressing situation of the refugees, but at the same time, the government is conscious of the dangers and the economic difficulties which are likely to result from the return of a specific number of Arab refugees. However, the government believes that it is its duty to assume responsibility for aiding the Arabs, provided that such steps lead to a general peace settlement. The government would in this manner contribute appreciably to the solution of the distressing problem which must be considered as a link in the chain of over-all peace. TEL AVTV, OTA)—The Jewish Aqency executive this week announced its intention to approach major recognized Zionist fund-raising organizations in the United States with a request that they consider favorably the idea of conducting a joint campaign with the United Jewish Appeal in 1950. The announcement was made'' following a two-day conference attended by all members of the Israeli Cabinet, all members of the Jewish Agency executive, leaders of the Keren Hayesod and of the Jewish National Fund, as well as representatives of the Histadrut, Hadassah, Joint Distribution Committee, United Palestine Appeal, United Jewish Appeal and the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds in the United States. The conference was devoted to the question of eliminating multiple fundraising campaigns in behalf of Israel in America. The conference recommended the establishment of a licensing and control system for organizations raising funds for Israel in the United States. It urged the establishment of a special body in Israel to determine the validity of various fund-raising campaigns, to define the minimal operational standards, establish the financial responsibility of the Arab Gang Member Killed By Police TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Four members of an armed Arab gang which infiltrated Israeli territory from the Samaria area were killed this week in the vicinity of Hedera by Israeli police. The four were killed when the Israeli police, having pursued them to a cave hideout, returned their heavy fire. It is believed the gang, of whom many were wounded in the exchange of fire, were responsible for a number of murders and robberies which recently took place in the Samaria area. Health Ministry Attacks Ban TEL AVIV, (JTA)—A recent Egyptian statement that Israeli representatives would not be allowed to attend the Middle East conference of the World Health Organization, a United Nations affiliate, to be held in Alexandria this fall, was scored by a spokesman for the Israeli Health Ministry here this week. The spokesman recalled that during last spring's international health organization conference in Rome, Israel had raised no objection to holding the next conference in Alexandria on the basis of a statement by the Egyptian representative that the Israeli representative would be allowed to attend. agencies engaged in fund-raising outside of the United Jewish Appeal, and to eliminate overlapping and duplicating agencies. The conference called on all responsible groups in the United States to cooperate with the committee's objectives in the licensing and control of fund-raising groups. A special committee was appointed at the conference to formulate a specific program of procedure for the licensing and control of multiple campaigns in America. Several American Jewish leaders who participated in the conference stressed the fact that the U.J.A. drive for 1950 may face serious difficulties. They, therefore, urged the integration of fund-raising programs and the coordination and planning on the part of major recognized organizations which are conducting independent fundraising campaign in the United States. The official statement published at the conclusion of the conference emphasized that the parley was called for the purpose of planning the most effective organization of fund-raising activities in the United States, bearing in mind maximum support of the United Jewish Appeal. "The conference dealt with the growing firoblem of multiple campaigns or Israel which present a serious threat to the U.J.A. in 1950," the statement said. The conference acknowledged that while some campaigns are being conducted in the United States by organizations which are carrying out constructive functions in Israel, many other funo raising drives currently under way in America make no constructive contribution to Israel's welfare and are detrimental to the achievement of the most effective maximum support for the Jewish state. RLD-WIDE NEWS FLASHES % roval p—The hope that }k favorably" on and its instituits schools, was ^solution adopted irnational conferpd Union for Prowhich was this to Dr. Mordecai linister to Britain, from the union. told the Minis[were greatly inBl and its cultural evelopment. They py hoped that a 3und to guarantee bm and that con>rship would be light to all shades |ious opinion. Dr. the delegation and promised to page to Tel Aviv. ting Age |(JTA)—In the first Of the election laws state, the Israeli feek reduced the age r voters from 21 circles here the Bsidcred one of the ic pieces of legislaA six-month resilent for municipal also written into Passes Bill WASHINGTON, (JTA) — The House Labor Committee this week approved by a 14 to 11 vote Federal legislation seeking to prevent job discrimination because of race, creed, or color The bill, sponsored by Rep. Adma C Powell, Jr.. ot New York, would apply to all firms in interstate commerce and employing more than 50 persons. The measure would cover all federal employment but would exempt state and local governments and religious and charitable organizaIts provisions would set up a fair employment practises commission of five members They would be empowered to issue "cease and desist" orders against firms that refused to hire people because of religious or racial prejudice. The cease and desist orders could be enforced by the federal courts but the commission would be required by law to try to settle disputes over employment by informal conciliation before resorting to l egal enforcement. Goldstein Quits JERUSALEM, (JTA)—Dr. Israel Goldstein this week announced his resignation as treasurer of the Jewish Agency. He expects to return soon to the UnUedStates. Dr. Itzhak Gruenbaum was elected temporary treasurer at a meeting of the Agency's executive School Of Music WALTHAM, Mass., (JTA) — The Brandeis University here this week announced its intention of establishing a School of Music in the fall of the 1949-50 academic year. Serge Koussevitsky, internationally known figure in the world of music, has consented to serve as consultant, the "announcement said. Reduces Levies NEW YORK, (JTA) — Taxes paid by those who prepay duties on gift shipments to Israel will be reduced ,the Consulate General ol Israel announced this week. Effective August 1, the Consulate stated, a 10 percent consular fee, which has ben collected on customs duty and luxury tax will be abolished. Minister Feted BUENOS AIRE, (JTA)—Moises Toff, head of the Latin American Department of the Israeli Foreign Ministry, this week tendered a party in honor of Dr. Juan Bramuglia, Argentine Foreign Minister. Mr. Toff praised Dr. Bramuglia as a world famous statesman, while the Argentine Minister stated that the Argentine government's favorable attitude toward Israel was a true expression of the feelings of the Argentine people towards the Jewish state. Increased Trade MONTEVIDEO, (JTA) — A formal ceremony marking the establishment of the Israeli-Uruguayan Chamber of Commerce took place here this week. It was addressed by Yaacov Tzur, Israeli Minister to Uruguay and Argentina and by the president of the Uruguayan State Bank. Pedro Grzywacz, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, said that trade relations between Israel and Uruguay will be intensified as a result of the establishment of the new institution. First Lecturer JERUSALEM, (JTA) — Aaron Zeitlin, well-known Jewish author and member of the editorial staff of the Jewish Morning Journal, a New York daily Yiddish newspaper, has been appointed by the Hebrew University as its first lecturer for the Chair of Yiddish to be established at the university. Extends Loan disclosed this week that the Israeli government has extended a loan of 200,000 pounds ($600,000) to the Tel Aviv municipality. The government, it was announced, has approved the construction of a road linking Tel Aviv with Nathania, at a total cost of 600,000 pounds, to which the government will contribute 250,000 pounds. Upholds Sentence BUCHAREST, (JTA) — The Rumanian Supreme Court upheld this week sentences of hard labor for life which had been imposed on Col. Ramiro Negruzzi and Lt. Radu Ionescu, war criminals convicted by a Bucharest court on charges of having killed 50 Jew.,, the whole Jewish population of Hancesti, Moldavia. The Supreme Court ruled that the defense appeals from the sentences were without foundation. In addition to the life terms, the defendants were deprived of civil rights and their property confiscated. The massacre occurred during the war after a Rumanian regiment under Negruzzi's command entered the village and ordered a roundup of the Jewish population. The men were commanded to dig their own graves, then face a firing squad. Captain Milsoveanu, who was to head the firing squad, refused to give the signal, and Lt. Ionescu volunteered for the assignment. Refugees Sails ROME, (JTA)—Jewish refugees from Czechoslovakia, Egypt, Tripolitania, Austria and Shanghai sailing from Italy for Israel totaled 1,800 for the last half of July, it was learned here this week.



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)AY. AUGUST 5, 194d >knli/iikridlr PAGE ELEVEN ordau's Zionism (On August r.. the centennial anniversary of the birth of Dr. Max lordau, one of the brightest stars In the Zionist firmament, will be celeiited by world Jewry. The following brief article Is Intended to convey a K Impressions of the Zionist career ami credo of the Immortal Max Ionian.) The story is told that Herzl's first visit with Max Nordau, the wld-renowned journalist and physician, was a proiessional je. The founder of modern Zionism had been stiqmatized as a idman by so many of his friends durinq the period when he as circulating the manuscript of his "Judenstaat" that he jally acquiesced to the bidding l one of his colleagues that he tantaneous Ibmit himself to the examinabn of Dr. Max Nordau, the linent psychiatrist and medical pthority. Dr. Herzl's first words ) Nordau were: "Schiff (a mutual lend) says that I'm insane." [For three successive days, the bung Viennese journalist rekrned to Dr. Nordau's study— lading, explaining, arguing, leading his case. Dr. Nordau Itened, first with the professionear of the medical consultant. Herzl's ideas began to take bot, Nordau grew taut in his Bair, completely absorbed and iaken by the young journalist's artling concepts. The physician iirbed himself, cruelly he conessed later, but at last he could fcstrain himself no longer. Rising, opened his arms to young terzl and said: "If you are inane, we are insane together. You jay count on me for your future pork." This marked the beginning of He Jewish State. In gaining Max jordau as a protagonist of his jjudenstaat" idea, Dr. Herzl won jr himself—and Zionism—one of lie most distinguished figures in Europe. Dr. Nordau was at the enith of his brilliant career. A iridely-read journalist, philosopher, dramatist, critic, man of Science, Max Nordau had been Ehe friend and confidante of the Ttreat names of Western Europe more than a generation. It impression was tremendous. Several governments banned his volume; the Pope denounced it most bitterly. Neverthe volcanic area now became the sacred task of his life. After the issuance of the Balfour Declaration, Nordau pressed even more assiduously for a rapid flow of Jewish mass-immigrants to Palestine. Addressing a group of American Zionists who had come to visit him in 1920, he reiterated his idee fixe: "It is imperative to send to Palestine at least half a million young men and women determined to make it their fatherland, to settle there at any cost, to toil there, to suffer their if need be, but to affirm with all their might the will of the Jewish people toward a peaceful reconquest of the land of their fathers, which the Allies flourish in the land of Israel has all the charm of an Oriental legend to me. The name it bears does not matter. It may be that, when the city has come into Dr. Ever's Father Passes Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, president of Greater Miami Mizrachi, left for New York Monday to attend theless, it caught the public and:have promised them. Such is the spread everywhere. Translated I minimum necessity and such the into English, French^ Italian, Hebrew, Swedish, Danish, Dutch, Spanish, Greek, Czech, Hungarian, Russian, Chinese, Japanese and Turkish, it sold out all of the 70 editions in which it appeared. The Dreyfus case, which had brought Herzl to Paris, made Nordau realize how false was his own conception of himself. To his amazement he learned that he, who had denounced the whole world as sinking into lies, was himself sinking into the greatest of all self-delusions, the lie of assimilation. He was to denounce this assimilationist spirit on many occasions later on in his Zionist career. In his impassioned address before the second Zionist Congress in Basel, Nordau scolded the assimilationists for their self-deluding complacency. He warned them: "Every kick which leaves mud on the caftan implies an intent to sully the judge's robe and the professor's and the silken garments of some Jewish baroness There is no policy so barren as that which seeks to please the enemy," he warned. It was to the Jews of Western Europe—of France, England, Germany and Holland, where a /as his personal friendship and I measure of freedom and equality being, my shadow, as in a dream, i the funeral of his father, Hyman will glide in silence through its I Joseph Ever, who passed away groves, and that those dwellers I Sunday at his^home in Brooklyn, in the city who have a faithful memory and the gift of inner vision will be aware of its gentle rustling." Influence with such important figures as Clemencau, Venezelos, /ambery, Emile Zola, Jaures, ^uigi Luzzatti and Stephen PichMi that enabled the Zionist movement to win important political gains for itself during the early .lerzlian period. Nordau's friendship with Vambery, for example, lade possible the long-awaited meeting between Herzl and the Turkish Sultan Abdul-Hamid. On jiany occasions, Nordau was able lo utilize his tremendous host of friendships to the advantage of the movement which he embraced in his middle-age. Once the "marriage" was consummated, the Herzl-Nordau [partnership became a formidable [one. One complemented the other [brilliantly. Dr. Herzl was the [dreamer, the planner; Dr. Nordau [was the tactician, the eloquent [voice of the new movement. In a letter to Dr. Nordau, imploring Ithe philosopher-physician to at[tend the third Zionist Congress, Dr. Herzl defined their respective roles as follows: "From the oraItorical angle, you are the Congress. No need to pretend modesty; I believe that my hand is the one that guides it, but yours is the voice that is heard for Europe Who, dear friend, will speak of the general state of the Jewish people, if not you?" Nordau had stated on many occasions that "Zionism has given my life its aim and content." After a generation of continual attack on the institutions and ideas of the civilized world, he became at last aware of the fact that it was impossible to change the course of European development. The old world had recated violently to Nordau's first great work (written at the age of thirtytwo)—"The Conventional Lies of Our Civilization." In that volume, Nordau attacked the whole system of modern society. The mLlfe Insurance Eetatee Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Ufa I no. Co. (07 Blacayna Bldg. Ph. 8-4ie or •* Soo or phono ma for/jur LIFE INSURANCE NEED* had been granted to his brethren —that Nordau turned his great gift of polemics. The bourgeois Jews were becoming smug with their newly-found freedoms, he cautioned. Without denying their Jewishness, they were nonetheless seeking the other gods of the day — nationalism, materialism etc. It was this attitude of indifference by Western Jewry that Nordau castigated. The Zionist movement was not invented by the so-called liberated Jews, he told them. It originated among the Jews in the backward countries. They suffer and cry out; Western Jewry must rush to their aid. They stammer their complaints in an obscure tongue; Western Jewry must lend them the world's languages. They rush forward without orientation; Western Jewry must show them the way to go. It was to the Jew of the West, that half-assimilated, half-unassimilated Semite, at whom Nordau addressed some of his bitterest invective. These people, Nordau said, "deluded themselves into the belief that they were good Jews because they loved Heine, believed in Daniel Deronda and left nothing to be desired in their praise of 'kugel' and 'sholent.' They protested that they were 'Auch Juden' (also Jews). I say that they are merely 'Bauch Juden' (belly Jews)." Wherever he went—and his travels for the cause of Zion were most numerous—Nordau preached that large waves of Jewish immigration be undertaken without delay. The object of anti-Semitism the Jew, should be removed immediately from the affected areas of Eastern Europe, Nordau insisted. The source of antiSemitism—the abnormal situation of a nation without a countryshould be closed up. The Jews must be taken out of Europe to a country of their own. This was their only hope for survival. Having returned to his people, Dr. Nordau realized that the future development of European nationalism, which he had clearly foreseen, was threatening them with the gravest dangers. To remove Jews as quickly as possible from only way of immediately establishing a majority in Palestine ..." The Americans were frightened by the scope of his plan. They made objections: "How are these people to be housed?" Nordau answered: "In that climate they can sleep in tents." And to the question: "And who is going to supply the funds for this mass immigration?" he retorted: "You are!" "And if they perish?" "Perhaps some will. But far fewer will than if later on we expose small groups to even graver perils." It cannot be denied that the course of events confirmed Nordau's prognostication. In the post-war years, Nordau understood only too clearly the "practical considerations" which had impelled the British government to issue the Balfour Declaration and subsequently seek the British Mandate for Palestine. He had insisted for a long time| that "if Zionism had not existed, Great Britain would have had to invent it." In his speech at Albert Hall in London (1919), in the presence of Lord Balfour, Lloyd George, Sir Robert Cecil, Lord Crewe, Colonel Wedgwood, Dr. Chaim Weizmann and other distinguished statesmen, Dr. Nordau declared quite frankly: "We know what you expect from us. We shall have to be the guards of the Seuz Canal. We shall have to be the sentinels of your way to India via the Near East. We are ready to fulfill this difficult military service, but it is essential to allow us to become a power in order to enable us to do our task." The English, it would seem, did not understand Nordau's prophetic warning. The great Zionist figure passed away in early 1923. Like Moses, he had never seen Eretz Israel. Death had come to claim him not long before he meant to take that journey. Today his remains rest in a quiet spot in Tel Aviv. Who other than Nordau could have expressed with such poetic charm the thought that someday he would forever dwell in the land of his fathers. On the occasion of his seventieth birthday, the Keren Kayemeth had informed him that a garden city in Palestine, bearing the name of Max Nordau, would soon be established. He wrote in reply: "The idea of seeing a garden city OCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS TILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARGE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES Beach Optical Service 350 Lincoln Road Suite 502 — Phone 5-5411 Spend Your SUMMER VACATION at the De Soto Hotel and Health Resort SAFETY HARBOR. FLORIDA Rait end relax M one of the West Coast's flat* hotels. Spring Vacation ratet of $8 por day. American Plan, effective now. TELEPHONEi CLEARWATER. fLAU*7 Yiddish Classical Hour WHVZ (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY 12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC Listen to our New Feature "JEWISH HUMOR" M. Nasatir. Program Director GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Mavo your roof ropalrad now) you win eeve oh a new reef leter "Satlafaotory Work by Experiences Men" 414 a. w. Etnd Avonue rHONi 4Vv;OUM BROS Ry., N. Y. Rabbi Ever will remain at 1349 E. New York Ave., Brooklyn, for the entire week. 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RESOURCES EXCEED $23,500,000.00 RESERVES EXCEED $ 1.650.000.00 K AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Or MIAMI iOSfPrl M. UPTON. PrnUtml



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rf PAGE SIXTEEN tJenistitlcrMtofi %  i i. %  imv XXS3 Our Film Folk By LEON GUTTERMAN HOLLYWOOD—Milton Berle may be the hottest thing in television, but the front burner has been turned up higher for Al Jolson. For the mere signing of his name on a piece of paper he could have been $250,000 (less taxes) richer—not that he need it. One of the radio network heads—Al isn't saying whether it's Bill Paley of CBS or Niles Trammell of NBC—offered him that hunk of money for six television programs. But there was a catch to it. and Jolson is not one to bypass the fine print in a contract. The quarter million was his for six shows, but in the meantime should the network strike a deal with a sponsor he would have to sign again for 39 weeks, and the money angle would be worked out, but not on the basis of S40.000 a show. Al tells me that the offer was made in good faith, but he's staying out of television for a while. He doesn't like the quality of kinescoping and he won't go East to do the live shows. Television, he holds, isn't ready for talent of his calibre, and Hollywood hears he will be hotter than ever after his soon-to-be released picture, "Jolson Sings Again," hits the country's screens. If the right kind of a radio deal comes along he'll be back in the fall. But he's in no hurry to get back to the kilocycles. The bidding will be higher after his picture comes out and the record albums start selling over the country. Then it will be a matter of "You know me, Al; let's sign right now." were kept behind a glass screen where they could be seen but not heard. Cantor, accustomed to theater crowds, changed all that. • • • Irving Berlin has ceded the copyright, proceeds, etc., of another song, the first since "God Bless America," to the Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts Foundation of America. This is "Give Me Your Tired, Your Poor," based on the Emma Lazarus poem on the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty. It's part of the "Miss Liberty" score. Irving considers this to be an "important" sone which will grow in stature—and economy—hence his move to donate it to the Foundation. Like "God Bless America," he deliberately divests himself of any possible suspicion of profit from a patriotic song. The last named ballad so far has realized nearly $150,000 for the Foundation and. in itself, is a record for earnings for a single song. It may assume even greater proportions if and when it's utilized for a film. Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Robinson and son, Manny, arrived in Rome this week from Paris by plane, and Eddie surprised reporters by speaking to them in Italian. (Eddie speaks eleven languages fluently!) The film star has gone to Rome to plav the lead in a picture titled "My "Daughter, Joy," to be produced and directed by Gregory Ratoff, who is in Hollywood at the moment. Gladys Robinson, an artist in her own name, recently had an exhibition of her works in Paris to which more than 2,000 persons fame the first day. She has several other showings planned in other places so will be unable to get her collection to Rome for a show there. Son Manny will be second assistant on the picture %  when it starts. • Eddie Cantor, headline radio comedian since 1931, will tackle his first ad lib assignment as quizmaster of NBC's "Take It or Leave It" Sunday, Sept. 11. Cantor has had some experience with the $64 question, however, since he twice spelled Phil Baker on the program in 1945. The unrehearsed program, first of the jackpot quiz shows, has been on the air since April, 1940. Eddie, who has been heard on NBC in situation comedy shows for years, was a pioneer in having studio audiences. When he first came to radio, audiences Danny Kaye, now back in Hollywood from England, shaking off tne jitters this week caused by his narrow escape from a neartransatlantic plane disaster, says: "My next big deal is to increase my life insurance policy." Danny was on the engine-crippled PanAmerican strato-cruiser which was forced to turn back some 650 miles over the Atlantic ocean after taking off from London. Danny is in no mood to talk business. Following completion of his next film for Warner Bros., he says he plans to "get a California sunburn." As for vaudeville's comeback in New York, during his four months of British personal appearances, Danny remarks, "That's great. Now I can return to my old racket." But he still has no plans, either for vaudeville or television, in the foreseeable future. Even his next Warner picture chore is uncertain yet. Danny denies reports that he entertained the other 52 passengers on the stricken plane while it was in danger of going down. "I comforted some who were more scared than myself," the comedian says, "but I wasn't joking." • • • Eliezer Kaplan, Minister of Finance in Israel, this week said in a reply to a question in Parliament that various U.S. film companies were leaving their earnings in this country for invest-1 ment in picture houses or other J ventures. He said they would do this until the government relaxes its freeze, making it possible for them to take out part of their earnings in foreign currency. Herman Barron, the White Plains, N. Y. golf pro, is having another great year with several titles to nis credit and a place among the leading money winners for the year. Herman should be a member of the Ryder team that will end the season with a team match against Great Britain. Arabs Biding Time Rep. Celler Sees WASHINGTON. (JTA) — Armistice agreements between Israel and the Arab states "may not be worth the paper they are written on," Rep. Emanuel Celler of New York warned this week in a statement criticizing Dr. Ralph J. Bunche for asking permission to resign as United Nations acting mediator for Palestine. Rep. Celler said in a prepared statement that "unfortunately, reports reach us that the military phase of the conflict is not over." He questioned Dr. Bundle's reasons asking for an end to his task. Dr. Bunche had asked that his functions be transferred to a United Nations commission, explaining that the military phase of the conflict had ended and that real peace has descended upon Palestine. "It would be tragic indeed if the United Nations, upon the advice of Dr. Bunche, twiddles its thumbs and assumes a do-nothing attitude," Rep Celler said. "Despite the paper armistices, the conciliation and mediation processes must continue. "Under the guise and subterfuge of treaty agreements. Britain has now lifted the arms embargo to Arab nations. Vast quantities of small arms are pouring into Egypt, Iraq, Syria. Trunsjordan and Lebanon, soon to be followed by heavier equipment and artillery. Against whom will these f arms be used? Only against Israel in a holy war." Rep Celler quoted a number of warlike expressions in the current Arab press, stating that the Arabs are bidding their time. FRID AY, AUGU ST JEWS IN SPORTS By HASKELL COHEN Noted Columnist And Beautician Start Salon Attracting widespread interest was the announcement this week that Dorothy Dey, nationally famous newspaper columnist, has joined forqea with Harold Sayer. well known beautician, of Harold's Lincoln Road, in the opening of an elaborate beauty salon. Called "The Front Page," the new establishment will open tomorrow at 1628 Michigan Are.. Miami Beach. Along the baseball front: Despite the fine work of certain Jewish minor league players there is little likelihood that any of our boys are going to set the major leagues afire within the next few years. Right now the best prospect is Hal Saltzman of Portland in the Pacific Coast League who, with 14 wins, has amassed more victories than any other Coast 'urler. Hal is only out of college one year and can't help making the big time. How good he will be is still problematical. Scouts who have watched the boy in action predict he will be a winning tosser in the big time. However, nobody from the majors has broken down Portland's doors to land this prospect. Cal Abrarns, refugee from the Brooklyn Dodgers, is setting a fine pace with the stick in the Texas) League where his .338 average for Fort Worth is the second in the loop. Cal can't seem to please Branch Rickey but should be adept enough for some other team. The Dodgers, however, aren't letting the Jewish boy out of their farm system so that his major league advent is being retarded to a certain degree. Al Rosen, sent to the San Diego Pares several weeks ago by the Cleveland Indians as a third baseman, was shifted to first base recently, enabling Max West to return to the outfield and Harvey Storey to the hot corner. Immediately on being installed at first base, Rosen began stinging the ball. In five games at the initial sack against Oak'sind, Al made nine hits in 17 tr'^6 that included three tremcndoi^thomc runs. The longest was hiv second of the day, on July 16 when the drive left Lane Park directly over the 426 foot marker in dead center field. Press >ox inhabitants rated this one A the longest home runs ever hit in San Diego. On the next day R osen r in a fist light. Right after H West, his predecessor, hit fei circuit, Bosen, the next Jj was plunked in the back U pitch. On his wav to first W made several uncompli mefflj remarks about Oak pitch*! Tosfs control, leading ?] cuffs between the two Pll from both dugouts raced wR field, but before the parS could be separated Al had owL a small cut under Tosfs Icftl Both were promptly ejected f the game. Herbie Kronowitz, Coney] middleweight, is looking for, to bigger fields to conquer i getting started on a new wins streak this week against Valles, stablemcat of ] Graziano. Kronowitz now H two decisions over Valles anita looking forward to a future %  gagement with Graziano, thatL after the warm-ups. He ad against the durable Sonny Y.'-\ late in August. A win overHtnl would give the Coney Island!*! a talking point in a match it| Graziano. Mike Jacobs has forgotten !n| ing and is taking it easy, rei and trying to stay healthy. „ foi mer boxing czar leaves r : -\ shortly for Florida and a of month stay in balmy climes. Buj ing has probably seen the last i the greatest promoter the ga ever knew. Sidney Schwartz, the Brookhtj boy, is coming along rapidly i the tennis world and bids faul take a major title before the cat rent season expires. Right nil he is pushing Victor Seixas til recognition as the top Jewish t| nis player. ROSELLE HOTEL 635 EUCLID AVE. 41 room hoter furnished. Full sale price $95,000, or will leaie for 3 yein at $350 per room per year. FEUER & EISENSTEIN. Realtors W. I. FEUER 235 Lincoln Road Brokers Cooperate "PERSONALIZED SERVICE LEO EISENSTEIN Telephone 6J-W %  W*' fcSIi or The dog. T ree*. P' cn,cS rft W,ona\ •*• V/e are success Jgflg ,„ W. r 6, s an ^visible res due a.99 ; ee The Bug House' ECONOMY EXTERMINATING CO 449 W. Flagler Telephones 2-2555 and 5-3444 TRULY NOLEN. General Manage. __ (Flr Coreer West of Miami River) Excellent Buy 3 Bedroom—2 Bath Home In Fine Neighborhood Corner Lot, Fruit Trees. Solar Close to Shopping and Schools Moving North See Owner A. P. <. A \ \ i:s 2401 S. W. 21it Terrace Phone 48-7084 Wire Fence BRANCH STORE-1742 ALTON ROAD CORNELIUS SPRAYER REDUCED FROM $2.75 TO $1.75 FOR PLEASANT MORNING LISTENING TRY "NOAH'S ARK" 10:00 • 11:00 A.M. MUSE IN PAIRS SURROUNDED BY NOAH TYLER'S PERSONALITY VOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEVIS' 'rW •*CO O'** 20 FEET OR 20.000 E "Y TertmJ \\ % EDWIN WILSON Service With a Smile ttervic* means more to us than periorming the *W* txct of picking up your soiled clothes, cleaning them, aw returning them in spic-and-span condition. We go en further ... our goal has always been to serve you w"* a smile ... to match the quality of our work with co equally high degree of courtesy and friendliness. V* pendabUSty, plus a consistently high standard of work IP brought tis hundreds of customers ... we will do our b*" to continue to merit this patronage. THIS WEEK'S SUMMER SPECIAL Sport shirts 29c "* 9d With Confidence—Receive With Satisfaction" Blue Ribbon Laundry, Inc. 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FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, PAGE TWO I'll Say... Coeti • '%  %  ** r:~: -. F .. : •.'-; %  H: : •. ._ %  ; • %  %  1 = =ake: Ben : ac the ear! P. A: It ---;;;• pui ti i •: -.: poesa thai n rA ;:• • %  %  :• • %  B T^t Au.r_i-;:: £.- :. ....... '..-.. Emma Lazarus B, HARRY SIMONHOFT tad her true soul at Castle Garden A Christian Tribute ': ': %  • • *is the effect of this Jewisr. farvoi %  :-. %  %  n world? Her sonnet on the •Jpor. ft, n •.-' %  Statue of Liberty supplies the anewerfi engrave j*£ -:r '•'*: :: Ci::. Si-"*" --. • %  .. %  %  ; ; %  %  • % %  %  E subH w %  • -... Ger-..'. %  !• _-luring it H i Z re %  • Re: • u Frr ..' zaru the rarest of opportunities to -rsnkind's everlasting memory. No •-. of great talents. Walt Whit Sidney Lamer. Oliver Wendel K i-neaTS I '.'.-..t-.ier. Jarr.es Russel Lowell We ..^5 Any f them would have deemed .-. i pr;v-:Jl U the inscription. Emma Lazarus was seiecw because of her talent It was a tribute to h Drew heritage, to the fiery spirit of the a'cim : • that was consuming her -G, ve mTZ jrour poorYour huddled masses arniiuto the free. The wretched refuse of your teemiM I ese. the homeless, tempest--, n to me* ties might have been said by fere Immortality And yet there are Jews who think that by conidentity, by changing their r.arries. tj ring a cross, by marrying in churc.-. by talk-at king, and acting Gentile they will reach thekS Let the career of ur poetess serve as a i : warning. In the beginning, the wrn. mgs of Emma Lazarus differed little frothat of her female colleagues. But today, who knows anvthiw I Celia Thaxter. Alice and Phoebe Cary, or evea jueenly Margaret Fuller, Julia Ward Howe, a I -.long life of literary output is remembered nlj for her "Battle Hymn of the Republic Harriet tier St • e. a prolific author, would rave been •:• but for her thriller, "Uncle Tom'i Cabin," no one reads today. But Emma Lazarus hat • • ned iff mortality. The anniversary of bet 100ft birthday is being celebrated. Why'' Because she luced into American literature her Hebraic ige—that passion for justice combined with ving tenderness—the peculiar hall-mark of the '." t Sometliuig TaouthanBeea ...aTMditiori Dade Commended For Bond Sales : • r.. V H Nci F L %  '•' %  S .' ~ 5 the 1 a : %  7 •• C S •' % % %  %  -• — % %  % % %  -'%  % %  ... r. JtcCn. • ;-• Boi :.' .'-' %  %  %  %  %  • %  :.:: --.;..:.:• %  • re than Si S ..:"'::.':• ^: '-.% % % %  -^ -%  .. '-. %  %  \ ............ ./. %  • • • • % %  •-%  • : •-'• '%  %  i •--%  %  • '•'% % %  Beach VFW Post Hold • :VInformal Home Opening Budweiser '. .'.: -." v; • %  A Starts Sessions Sunday B'nth at 9:45 a.m. and the second, in which the older Independents gam< the first, in •Bowline League team meet the Younger Independents engages FDR Chapter. B'nai i at 11:15 a.m. Y Softball League Thi %  Y Softball League %  lay morning with the first, in V the RnwlTr.iT T.paoup tpam ^ vrith autf^ b as good as tiomi-modef 3 other tempting varieties with Rice • Noodles • Ooar HOROWITZ* MARGARETEN Mi ( %  >(!( %  iitiiin I'KlkMII H>l liM, Wl, I DitJributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, IXC 14 N.L 24th St, Miami 37, Fla. Phone 3-68K A f i H E 'J S E S B U S C H Um' lO I :. •.. ;•• NATIONAL HIANDS lac SAM BLASK. Pr* Phone 2-7<:i J ... •. • • • %  %  .. -. %  -...--.•'. ... .%  %  : %  ; %  %  ;" :-• % %  -• %  : dip Csfae Q/utwui£j&e> wtm i4ttention to erery detail of Jetpish relijrious requirements in an atmosphere of beauty and peace dirtinjnmhes our serrice to the Jewish family. Our two complete funeral chapelt are up-tothe-minute in every detail of their equipment— beautifully furnished and decorated throughout. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Hill BEUH Miami Otflee 1713 N.W. 7th Ay, Phone 82-1731 236 Washington Ave Phone 54855-5-7177 • • %  tlMU'l' 1 0 J^IJIil iuiuiei SERVICE : m 7 sitn tao AusnioAM *vtuf %  BIBB



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PAGE FOOB mJmMfkrtfiM FRIDAY. AUGU ST .< u. EDITORIAL Freedom Of Expression We take issue with the sentiments of a letter on page 3 of this week's issue of the Jewish Floridian. Appearing in our "Letters to the Editor" column the correspondence is signed by three officers of the Zionist Council of South Florida. This letter was prompted by an article written by Jewish Floridian columnist Harry Simonhoff in his weekly "I'll Say," concerning the Israeli veterans. It is taken for granted that the sentiments expressed therein, as with all columnists, are those of the author and not necessarily of the newspaper printing the material. Editorial comments express the views of the publication. We do not propose to argue the statements as expressed, pro and con, in the article and letters. Further correspondence seems to point that Mr. Simonhoff was not too far off. However, we take this opportunity to express our regrets to Mr. Simonhoff for having published a letter written by Mrs. Joseph Carp that was published in the issue of July 29th. We take issue with the officers of the Zionist Council of South Florida in their interpretation as harmful and destructive the policy of using our columns as an instrument of free expression and a medium for public forums. This entire Democracy is based on the right of individual thought and freedom of expression. How ridiculous is their assumption that the function of a newspaper is to quit publishing and serve as a board of arbitration. How silly their idea of submitting all material to the parties mentioned for approval before publication. It seems that the word censorship would express their sentiments with much greater clarification. We plan to continue to avail the columns of the Jewish Floridian to our readers for their expressions on all subjects of public interest. Another Mlonx Israel's enemies have not yet exhausted their bag of tricks. Defeated on all fronts, they now dig up the story that American consular officials in Israel are literally buried with applications for 4L. IS LAND IN SIGHT? visas to the United States. The purpose of the ruse is quite simple—to show that the Jewish state is not what it was trumped up to be, that early idealism has given way to disillusion, that the government is incapable of meeting its obligations and promises, that unemployment is melting early hopes, that lack of housing is draining enthusiasm and, most of all, that the strained economic situation is leading to restlessness and increasing leftist manifestations. This line of propaganda is not new. It is an old device under a new guise, one for which only the naive and uninformed will fall. The truth of the matter is, as State Department figures bear out, that only about 3,000 Jews in Tisha irav When the Israeli rabbinate recently dectoJ that Tisha B'av, the anniversary of the t he Arab governments render unnecessary the prolongation of the truce." He asked the council to retain only two pro .visions of the truce-the unroSdifonal C ease-fire and absent?on ... from further military action. Referring to the Arab-Israeli armistice agreements, Dr. Buncbi said in his report that they incorporate what amounts to a nonaggression pact between th* parties. He emphasized that "anj breach of their terms would involve a most serious act of bad faith." On the whole, he pointed out, the armed forces of bolt sides remain intact and untoE aired by the earlier fighting. He lamed the Arabs for the delaj in reaching the armistice agreements, and implied Israel's responsibility for the death of Count Folke Bernadotte. Settle llordi rs K A P ra£ y a n W dffe fiffi as friends, Richard l £ e **? nSSa2V&2 Minister "I 3 S= l o e Israels fiontiers set finally. Herzl To Israel VIENNA. (JTA)—Preparations have been completed here for ti* transfer of the remains of Dr Theodor Herzl. father of modern Zionism, by air to Israel on August 8. .„ „ An Israeli delegation wilJ escort the body to the Jewish state The delegation will consist of I ten-man guard of honor of Israeli Army personnel and, reported Minister of Communications David Remez, representing %  government, and Itzhak Gruenbaum, former Minister of Interior. representing the Jewish Agency The remains of Herzl's sisi Pauline, now interred in owpest, will be brought to Vienna %  be flown to Israel. Herzl's pare"* who are buried in Vienna, W_? disinterred and the remains trans ferred at the same time, m bodies will lie in state at Seitenstetten Synagogue SunW August 7. Nazis To Jail PARIS. (JTA)—Lucien GranA known as the "one-armed turer of Drancy," the chief Hjj concentration camp for *' Jews during the war, was weekend sentenced to 20 JS at hard labor for crimes agau"* the Jews.