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The Jewish Floridian ( August 26, 1949 )

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fewiisltUEIIiDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY E^ME22—NUMBER 34 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 PRICE TEN CENTS >vise Israel Law lief Rabbi Urges ERUSALEM, (JTA)—A com. revision of Israel's iaws and [modelling of the Jewish states %  rial legislation on the basis _he laws of the Torah were handed by Chief Rabbi Dr. tc Halevi Herzog in an address bre the 8th world Mizrachi Iference now taking place here. labbi Herzog also demanded landed juridical powers for the fently-established "Rabbinical (h Court" as well as a change pthose Supreme Court judges j do not have extensive Jewish Isdicial education and knowlPr. Herzog called on the govnent of Israel to grant the .us of state courts to existing Ibinical tribunals and attacked } government for adhering to entile jurisdiction which is utly un-Jewish." Premier David j Gurion was scheduled to ad*ss the more than 120 delegates |m all parts of the world atIding the parley. Earlier, the delegates took a emn pledge to secure Jerujem as the capital of the state [Israel. The parley also voted [try to reestablish the ancient kihedrin. IThe Sanhedrin, whose funcns and procedures are out.ed in the tractate "Sanhedrin" [the Talmud, was both a legislive and judicial body made up 1171 members which interpreted (wish law and promulgated detes for Jewish religious observke.) U. S. Does Not Insist On Readmission Of 250,000 Arab Refugees To Israel, State Department Official Reports WASHINGTON, (JTA)—The State Department this week made it clear that while the U.S. qovernment does not insist on the readmission to Israel of 250,000 Arab refuqees, this does not mean that further concessions are not expected from Israel on refugees and territory. The State Department's view* was made public following an specific figure, this does not mean Lilt i-Semi tism life In Germany, ffficial Reports SEW YORK, (JTA) — "There virtual pogroms in Germany |th Jews being beaten and percuted and what is happening ere is renazification—not dezification," stated Edward L. krd, executive director of the nerican ORT Federation, this eek upon his return on the He France from the Congress of fc World ORT Union held in aris, and an extensive tour of urope. [Refuting exaggerated claims bout the immediate solution of Be DP problem in Europe, Mr. ard declared that the DP probfcm will not be liquidated by fune, 1950. when the IRO plans stop its activities. "To force he DP's to remain in Germany f'ould be a crime against humanibecause of the rampant antiemitism in both Germany and Austria," he said. account given this weekend by Daniel Frisch, president of the Zionist Organization of America, of his talk with Assistant Secretary of State George C. McGhee. Mr. Frisch told a meeting of the National Administrative Council of the Z.O.A. that Mr. McGhee denied to him that the U.S. government brought "special pressure" to bear on Israel. Commenting on Mr. Frisch's report, the State Department emphasized that Mr. McGhee also pointed out to Mr. Frisch that while the U.S. government does not insist on the acceptance of 250,000 Arabs, or on any other that further concessions might not have to be made. "It may be stated," the State Department said, "that the observations attributed to Assistant Secretary McGhee (by Mr. Frish) regarding non-insistence by this government on any specific figure in refugee repatriation, or any specific territorial settlement in Palestine, are correct. It should be added, however, that in making these observations, Secretary McGhee also made it clear that this did not mean that further concessions, both with respect to refugees and territory, might not have to be made by Library Of Congress Ordered To End All Literary Prize-Giving WASHINGTON, (JTA) — The Library of Congress was this weekend ordered by Congress to Pnd all literary prize-giving in 7>e wake of complaints arising rom the $1,000 Bollingen award Ezra Pound who made antioemitic broadcasts for Mussolini luring World War II. Pound was given the award for lis 'Pisan Cantos" while he was awaiting trial for high treason. Jewish organizations objected to K?v getting the prize for the r highest achievement of American poetry for 1948," pointing out Juiat sections of the "Cantos ,? were lanti-Semitic. 3 London Jews Reach Israel In Motor Boat TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Three London Jews, David and Maurice Riback and Arthur Broza, all under 30 years, reached Tel Aviv port this week in a crippled motor boat after 61 days of a most eventful voyage irom Southampton. They were enthusiastically greeted by stevedores and ships at anchor. both sides, if a real peace agreement is to be reached. "Our function," the statement continued, "is to seek, through representation on the U.N. Conciliation Commission, to narrow the area of disagreement between the two parties in order to reach an agreed settlement which would contribute to lasting peace and stability in the Near East. In order to achieve this, it is obvious that both sides should be motivated by a spirit of constructive compromise and be prepared to make concessions in order to make a genuine settlement." The State Department also explained that the United States cannot take unilateral action on the number of Arab refugees to be readmitted to Israel, but that this country must act in accord with other members of the U.N. Conciliation Commission. "As a member of the U.N. Conciliation Commission on Palestine, it would be inappropriate for the United States to have any specific settlement plan of its own," the State Department pointed out. A spokesman for the State Department was asked if the United States considered the Israeli offer to readmit 100,000 Arabs acceptable. He replied that it was not for this government alone to say. "Our problem is to get the Jews and the Arabs together," he said, adding that there was need for concessions on both sides. James G. McDonald, American Ambassador to Israel, arrived in Washington to begin two weeks of consultations with the State Department, it was officially announced. His first talks will be with Mr. McGhee, the announcement said. Israel Aids Ecuador WASHINGTON, (JTA)—The government of Israel is contributing 160 large tents to help house the victims of the earthquake in Ecuador, it was learned from Israeli sources jhere. The tents are being shipped frm the United States. They will provide shelter for about 1,500 persons. 40,000 Jews To Enter U.S. In '49 NEW YORK, (JTA)—A total of 40.000 Jewish immigrants may enter the United States in 1949— a greater volume of Jewish immigration than in any single year since 1940—it was estimated here this week by the Institute on Overseas Studies of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. This total compares with the 28,000 Jews who entered the United States under the Truman Directive during the two-year period from May, 1946. to June. 1948. The number of Jews expected to arrive this year under the DP law of 1948 is in the vicinity of 32,000, while the number of regular quota immigrants mav reach 7,000, the institute said. It added that predictions for 1950 were of dubious value at this time. Hillel Chair Set Up At Vanderbilt University NASHVILLE, Tenn., (JTA)— Establishment of a "Hillel Chair of Jewish Literature and Thought" at Vanderbilt University here was announced. Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, formerly director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at Yale University, will assume his duties as professor of the chair on Sept. 1. There are now a total of three chairs of Judaic studies which have been endowed by the Hillel Foundations. Polish Congregations Convene In Warsaw WARSAW, (JTA)—Problems concerning Jewish reliqious life in Poland were discussed here at a two-day conference of delegates of Jewish religious congregations. The conference condemned as "lies" reports recently published abroad of alleged pogrom in Poland and emphasized that such reports are harmful to Polish Jewry. 4 also stated that the Polish government had kept its promise to the Jewish people to give it freedom and equality. Terming the attitude of the government toward religious Jewry "positive." the Rabbi—who is also head of the Mizrachi in Poland and was until recently Chief Jewish Chaplain of the Polish Army—said that the new statute grants the rehibited from tying themselves to hgious congregations juridical any foreign religious or secular status in all matters pertaining to bodies, except that in purely rereligious Jewry in Poland. Dr ligious matters the congregations Kahane also revealed that he is may consult the Chief Rabbinate shortly immigrating to Israel. The major problem considered at the conference was the manner in which the Jewish religious communities in the country are to adjust themselves to the government decree of Aug. 5, dealing with the rights of all religious denominations in Poland. The decree guarantees autonomy and full equality in religious matters, but under its provisions Jewish religious groups would be proQUONSET HOUSES FOR B'NAI B'RITH COLONIES-Exterior views of the new type U.S.-made quonset houses, which B'nai B'rith is tending to Israel as an experiment in •^ergency housing. The first houses are being shipped this week to the B nai B'rith Alfred M. Cohen and Henry Monsky colonies. Each house, cream colored, with green doors and windows, consists of four apartments, providing modern American style facilities for four families, complete to private bath with todet and shower, and private kitchen for each family. In addition, the houses are iniulated ventilated and screened and also boast complete electrical installation. Pictured, top: a corner of the dining alcove. Center: over-all view of the new quonset house. Bottom: view of a typical living room. in Jerusalem. The conference adopted a resolution expressing thanks to the Polish government for its guarantee of complete independence for Jewish religious bodies in their relations to all other organizations, including the Central Committee of Polish Jews. Rabbi David Kahane reviewed some of the clashes between the religious bodies and the Central Jewish Committee, pointing out that the religious congregations were not opposed to the activities of the Central Committee in the field of increasing productivity of Jews or in its social welfare activities, but that on religious matters the will of the congregations had been flouted. In his presidential address at the conference. Rabbi Kahane, phanage. He outlined the three basic principles which will determine the path of religious Jewry in Poland in the future as follows: 1. The reconstruction of Jewish religious life in Poland; 2. A loyal attitude toward the new Polish state; and, 3. The determination of religious Jews to return to Israel. J. Froman, vice chairman of the central body of the Jewish religious congregations, reviewed the major activities of the congregations during the past year. He pointed out that they subsidized 63 synagogues and 42 religious schools which nearly 1,000 children were attending. Mr. Froman also disclosed that the central body maintained 24 kitchens, where religious Jews could obtain kosher food, and an orU 1 I %  ; -' ; i .3 V 'j



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. %  < • t ; I'll Say. After a war, synagogues appear to spring up like mushrooms. Architecturally, there is even a suggestion of an erect, upstanding mushroom in the new-fangled Romanesque domes. One would like to feel that the impulse to build these basilicas springs from a deep rooted piety, from an inner urge to express spiritual longings in piles of concrete and steel. There might then be some justification for spending the millions sorely needed to move the D.P. escapees of Nazi incinerators to overtaxed and overburdened Medinas Israel. FRIDAY, AUGUST oc 1949 Synagogue And Temples In Greater Miami By HARRY SIMONHOFF Their Untimeliness Yet one can"t suppress the wish that the spacious comfort of these air-conditioned sanctuaries could in some way be shifted to the sun-baked, brown tents in the Negev. Thousands of refugees, broiling in the desert heat, are now accommodating themselves to a sardine existence. After their 10-year training in Hitler's concentration camps, they should be fit for anything. One might easily ask: Why go to so much trouble and expense? Most of the congregants use these spick-and-span temples only for one day Rosh Hashonah and one day Yom Kippur. But while traveling in Italy. I learned to my surprise that the worldfamed cathedrals, which it took centuries to build, are also used on rare occasions. For ordinary mass, pious worshipers are sent to the parish church. Just as among us, the old-fashioned wearers of Tephilim, who need and use the premises most, are chased away. But jar fahlen'. The pride and vanity of American Jewry must find expression in pretentious Santa Sophia domes—even if the funds do not flow as freely for completion as during the early enthusiasm of cornerstone laying. It remains a baffling paradox why the shrewd Jewish man of business, who succeeds in his own affairs through careful planning and circumspection, can throw caution and foresight to the winds in the management of synagogue business. The old-timers used to begin a Shul with the first down payment on the lot. As soon as the indebtedness on the vacant ground was lifted, up went the walls. The building was completed even if it had to be overloaded with six mortgage liens. One may ask whether their successors, the builders of the magnificent mosquetemples do show much improvement. A Freak of Fortune Fortunatelv. there are notable exceptions. The most beautiful temple in Florida owes its existence to one of those curious breaks, which bring surprise and color into the drabness of human existence. This admirable structure is the product of the same forces that made a provincial town one of the ta!ked-of cities in the world. I wonder whether the newcomers ever pause to consider how it happens that so costly and spacious a building as Temple Israel in Miami arose during a period when the entire Jewish population scarcely numbered 3000 souls. Besides, most of the pioneer residents had been flattened out by the disastrous collapse of the real estate boom. Even today, with the accumulation of wealth in a vital community of 40.000 souls, it would be difficult to erect a prayer house of such distinction. But thereby hangs a tale. Modest Beginnings of Temple Israel In the early 1920's. the Beth David Synagogue was more than ample to serve the needs of the entire Jewish population. As the community grew, the inevitable schism occurred. A small group seceded from the then Orthodox Beth David and started a Reform congregation. Services were held in makeshift places until Rabbi Joseph Jasin was called to the new pulpit. The new rabbi wanted quite naturally a building to house his flock. On N.E. 14th St., near Biscayne \ or ill Dado I nil >laks Plans For lloliilay Services Reservations for the High Holy Day services to be conducted by the North Dade Jewish Center at its new quarters at 13630 West Dixie Highway. North Miami, will be made beginning Monday evening at the center, Sidney Liebow, president, announces. Members of the seating committee will be on hand each evening from 8 to 9 o'clock to assist with reservations. Anyone desiring additional information is asked to call 89-7433. Cerebral Palsy Association Plans Fund-Raising Drive October 24-29 A or.il nf ecn ctnn u„„ u—.— „-* f*L_ i Bay. he spied a double lot which he > % %  trustees to buy for $15,000. On their own "* the members didn't mind taking a fly er i n *5 0Ullt estate trading that was gathering momentum \ 3 mighty boom. But the vestry hesitated about I mitting the newly organized congregation t 0 13 estate venture. According to Rabbi Jasin's ow Y" 1 ment. he nagged, hounded, begged, and caioWi* 1 '" trustees into buying the lot. A tabernacle of h canvas stretched over green painted lumhe "'''' t rambled over their ground and served the con" !2 tion through the biggest boom and bust on mS Such worthies as Clarence Darrow and VmS Jennings Bryan would address large assemhr natives and tourists on Sunday mornings. The Windfall The lot increased in value like every narc.1 i .L Miami area. All tempting offers to sell were £& The members looked forward hopefully to the portune time for building a modest temple meS valuable land But the bids kept mounting 3 higher than the preceding. The trustees wondaS what was conferring such an inflated value m, piece of earth removed from the business duSi The secret finally leaked out. The Phipps es tate i contemplating a new thoroughfare. The 100 x 151) ? lot lay in the center of the proposed Biscayne Blvd one block north of the present Sears Roebuck build mg. Without it, the company could never aceomol£ its plan for a wide avenue that would connect C ends of the Dixie Highway. When the offer reach* $220,000. the trustees decided to accept. Thev raS have gotten more. But the public spirited commit did not want to block construction of the new IK Route 1 that begins in Key West and reaches New I OiK. And so the fantastic boom was directly responsible for Temple Israel, a synagogue seldom surpassed b noble proportion, purity of line, and refined taste JEWISH CUISINE LUNCHEON SPECIALS SANDWICHES SOUR CREAM WITH COTTAGE CHEESE SOUR CREAM WITH VEGETABLES Air-Conditioned Mezzanine Floor A goal of $60,000 has been set for the drive to be conducted by the Cerebral Palsy Association, Inc.. during the week of October 24-29. which has been proclaimed Cerebral Palsy week by Gov. Fuller Warren. Money collected during the campaign will be used to build a custodial home for non-educable victims of spastic paralysis. In his proclamation. Gov. Warren called all citizens of the state to cooperate with the organizations working to provide more 3*3frE5 SJ5S.&SM.B The association has been operating a clinic at 304 S.W. 8th Aye., since last November. The clinic employs a full-time speech therapist and has the services of a physiotherapist, whose salary for the first year is being underAvritten by the National Council of Jewish Women. A local orthopedist and a pediatrician offer their services at the clinic. Goldman explained that the clinic takes cases referred to it by the Crippled Children's Commission, a state agency. Virtually all expenses, he explained, are ment and care of victims of the disease. The Cerebral Palsy Association, a non-profit local group, is composed primarily of parents of afflicted children and adults who have the disease. The organization is headed by Irving Goldman, who pointed out that existing facilities in the state are woefully inadequate. Hopes for a statewide program for children with cerebral palsy grew dim. he said. when, the state legislature adjourned without voting new taxes to meet improved appropriations. "There are few private facilities in the state to care for victims of this particular ailment, and those few are far too costly for the average parent to utilize Goldman said. The Showcase of Good Food T^ GOVERNOR CAFETERIA 1225 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH 200 contributing members. There arc an estimated 2,295 i cases of cerebral palsy in Dade I County of which more than 5001 are persons under 20 years of age he said. About two-thirds of these are educable with I. Q.s of 70 or better and one-third are feebleminded. Approximately onefourth of the total are severely handicapped and require custodial care. The association's clinic is now serving 46 patients and operates jj r Ursery for P r -school age chilrJtS&S***"?* that a11 m oney! f. C i e u dunng the campaign would be used for continued operation of thei clinic and to build the custodial home for the care of persons who cannot be properly cared for at home. y MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY Offers to DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES A 5-POINT PURCHASE PLAN • Wui Counseling • Beautiful Landscaping • Perpetual Care • Pre-Need Budget Plan • Special Protective Features Ideally Located Near West Flagler at 53rd Avenue General Office—Olympia Bldg. For Information Phone 3-3720 RABBI S. M. MACHTEL Exec. Vice-President ROBERT YAFFEY. Sales Director QTine Qruiie/iaitfeim Attention to every detail of Jewish religious] requirements in an atmosphere of beautyl and peace distinguishes our service to the f Jewish family. j Our two complete funeral chapels are up-tothe-minute in every detail of their equip-1 ment—beautifully furnished and decorated throughout. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS III I Miami Ofttee 1713 tf.W. 7th Ave^ Phonel^f West Flagler & 20th Ave. Plione 1236 Washington Ave. I H UlliLlirE SEIIICI



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UDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 UasM'.v To Star In Radio Drama Raymond Massey will be heard omorrow at 6 p.m. over station JVVCG, Coral Gables, in a radio Presentation of Dorothy Canfield fisher's well-known story, "Seatoned Timber." [ Participants in the 15-minute Lve panel discussion immediately following will be: Gilbert J., jBalkin, director, Florida regional | %  office, Anti-Defamation League j |of B'nai B'rith, who will serve as Imoderator; Dr. Gordon W. Lovei liov and Professor Donald Spra-' Iguc both of the Department of iHuman Relations, University of iMiami; and Ralph Sackett, UniIversity of Miami student. "Seasoned Timber," another Idramatic program in the Institute Ifor Democratic Educations radio %  series "Lest We Forget—Stories I To Remember," describes the I manner in which a New England [community remains true to its Idemocratic heritage by rejecting la much-needed million dollar beI quest which stipulates the exclusion of Jewish students from the I local prep school. I The WVCG broadcasts of the I "Stories To Remember" series are I being presented in cooperation with the Florida regional ADL office and Coral Gables B'nai B'rith Lodge. Beyer Unveiling The dedication of monument to the memory of the late Stella Beyer, formerly of 1640 S.W. 20th St., will take place Sunday at 3 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman officiating. Mrs. Beyer was a member of the board of directors of the Women's Auxiliary to the Jewish Home for the Aged here and a member of the O. E. S. in Brooklyn. Relatives and friends are asked to attend. ^JewMfhrMlfatf} Fisher Unveiling The unveiling of a monument to the memory of the late Mrs. Ida Fisher, wife of Morton Fisher, will take place Sunday, September 4, at Mt. Nebo Cemetery at 11:30 a.m. Relatives and friends are asked to be present. Brettholtz Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Pvt. Sidney Brettholtz, formerly of 160 S.W. 17th Ct, will take place Sunday at 3 p.m. at Mt. Sinai Cemetery with Rabbi Murray Grauer officiating. Pvt. Brettholtz was killed in action on April 21, 1945, while fighting as an infantryman in Italy. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Brettholtz, and three brothers. Relatives and friends are asked to be present. Two DP Orphans Dreamt— And HIAS Made It Come True Habonim To Hold Weekend Seminar A weekend seminar will be held by the Habonim Youth groups of Miami September 2-4. The seminar will be launched at an Oneg Shabbat on Friday night, September 2, at 8 o'clock, at the home of Bobbie Newburg, 1032 S.W. 11th St. Program will consist of an "Eternal Light" script to be narrated by the members of the organization. Afterwards refreshments will be served and traditional folk songs and dances will follow. On Saturday night, September 3, a bonfire fire will dominate the scene at Bakers Haulover where members will present a skit and play games. The evening will be topped off by refreshments and community singing. A picnic at Greynolds Park is planned for members and friends for Sunday. Slated to participate in the seminar are the four Habonim chapters in Greater Miami. Purpose of the seminar is to close the series of combined summer meetings and to inaugurate individual meetings. Following the conclave, the Coral Gables group will meet on Sundays at the Hillel House, the Miami group on Sundays at Beth David, the Beach group on Sunday at the Miami Beach Jewish Center and the older group on Wednesday at Beth David. Anyone desiring further information is asked to call Harvey Goldberg at 48-7414. Special Gifts Unit, Community Chest Members Warned The appointment of Jacob Sher, Henry O. Shaw, Harry Hood Bassett, O. C. Corbin and Ernest J. C. Doll as members of the special gifts committee of the November Community Chest drive was announced this week by James M. LeGate, chairman. The group will be responsible for organizing the solicitation of gifts of $100 or more from firms and executives in thirty trade classifications before the general campaign opens in November, he stated. "Since the special gifts division raised approximately 60 percent of our total receipts last year, this committee has accepted the biggest job in our campaign to provide adequate funds for the support of 21 local health and welfare services," LeGate declared. Israelite Center Will Sponsor Luncheon Party The Israelite Center will sponsor a luncheon and card party Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock on the lawn of the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Dechovitz, 3670 S.W. 25th St. Proceeds will go to the congregation's building fund. Reservations and additional information may be obtained by calling 83-1822 or 48-8904. Complete m/ beptndaUe Olfk fan* M IAMI TITLC QfrstmctCa 24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I Till* Insurance Policies of Kansas City Till* Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus & Reserves Exceed $2,000,000.00 104 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE 3-6661 serve BORfCHT ... b uy ROKlACff OCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARGE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES Beach Optical Service 350 Lincoln Road Suit* 502 — Phono 5-5419 Budget Unit To Meet A meeting of the budget committee of Sholem Lodge Women will be held Monday at the home of Mrs. Milton A. Friedman, 2263 S.W. 21st Terr., Monday at 11:30 a.m. Luncheon will be served. With the Rabbi intoning the wedding chant, two orphan DPs. childhood sweethearts of Rochov, Czechoslovakia, Ann Feig. 18, and Iiek Rosenheck. 21. were married in the synagogue of the shelter of HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society) in New York as some 400 other DPs, recent arrivals in this country, looked on and rejoiced in the happiness that had come to two of their number. In their native village, when Ann and Ixek were children, they had vowed eternal faithfulness to each other, and after the Nax I capitulation they found each other and renewed their vows. In the DP camp days that followed they decided that they would marry, but that it would be in America. HIAS brought Ann to America on December 21. 1948. and while waiting for her fiance she found an apartment for them to live in. with the aid of HIAS. and a job. In the DP camp they had confided to a HIAS official that their dearest wish was to be married in America, and the official promised them that when they arrived in America HIAS would give themi a wedding. And so it was done, just as they had dreamed it. As the bride walked slowly down the aisle to the canopy. 1 !" J ner white chiffon dress and filmy veil, many an eye weUed %  were overtones of dear ones who were dead, and horrors tr.atnaa made a nightmare of the past, and over all the beautiful and aifecting notes of the wedding march pealed out as two children who were alone in the world, but now had each other through an eternity, reached out for happiness in a world that had seemed to them to be devoid of all chance of happiness. THINK WE'LL BE GOING SWIMMING AGAIN THIS AFTERNOON? I %  SURE... WE'RE GOOD FOR TWO OR THREE DIPS A WEEK SINCE THE FAMILY GOT ITS ALL-ELECTRIC KITCHEN! Yes, Modern Cooking...Electric Cooking,., is cooler, cleaner, cheaper...automaiicl With all the other time-and-labor savers of an all-electric kitchen it means extra leisure time. ..more fun out of life! Yow can'electrify'your kitchen all at once or by easy stages. Your first step: SEE YOUR ELECTRIC DEALER... RIGHT AMY! FLORIDA r8WEj2y GIT COMPACT



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/ PAGEFOUB +Je*ht Ik* kitor FRIDA^AUGU ST^ %  %  %  I t EDITORIAL Jewish Youth Week It is a basic pedagogic concept—and one in consonance with sound democratic principles— that young people learn to do by doing. This will be underlined in the activities of several hundred young men and women, who will gather for the second annual assembly oi the National Jewish Youth Conference at Narrowsburg, N. Y., early next month. The conference was created last September to provide a self-governing representative body of affiliated Jewish youth to meet the needs of American Jewish young people. One of the first acts of the National Jewish Youth Conference was to ask JWB to sponsor it. Some notion of the high purpose of JWB in its sponsorship and the earnestness and integrity of Jewish youth and their eager search for guidance may be gleaned from the fact that in workshops and seminars they will come to grips with such matters as democratization of Jewish life; the essence of a Jewish education; relation to Israel and world Jewry; and other crucial matters. Of great significance is the additional fact that from start to finish the meeting is for, of and by youth, chosen democratically from large metropolis and small town, and reaching down to the grass roots of America. In all their sessions, the delegates will focus on leadership training to the end of enhancing the community weal. In the words of the chairman, Arnulf Pins, who will report to the meeting on his participation in the World Assembly for Youth in Brussels, the assembly "will seek to develop and enhance those qualities in the delegates that will be of concrete benefit to the communities to which they return." .4 Reprint Tarpon Springs and Bartow aie the two latest Florida municipalities to pass ordinances, aimed at the Ku Klux Klan, forbidding the wearing of masks in public or burning fiery crosses. Both communities are to be congratulated. There hasn't been any Klan activity that we know of in Pinellas County, but over in Polk County during the Groveland incident a fiery cross was burned in the Negro section of Polk City. An ounce of prevention seems entirely in order. But we should like to see the masking ban on a statewide basis. It is doubtful if every city in the state will be foresighted enough to pass anti-Klan legislation, and besides much Klan activity takes place outside corporate limits. Florida generally has been spared the disgraceful outrages of the nightriders which have af^m LIFTING OF EKBAW1Q LETTING THE BEAST LOOSE— filicted our two neighboring states. Alabama's Legislature moved with admirable promptitude when conditions got out of hand around Birmingham, but not until the situation was so bad that nationwide publicity reflecting upon the state was received. And they're still having trouble there, while in Georgia the situation is such that a Federal grand jury is indicting Klansmen right and left. Gov. Fuller Warren requested anti-Klan legislation from the 1949 Legislature, but the measure got lost in the jam occasioned by the tax imbroilment. A movement is now under way to persuade the Governor to include such legislation in his call for the special session scheduled to begin September 7. We believe this session should concentrate primarily upon a revision of the state taxing system, and especially with ways and means of raising sufficient revenues to meet the biennium's appropriations. But we believe this anti-Klan legislation is sufficiently important to be included in the special session call. It should not take long to pass. We're proud of our growing reputation as the Photostats of Scrolls Said To Be 2000 Years Old Will Be Published This Fall ments, which go back to the first and second centuries B.C.. and the Syrian church leader has stored them in a safe place. The American Schools are now using their good offices to make the njftena! in the U.S. available to all scholars in Israel and England, or anywhere else, who have portions of these ancient Hebrew NEW HAVEN, (JTA)— Photo-Astatic copies of scrolls said to be CODips .. more than 2,000-year-old copies these P reci0 "s docuof the Book of Isaiah and other parts of the Old Testament, the authenticity of which has been the subject of heated dispute among Siblicai scholars in the U.S.. Israel. Britain and France in recent weeks, will be published by Yale University in the fall, it Wa -r\t nn £ f Ced he re ""' l J 5 OI >ese anc AJTOII lr i anuscr: Pts. were acci-'manuscripts at hand." dentally discovered m a Palestine Prof. Carl H Kraelim? chair cave near the Dead Sea by a man of the Department of Near group of Arab Bedouins. AnEastern Languages Ind Lit^r* nouncement of publication of tures at Yalf and president of photographs of the Biblical finds u was made by the American Schools of Oriental Research at Yale University, which said that photostatic reproduction of the manuscripts "climaxes a scientific fortune hunt which has been conducted by Hebrew, American, French and English archaeologists in the Holy Land despite continuous warfare during the past two years." The announcement added 'Other volumes will follow soon thereafter, based on original animal-skin manuscripts now in the U.S. but not owned or held by the American Schools of Oriental Research. These documents are in this country in the possession of Metropolitan Anthanasius Yeshue Samuel, of the Syrian Orthodox Monastery of St. Mark in Jerusalem. Scholars of the American Schools have made photographic the A.S.O.R. declared that "scholars throughout the world regard the discovery of these Hebrew manuscripts, and the many fragments which have been found also, as key links in completing our knowledge about an important period of Judaism. Their importance can be compared with the finding of the famous 'Codex Sinaiticus' by the scholar Tischendorff in the latter part of the nineteenth century. Tischendorff found in the Monastery of bt. Catherine on Mount Sinai a fourth century AD. Greek manuscript of the Bible. The new findings, including the material in this country, are even more ancient than the famous Nash PaSSS £wl? h h ? retof re was the oldest Biblical fragment." The dramatic events leading up to discovery of the manuscripts had their setting in war-torn Jerusalem in 1947 and early 1948. when Bedouins brought a group of the parchment scrolls to St. Mark's Monastery in the Old City. They were not recognized as being very ancient Biblical manuscripts until many months later when they were examined by both Prof. Eliezer Sukenik, of the Hebrew University, and John C Trever, Fellow of the American Schools. Word of the discovery flashed throughout the scholarly world. Meanwhile, some of the manuscripts came into possession of scholars at the Hebrew University In Jerusalem. Eventually the manuscript cave was found by Iransjordan government officials in whose territory it is located' who excavated it and turned up many additional fragments The cave is located at Ain Fashkha. above the northwestern shore of the Dead Sea. As of now, there are three major collections of Biblical and Hebrew material in existence, as follows: thl' n s Ur SC ^ 0l J. S wcre brou 8ht to the U.S. in February by the Sveroun nf hb Sh0P along wilh a fh V n manus cript fra gments. The scrolls include the Isaiah manuscript whlc h has the disinction of being the oldest existing manuscript of a complete Book of the Bible in any lankuk ge a t m e a n Ce r n f ta ryon a ^m^r T manu al of discipline of a Km ? W sh Se P which exis ted centTv RT m l 5 e fi / st or scco "d Xt, y u RC and a 'ourth scroll, which has not yet been opened Bv S f? lls obta 'ned by P, 0 f rm„. lk have P r ved to be of first s?rS r^ T ., hev came from the same cave and include, accord.ng to information which has reached s,r n Un trV rV the Allowing: 'The fhr*! 1 f Than ksgiving Songs three manuscript documents of hymns of thanksgiving which were wholly unknown heretofore; Hetter Jewish Life With the graduation of the second q Fellows of the Institute on Advanced Studil Community Organization of the Training Bur 3 for Jewish Communal Service, the Training fc 1 reau may truly be said to have emerged b, the experimental stage. Conceived three veail ago by Jewish leaders throughout the Uniy| States to fill the need for professional workers 3 are oriented in Jewish history, sociology, reliQbl and philosophy, as well as being trained socw workers, the Training Bureau has fulfilled J avowed purpose of becoming a center of edua tional experience for the training of Jewish c* munal workers. Not only has it graduated two groups of Felta —men and women who have taken five of intensive study in New York and nine „. of supervised Held activity—but it has taken stn to bring its resources to all fields of commurj endeavor throughout the country. The Trcdnaq Bureau has conducted a successful institute oj "Background for Jewish Social Work" for prodrl tioners in New York, an in-service training ml gram which has already been followed in Chicago by the Chicago College for Jewish Studies, ail which is now being considered in twelve oths; major cities. The Training Bureau is also planning regional in-service institutes and has organized t research project for the study of the Jewish cat ponent in case work. It has initiated conversatiai with the Jewish theological seminaries and tin Jewish Education Association with a view toward] bringing its resources in the field of Jewish cm munal service to rabbis and Jewish educatoa It is this year conducting a special course a Jewish background in social work at the Boston j University School of Social Work, and is arranBing for similar courses at other leading schook In cooperation with the Hillel Foundation it wl launch a program of vocational guidance la college students that it is hoped will attrad lo Jewish communal service the finest type of Jewish student. This is a record of progress and cooperation oi which any three year old organization may weE be proud. To its leaders the Jewish community owes a vote of thanks. most progressive state in the South. The Groveland case was shocking enough to put us on the alert. We don't want some flareup of Klan adro ty to catch us unprepared and give us a black eye throughout the nation. It's too long to wail until the 1951 Legislature to guard against thai possibility.—St. Peterbsurg Times. Jews In Bessarabia, Bukovina Said To Be Deported To Murmansk TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Reports*— that Jews in Bessarabia in Bessarabia and Soviet Bukovina were deported en masse to Murmansk last month after they registered for emigration to Israel were made known this week on the basis of private letters reaching here. According to the letters, Soviet authorities in Kishinev and Czernowitz anounced on July 1 that Jews wishing to emigrate to Israel could register with the local authorities. The majority of the Jewish population of the two cities, as well as Jews in all towns of Bessarabia and Soviet Bukovina, immediately registered for migration to the Jewish state. fh^nuL 0 The War Between the Children of Light and the Children of Darkness," in which there is an account of the battle formation used by the Jews in a period probably before the Maccabeans, and which tells of stoneslingers cavalrymen and methods th. rj ieh l aU ?* victory; a part of ,h=t B K k of Isaiah which shows that the manuscript was identical Mo V and s P ellin g with the Masoretic version, the standard Hebrew version of the Bible. u,hU Fragments of manuscripts Rri l e now in London in the B r ntls £ Museum, wheer they were HarS X ? r ~ G Lankester mfitfi ng, C 4?' ef Curator of AntiSH i J ra ,nsjordan, represent Sf nf" t ., f l 2 ds in this cave near fnl^ ead Se a The fragments found were from the Book of Leviticus the oldest so far disH 'T the cave ; a nd from anT £;>,•, Deuteronom y. Jud ^S and Jub.lees, an AprocrypRal The letters report that between July 10-20, all Jews who had registered their desire to proceed to Israel were packed in speciallyprepared railway coaches and dispatched to the Murmansk area, in the Arctic, which allegedly had been earmarked as a new concentration area for all Jews ejected from towns located on Russian-Rumanian border. The letters add that panics spreading in Bessarabia and in the Rumanian part of Bukovina among Jews who had been preparing to emigrate to Israel ana who remained "paralyzed J* lowing the prohibition on emigration. Many months nave elapsed since relatives in Itraei of Jews in Bessarabia and BUKOvina have received any mail f 0 !" those areas, it was noted nei* vjewistithridiar) id avery Frldy •'"•;• "J iwlsh Floridian at 120 %  Street, Miami IS, Florida, t" % %  second-da M matter tfgJ •u. at tha Poat Office of Fla., under tha Act of March fcJJJ Tha Jewish Florldlan ha§ "' !" Z •ha Jawlah Unity and tha %  •*" Weekly. Member of tha *WlJSl S raphlc Agancy, Seven Arti MJE yndlcate, Worldwide Newi Sen** National Editorial Association, AJ can Aaaoclation of *MF*£E Newepaoare. Florida Preee Anocl"~ •UMCBIPTION "ATSfJOna Yaar *•'" Tw Yaar* ^ _. FRED K. SHOCHET tdltor and Publisher Telephone. 2-1U1—2-W OFFICE and PLANT 120 W H E. Sixth S tetd, Volume 22 NjWg 11 FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1W ELUL 1, 5709 Published wy Tha Je Sixth Stre tared 030, BB^B^B^BB^BBH B^B^B^BBB^BBl:. -.>?"-."T?'=.1 r i'-aJW.v



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IDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 + teisllhr1dnnr PAGE FIVE o Deficit In Israel Trade Balance For |y, 1948 June,1949, Official Says [TEL AVIV. (JTA)-There was I deficit in the Israeli trade [lance for the eleven months ber een July, 1948, and June. 1949. vid Horowitz, director-general the Israeli Finance Ministry, lis week told a press conference U, revealed that while Israel %  ported $159,000,000 worth of foducts and exported onlv $25.7 0 00 in Roods, the difference mn de up bv the importation f Kn capital. He listed the LitPd States as Israels chief Innlier. with Britain second. Mr. Ritz also said that food imrts accounted for 30 per cent the total, with manufactured ms totalling 55 per cent and kw materials 14 per cent. He stated that onlv 50 per cent the US. $100,000,000 loan has en allocated to date, and ex: essP d the hope that a total of ro-thirds of the loan will be ade available before the end of C Israeli fiscal year, next April. The Nazi destruction of $9.,0 000 worth of Jewish property ili be the subject of one of the ain discussions at the forthcom,e meeting of the World Jewish ingress which opens in Paris "rsdav. W.J.C. ^aders Dr ich Kubowitski. Dr. Aneh atakower and I. Heftman told wsmen here. The protection of W s in Arab countries will also discussed at the parley, they About 55,000 i mmigrants will Jaad Hakashruth )irector Warns Residents Rabbi Joseph E. Ilackovsky. diector of the Greater Miami Vaad akashruth, warns citizens of the receive homes constructed by the national building corporation, Amidar, Dr. Israel Goldstein said today at Haifa. He discussed the construction by Amidar of 11,500 solid housing units and 6,000 wooden units near towns, villages and agricultural settlements all over the country. Registration At Hebrew Academy Begins Monday Registration for the coming year at the Hebrew Academy, 918 6th St., Miami Beach, will begin Monday, according to an announcement by Sol L. Sugarman, principal. The academy, .which is marking the beginning of its third year, is the first all-day Hebrew school, in the Southeastern re*ZI W £&PJ1^?Z !" A gion of the United States. The school boasts a modern structure with a 400-seat audiBeth David Carnival Set For Sunday "Step, right up, ladies and &f gentlemen. Hurry, hurry, hurry." This will be the cry of the members of the Beth David Sisfor Dr. Goldstein was dedicated in the Jerusalem suburb of Katamon among a block of houses near Saint Simon Monastery. The village is being built with the help of the General Zionist "Constructive Fund." Dr. Goldstein attended the ceremony. Britain Denies Israel Threats To Run Refineries LONDON, (JTA)—A Foreign Office spokesman this week denied that the British government had received any threats from the Israeli government threatening to take over and operate the British-owned oil refineries in Haifa unless the British owners operate the plants, Reuters reported this week. The news agency also quoted "usually wellinformed quarters" as saying that the owners of the refineries had received a warning to this effect from the Israeli authorities. The Jewish Telegraphic Agency reported earlier this week that faced by Israel's decision to confiscate the refineries unless they are put into operation, the British government has dediced to open the plants and supply them with crude oil transported by tanker aakasnruin, warn* viwama VJ %  f rom t ne Persian Gulf. The tankfrea that not all butcher shops erg are expected to travel through nth signs bearing Hebrew letters the Suez Canal an< i not to be re kosher. Only those shops moleste d by the Egyptian authorrhich bear the Hebrew initial of ... Obituaries MRS CAREY LAZAR ARC 26. of 2921 Sheridan Ave.. Miami Beach, died Monday In a local hospital. Besides her husband, she leaves two children, Frances Ann and Michelle; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan ainsburg; two sisters, Mrs. Sophia Bear and Mrs. Beatrice Pox. Funeral services were held In the Riverside Memorial Chapel In Miami Beach with Rabbi Murray Orauer officiating. Interment was In the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery. MRS. SOPHIE GOLDBERG Age 53, of 1062 N.W. 3rd St.. died Tuesday. She came here from Chicago. Survivors include her husband, Joseph; two sons, I.inn-1 and Richard; two brothers and sisters of Chlcafto. Services were held at Cordon Funeral Home and burial was in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. torium and stage, large classrooms, outdoor playground, library and music room, arts and crafts section, clinic, dining room and kitchen. A non-profit community project, the school offers a combination of secular training with intensive Hebrew studies. For the 1949-50 year the academy will offer elementary Classes from the first through the I g^sel away at her home Tuesday. !" ,.,,„,v, ,.„„_ Tk.„ ...;ii „i,„ w.|She leaves a son, Edward of Phllaseventh year. There will also be| delpma tnree da \ 1Knte rs. Mrs. Rita kindergarten groups for children Amster of Far Rockaway. N. T., Mrs. of ages 4 to 5W years Old. iJeanette Laschower, Miami. Mrs. (Dorothy Qurney, Far Rockaway: five The institution emnlovs a liKrandchllUren; one great grandchild. j ,, ~, p y .Services were held at Cordon Funeral censed faculty, bugarman re-| Home W | tn Rabbi Max Shapiro ofVealed, and complies as Closely flcatinir. Interment was In Woodlawn as possible with the requirements [Park Cemetery, of the Department of Public InAge MRS BESSIE RIGEL 80. Of 815 S.W. 28th Road, struction of Dade County. "A complete integration of all studies," Sugarman said, "has made possible the establishment of a full and comprehensive program which offers to the children of Greater Miami not only those subjects offered in the public schools, additional courses in music appreciation, manual and expressive arts, nature study, athletics, crafts and science." SAMUEL LIPPSON Age 72. of 27 N.W. 4r,th St.. passed away Monday. A retired merchant, he moved here from Detroit five years ago. He Is survived by his wife, Bertha: two sons, Jack and Joseph, all of Miami; a daughter. Mrs. Nat Freedman of Brooklyn, N. Y.; a sister. Mrs. Sam Starr of Ix>s Angeles. Services were held In the chapel of Gordon Funeral Home with Interment In Mt. Sinai Cemetery. terhood as they beckon the crowds expected at their carnival Sunday to the booths, games and refreshment stands. So that the community may have an opportunity to witness the progress that has been made on the new synagogue, now under construction on S.W. 3rd Ave., between 26th and 27 Roads, the carnival is being held on the building site, Mrs. Harry Gordon, sisterhood president, announced. Festivities are slated to get under way at 2 p.m. Mrs. Albert Lasko is general chairman of the affair. Serving with her are the Mesdames Ernest Sussman, Sam Dickson, Harry Laufer and Max Seigel. A feature of the carnival will be the nursery playground for parents to park their small fry. This will be under the supervision of Mrs. Bernard Schreidell. "The carnival is designed to please the whole family," Mrs. Gordon said. "For the children there will be fish pond, ring toss, darts, pony rides and a clown. There will also be a complete runway of booths and stands for adults. A special booth where visitors may make reservations for High Holy Day services will also be set up." Proceeds from the carnival are earmarked for the Beth David building fund. Rabbi Raab Will Make Valedictory Mr. LOUIS AUERBACH jrhich bear |he Greater Miami Vaad are enlorsed by the organization. Furthermore, the rabbi continues, not all schocheds in Greater Miami live poultry markets Ire endorsed by the communityvide kashruth group. Only those hocheds who affix a Vaad ilumba to the poultry are recognized by the organization. Anyone wishing information about kashruth is asked to call labbi Rackovsky at 5-3595. lev. Fried To Officiate [\ West Miami Services Rev. Philip Fried will officiate t the High Holy Day services of fhr West Miami Jewish Center, iarry Klein, chairman of the religious committee, has announced. Serving with Klein are Stevan Simon and Mr. Stone. Tickets for the services are on ale at 6356 S.W. 14th St. Anybne wishing additional information is asked to call 9-3413. ities. Haifa-Lydda Rail Traffic Resumed TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Rail traffic between Haifa and Lydda, which was suspended in April of last year, was resumed this week following the departure of two trains from Haifa for Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and Rehovot carrying a combined freight load of 1.200 tons. Passenger traffic on the railroad will be resumed toward the end of September, following completion of Tel Aviv's principal rail terminal. Military rule will end in the ancient town of Sodom shortly, a military spokesman announced. The potash works located m the area will be returned to the Palestine Potash Company, Ltd., for the resumption of operations. Military forces will remain in Sodom for the time being, the spokesman added. Among the extra-curricular activities are the publication of' Rabbi David Raab. who will a newspaper, The Echo, written, I leave for Cincinnati next week to composed and produced by students of the school; musical production such as "Rumpelstiltskin," and "The Cobbler and the Elves." which were presented by the dramatic society last year; the Shachrith Club which meets every morning. work for his Ph. D. at Hebrew Union College, will deliver hif valedictory sermon tonight at 8:15 at Temple Isaiah, which he founded 16 months ago. Subject for his sermon will bei "And So Farewell." Harold Shapiro, founding presiwill the Officers of the academy include Dr. David S. Andron, president; dent of the" congregation, Isadore Goldberg, Ben Zion Ginsma ke the response, burg, Paul Grossinger, Max Ka-1 miel, Harry Levitt and Jack | A reception will follow Satin, vice president; Samuel service. Grundwerg, treasurer; David Le-1 vinson, co-treasurer; Raymond Rubin, comptroller; Aaron S. Lauer, general secretary; Samuel Reinhard, financial secretary; Mathew Silverstein recording secretary; Dr. Irwin Makovsky, medical advisor; Dr. Louis Lytton, medical consultant; Dr. D. Michnoff, dental consultant. Miss Shirley Steiner is registrar. RUTH GROSS AGENCY Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE BONDS LIFE Phone 58-5341 350 LINCOLN ROAD ../orkmen's Circle Yiddish Schools Slated To Open After Labor Day Scheduled to open after Labor Day are the two Yiddish schools Operated by the Workmen's Circle of Greater Miami. Classes m the %  schools, held at the Labor Lyceum. 25 Washington Aw., m Miami teach and at the Arbeiter Ring, 1545 S.W. 3rd St., are conducted %  entirely in Yiddish. ,_ „ %  — Included in the curricula are courses in the s ^ a ^ n f-^ ea f d n ^ land writing of Yiddish, Yiddish literature, Jewish history trom [antiquity to the present time, Jewish holidays and their "K^ance. IJewish folklore, songs and proverbs, Jewish leaders. In'addition, [there are extra-curricular activities, including clubs, nmes ana Iexcursions. _„„. in Registration at the Beach school is held on Sundays from 10 Ia.m. to 12 noon and on Wednesdays from 8 to 10 p.m. Hours mm {Miami school are from 10 a.m. to 12 noon on Sundays and from 18 to 10 p.m. on Thursdays. __^^^^^^_ A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL Wl ENRICH BAKERY S. HELLMAN W. WEISS "WE ARE NOW TAKING ORDERS FOR HOLIDAY CAKES" The Finest and Best in Pastries 2416-28 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone 4-5166 Popular prexy of the Auerbach Paint Company on Miami Beach, says: "I've visited many far places both for pleasure and in the line of duty. When I travel for complete relaxation—no fuss —no trouble—its FARR I call on every time." FARR "Your Travel Agenf THEY'RE SALT FREE! A tempting treat for everyone at all times. HOROWITZMARGARETEN Oven Crisp MATZOHS are Particularly welcome to people on special diets, because THEY CONTAIN NO SALT! TRIPLE-PACKED TO PROTECT FRESHNESS! Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. U N.E. 24th St.. Miami 37. Fla. phon# 3 8888 Open Your "Dade "Tsdebal SAVINGS ACCOUNT Now! "Save Today For Your Important Tomorrows" On ft WAILLT" Your savings at Dade Federal are insured up to $5,000 by the Federal Savinqs and Loan Insurance Corporation. SAVE PnUllTABLT* Your savings at Dade Federal earn liberal dividends for you semi-annually to help your savinqs grow. SAVE CONYENIENTLY-Dade Federal now has TWO friendly and efficient offices to serve you ... or you may use our convenient SAVE-BY-MAIL plan. AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI JOSEPH M. UPTON, Prtudtnt MAIN OPTIC; 41 NartfiMrt Plrtt A-.nu. $23,500,000.00 AllAPATTAH IRANCM 1594 North wf 3erh SttMt leservet ?<••<* 1,050.000.00 %  • !. ,->•



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I I PAGE sac + UHtetrkrkttor FRIDAY, AUGUST 26 Red Cross Calls For Polio \nr*\N The American Red Cross has issued an urgent appeal for qualified nurses to register with their local Red Cross chapters for emergency polio duty. Although the Red Cross has recruited 529 nurses since July 1, Miss Ruth Freedman, national administrator of Red Cross Nursing Service, said there are requests for more than 100 nurses needed at once. it Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR (Copyright, 1948, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) BEHIND THE SCENE: There is a very ugly mood in Washington now among certain officials who are close to the Palestine question The attitude of some officials is reflected by the fact that they speak of Israel as "the still-born baby" This is pretty serious on the eve of the opening of the U.N. General Assembly at which the status of %  JeruShe said nurses now have beenjsa'em and the question of Israeli frontiers may be decided ... But recruited for duty in 28 states and. I even more serious is the fact that American Zionists, who in prealthough surveys have indicated vious crises found ways of applying pressure in Washington, are a lessening in "the rate of new now completely disorganized The American Zionist Council, cases of the disease, the demand which spoke and acted effectively on behalf of all Zionist groups, for nurses continues to increase is today practically non-existent The council was to have a because of new areas into which meeting this week in New York and elect Louis Lipsky as it chairman to take over the rule of Dr. Abba Hillel Silver However, the meeting did not take place Lipsky, who is practically the only candidate for the post, is ready to accept, but on two conditions ... He stipulates that the council must enjoy complete independence and not be subservient to the Jewish Agency And he also wants the Zionist groups represented on the council to agree to the formation of an American Zionist Federation This Federation would be formed at a congress of American Zionists of all shades and parties with delegates sent not on the basis of shekolim, but on the basis of the total membership of each group The American Zionist Congress elects a world executive Lipsky's stipulations to the Dade County Chapter of ] do not seem to find favor with some of the groups in the American the American Red Cross. 507 NE. j Zionist movement Thus, the American Zionist Council in its 1st Ave. The chapter will supply present form is, for the time being, without an active chairman and does not even have an executive director to organize its daily work There has been some talk of Dr. Israel Goldstein as a candidate for the chairmanship of the American Zionist Council But Dr. Goldstein, in a cable from Jerusalem, said that upon his return next month to New York, he does not want to hold any other position than that of a member of the Jewish Agency executive. polio has spread. Requests still come principally from midwestern states Miss Freeman reported. The nurses on polio duty, she explained, have their salaries, transportation and other expenses paid by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. Professional nurses willing to serve are asked to report at once ability to Red Cross Area headquarters. National Vaudeville Stars Will Highlight FDR Show, Dance Vaudeville headliners from the REPORT FROM ISRAEL: An answer as to whether the Israeli government will float a Olympia theatre will join with bon d 'ssue m the United States in 1950 is given in a report subHal Murray, disc jockey and mitted by Henry Montor to the United Jewish Appeal following comic, to highlight the show night nis return from Israel And the answer is "NO" The Israeli and dance to be sponsored by the government is at present more interested in having American FDR Chapter. B'nai B'rith Young Jewry give its maximum support to the United Jewish Appeal in Men, on Sunday, September 4, at %  1950 than in any other project ... Mr. Montor's report reveals exthe Sorrento Hotel. Miami Beach, actly what has taken place in Tel Aviv ... It says: "One of the According to Chairman Herj projects examined in recent months by the government of Israel bert Lowe, all of the Youth was the possible issuance in the United States of a bond issue In Groups of B nai B'rith in South addition to its own analysis, the government received representations Florida have been invited to atfrom various important sources—official and unofficial—in the tend the gala fund raising affair., United State's Much of the opinion from America said that 'free Also be featured in the nrodollars' would be vital in 1950 for Israel's economy that the issuance of bonds by the government of Israel would be misunderstood by some prospective investors and would seriously jeopardize if not "rnperil, the United Jewish Appeal. Recognizing the earnest^f,Vi IT ? S A r e P re ?e'Uat>ons, and appreciating the vital significance Inf fiduuAtL \ he absor P tlon f immigration, the government of wL %,fi ed ,ha Would not undertake any bond issue in the United States in 1950 ... It is placing complete reliance on the : jeSxtpS^S' 0 t he United states wiU g,ve t0 the U ^ d be featured in the program will be a half-hour presentation of magic feats by "The Amazing Maurice." In the vocal spot will be Betty Bennett and Bob Freeman. Tickets at $2 per couple or $1 per person are available at the door or at the B'nai B'rith Council office, 330 Seybold Building. Knights Of Pythias Plan Labor Day Fish Fry Swim-Dance Slated The TOA Social Club will Plans are being formulated by the Knights of Pythias for their s P onsor a swim dance tomorrow third annual Labor Day fish fry n '8nt at 8:3 0 at the National Hoaccording to District Deputy Grand Chancellor J. R. Turpin. Jr., chairman. Lodges participating in the' festivites will be the Roosevelt, Miami Beach. E. P. Stopp, Booster, Bay Biscayne. South Miami. Coral Gables. Key West and Broward. It is expected that over 2,000 persons will attend the affair, Turpin said. Profits from the event will be turned over to child welfare committees, i tel, Miami Beach, according to an announcement by Lorna Chassner, corresponding secretary. Part of proceeds is earmarked for Jewish war orphans. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Htm your roof ropalrod now; you will iav on %  now roof lator "8itifetory Work Expornncod Mon" by 414 • W. 22nd Avonuo PHONE 4-oMO £ A ^ C FOR EVERY ULAJJ PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Topt, Beveled Mirror, and Reiilrering Our Specialty L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works SuBS'Sk 8" PHONE Mm WORR/s ORUN LOUIS GERBER %  £ir nss&ss4 Jlake AND COTTAGES • LOON UM Itakfe C> NEW YOU 1800 ftn hi*h in the cool, picturesque Adirondack DAVID S.ANDRON mmMp+m*Hmm NOW .the very best is available' LAKE an water SPORTS'. .' 'm2S?JRS& dietury I'IWH h V d A dron CUISINE RESERVE NOW for choice cottages '"XUrious .suites and hotel rnnmc Stone's Bookkeeping and Tax Service Specializing in Small Business Expert Accountant and Tax Consultant. Low Rates. PHONE 5-5392 1602 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach PHONE 5-5327 FAUR—Your Travel Agent ONE OF AMERICAS MOST DISTINGUISHED RESORTS jil^Jt.. BERNItf SAFFER Worry .. About Your FOOD Entertainment and the other Aousand details for your Weddings. Bar Mitzvahs. En?ST\ Lawn P *i*. Parties. Meetings. Buffets. A Complete Catering Service PHONE 9-0573 JACK & JILL N.W. 7th S. Off Ml.*! A,.. ADL Veterans Head To Speak At Lunch Frederick M. Kraut, national director of Veterans Relations Department of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, will be the guest speaker at the weekly luncheon meeting to be held by Sholcm Lodge, B'nai B'rith. at the Downtowner Restaurant, Seybnld Building, today at 12:30 p.m. Kraut, world traveler, teacher and lawyer, is in Miami attending the Veterans of Foreign Wars convention. He has been with the Anti-Defamation League for the past four years, since his return from overseas where he was area i director of the New Guinea Theater for two and one-half years. William L. Pallot, luncheon chairman, is in charge of the meeting. Gilbert J. Balkin, Florida regional director of the AntiDefamation League, will introduce the speaker. Needlecraft Group To Meet At Luncheon The needlecraft group of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Center will meet Thursday at 12:30 p.m. for a pot luck luncheon at the home of Mrs. S. Cortese, 442 S.E. 1st St., Hialeah, according to Mrs. Rose Briggs, chairI man. Articles being made by the members of the group will be 1 sold at a bazaar to be sponsored by the center in the fall. Auxiliary Plans Installation S Mrs. Jack Udell and Milr? Goldenberg have been Z, ^ chairmen of tho ^ luncheon to be held by £$* Beach Auxiliary to "the ^ Home for me Aged nn N„ 8 at the Delano Hotet^' Beach, according to S, **? jamm Appel, oresJl*, **Louis Makovsky was nam e n ** gram chairman of the 7tt pr Hostesses for the Ww^ clube the Mesdames&fe* man, Benjamin Feld M tN Sparver, Albert RaWf c, orriJ Ritter, Max Greenffi V*! Plotkin Abe ZimSVg Alexander Kogan will *' %  *J installing officer. e a I WANT MY MILK rlabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 818 Michigan Avenue Miami Beach Phone 5-3595 SUNRAYPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM FM HOT. CONVALESCCIKt AND QMONK CASU tmtm >*'*** %  %  • %  *>'rin4 And Be Sure It'i FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End of Bird Rd. 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FR IDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949 +Jelsttk>rkllafi PAGE SEVEN Jr. Hadassah Units To Hold Conclave A Greater Miami conclave to introduce Junior Hadassah's promts to the young women of the immunity will be held at the Snrrento Hotel. Miami Beach, lep ember 16-19. The meet to be sponsored by the Miami and Miami Beach Units of Junior Hadassah. will be open to all young Jewish women between the ages n f 18 and 25. The program will consist of informal educational and social sessions, the former to be conducted by leaders of the community and members of the two sponsoring organizations. Schedule will include participation in Friday night services, an Oneg Shabbat, pajama party at the hotel, workshops conducted by community leaders, brunches and luncheons, a splash party and a formal banquet and dance. Co-chairmen for the event are Mrs Rosalyn Soltz of the Miami Beach Unit, and Miss Rita Ross, editor of the regional newspaper. Senior consultants for the conclave are Mrs. Alex Van Straaten, advisor for the Miami Beach junior chapter, and Mrs. Alexander Kogan, president of Beach Hadassah. For reservations and further information contact Miss Ross, 2420 Swanson Ave., 83-3267, or Mrs. Soltz, 845 Michigan Ave., 58-1596. Tropical Lodge Plans Dance Plans are being completed for the reunion dance to be sponsored by Tropical Lodge, B'nai B'rith, Saturday night, September 3, in the Firefly Patio oT the Ritz Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach. Committee in charge of the affair is headed by Al Budner, who is being assisted by Mark Brown, Alfred Beiley, Sam Kessler, Sid King and Leonard Uhr. Now in its third year. Tropical Lodge, which has geared its efforts towards community service, is now engaged in human relations work for the ADL committee. Membership meets every Monday evening with discussion panels. In addition, there are weekly bowling matches, monthly breakfasts, guest speakers, dances and informal get-together. Sholem Women's Board Will Meet Tuesday A board meeting of Sholem Lodge Women will be held Tuesday at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Paul Barnett, 2181 S.W. 22nd Terr. Plans will be formulated for the group's first luncheon meeting to be held September 13. Refreshments will be served. Tickets For Beth El Holiday Services Now On Sale At Synagogue Office Tickets for High Holy Day services at Congregation Beth El, 500 S.W. 17th Ave., will be on sale at the synagogue office Monday through Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 o'clock and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, according to an announcement by Al Zisman, chairman of the seating committee. Serving with Zisman are David Singer, Sam Weiner and Ludwig Lazar. Services will be held in the main synagogue and in the Dora August Memorial Hall and will be conducted by Rabbi Murray Grauer and Cantor Milton Friedman, assisted by a choir. Mendelsohn's s !" !" Restaurant 1301 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach WHERE THE FINEST MEET TO DINE DAILY FROM 4-9 TELEPHONE 5-9085 AIR COOLED BEER AND WINES SERVED Free Parking in Rear You don't appreciate howj wonderful sleep is until you. have had one or two wakeful nights. When occasionally nervous tension keeps you awake' half the night, or whan you are I nervous, keyed op, jittery. | Try Miles NERVINE I It has been making good for| more than sixty years. CAU-| TlON-use only aa directed., Get Miles Nervine at your drug %  tore. Effervescent tablets, S6c' •nd 75c-Llquid. 25c and $1.00.1 MILES LABORATOBXM. Inc.,I Elkhart. Indiana. / MILES NERVINE ONiySUCH TIRES finm\0S0 I .s 1 Q) y : r FOR YOUR OLD TIRES, ON CADILLACS (M WSW Iqil Mutlt) k •AH/H* &* A CHAN0ETO FEEUHE NEW DRIVING 00MF0RT AND STEERING EASE ON WURCAR) I • The tires that originated and pioneered the Air Ride principle of more air at less pressure. • The tires demanded by the makers of the finest new cars. • The tires that make old cars feel like new. • The tires that give you a quality of steering control never known before. • The tires that have never been successfully imitated or duplicated—unrivaled in durability and performance. ON THE REWHUTHWARy TIRES THAT OUT-PERFORM AND OOWWTE CONVpNTIONALTlRES mams LOWEST PRICED, TOP QUAiny f/ A SALE PRICE % /A EACH FOR YOUR OLD TIRES FOR CHEVROLET, FORD, AND PLYMOUTH (|M|M can pnptrtioMtilj MTI %  WSW Riyil Mntu) it 19 tyeJhte III List Price Was $>*<$. %  cvOO/16 PIUS TAX (with your old lire) Now Extreme Cash Allowances On All Old Tires—Any Tire Size —Any Mileage. UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY SeVAP**/SAVE Me TOPAYI PAY AS YOU RIDE! S 1.00 A WEEK EASY BUDGET TERMS w u AS LITTLE AS 1 PER TIRE NORTON TIRE CO. Inc., 500 W. Flagler St.. Miami—Phone 34639 NORTON PALLOT TIRE CO. 1454 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach—Phone 5-5115 LOUIS E. PALLOT. President (TH ROYAL ULUJ < \



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PAGE EIGHT +Jeist fhrkflar 11 Miamians To Attend Conference Of Workmen's Circle In Houston, Tex. Eleven delegates from the niversar FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949 *:•..-. specif a;:.-. : •Jr. Hadassah TO Meet Monday A sx:a: .-r.eeting of Miami Junior H; i a ssah open to all G-'-^Vr Miami o,. „..n ... J T, —' *>**—* %  --v-.i.es JUT..:r rij^ = ssah open to all vjreaier .M.d.Tii area will attend Rfn-c—s> —^ .-_ ._. r the annual conference of the ^-"V^: Vr !" ^ "^^li^^^f" Sftfe held the annual conference of the Southern district of the Workmen's Circle to be held in Houston, Tex., durine the Labor Day weekend. The Sou•..".<-.-.'. d.strict romnotd Of brai .n 17 c:t:es of sx staU-s. will mark :-.; thirtieth a.-.Beth David Holiday Plans Completed al organizat:or.al h—i quarters in a *Congregate Beth El. 500 S.W. | -New iork. as wel as members ,7 Ave.. on Mondav at 8 p.m. -,.*" e -*v.iLib-C:--:::ep -grain Chairman Evelyn Pol•:![ be present at the enclave If** will speak to the group on A special ar-r^versa.-v :u—= fruited by J:=-eph Dur.t:v of M ami Beach, assistant secreur-. t-e :.s:r.:: ::--:ttee. will c;.-.fr^ted IrV'O.'trf^r^erV^ the activ-.t.es -f md.vidua: Southern ;rsr.?-es >: -e :f which have been exatence fr over fortv %  -• %  discloses that a the journal the years scholarship to Israel •OB by an Atlanta Junior Ha*— fc member, Rebecca Blum. Israel, mngi ar.d dances will be taught by Jean Nevel and Rita %  < %  -'-recently returned from t.-.e Brandeis Camp Institute in ?• lylvania where they received scholarships in Zionist leadership Members f the Miami croup wwih Mend -he Southern ... be written in EngLsh. |Regional Junior Hadassah Con_.-..: r.a. w::.-. two branches in ference in Jacks nvilie's Roosen and Phoenix, will join the elt Hotel September 3-5 are : %  •-.:•. at the conference. This Esther Cohen, president: Elaine %  .. .erfag the numbers of .Sachs and Elaine Goldman, dele:.-ar.:.'.v= in t.-.e group to 22. of gates from the unit board: and -j-.::.-. t.-.ree are Ycung English, Rita Ross, regional edit Speaking branches. Representing the Miami area I -w.| JfD^ I .,;, at the meet will be Mrs. Leon B -* %  •* %  -MI Elkm J U .-.-eedman and Joe \ RpvPaK P|nn Pollack of Branch 692. Miami I „T ? arinJ Beach: Mrs Celia Katz. Woman's u Plans for the c m!Q 8 year have CMw n_iv_ Ibeen announced by Mrs. Hy portx Final a.-.-ar.eerr.er.t have be*r completed for the High Holy Day services to be held bv CongregaI r. Beth David at the new rynagogue. SW 3rd A. 26th and 27th Road the old synagogue 13a XT 3rd Ave. The edifices have a bined capacity of over 2 000 Rabbi Max Shapin will officiate at services at the new synagogue. He wfl] be assisted by Cantor Maurice Mamches and a professions' choir under the direction of Leon Sthiff Bernard Sterling chairman -' -— the seating corr.rr.if.ee. urges a"" Jacobs, W-,~.an's Club. Branch Consumptive members to make reservatu as as 699: Mrs. Kitty Laber. H Shuld! Denver. soon as possible by calling 9-3469 Jj* 81 and Mrs Evelvn Weiner. Among the group's activities or 9-3460. E.-.r..;.-. Speaking Branch 1050 %  W :U : weekly visits bv case Rabb: Shaj n nd to 2 Miami Branch 692: M. Gleiber%  -•-"Brand) 692: M. Gleber-' o een anno^ncea oy Mrs. Hy -ar. Morris Jacobs, Harr Rose Friedman, president of the GreatBrancfa SOB. Miami: Mrs. s'' er M:ami Chapter of the Jewish Relief Society of Gordon, educational director of i the congregation have announced plans are being formulated to hold religi us and educational activities at the new site beginning in September. Rabbi Raab Feted Friends of Rabbi David Raab gave a farewell dinner partv in his honor last night at the Saxony Hotel. Miami Beach. The rabbi •v:!: leave soon f.r Hehrev.Uni-n College :n Cincinnati where he will continue his studies for a Ph. D degree. The affair was arranged bv Harold Shapiro. lonai ana ivenaaii nospitals. pro-lm7Z ~ An v i liarv Formed Newman Host To Anglers Edward T. Newman was host to a group of friends at a fishing trip to Shark River Sundav. Among those in the partv "were Nat Schwartz of the Jerry Dress C I New York City, wh maintain inter home at 4580 Post Ave. Miami Beach: Eddie Vancerrr.ee.-: Mickey Lifsits. Embassy and Fred Shochet. Mr. Schwartz t -. | p honors with a 300-pound catch and a 27'-.pound sn ll'ah Conducts Drive To Aid uake Victims Ehairmen and assistants to'tuber]cu.'ar patients at Jackson MemHadassah I nit To'^ — Hold Boat Ride A beat trip aboard the "Showboat will be sponsored bv the .'•Iia.-.i Group cf Hadassah'Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. The peat will leave from Pier 7, City Yacht Basin. A program of entertainment and dancing to the music of the boat's orchestra has been planned. Refreshments will be available at the snack bar. Mrs. Abraham Gold is chairman of the affair. Assisting her are the Mesdames Harold B. Cohen. Lionel Silverman. David Hess, Harry Elson. Morris Drapkin, A. B. Rosen thai Herman Perm. Louis Heines, Sol Stokols and Minna Mell. Tickets for the affair mav be ootained by calling Mrs. Gold at 48-4322. Helene Clare Abrahm Robert Wolfson Will Wed New Orleans Girl The engagement of Miss He!ene Clare Abrahm to Robert P. Wolfson, son of the O. Philip Wolfsons, 4800 Meridian Ave. Miami Beach, has been announced bv her parents. Mr. and Mrs! Michael Abrahm. New Orleans. La. The bride-elect attended Sophie Newcombe College, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Mr. Wolfson graduated from Tulane University and is Zeta Beta Tau. books, embroidery work. etc.. as well as personal' necessities for those in want: continued attention to local patients at the society's hospital in Denver: remaining constantly on the alert for new cases. "The Greater Miami Chapter will continue to cooperate with all other chapters whose earnest desire is for ever greater service to the tubercular," Mrs. Friedman said. <* A city-wide drive to raise $15.000 and collect blankets for Ecuan relief is being conducted on Miami Beach. Mayor Harold Turk announced this week. -,{ 2£ySfS?aS? s^iS&^nsfSS Flagler-Granada Women Hold Luncheon Party The women's activities committee of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center recentlv held a luncheon, swim and mah jong party at the Cadillac Hotel. Miami Beach. Attending the affair were the Mesdames Paul Marks, Sam Badanes. Morris Marks, Ralph Lang Abe Greenberg, Harold Beck, Hy Coverman. Charles Adelman. Robert Tauber, Morris Klugman, J. Brenner. Irving Rosenfeld, Sidney Stiller, Sam Kirschner, E. G. Lundblad, Louis Davidson, M Meyer, T. Freed, M. Aronovitz, Beach Masada Members Will Attend Conclave Heading for New Orleans to attend the Southeastern regional 1. convention of Masada are Pres'-; n S were rnittee includes Jules Channing. Allen Abess. Mrs. L. Murray Dixon. Paul M. Bruun. Leon Rapee, Samuel Rivkind. D. Richard Mead and Morris Warner. John T. Mahoney heads the blanket committee, which is composed of Ben Gi!ler and Rivkind. Publicity committee is under the nanship of Tom F. Smith and includes S. W. Matthews and Al Harum. Mrs. Cowen Killed In Two-Car Collision Bars. Blanche Louise Cowen, about 42. of 758 Lakeview Dr. Miami Beach, was killed Sunday afternoon in a two-car collision near Melbourne. A well-known book and play reviewer, Mrs. Cowen often contributed her talents to charitable benefits and was active in the Miami Section of the N a t io n a 1 Council of Jewish Women and the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom. Survivors include her husband £ d y\ ard 11 L : a daughter, Eileen Ooldsmith: a grandson, Richard jcrnsi: Goldsmith: her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benno Brickner; a sister. Harriet Stein. Services were held at Beach Memorial Chapel yesterday afternoon. Clem. Plans are now being completed for the rummage sale to be held by the group during the latter part of October. Members are requested to bring donations to the home of Mrs. Rose Feldman, 4906 S.W. 6th St. dent Gill Rappaport and 14 members of the Miami Beach Masada organization. The three-dav convention will be held September 3, 4 and 5. Members who will accompanv Rappaport to the meet are Abe Schaeffer. Fred Rosen. Lee Sunshine, Dave Goodwin. Pearl Kemenker. Murray Levine. Bernice Dogaloff. Eddie Oka. Florence Abramson. Rose Katzen. Bill Goldworm. Harvey Cutler. Miriam Schuster and Doris Aaronson. A organizational meeting of the Congergation Keneseth Israel Ladies Auxiliary was held at the synagogue. 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach Tuesday night. Mrs. Esther Eisenstein was elected temporary chairman of the group. Other temporary officers are Mrs. Lena Selevan, treasurer, and Mrs. Ethel Ever secretary. Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, spiritual leader of the congregation, spoke to the assembly on the work of a women's group in a svnoagogue. Mrs. Eva Leopold was hostess, at the reception which followed the meeting. Others who attended the meetthe Mesdames Rose Cannes Honored At Breakfast Over 125 members of the Jewish community gathered Sundav morning at the Hyde Park Hotel Miami Beach, to pay tribute to Abe P. Cannes, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, who left this week to assume his new post as director of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish Education. Gannes made a farewell address, in which he briefly outlined the accomplishments that had been made by the bureau during his directorship and made suggestions for the future Max Meisel, president of the bureau responded on behalf of the com-' munity. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan gave the invocation and other rabbis of the community praised Gannes for his work in the field of education and religion. Masonic Rites Mark Apolin-May Nuptials Masonic rites marked the marriage of Isidor Apolin to Miss Elsie L, May at the Scottish Rite Temple on Wednesday night Circuit Judge George E. Holt read the marriage service. Assisting him were James Donn, deputy for the supreme council of the Scottish Rite in South Florida, and B. Hiram Blakey illustrious potentate of Mahi Temple Shrine. Following the ceremony, all uniformed bodies of the Shrine gave a special salaam as a tribute I to the couple. I Afterwards a reception and dance were held in the banquet hall of the temple. The bride was given in marriage by Sigmund Eisenberg of the 29ers. Senora Barbara Ochan' darena served as matron of honor. I Among the guests were Mrs. i Solomon Raskin, 82 year old mother of the bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Apolin will reside at 121 N.W. 3rd Ave. Mr. Apolin has been active for years in Masonic circles and the wedding I tribute was arranged in recognition of his service to the group. Sneider. Harry Seligan, Belle Kaplan. Minnie Mendelson, Sophie Krentz, Mollie Wittner and Bertha Cohen. Next meeting of the group is scheduled for Tuesday, September 6. at the synagogue. Holiday Tickets On Sale At Miami Hebrew School Reservations for the High Holy Day services to be conducted at the Miami Hebrew School and A pre-convention breakfast for I ,^2£!£f ation may }* made a 1 delegates and members wil 1?.^ y, enin 8 fr m 8 to all delegates and members will be held Sunday at Huylers. 10 BB Hospital Workers Receive Citations Mrs. Cowen West Miami Center To Sponsor Boat Ride The West Miami Jewish Community Center will sponsor a moonlight boat ride tomorrow night aboard the yacht, "Showboat." The boat will leave Pier 7, Miami Yacht Basin, at 9 p.m. A three-piece band will furnish music for dancing and entertainment will be provided. Rabbi Ever To Speak On Radio Programs Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, spiritual leader of Congregation Knesseth Israel will speak on Jacob bchachter s Jewish Hour today at 1 p.m. and on M. Nasatir's Yiddish Classical Hour Sunday at 12 noon. • i? ,,, a Vi]j e synagogue build£ g \ m w SW u 12th Ave • William Weintraub. chairman of the seating committee, has announced Cantor Berele Kelemer. who .win chant the services, will he Four members of B'nai B'rith' assisted by a choir composed of women s chapters have been preImembers of the junior conereeasented with certificates of honor!{'.on. Included in the choir fre from the Veterans Administration! Matthew Becker. Mvron Coulton Voluntary Services for complet%  R'chard Goodman. Barnett ing the orientation and indoctrinJacobskind. Garvin Kleber Sandv ation courses at the Pratt VetOfsovitz. Frank Shear and Murerans Hospital it has been anra v D Shear, nounced by Mrs. Sidney F Boeninger, B'nai B'rith Women's Hospital representative. Mrs. Sam Nudelman, Mrs. Arthur Fnschman, Mrs. Gertrude. Kovner and Mrs. Leonore Curtice i received the citations signed by I Claude Lipscomb, director of spe! cial service and Dr. Machlan director of the hospital. Services of the voluntary hospital workers were praised highly in the text of the certificates. Weekly B nai B'rith parties are sponsored for the patients in the TB ward. Gables Sisterhood To Meet Wednesday The Sisterhood of the First Jewish Congregation of Coral Gables will hold a meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the home of lo ?• m Esther Rogers, 4300 S.W. 13th Terr. Members of the Sisterhood and the Men's Club have formed a choir which will participate in the High Holy Day services to be held in the Coliseum on Douglas Road and S.W. 16th St. Professor Pierre Mande has been rehearsmg and instructing the group. Holiday Plans Made Hioh 3 H ar bein 8 made for the High Holy Day services at Congregation Beth El in West Palm w? aCh n f, R o ab bi ManueI Greens*, !" will officiate, assisted by Cantor Leonard Wallace. Dan Goodmark is in charge of ticket sales^ g Personally Speaking Mis. Phillip Venet, and son. Stephen Leslie. 2110 SW 14th Terr., have return here aftey, tWweek stay j. B££!M£ visited relatives and friends. ,he ? Jew 15 h New Year's a$ always, there is a Hallmark. Card that says what you want to say, the way you want to say it. Set our selection new. —In Miami— Spiiiinole Paper & Printing 419 N. Miami Ave. p n 2-1110 —In Miami Beach Stevens Office Supply 1608 Washington p h 58-7M5 undine's Special Purchase! QUILTED BEDSPREADS $10.98 13 Purchased for Thrift Thursday savings Cotton multicord or textured faille. Cotton batting backing, richly quilted, self welted and firmly tailored—outstanding beauty for your bedroom! Turquoise, gold color, green, rose or chartreuse in the group. Single or double size. Burdine'a. Miami. Drapariet, Fifth Floor BM|^ElS3KZUt I



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 + knislhfhjtidiar PAGE NINE Arlene L. Solomon Betrothal Announced The betrothal of Arlene L. Solomon to Robert Goodman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodman, Jersey City, N. J-, has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Solomon, 1301 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach. The bride-elect is a senior at Florida State University, where she is affiliated with Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. Her fiance, a senior at Tulane University School of Medicine, is a member of Phi Lambda Kappa. The wedding is planned for next June. Freedmans Mark 53rd Anniversary Four generations were present at the party which marked the fifty-third wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Freedman, 500 15th St., Miami Beach, at Kitty Davis' Tuesday night. Hosts at the celebration were the Freedmans' son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miner, and their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David Fenton. Also present were the Miners' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ross, and their fouryear-old youngster, Barbara Ruth. Attending the affair from Newark, N. J., were Dr. and Mrs. S. Singer. CANTOR WANTED For High Holiday Services in Miami Beach Write C. W.. Box 2973 Miami 18, Fla. INVESTMENT ADVISER Hiving ml vice—Handling Discretionary accounts. F"r advice,, mall your Investment problem with minimum fee'of |5.00 payable In advance, to: NATHAN ABRAHAM P0. Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla. ROOM WANTED Near NEW Beth David Temple. S. W. 3rd Ave. between 26th and 27th Road: for Yom Kippur Eve and Day ONLY. 3 adults. __ Please call 4-9706 %  ii iniii'Uliiiiiililllllilllllllliiilllllllllilliiiia.iilllililH!COUPLE WANTED To share comfortable private home with refined widow and ten year old daughter. Near four bus lines. Real home for right parly. 1624 S. W. 20th Street *—'" tii.immnaiiininnminii BamtiiwuigiMHi nnmiimmniaiiniimHiii. ADOPTION WANTED • COUPLE Expectant Mother Seeks Couple to Adopt Unborn Child WRITE S. S. BOX 297a, MIAMI 18 Personally Speaking Leaving tomorrow for their home in New York are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Komoroff, who have been here on a combined business and pleasure trip. During their stay they have been iu, 9 n a £ ^ K omoro 8 P^ents, the Hyman Komoroffs, 1612 b.W. 11th St. Mr. Komoroff is a New York attorney Mrs. Edward A. Platkin and dauqhter. Alma. 1460 West Ave. Miami Beach, returned here last week after a two-month vacation in the North. Mrs. Platkin visited relatives in Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Atlantic City and Kingston, N. Y., and made a motor trip through the New England states and Canada. Miss Platkin was the houseguest of her cousin, Adele Friedman, of Kingston during her stay in the North. She wM resume her studies at the University of Miami next month Mrs. Morris Oboler, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oboler and daughter, Ilene, Mrs. I. D. Bernstein and Mrs. Al Siegel returned this week to their home in Miami after spending their vacations at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C Miss Bernice Schutzer, formerly of West Palm Beach, is now making her home in Miami Beach. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. L. Schutzer of West Palm Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Powers of West Palm Beach recently left tor New York, where both will re-enroll as students at New York University. Vacationers who arrived at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C. from Miami this week include Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rubin, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Zalka, Mr and Mrs. S. Wetstein and daughter, Margy, Mrs. Max Siegel Mrs. A Krass, Mrs. Benno Webster and daughter, Blondine, and Max Blam. Miss Alice Blake of West Palm Beach will leave soon for the University of Chicago. Miss Blake was awarded a valuable scholarship to that institution on the basis of a competitive examination. Connie Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Jackson 438 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, recently returned from Tallahassee where she attended the Florida State Music Camp. Miss Jackson is a student of Irving Laibson of Miami Beach. Rabbi and Mrs. Murray Grauer and their daughter, Sheri Lea, returned a week ago from their stay at Loon Lake, New York, and New York City. While in New York, the rabbi officiated at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Spiegel. Mrs. Spiegel is the former Etta Grauer, sister of the rabbi Mr. and Mrs. Fred Quittner returned to Miami this week after spending the past six weeks at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gannes and children left this week for Philadelphia, where they will make their home at 5409 Berks St. Mr. Gannes will assume the post of executive director of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish Education. Mrs. M. Mendelson, 1244 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, has had as her guests for the past two weeks her nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. William Chirisvas of New York. Mr. Chirisvas is actively engaged in law in New York City. •* Sol Rubin of West Palm Beach is visiting his mother here, -fc Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kaplan of Greensboro. N. C, have been vacationing in Miami. They are the nephew and niece of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Adelman of this city. Judah Rackovsky, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky, is vacationing at Loon Lake Hotel, N. Y.. with his uncle. Dr. David S. Andron. Judah, who is a rabbinical student in New York, will return here after Labor Day. %  X + Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle, accompanied by their son and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Milton L. Weinkle, left for Boston, where they will attend the wedding of their son and brother, Dr. Samuel Weinkle, to Miss Doris Chaikin, which will take place in Chestnut Hill, Mass., on September 4. A son, Jeffrey Saul, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Wine, 1650 S.W. 5th St., on August 19. The bris will be held tomorrow at 1 p.m. Rabbi S. M. Machtei will officiate. Mrs. Wine is the former Claire Levine. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sherman and their children, Harvey, Joseph and Beverly Mae, of 1850 Bay Dr., Normandy Isle, Miami Beach, have returned from their summer home in Welch, W. Va. Kolman Luria, 4575 Post Ave., Miami Beach, has returned from a two-month vacation in New York City and Ansonia, Conn. Abraham Whitehouse, formerly of Akron, Ohio, is now making his permanent residence at 2348 S.W. 16th St. and is engaged in the painting and decorating business with H. J. Segal, who recently left for a trip to South America. Mr. and M*. Samuel Kornstein of New York announce the birth of T ''"-ghier, Roberta Laurel, on Thursday, August 18. The mother ; the form*" Shirley Rothschild, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip P. Rothschild. She served as secretary to the executive director of the Miami Y for seven years. Rosenthals Leave For Northern Trip Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthai, 444 W. Di Lido Dr., Miami Beach, left Wednesday for a Northern trip that will take them to Pittsburgh, York, Pa., New York City and Bridgeport, Conn. While in • Pittsburgh they will visit their daughter, Mrs. Robert H. Vatz, the former "Flip" Rosenthai of this city, whose marriage was an event of June at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel. In York the Rosenthals will be the guests of Mr. Vatz's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Vatz of that city. After a few days in New York City, they will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lang of Bridgeport at a pre-Labor Day dance at the Birchwood Country Club in Westport, Conn. During their absence, their son Gene will be competing in the third International Model Airplane Contest in Detroit, where he will be one of the representatives of the Miami team. Chicagoans Visit C. R. Jacobsons Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. Brenner of Chicago are guests at the home of the Charles R. Jacobsons, 3411 Day Ave., Coral Gables. Mr. Brenner is a prominent attorney, formerly affiliated with the National Labor Relations Board. His wife, a designer of unusual modern interiors, has been making visits to local interior decorators' salons here to study tropical influence in color schemes for the home. The Brenners plan to spend several weeks in Coconut Grove with the Jacobsons. Mrs. Seymore Gladstone Mrs. Gladstone Attends Meet Mrs. Seymore Gladstone, president of the Lorber Chapter of the National Home for Children in Denver, attended the organization's 42nd annual convention in Denver last weekend. Other officers of the chapter are Mrs. Stanley Jamison, vice president; Mrs. Harold Beskow, recording secretary; Mrs. David Loveman, treasurer; Mrs. Bernard Beskow, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Jack Dayan is publicity chairman. Steins Celebrate Silver Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stein, 2901 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach, entertained at a dinner party in the Florentine Room of the Sorrento Hotel in honor of their twenty-fifth anniversary. The Steins, who have resided in Miami Beach for the last six years, having moved from New York, are the parents of Evan and Barbara. Evan, who will receive his diploma at the University of Miami in September, presented an impromptu musical recital following the dinner. Dance Postponed The square dance scheduled by the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith for Sunday night at the Versailles Hotel, Miami Beach, has been postponed indefinitely. Noel Zeller Will Become Bar Mitzvah Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zeller, 1951 S.W. 23rd St., will become Bar Mitzvah tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation. The young man attends Shenandoah Junior High School and is a member of Boy Scout Troop No. 85, which is affiliated with the Miami Heberw School and Congregation. A reception will follow the ceremony. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. Fredric S. Benamy To Become Bar Mitzvah Mr. and Mrs. Sol P. Benamy of Atlanta, Ga., announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son. Fredric Sheldon, to be held tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the Brandeis Camp of the South in Hendersonville, N. C. A reception will follow the ceremony. No personal invitations have been issued and friends and relatives in the Miami area are invited to attend. THE GARDEN "ON THE IRAIL2235 S. W. 8th 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 MAGIC RUDY From VIENNA The Officers and Board Members of CONGREGATION BETH JACOB 301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach Announce the Beginning of Seating Reservations for THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Which will be held in the BETH JACOB SYNAGOGUE AND THE COMMUNITY BLDG. AUDITORIUM COMFORTABLY COOLED BY THE MOST MODERN AIR-CONDITIONING INSTALLATION • • • RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF will preach during the services in both buildings CANTOR LOUIS D. FEDER accompanied by a double choir, will chant the services with the assistance of the woll known Baalei Tefilla TV sectim committee is at the synagogue daily (excepting on the Sabbath) from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. to help you select and reserve your seats. Selichoss Saturday, September 17„ at Midnight



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PAGE TEN +Jowls* Meridian FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949 % I • 1 • 1 %  r ii Infantile Paralysis To Participants will be Dr. Rayo o va r\i x> Jmond Breitbart, general practice Subject Ui KadlO tioner of Miami Beach; Dr. EdProm-rrm Ovor WTTT ward w Cullipher, orthopedist of froqramuver Will Miami; Dr. Martielle Turner, The Dade County Medical Aspediatrician of Coral Gables; and sociation announces the third iniDr. George E. Lacy, assistant a rpmilar weeklv series of health health commissioner of the Dade a regular weekly series ot neaun Count Hea]th Department. education programs over radio station WTTT Sunday from 8 to 8:30 p.m. Subject for discussion in this week's forum will be "Infantile Paralysis." LEGAL NOTICE Pioneer Women Will Appear In Playlet Members of Pioneer Women's Club No. Two will appear in a dramatic sketch entitled "A Night in Israel" Sunday at 8 p.m. at the Labor Lyceum. 25 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, according to Mrs. Lena Mintzes, chairman. Mrs. Manya Shubow will put the performers through their paces. An Israel movie will be shown and members of Habonim will participate in the program. Proceeds will go to the Child Rescue Fund. Kaston, Bragman Win Ping Pong Tournaments The 1949 Miami YMHA ping pong perpetual summer tournaments have officially ended with Murrel Kaston winner in the senior division and Earl Bragman top man in the junior tournament. Honorable mention was given to Arnold Bobson and Edward Barasch who were moved up from the junior to the senior classification because of "superior ping pong talents." ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. EDITH TARASIKWICZ De DAPPER. Plaintiff, vs. MAURICE De DAPPER, Defendant. You. MAI'RICE DP DAPPER. 214 .Madison Avenue, Elmira. New York, are notified to file your Appearance in the above cause for Divorce on or before September 23. 1949, or a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you, DATED: August 24. 1949. B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) Bv F. J. GOULD, Deputy Clerk. MAX R SILVER Attorney for Plaintiff 922 Seybold Building. Miami. Florida 8/2 9/2-9-16 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ARON'S DEPARTMENT STORE at number :t"7 North Second Road. In the City oi South Miami, Florida, intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade County. Florida. MORRIS A RON ESTHER ARON HERMAN 8IEGAL Attorney at law XH6 Congress Building Miami. Florida S/26 9/2-9-18-23 ORDER TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C1RCUT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. IRVING J. GRUBSTEIN. Plaintiff, vs. AMELIA GRUBSTEIN, Defendant. You AMELIA GRUBSTEIN. 2180 East 13th Street. Brooklyn. New York, are required to file an appearance in the above entitled suit for divorce on the 16 day of September, 1949, or a decree pro confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 16 day of August 1949. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) .,,., By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. MOIE J. L. TENDRICH. Attorney for Plaintiff 607-8 Blscayne Building Miami 32, Florida 8/19-26 9/2-9 LEGAL NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage ID business under the fictitious name of THE RUSIIBRooK CO. at N. W. "2nd Street and l"th Avenue. Miami, Dade County. Florida. Intern Is to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Hoi Ida. circuit i NAT ROTTKNBERO J. H. LESSER Attorney at Law West Palm Beach, Fla. 8/12-19-26 9/2-9 Local Magazine Debuts September 2 A slick magazine called It's Yours will make its debut on Miami newsstands September 2. The newcomer is designed to give Greater Miamians a comprehensive picture of their city. Aimed at a cross-section of .. readers in every home, It's Yours to and presented aa aforeaUd, or NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN PROBATE. No. L'U'V' 111 Re: ESTATE OF LENA MARCUS, Deceased. To All Creditors and AH Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you. or either of you, may have against the estate of LENA MARCUS deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Hon. W. F. ULANTON. County Judge of Dade County, and file the same in his office In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn includes fiction, fashions (mens and women's), features, sports (football, bowling and fishing), news summaries, civic reports, organizational news, business trends, architecture, travel, home hints and recipes. Pictures and cartoons are plentiful. Chuck Thorndike, nationally known for his syndicated sketches "Oddities of Nature." will pen drawings for each monthly issue. Other art work is being done by Hank Gardner, recent graduate from the University of Florida, and Chester Sailor, who penned for Annapolis publications. Gardner designed the cover. Feature article for the month is a debate between Burnett Roth, Miami Beach councilman, and E. D. Keefer, Beach realtor, on the question: Should Miami Beach Have Public Housing? Roth takes the affirmative while Keefer replies "No." Leonard H. Glasser, young local architect, has written an article on "ranch-type" homes for Florida, and a piece of fiction, "Kiss the Pelican, Senorita" by Sanford Schnier appears. Well-known in fashion circles about town is It's Yours' fashion columnist, Sely Groen, formerly with the Florida Fashion Magazine. Published locally, the magazine is being distributed by the American News Co. After the first issue, subscriptions will be taken at $1 a year. Newsstand price is ten cents a copy. A civic venture. It's Yours is designed to sell Miami to Miamians as well as to the rest of the nation. Offices are at 805 Chamber of Commerce building. ame will be barred See Section 120 of the 188J Probate Act. Date August 23. A.D. 1949 MEYER MARCUS. As Administrator of the Estate of LENA MARCUS, Deceased MYERS. HEIMAN & KAPLAN Attorneys for Administrator Sevbold Bldg. V26 9/2-9-16 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! The Jewish Floridian solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates. Phone 2-1141 for messenger service. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ALRAY SHOPPE at number 124 South Miami Avenue, In the City of Miami, Florida, Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HENRY STEINBERG ARONOVITZ, WE1NKLE AND ARONOVITZ Attorneys for Applicant Seybold Building 8/19-26 9/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Batt-Re-Nu at City of Miami, Dade County, Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SIDNEY STEPKIN 7/29 8/5-12-19-26 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE llth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.— IN CHANCERY, No. 126657. SALLY S. SHANK, Plaintiff, vs. WILLIAM J. SHANK, JR., Defendant. TO: WILLIAM J. SHANK, JR. Schrule's Cabins, McKee City, New Jersey You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce filed against you by SALLY S. SHANK on or before the 16 day of September, 1949, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. GEORGE J. TALIANOFF Solicitor for plaintiff 8/19-26 9/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of A & B Beauty Shop at 205 Congress Building. Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ABE SHATKIN, Sole Owner A. J. KAPLAN Attorney for applicant I'ongress Bldg. 8/26 9/2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Burney's Photo Center at 1141-43 West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. ._ PHOTO ILLUSTRATORS, INC. A Florida Corporation By Burney Lashman, President MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant Seybold Building 8/19-26 9/2-9 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.— IN CHANCERY, No. 126626. VICTORIA ROBSON. Plaintiff, vs. STEPHEN E. ROBSON, Defendant. TO: Stephen E. Robson 224 Bay 32nd Street Brooklyn, New York You are hereby required to file an appearance In the above divorce action on or before September 14, 1949, otherwise a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 16th day of August, 1949. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. HAROLD SHAPIRO Attorney for Plaintiff 927 Lincoln Road 8/19-26 9/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW 8 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage i„ business under the fictitious names of Luxurla Cleanera; Luxurla Laundry and Luxurla Cleanera and Laundry at 1022 N. W. 6th Ave. Miami, Florida Intends to register said name with the' Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadt County, Florida. LOUIS GITTLEMAN Sole Owner 8/12-19-26 9/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name oi BEACH TOGGERY SHOP at number 6606 Collins Avenue In the city oi Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to rer. later the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County Florida. ISIDORE ARONOVITZ ARONOVITZ. WEINKLE A ARONOVITZ 748 Seybold Building Miami, Fla. 8/12-19-26 9/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Dade Warehouse at 3040 N. W. N, River Drive, Miami, Florida, Intend! to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAVID POTTASH ELRY STONE Congress Bldg., Miami Attorney for Applicant 8/12-19-26 9/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of E & L POULTRY & FISH MARKET at 615 N. W. 2nd Avenue, Miami. Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida HERBERT EDELSTEIN AL L1LIENFELD LEO SHEINER Attorney for Applicants 1204-05 Pacific Bldg. 8/26 9/2-9-16 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 126769. GERTRUDE DOSTIS. Plaintiff, vs. MILTON DOSTIS, Defendant. You, MILTON DOSTIS, 216 E 75th Street. New York City, New York, are notified to file your appearance In the above cause for divorce on the 22nd day of September, A.D. 1949, otherwise decree pro confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 22nd day of August, E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputv Clerk. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Plaintiff Seybold Bldg. S/26 9/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Alterman Transport Lines at 1091 N. W. 22nd Street, Miami, Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Country, Florida. SIDNEY ALTERMAN Sole Owner GEORGE CHERTKOF Attorney for Applicant Olympla Bldg. 8/5-12-19-26 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of G. B. Market at 400 N. W. 19th Street, Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MORTON PORWICK & JACK PORWICK. MYERS, HEIMAN A KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicants Seybold Bldg 8/19-26 9/2-9-16 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN PROBATE, No. 22742. In Re: ESTATE OF JACOB MINOWITZ, Deceased. To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to preaent any laiins and demands which you or either of you. may have against' the estate of JACOB MINOWITZ deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Hon W. F. BLANTON, County Judge of Dade County, and file the same In his office In the County courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented aa aforesaid, or same will be barred See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act Date August 11. A.D. 1949 BERTHA MINOWITZ, As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of JACOB MINOWITZ Deceased. THEODORE J. SAKOWITZ Attorney for Executrix 8/12-19-26 9/2 ORDER TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. FRANCIS EDWIN KNOWLTON, Plaintiff, vs. MARGARET KNOWLTON, Defendant. YOU, MARGARET KNOWLTON. Fonda. New York, are required to file an appearance In the above entitled suit for divorce on the 19 day of September, 1949, or a decree pro confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 17 day of August, 1949. E. B. LEATHERMAN. /oi %  o Clerk „ of ,he Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING, MOIE J. L. TENDRICH PU,y ""*' Attorney for Plaintiff 607 Blscayne Building Miami, Florida 8/19-26 9/2-9 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN PROBATE, No. 22834. In Re: ESTATE OF MORRIS J. UERSTEIN, Deceased. To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you. or either of you. may have against the estate of MORRIS J. GERSTEIN deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Hon. W. F. BLANTON, Countv Judge of Dade County, and file the same in his office In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act Date August 8, A.D. 1949 GERALD "L" GLEASON and E. DAVID ROSEN As Co-executors of the Last Will GERSTEIN, Deceased. E. DAVID ROSEN 549 Seybold Bldg. Miami, Fla. Attorney for Executors 8/12-19-26 9/2 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FI/RIDA, IN AND FOR DADB COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 126571. MARY THOMPSON BUTTY, Plaintiff, vs. EDWARD BLATTY, Defendant. To. EDWARD BLATTY No 323 Bryant Street, N.E., Washington. D. C. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a bill of complaint for annulment has been filed against you, and you are hereby required to file your appearance or answer herein on or before September 12th, 1949. otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken aa confessed by you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11 day of August, 1949. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. MARX FARER Solicitor for Plaintiff 412 Congress Building Miami, Florida 8/12-19-26 9/2 rlXJKIDA IJJ AND FOR nine SffiP* ~ IN CH^NCERY^No 5 I '^ ( i-.'i : ^TFS ; „l'9 AIZA Plaintiff, va. KATE MARIE LOAIZA Defendant forniJ Ba SSt Los Angeles, Callfornla. are notified to file your appearance In the above cause for DlI94 e, r £ r be,0 £ September 5, 1949, or a Decree Pro Confeaao will be entered against you i9 DATED: This 1st day of August. (ClrcuMur^r !" ^ CU,rk By WM. W. STOCKING MAX R. SILVER UA £! COUNTY. 22833 ~ 1N PR OBATE, No. In Re: ESTATE OF JULIUS ELKIN Deceased. V gSSSLf and A Pron HavSald Estate" De ,an 18 A a elthe and de "iands which you. or Date August 11, A.D. 1949 A. .._, RAYMOND ELKIN tm i Di A b MAER A FLOYD fi>ir 3 r^T d n NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.—IN PROBATE. No. 22820. In Re: ESTATE OP MATHEW E. MATONICAN, Deceased. To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, arc hereby notified and required to present any claims and demanda which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of Mathew E. Ma ton lean deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Hon. W. F. Blanton, County Judge of Dade County, and file tne same In his office In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal addreaa of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented aforesaid, said, or same will be barred. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act. Date August 2, A.D. 1949. FRIEDA LEININGER, As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of Mathew E. Matonii in, Deceased. MARX FABER 412 Congress Bldg., Miami. Florida Attorney for Executrix 8/5-12-19-26 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE .,__ IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — No. 19554. RE: ESTATE OF MURRAY MILLER, Deceased. NOTICE la hereby given that have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge aa Administratrix of the estate of Murray Miller, deceased; and that on the lt August, 1949, will apply to the Honorable W. F. Blanton, County J" 0 *' of Dade County, Florida, for approval of aald final report and for final discharge as Administratrix of the Mia'" of Murray Miller, deceased. Thla 25 day of July. 1949. 8/ PAULINE MILLER. AdmlnUtratr.iJ NATHAN JAFFfcfc. p# HARRY ZUKERNICK, ESQ. Attorney for Administratrix l/6-ll-lt-U



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FRIDAY. AUGUST 26. 1949 + kistitk>rldHar PAGE ELEVEN Israeli Newsletter By ADA OREN (Copyright, 1949, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) New Developments In Israel's Air And Sea Communications TEL AVIV—Along with the resumption of international air travel to Lydda, Israel's own civil aviation is slowly emerging. The small, publicly-owned Aviron Company, whose trainees and small craft formed the core of the Israel airforce, is resuming its primary function of cross-country service. It hopes to start local flights within^ %  a few months. Some former military airfields are being put at its disposal. One of these. Dov Field, north of Tel Aviv, will probably be enlarged. On the other hand, a new public enterprise, El Al, is soon to start passenger flights to Europe by Skymaster. As the number of planes acquired to date is insufficient for anything more ambitious, there will be only one weekly flight to Paris at first. Arrangements have ben made with Air France for the transportation of passengers to points beyond. Since Israel has, at present, no pilots capable of longdistance flights at civilian safety standards, foreign personnel—exclusive of stewardesses—are to service the planes temporarily. The company has already asked the Israel airforce to lend it fliers for training. A number of young Israelis are studying various aspects of airborne transportation in several overseas countries, while some experts have recently arrived and are working on plans for the development of aircraft servicing. Lydda airfield will, on the strength of new radio eauipment being ordered through the U.S. loan, become the foremost field in the Near East. Several international lines, attracted by its facilities, are making attempts to use Lydda as a refueling station for such of their Far-East bound craft as do not wish to touch on Arab ports. Israel's membership in the U.N. body for civil aviation has opened to it most airfields in the world irrespective of their governments' political recognition. It also entitles Israel to technical advice from its headquarters. Personnel training goes on normally in the Israeli airforce and, in its preparatory stages, in young people's clubs for model design and in a gliding school. More and more clubs for teenagers and adults are being organized all over the country by the Aviation Council. Science teachers in high schools are being educated to airmindedness in special summer courses with a view to making the orinciples of aeronautics part of the regular syllabus in the future. In Israel's ports the improvement of services depends mainly on very great expansion projects which require time and capital. Meanwhile, the authorities are introducing various administrative measures to cut waiting time, waste and charges. Attention is now being paid to raising labor output, which has fallen through the need for employing untrained, mainly immigrant, labor. In Haifa six worker-management committees are working on efficiency problems. Many problems will be solved in a few months time with the resumption of countrywide rail transportation, but inadequate storage facilities may still cause bottlenecks for the next citrus crop. Unfortunately importers are inclined to leave goods in the harbor stores as long as possible, since their charges are usually lower than public warehouse fees. Since the middle of May the port of Haifa has been closed for all but emergency operations on the Sabbath. This innovation was carried out over the opposition of the port authorities on the initiative of the Mizrachi Minister of the Interior and Immigration and with the aid of representatives of the workers—most of whom are non-religious. They were not even interested in the 50 percent bonus for Saturday work offered by freight companies. The fact that Israel's ships cannot call at neighboring ports on their outward journeys, when they generally travel nearly empty is a financial burden, but FOR AUTO INSURANCE SEE HAROLD GRAHAM (With Terry Ini. Agcy, Inc.) 1105 Bltcayne Bldg. 19 W. Flagler PHONE 3-4071 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 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER "A School of Distinction" A superior education is available for your child at THE HEBREW ACADEMY Sixth Street and Jefferson Avenue MIAMI BEACH Visit The Hebrew Academy and discover the outstanding qualities and intelligent, progressive and integrated American and Hebrew education. REGISTER NOW FOR OUR • Elementary Department 1st through 7th year Kindergarten (from 4 to 5Vi years of age) OUR PUPILS RECEIVE: English Education Music—Art—Dramatics Hebrew Education Transportation Small class units Hot Luncheons and Library Refreshments And—th opportunity to study under the guidance of a well trained, experienced and licensed faculty. For Information—Visit The Hebrew Academy or call 58-4641 it is recognized that Israel must build up a merchant marine at all costs, both to prevent another blockade by foreign companies fearing local risks and to reduce the amount of currency regularly paid to foreign shippers. The fact that Israeli shipping is beginning to provide an alternative to their services has a beneficiary influence on conditions offered by, among others, British lines plying the Mediterranean. The local chandlering business, which is being run partly by the various public agencies who are the main shareholders of the mercantile fleet, and whose agents used to provision the illegal immigrants' fleet, is also reviving. To encourage this trade, which could not compete with the cheaper services of neighboring ports, the government is waiving customs and internal revenue claims on both imported and local wares sold to ships calling at Haifa, and local manufacturers will sell their products for this purpose at special rates. Israel's mercantile and passenger fleet now handles the second greatest volume in the Near East —after Greece. Most of its ships carry immigrants at American troop-ship standards, some also carry regular passengers in greater comfort, and two are being fitted for the transportation of tourists. Of some 700 men employed on these vessels, 60 percent are Israelis, the rest mainly American and Italian experts. There are only a few Jewish captains. Since the speedy training of additional personnel is essential, all ships have to carry an abnormally large complement of trainees. The shippers must also resign themselves to losing part of their most valuable trainees to the Navy and other naval pioneering ventures requiring devoted groups of young people. The Israel Maritime League's goal of 5,000 Jewish seamen is far from achievement. The number of local Jewish seamen in the merchant marine has increased about fivefold during the last year, along with a corresponding rise in the number of vessels. The I.M.L. has already set up sailors' hostels and clubs in Haifa, Tel Aviv and Marseilles. Those situated in Israel serve crews from ships of all nations calling at Israeli ports. Orchestra Will Play At Young Adult Dances Music for the young adult dances held every Sunday evening at the Miami Beach Y will be provided by Lenny Feldman and his orchestra. Novelties, contests and entertainment are also planned. Admission is 25 cents to Y members and 40 cents to non-members. Life Inauranca Eetatee Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ina. Co. 907 Bltcayne Bldg. Ph. S-4816 or 4-W81 Sae or phone ma for your LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS AUTO GLASS Installed While You Wait Full Line of Auto Accessories and Parts ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenue Call 58-3756 or 5-4316 Yiddish Classical Hour WINZ (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. Nasalir. Program Director BEST BUTTER i/OP FOR ^JUNEi f)AlRYf ^=^HEALTH ER EGGS ^teott yrf&twf*/THE SHOW PLACE OF THE CAROIJNAS LAKESIDE INN On Lake Oaceola — In Tha Blue Ridge Mountains COOL — COOL You'll uaa blankata every night EVERY ROOM PRIVATE BATH EXCELLENT FOOD Swimming, Boating, Fiahing, Golf, Riding Scenic Toura, Social Director Write or wire for Reservations Dick Sachsel. Mgr. Hendersonville. N. C: Spend Your SUMMER VACATION at the De Soto Hotel and Health Resort SAFETY HARBOR. FLORIDA Rest and relax at one of the West Coast's finest hotels. Spring Vacation rates of $8 per day, American Plan, effective now. TELEPHONE: CLEAHWATER, FLA., 2567 o* VOlA *.o e-M. FOR PLEASANT MORNING LISTENING TRY "NOAH'S ARK" 10:00 11:00 A.M. MUSIC IN PAIRS SURROUNDED BY NOAH TYLER'S PERSONALITY "YOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEWS" ***** ^ 1 (Ac ?'** GOR]V FUNERAL ROME 710 S.W. 12th Av* Serving Greater Miami lOS. L. PLUMMER. 1 Fun.ro! DLrct<* 24 HOUR AMBULANCE PHONE 3-3431 p-iron p prrafc TUD DELICIOUSLY FAMOUS KOSHER DELICATESSEN Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision Approved by Tha Beth Jacob Vaad Hakaahruth, Rabbi Moaea Meacheloff, Executive Director. Tha Greater Miami Vaad Hakaahruth, Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky, Director EXCLUSIVELY DISTRIBUTED IN MIAMI BY Southern Food Distributors, Inc. 1725 N. W. 7TH AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONES 3-0021 and 2-6141-2



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PAGE TWELVE +JenM FhrkJIan FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949 I %  %  Hebrew University Plans Expansion LONDON, (JTA)—Sir Leon Simon, chairman of the board of governors of the Hebrew Uni-, versity of Jerusalem, this week an ?'Mf s. Carl Weinkle, scholar,,. .. .. iship chairman, has announced. outlined the university's plans for -ft h „ ,._ a<5 th ; na 5 National Council Establishes V-M Scholarship The Miami Section of the Jewish Women is making available a loan scholarship for a master's degree at the University of Miexpansion in the near future. Speaking at a press conference. Sir Leon announced that the Law Faculty will begin as a four-year course this fall. He said that the course will be based mainly on Palestine Mandatory law, which incorporates much Turkish law, but that it is intended to introduce Jewish law gradually. He said Jewish law must be harmonized with the principles of modern law. The Department of Economic and Social Studies at the university will be working fully in the new academic year. Sir Leon added, while the humanities side will be enlarged by the introduction of a Bachelor of Arts degree based on a general three-year course instead of the continental tradition, hitherto practiced, of specialization from the beginning. Sir Leon stressed that the university must not serve the state of Israel exclusively, but must maintain a link with the Jewish community abroad in order to secure the spiritual unity of the Jewish people all over the world. Flagler-Cranacla I nil Announce* Ilolidav Plans • The Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center has completed plans for High Holy Day services to be conducted at the Coral Gables Woman's Club. Joseph Hurwitz. who has been affiliated with Hebrew educational activities in Boston and Miami for over ten years, will officiate as spiritual leader at the services. Joseph Krissel, chaplain of the Norman Bruce Brown Post No. 174 of the Jewish War Veterans, will serve as cantor. Reservations may be made by calling any member of the committee. Berry Clein, 330 N.W. 44th Ave.: Joseph Masters, 200 S.W. 51st PI.: Sam Kirschncr. 430 N.W. 32nd Ave.: James Segal. 4925 S.W. 5th Terr; Ben Clein, 4360 S.W. 1st St. To be known as the Lina S. Behrmann Memorial Scholarship, the fund will provide for one year's graduate work Requirements for the scholarship, Mrs. Weinkle states, are that the student shall have resided in the Greater Miami vicinity at least two years and that he or she must be unmarried. The local section of the council has already established four scholarships at the university for this coming year. Applications must be sent to Mrs. Weinkle at 1710 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach. Contralto, Pianist, Dancer, Violinist, Baritone Listed For Concert Series artists which the Miami Beach Community Concert Series committee has lined up for the 194950 season. Not only do the performers hail from an assortment of countries, Glicks Are Hosts At Membership Party Mr. and Mrs. Bill Glick, 2381 S.W. 25th Terr., were hosts at a membership party in behalf of the Coral Gables Jewish Center Wednesday night at their home. Rabbi Morris A. Skop. new spiritual leader of the congregation, was guest of honor. Among those present were Mr. ;ind Mrs. Joseph Brawer, Dr. and Mrs. M. Dick. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Finkelstein. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Harelick. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gurevitz, Norman Krolick, Mrs. Saul Van Zamft, Mrs. A. Kirschner. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Tanner. Beth El Registration Dates Are Announced Registration for the Congregation Beth El Hebrew and Sunday schools is scheduled for Sunday, September 11, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., and Monday, September 12, from 1 to 5:30 p.m., according to an announcement by A. M. Bear, chairman of the board of education, and Mrs. Ernest Chernoff, president of the PTA. Every child who registers must be accompanied by an adult, they state. Oscar Rappaport is superintendent of the schools and the former staff, with several additions, will be on hand to greet the children. Varied Is the word for the buts this year-that is, all except Carol, November 28; Solomon, December 27: Rothmuller, January 30; Limon troupe, February 27: Miss Nikolaidi, March 20. The committee which selected the artists is headed by Isidore ^Simkowitz. Serving with him were Judge Kenneth Oka, Benjamin D. Goldstein. Mrs. David Prensky and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Huberman. Four of the five performers sethe dancer, who came before the public eye two years ago. Two of them—Miss Nikolaidi and Solomon—were reived with drumbeats and hosannahs. To be absolutely factual, Solomon's was a re-debut, for he had appeared here in New York in 1926 and 1939. During World War II, he worked sedulously to entertain the British troops, following them to within a mile of the firing lines to play for them during their rest periods. The Greek contralto, who was educated at the Athens Conservatory, made her American? ^debut at Town Hall January 20. v She has sung under the Greek conductor, Dmitri Mitropoulos, as well as Bruno Walter. Limon, son of a musical Mexican who was an exile in Arizona because of political troubles, wa^> first interested in painting but switched to dancing. He was discovered by Doris Humphry and Charles Weidman. Carol's violin playing evoked the enthusiastic praise of critics in New York, Boston and other Eastern cities. He auditioned for Serge Koussevitzky two years ago and on the basis of this audition reSolomon but they possess a vast variety of talents. What is more, not one of them has appeared in this area before. Signed by the committee are Elena Nikolaidi, Greek contralto; Solomon, English pianist; Jose Limon, Mexican dancer, and his troupe; Marko Rothmuller, Jugoslavian baritone; and Norman Carol, 20-year-old violinst. Dates for their appearances are: lected made their American dcElena Nikolaidi ceived a scholarship to the Berkshire Music Center and was offered a seat in the first violin section of the Boston Symphony. Rothmuller arrived in New York this past season following a host of European triumphs. He sang with the New York City Center Opera Co. Born in Jugoslavia, he made his debut at the Hamburg Opera House in 1932. He joined the Vienna State Opera in 1946 and the New London Opera Company in 1947. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY Sketch On Nordau A biographical sketch of Max Nordau will be given by Norman R. Lyons on Sunday at 10 a.m. on Jacob Schachter's Jewish Hour, heard Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 1 p.m. and Sunday at 10 a.m. over station WTTT. DR. LONG'S CLINIC Non-Surgical Treatment of HERNIA (Rupture) HEMORRHOIDS CHRONIC DISEASES 21 S. W. 13th Avenue PHONE 3-2748 Temple Isaiah (Reform), 1065 Dade Blvd.. Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Friday evening: services at 8:15. A reception will follow. Israelite Center (General), 3346 S.W. 24th St. Dally services at 7 a.m. Friday night services at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be served Immediately following the ervlces. Saturday morning services .it 9 a.m. Congregation Young Israel (Orthodox), 4001 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Friday evening services at 6. Sabbath morning services at 9. Mincha at fi:3(>. laily services at S a.m. and 6:45 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal), 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Friday evening summer service at S: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 Keneseth Israel (Orthodox), 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Friday evening services at 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Isaac H. Ever will deliver the sermon, Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Mincha at 5 p.m. followed by Shalos Seudos. Miami Hebrew School and Congregation (Orthodox), 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Berele Kelemer. Services Friday evening at 6:30. Saturday morning at 9 a-m Bar -Mltrvah of Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Zeller. Rabbi April will address the young man. Mincha at f:IO p.m. followed by Shalog Seudos and Zmlros. Maariv at 7:30 p.m. Hebrew school daily 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Dally services at 7:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. Committee In charge of ticket sales for High Holy Day services every evening from 8-10 p.m. Religious Congregation, 4064 N.>*,. 4th St. Services Saturday morning at 9:00 o clock. GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 Temple Israel (Reform), 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan. Rabbi Emeritus. Sabbath evening service at 8:15. Congregation Beth El (Orthodox). 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer, Cantor Milton Friedman. Friday evening services 6:30, Sabbat h morning service at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Grauer wll preak on Portion i the Week. Junior congregation at i<* a.m. Min, h at 6:15 folowed by Shales Seudos. Dally services S a.m. ;lnd 6:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Jacob (Orthodox). 301-311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff. FVIday evening service at 6:30 p.m. Sabbath service at 8:30 a.m. Mincha at i>:30 followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Meseheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week. Pally sessions of the Itcllcious School Monday through Friday from !i am to 12 noon, ltegist rat ion now at office. Congregation Beth David (Conservative), 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Friday evening services at 6:30. Sabbath morning services at 8:30 Rabbi Shapiro and Cantor Mamches will offlcate. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center (Conservative), 1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening service at 6:30. Saturday morning service at 9. Dally services at a m. and 6:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Tfilah (Orthodox). 935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening service at 6:30 pin Saturday morning at 8:30 Rabbi Rackovsky will speak on "Capital Punishment in Religious Procedure. Saturday at 5:30 pm ?£u b J Rark,1v s' Mincha. Shalos Seudos and KSPKP "'Palestinian songs. Maarlv will follow. Dally services at 7:30 a.m. Ti al ?l n M J? hnR wl be addressed V l J ,i l hW Services at 6:30 p.m. followed by a class In Jewish laws and customs. Jewish Community Center (Conservative), 2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Zalman Posner of Pittsburgh. Pa., will be guest speaker at be Judges and Leaders In Israel service at S: 15 p.m. Sermon topic will Saturday services at 9:00 a.m. during summer. Anyone wishing a Mlnyan Teaman !" 6 1 aSked to c ^' !" Temple Emanu-El (Reform), 1801 S. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Dr. Marius Hanson. Rabbi. aS£9*Z cv n l"B services at 8 00 Rabbi Ranson will officiate. Proceeds From Mah Jong Lessons To Aid Orphans In connection with raising funds toward her yearly quota as a member of Tamara Chapter of Mizrachi Women, Mrs. Ben Kazer. 3524 S.W. 3rd Ave., has announced that she will give a series of mah jong lessons. Mrs. Kazer will contribute all monies earned from this project to the care of orphan children in Israel. Anyone interested in joining the class may call 2-4552. Kosher Killed Chickens TENNESSEE POULTRY & EGG CO. WEDS. A.M. THURS. A.M. Phones 9-2585 — 9-7981 1340 S.W. 8th St. YOU WILL ENJOY THE PERSONAL. EXCLUSIVE SERVICE OF SIX PROFESSIONAL BARBERS AT VICTOR'S HAH Hi:IK SHOP UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT QUALITY HAIR CUTTING Expert Manicuring Special Feature PHONE 5-9952 1116—15th Street Miami Beach, FI niiiiu>imiiiiiti.iiHiiiiiiii.iii,.uuiiiuuiiiiuiiiti.:iiMiini. irwiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiii: M.II i. % % %  • < %  "! ""•"' % %  | p HHnifM'ip*wMaiiiiwiiJiHUiiaM Kenholz Kosher Meat Products Phone 48-0346 For Free Delivery Anywhere 2634 PONCE DE LEON (Cor. Ahneria Ave.) Exclusive lor "999" Real Kosher—New York HAVE YOU HEARD— 1717 "Roger's Rendezvous NAMB V*U*1 BAOO D'A* MIDNIGHT TO 3 AYEM Versatile Roger Krupp brings you music flavored with the Krupp personality to produce an extremely enjoyable three hours. "YOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEWS" AUGUST BROS Rvp 1> the arsrf 7\ The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association Participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Informs the Jewish population that: d 0 1 e Vnot e S7 rishe Fleish "v in Jewish letters in a "y store floes not signify m any way that the meat is kosher; rTni Ch haV f n ? plumba with the inscription 9 A cu V J i. endorsed by your Vaad Hakashruth; nlumM n£&E&P market wh0 doe no* have the theTwrl f l 0 h ?. Gre t ater J Miami Vaad Hakashruth to affix on he fflteiJ 0t end rse by your Vaad and therefore the Vaad cannot guarantee the Kashruth; S&.SP'S tt5^SS? '^shruth may te 4. Rac*kovskv Dy ift Ca iV n i Ur A Direct or. Rabbi Joseph E. 5-3595 Michigan Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone HARRY SIRKIN. Pres. A. M. BEAR, Vice Pres. H. SOOTIN. Secy. S. LOBEL. Tree*



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949 +Jknistifk>ri


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FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949 PAGE FOURTEEN i I LIVES Of OUR TJMtS HOWARD M.WAMUAS,AT40, KLIIF 0R6AHI2ATWM T W8W .THIJOWT txsTwwnon tcmttmi/ ^mgoMmmM H-'* NORMAN m<* SOI NODR to* % RHOOA I SIMON IBWA WAS fcOW WHITE PVAIIK^-YWlAIITHROWST.THt LAP KVM FORGOT SfSSortCKW THAT-THOSE BOW. wn m rwvw&i or THE RICH MOT assassssSFsr MR4-Y6ARS(MOM iJwfi "MM HrJ FATHER THE SuSSf OT ANtRKM JtWISHMMAHITAW WMKHE WAS anno CHAIRMAN OE THE JDC IN Sm MI oHBBS WBCH HIS IATHCR HftPB. WI TK Ttt HAIIS THREATWH6 £"£"" tUROPUH JEWRY. WARSW6 *£"*} **J WAXJH& MOMENT TO RAISW6 FM JO SJJ HIS STRIKEBREmRiH.MADt 10H6 SrtABHG TOURS AVERA6IMG 5 SttlOttS A PAY. wmi THt maim. 5555 CWTWUED FIGURE IN THE TREMEHPOOS W^J"* WORLD JEWRY-THE REHABILITATION Of JEWISH SURVIVOR* ft MAZISM^ a l9 42, HE EHUSTEO AS A PWVATE IN THE U.S. ARMY. MMM TO THE ""* l*H0m6mfRAHCEONP0AYESETUP THE FIRST DISPLACED PERSONS CAMP IN NORMANDY FOR HOMELESS PERSONS CAU6HT IN THE BATTLE ZONESTUT^MTHO HAS OEDICATEP HIS LK TO NBTM THE WORTUHATt.APMimSTERS A NKET WCI *2Emm sown JgggJSSSk .JJj ORPHAN HOMES.HOUSIHG 20.000 OHMHS. %  aflfirf ... mm "'" '** Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN tion ... He sees in the attempt of the welfare funds to "engulf" all fund into a central campaign an endeavor "to create a monopoly and a virtual dictatorship over Jewish public life in AmerPetrification of Jewish lica Washington Bungling A column ago we predicted a hot development over Paul Porter's return from Lausanne Washington wire kept on insisting the return of U.S. member of the U.N. Palestine Conciliation Commission had been a routine one We knew differently and subsequent events have confirmed our disclosure ... Porter's return to Lausanne is a face-saving move And it was not to save his own face that Porter agreed to re-assume his mission as negotiator ... It was only after a half dozen men turned down the job that Porter agreed to serve further High diplomatic and military officials have persuaded Truman to take a more "global view" of the Palestine situation And from now on Washington mills will be busy grinding out stories about the "wider international interests that are to be considered in me Palestine settlement Simply speaking. Israel will be asked to rAake sacrifices for those wider international interests whilei the Arabs, of course, will be sitting with meanineful silence at the rapidlv wearing out Lausanne peace "table ... The fact is certain high State Department elements are hoping for the Lausanne conference to end in a fiasco Such a contingency WOUM enable them to present new Palestine solutions when the General Assemblymee ts in September. Straws in the Wind Two articles in the Yiddish press this week bear close scrutiny as indicating where the wind is blowing on the question of centralized fund raising campaigns As long as the issue was the right of the communities to participate in the distribution of funds opinion was divided on the extent rather than the fact of such participation ftow that the welfare fund leaders are pushing the idea of amalgamation and centralization we may see some heavy fighting on many Jewish fronts in America u ~ n e first salvo was fired by A. Hamlin. national secretary of the Histadrut campaign ... In an article in the Forward. Hamhn says in the name of his organization and its affiliates as well as in the name of the Histadrut in Israel that "we will not surrender our independence and we will carry on our work as heretofore •" He asserts that amalgamation would mean virtual liquidation of his organization and as an illustration he cites the fact that merger with financially superior organizations has always led to the liquidation and the ultimate disappearance from the scene of the smaller organizai life in America will be the inevitable result if the funds, for whatever purpose, are to be con: centrated in the hands of the few 1 wealthv donors, he says Under "such a set-up. he argues initiative and enterprise would become dependent "on the mercy of a central, or a local, budget committee" with power to decide which organization is entitled to aid and which body is to go under Concluding Hamlin says whoever cares "to submit to such monoply" is privileged to do so but that under no circumstances will the Histadrut become a party to such an arrangement Similar views on the subject were expressed in the Jewish Morning Journal by Louis Segal, genera secretary of the Jewish National Workers Alliance .Segal, advocate of a democratically constituted central Jewish body in America, maintains that only authorized bodies can claim the right to central control of Jewish organizational life and fund raising activities ... The welfare funds as presently constituted are not representative bodies and they cannot claim the right to control of Jewish life, the veteran labor Zionist maintains NOW that the issue has been joined the debate promises to be boin sharp and acrimonious. Need Help In a Hurry?—Call A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE Whit* nd Colored Help Phon.s 9-5317 — • %  *T*l 61 N. E. 6th Street AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner llr. Cohen Opens Offices Here Dr Elliott C. Cohen announces the opening of offices for the practice of internal medicine at Suite 504, 350 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Hours are by appointment ana phone is 5-9836. Approved by GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS Rabbi Joseph E. Kackovsky. Director Demand SINAI Top Price Paid tor MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 S. J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington hrm. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. 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FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949 +Jewlst> fhrkflan PAGE FIFTEEN Letters To The Editor Dear Editor: As you know, I am about to leave the community to assume [he directorship of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish Education. I deem it a great privileqe to have received this call to meet a greater challenge in Jewish education in one of the munity largest cities in the country. I must admit that Miami was my (5) We have i testing ground, and I shall ior-*^its affiliated schools should be acJewish community depends upon type of £"*****£25: cepted and enforced. Several institutions have acted unjustly to Hebrew teachers and if Jewish education is to attract the proper personnel and is to be meaningful to our children, such shameful Hef-kay-rus (irresponsibility) must not be tolerated by the comcver feel a deep sense of appreciation for the privilege grven me in Miami to build a central agency for Jewish education. In a sense, Miami has made a contribution to American Jewish education. Needless to tell you, the past five years have not been easy ones for me—and I have had to contend with many difficulties and obstacles. The problem of building a program was challenging in itself. What was most challenging and still is challenging is the proverbial question "What is the Bureau of Jewish Education doing?" This question, if asked for the purpose of procuring information, is legitimate. Usually, however, the question is asked in such a way as to imply that the •Bureau is not doing anything." Implied in this question is doubt as to the need for such an agency in the community, because Jewish education (so these critics say) is the responsibility of the rabbis and the individual congregations. These critics recognize the need of community responsibility for the pathological aspects of Jewish life, but do not recognize that the community has overall responsibility for Jewish education which is basic to the continued survival of the Jewish community in America. Nonetheless despite adverse criticism, the Bureau has progressed and Jewish education in the community has grown. In the five years of its existence the Bureau of Jewish Education has attempted to give Jewish education direction. It has succeeded in reaching a larger segment of our community, in convincing more parents to give their children a Jewish education, in establishing a better curiculum in the Hebrew and Sunday Schools; in coordinating the school activities; in offering some financial assistance: in developing a Hebrew High School; in extending Jewish education to youth and adults; in establishing a sizeable library of Hebraica, Judaica; in conducting conferences, seminars and courses for Hebrew and Sunday School teachers; in conducting special classes at the Cardiac Home; in preparing educational materials for all age groups; in maintaining accurate statistical records of educational progress; in introducing Hebrew into the curriculum of the University of Miami; in conducting, studies in outlying areas and helping them establish new schools; in acting as guide and consultant and source of information to adult organizations in the community; in cooperating with other agencies in joint planning of programs; in offering supervision and guidance wherever necessary; in making the community conscious of the importance of Jewish education and its responsibility to it. These are some of the activities of the Bureau of Jewish Education and we can derive a great deal of satisfaction from the achievements. Yet the educational system is far from perfect. There are many gaps to be bridged in order to give Jewish education quality in Miami. What are these gaps? (1) The afternoon Hebrew Schools can accomplish a minimum of intensive Jewish education in the limited time of four hours of study weekly. Steps should b p takpn hy the Bureau of Jewish Education and the congregations to increase the time to six hours weekly, if not for all students, for the majority of them. This will make possible a reevaluation and an intensification of the curriculum. The two year Bar Mitzvah regulation should be lengthened to a three year requirement. This would mean that boys of ten would be required to attend the Hebrew School, if the Bar Mitzvah is to take place in the synagogue on the Sabbath. The Yiddish School is in its early stages of development and will need encouragement. (2) The Conservative and Orthodox congregations conducting Sunday Schools must insist on at least two additional days of attendance for children over the age of eight. The Reform School should follow the example of the best Reform congregations in the country and increase the time of study to two additional days. In short, all children in Miami should attend at least three days a week. Confirmation in the Sunday School must be made more meaningful. Requirements should be more stringent. (3) The Hebrew Academy should be given encouragement and support, for in it children can obtain the most intensive Jewish education. (4) The lay leaders of the congregations should come to recognize that the effectiveness of the school curiculum will depend upon well qualified teachers. The combination of cantor-teacher and shamos-teacher is not a happy one. It is false economy and parents should realize that the education of their children will suffer thereby. Parents must insist on putting their children into the hands of licensed Hebrew teachers—who not only know the subject matter and methodology, but who have an understanding of the American child. The Code of Practice for Hebrew teachers adopted by the Bureau of Jewisn Education and recommended to in the community in terms of affiliation with the Bureau of Jewish Education. Ten schools are now affiliated and the new schools to be established soon, will seek this affiliation too. As yet affiliation is "loose" and lacks complete definition. It is high time to examine each school carefully in order to ascertain its right to be affiliated. This should be done on the basis of the curriculum followed, qualified personnel employed and proper administration. (6) The community needs tc recognize that more funds will have to be expended in Jewish education—for two purposes: direct assistance to needy schools; and increased funds to the Bureau of Jewish Education for expanding its services. (7) The community approach to Jewish education needs interpretation. The Bureau of Jewish Education was not created for channeling and distributing funds (as some people think). It was created for planning the overall educational work in the community, for guidance and supervision, for conducting those activities which no single institution can undertake (such as a central Hebrew High School, central library, teacher training, etc.), for bringing to the attention of the Jewish community that Jewish education needs community interest and support as do other community problems such as care for the aged, hospitals, etc. Jewish education is the concern of the total community and should not be relegated to this or that individual institution. What the educational work is in the individual institutions is the concern of every man and woman. The future survival of trie the Jewish literacy (in the broad sense) of the Jews of America, and Jewish education is an Important agency for making this literacy possible. (8) Preliminary steps have been taken to intoduce Hebrew into the public high schools. On a par with French, Spanish and other modern languages. Heberw deserves a place in the high school curiculum. Further steps should be taken to have it included. I believe many adolescents would study it and would achieve a knowledge and appreciation commensurate with their achievement in other languages. (9) It must be impressed upon all that Jewish education is not restricted to Hebrew, Yiddish or Sunday School only. It extends beyond elementary school age. Thought should be given to the fact that our youth (14-18) is illiterate Jewishly. The teen age period is important because the minds of the young people are molded then, and preparing them for leadership in the Jewish community is a community-wide responsibility. The Bureau of Jewish Education has hardly begun to tackle this aspect of Jewish education. When it launches this program every encouragement and support should be given it. The Hebrew High School, now conducted by the Bureau of Jewish Education, needs strengthening and should be centralized. More scholarships should be made available to send young people to summer camps where they can continue their Jewish education. The potentialities for the development of an effective Jewish education system are tremendous. From my experience in the community, Jewish parents, are eager for a propressive educational program with emphasis upon quality. I think the Bureau of Jewish Education can help provide this tion of rabbis, teachers, lay people and Federation leadership will be forthcoming. Sincerely yours, A. P. 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A: PAGE SIXTEEN i %  I i Miami YM-WHA Changes Name; Other Amendments Okayed At Special Meeting _. mmt • Tiiir Tim* ...no *-a^ft> The Miami WM-WCA was re-* named the Miami Jewish Community Center at a special meeting of the organization last Thursday evening, Leon Kaplan, president, has announced. Over 250 persons attended the meeting. An amendment reducing the number of members of the board of directors from 75 to 25 was Human Rights Covenant Presented At Assembly STRASBOURG, (JTA)—A human rights convention was this weekend presented to the European Consultative Assembly meeting here. If approved, the convention, which was submitted by Winston Churchill and other European leaders, would have to be ratified by each member government before becoming effective. The convention would establish a commission to investigate alleged violations of human rights and a nine-man court to hear complaints and award reparations, including even the repeal or amendment of a national law, from offending states. The Assembly itself, under the proposed convention would act as a court of appeals from decisions of the international courts. N.Y.-Donated Yacht Arrives In Haifa HAIFA, (JTA)—The yacht "Carostella"—donated by the "Materials for Israel" fund of New York—arrived here during the weekend. At the same time, a group of 312 Jewish immigrants from Rumania disembarked here from the S.S. Transylvania, while the vessel S.S. Ektan landed 371 immigrants from Turkey. Israel. Arab Delegates Sit At Same Table LAUSANNE, (JTA) — Israeli and Arab delegates to the peace talks this week sat for the first time at the same conference table. This was the opening meeting of a new mixed committee set up to discuss the "unfreezing" of assets blocked by the two sides since war broke out in Palestine. Members of the Conciliation Commission also took part. Until now the Arab and Israeli delegates have met only the commissioners, who relayed the views of one side to the other. approved, and hereafter the board will meet monthly rather than quarterly. Original objectives of the organization were changed to read as follows: a) To develop a program of informal education, recreation and health education, which should devote primary attention to the spiritual-cultural factors which constitute the Jewish way of life. b) To serve as an agency of Jewish identification and interaction. This function requires that the membership in the Jewish Center be open to the entire Jewish community and no one be excluded from membership because of doctrinal or ritualistic differences. c) To serve as an agency of personality development and to develop playgrounds, clubs and informal programs to that end. d) To further the democratic way of life, by developing the potentials for citizenship in young people, to develop respect for human personality and the sanction of differences. e) To develop a comprehensive program responsive to the interest of people of all ages. Nothing of human concern is alien to the center and programs of the greatest diversity of interest may have ] their proper place within the center. Following the meeting, members of the Day Camp appeared in a miniature version of the opera, "Carmen." Spokesman Denies Deportation Of Jews WASHINGTON, (JTA) — A spokesman for the Soviet Embassy here said that a report that Jews from Bukovina and Bessarabia were sent to Arctic concentration camps was "as fantastic as many stories of that kind." UJA Schedules Special Meet NEW YORK, (JTA) — Jewish communal leaders have been summoned to attend an emergency national conference of the United Jewish Appeal, which will be held in Washington on September 10 and 11 to consider the progress of the UJA's nationwide Srive and to chart a course of action for the balance of the year. The invitations tc -the conference were issued by Henry Morgenthau. Jr.. general chalrman of the United Jewish Appeal. FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949! Stadium Opening On Wednesday Will Launch Baseball Week, Official Reports % %  _— muwA %  % %  Asked about the report, a spokesman for the Rumanian Embassy here attempted to shift the inquiry to the Soviet government, pointing out that the province of North Bukovina was administered not by Rumania but by the USSR. He suggested that if the report was true, the Jews involved were probably from North Bukovina, hence Rumania could not be expected to account for their fate. The spokesman added, however, that he thought the whole story was untrue. Emphasizing the importance of the emergency meeting, Mr. Morgenthau said that the men and women who "have borne the brunt of the achievements of the past must gather to chart the course for the future/' He added that "none of us wishes the late of the Jewish people to be decided by default." Citing the present situation in Israel, where 68,000 immigrants are housed in tents and barracks because of the continuing lack of funds to erect adequate housing, Mr. Morgenthau said that the American Jewish community is now at the crossroads of its world responsibility. ^___ Trans Jordan. Israel Diplomats In London Reported To Have Met LONDON, (JTA)—Reports circulating here this week said that contact has been made between members of the Transjordanian mission now visiting London and the Israeli diplomatic mission to Britain. The reports were neither confirmed nor denied by Israeli legation sources here. The visit which British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin made this week to King Abdullah at the latter's suite at the Hyde Park Hotel here was said to be purely a courtesy call. Informal talks have been going on between the Transjordan monarch and officials of the British government, chiefly on the subject of subsidies and supplies for the Arab Legion. The question of the future status of Jerusalem is also understood to have been discussed. The opening of the new million^ dolar Miami Stadium with, a came between the Miami Sun Sox and Havana on Wednesday nfght will launch a local BaseSail Week program according to H B. Taber, president of Miami Stadium, Inc. The week has been made official by a proclamation issued by Mayor Robert L. Floyd, Taber said and special events at the new baseball park will continue through September 5. Sen. Francisco Prio Socarras, Sen. Francisco r l u Tpu,'! brother of the president of Cuba Pablo Garcia and Ramero Padilia will represent Cuba at the opening ceremonies. A group of 300 Cuban fans will also come here for the inaugural game. The Havana boosters will be accompanied by a band. A capacity crowd is expected and standing room „ tlck ^* *,'" be sold. They, as well as bleacher tickets, will go on sale the ni I of the game. Gates are scheduled! to open at 6 p.m. I On Thursday night representa-I tives of the consular corps andl area Cuban societies will attend! the Latin American night. Civic-Fraternal night, which slated for Friday, September will provide an opportunity H attend in groups. Block reserval tions are being sold for the occa-l sion. Miami and Tampa meet eacl other in the first of two gameji Labor night is slated for SaturJ day, September 3, when the Su Sox clash with the Smokers. Climaxing the week will Players' Appreciation Night, for September 5, at which tii the Sun Sox will play the Mi Beach Flamingos. The night been arranged by Judge Lu^ Bandel, John Mobley and other] Sun Sox supporters. Israel Gives Oil Refineries Ultimatum To Operate Or Gov't Will Take Over TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The Israel^ Now In Our New Location Smith Hamilton Shop COMPLETE TOOL GRINDING 231 S. W. 8th STREET (On the Trail) MIAMI 3C. FLORIDA TELEPHONE 3-2509 government has prepared a plan to operate the British-owned refineries at Haifa, processing crude oil brought from non-Middle Eastern sources, it was learned here. An ultimatum, reportedly with a three-month time limit, will be presented to the refineries owner, Consolidated Refineries Ltd., to get the plants into operation or the government will run them. There is no intention 01 expropriating the plant, as the leftwing opposition has been demanding, or of rescinding the original concession granted the refinery owners by the British Manadatory government. Israel government plans call only for temporary operation, until such time as the owners arc willin and able to resume normal fiinc-j tions themselves. The government plan also includes consideration of some form of compensation the owners for the period of stati operation. There has been much pressure on the government in the past few months to put the refineries, one of Israel's major economic as4 sets, into operation regardless ofl the wishes of the owners. The ap parent failure of the British t_ work out an agreement with Iraq to permit the flow of oil over thr pipeline from the Kirkuk field to Haifa is believed to have cow tributed to the government's de-j cision to take over and operatr the plant. Intergroup Centers Will Be Organized NEW YORK, (JTA)—Teams of social scientists, educators and religious leaders will be sent to twelve universities and colleges this fall and winter to help in the establishment of 'intergroup relations centers," units of rereach and education which will attack community human relations problems in much the same manner that medical centers help to solve a community's health problems, the National Conference of Christians and Jews, sponsor of the plan, announced here. Anti-Semitism Appears In Buenos Aires BUENOS AIRES, (JTA)—Jews in Buenos Aires are concerned over the recent appearance of anti-Semitic posters in the Belgrane suburb of this city, according to Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky, president of the DAIA, central representative body of Argentine Jews. The posters, which are signed by the Alianza Libertadora Nacionalista of Belgrane, an area largely populated by Germans, state: "If you have Jews and rats, kill the Jews first." The local branch of the Alianza has also attacked President Juan Peron as a "friend and ally of the Jews." War Prisoners Freed TEL AVIV, (JTA) — Two-hundred-and-sixty Palestine Arab war prisoners who participated m the fighting in Palestine were released this weekend to rejoin their families. Most of them will settle in Israeli territory in Western Galilee. Amid festive ceremonies the prisoners entrained from Sarafand for a trip via Lydda and Haifa up to Acre in the first rail journey between these two points since the war began. "The Bug House* ECONOMY EXTERMINATING CO. 449 W. Flagler Telephones 2-255S and 5-3444 TRULY NOLEN. General Managei (First Corner West of MJomi River) BRANCH STORE—1742 ALTON ROAD CORNELIUS SPRAYER REDUCED FROM S2.75 TO $1.75 ENJOY AN EVENING on the DREAM BOAT MOONLIGHT CRUISE YACHT SEVEN SEAS On the Cool Biscayne MUSIC — DANCING REFRESHMENTS Miami's Largest and Finest PIER NO. 10 CITY YACHT BASIN Price $1.00 Phone 2-24911 WireF ire rence 20 FEET OR 20.000 Easy Terms EDWIN WILSON the FENCE MAN FACTORY TRAINED ERECTOR 3252 South West 23rd Terrace Phone 4-0606 M,amI Will Pay You Close To 18% On Your Money We have a few small pieces of business property thst are ***** for sale in excellent locations. Will give further detail* on request. FEUER & EISENSTEIN, Realtors W. I. FEUER 235 Lincoln Road LEO EISENSTEIN •PERSONALIZED SERVICE" Broker. Cooperate Telephone &8-I Blue Ribbon $AVE $AVE $AVE 1 GARMENT FREE When you send 3 garments to be cleaned by our experts, there will be no charge for one garment. For example, ii you send 3 dresses, one dress will not be charged for, or ii you send 2 dresses and a pair oi pants, the pants will be cleaned free oi charge! All your garments are given the fine, gentle treatment they deserve. They are returned to you spanking clean and beautifully pressed. "Send With Confidence—Receive With Satw/action' Blue Ribbon Laundry, Inc. LAUNDRY & CLEANERS 1403 N. W. 7th COURT MIAML FLORIDA Phones: 34)753. 3-0754


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 26, 1949

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:
AA00010090:01125

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 26, 1949

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:
AA00010090:01125

Related Items

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

Full Text
fewiisltUEIIiDipidliiaun

Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
E^ME22NUMBER 34
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949
PRICE TEN CENTS
>vise Israel Law
lief Rabbi Urges
ERUSALEM, (JTA)A com-
. revision of Israel's iaws and
[modelling of the Jewish states
rial legislation on the basis
_he laws of the Torah were
handed by Chief Rabbi Dr.
tc Halevi Herzog in an address
bre the 8th world Mizrachi
Iference now taking place here.
labbi Herzog also demanded
landed juridical powers for the
fently-established "Rabbinical
(h Court" as well as a change
pthose Supreme Court judges
j do not have extensive Jewish
Isdicial education and knowl-
Pr. Herzog called on the gov-
nent of Israel to grant the
.us of state courts to existing
Ibinical tribunals and attacked
} government for adhering to
entile jurisdiction which is ut-
ly un-Jewish." Premier David
j Gurion was scheduled to ad-
*ss the more than 120 delegates
|m all parts of the world at-
Iding the parley.
Earlier, the delegates took a
emn pledge to secure Jeru-
jem as the capital of the state
[Israel. The parley also voted
[try to reestablish the ancient
kihedrin.
IThe Sanhedrin, whose func-
ns and procedures are out-
.ed in the tractate "Sanhedrin"
[the Talmud, was both a legis-
live and judicial body made up
1171 members which interpreted
(wish law and promulgated de-
tes for Jewish religious observ-
ke.)
U. S. Does Not Insist On Readmission
Of 250,000 Arab Refugees To Israel,
State Department Official Reports
WASHINGTON, (JTA)The State Department this week
made it clear that while the U.S. qovernment does not insist on
the readmission to Israel of 250,000 Arab refuqees, this does
not mean that further concessions are not expected from Israel
on refugees and territory.
The State Department's view*------------------------------------------------
was made public following an specific figure, this does not mean
Lilt i-Semi tism
life In Germany,
ffficial Reports
SEW YORK, (JTA) "There
virtual pogroms in Germany
|th Jews being beaten and per-
cuted and what is happening
ere is renazificationnot de-
zification," stated Edward L.
krd, executive director of the
nerican ORT Federation, this
eek upon his return on the He
France from the Congress of
fc World ORT Union held in
aris, and an extensive tour of
urope.
[Refuting exaggerated claims
bout the immediate solution of
Be DP problem in Europe, Mr.
ard declared that the DP prob-
fcm will not be liquidated by
fune, 1950. when the IRO plans
stop its activities. "To force
he DP's to remain in Germany
f'ould be a crime against humani-
because of the rampant anti-
emitism in both Germany and
Austria," he said.
account given this weekend by
Daniel Frisch, president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
of his talk with Assistant Secre-
tary of State George C. McGhee.
Mr. Frisch told a meeting of the
National Administrative Council
of the Z.O.A. that Mr. McGhee
denied to him that the U.S. gov-
ernment brought "special pres-
sure" to bear on Israel.
Commenting on Mr. Frisch's re-
port, the State Department em-
phasized that Mr. McGhee also
pointed out to Mr. Frisch that
while the U.S. government does
not insist on the acceptance of
250,000 Arabs, or on any other
that further concessions might
not have to be made.
"It may be stated," the State
Department said, "that the ob-
servations attributed to Assistant
Secretary McGhee (by Mr.
Frish) regarding non-insistence
by this government on any speci-
fic figure in refugee repatriation,
or any specific territorial settle-
ment in Palestine, are correct. It
should be added, however, that
in making these observations,
Secretary McGhee also made it
clear that this did not mean that
further concessions, both with
respect to refugees and territory,
might not have to be made by
Library Of Congress
Ordered To End All
Literary Prize-Giving
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
Library of Congress was this
weekend ordered by Congress to
Pnd all literary prize-giving in
7>e wake of complaints arising
rom the $1,000 Bollingen award
Ezra Pound who made anti-
oemitic broadcasts for Mussolini
luring World War II.
Pound was given the award for
lis 'Pisan Cantos" while he was
awaiting trial for high treason.
Jewish organizations objected to
K?v getting the prize for the
r highest achievement of Ameri-
can poetry for 1948," pointing out
Juiat sections of the "Cantos,? were
lanti-Semitic.
3 London Jews Reach
Israel In Motor Boat
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Three
London Jews, David and Maur-
ice Riback and Arthur Broza,
all under 30 years, reached Tel
Aviv port this week in a crip-
pled motor boat after 61 days
of a most eventful voyage
irom Southampton. They were
enthusiastically greeted by
stevedores and ships at anchor.
both sides, if a real peace agree-
ment is to be reached.
"Our function," the statement
continued, "is to seek, through
representation on the U.N. Con-
ciliation Commission, to narrow
the area of disagreement between
the two parties in order to reach
an agreed settlement which would
contribute to lasting peace and
stability in the Near East. In
order to achieve this, it is obvious
that both sides should be motiv-
ated by a spirit of constructive
compromise and be prepared to
make concessions in order to make
a genuine settlement."
The State Department also ex-
plained that the United States
cannot take unilateral action on
the number of Arab refugees to
be readmitted to Israel, but that
this country must act in accord
with other members of the U.N.
Conciliation Commission. "As a
member of the U.N. Conciliation
Commission on Palestine, it
would be inappropriate for the
United States to have any specific
settlement plan of its own," the
State Department pointed out.
A spokesman for the State De-
partment was asked if the United
States considered the Israeli offer
to readmit 100,000 Arabs accept-
able. He replied that it was not
for this government alone to say.
"Our problem is to get the Jews
and the Arabs together," he said,
adding that there was need for
concessions on both sides.
James G. McDonald, American
Ambassador to Israel, arrived in
Washington to begin two weeks
of consultations with the State
Department, it was officially an-
nounced. His first talks will be
with Mr. McGhee, the announce-
ment said.
Israel Aids Ecuador
WASHINGTON, (JTA)The
government of Israel is con-
tributing 160 large tents to
help house the victims of the
earthquake in Ecuador, it was
learned from Israeli sources
jhere. The tents are being
shipped frm the United States.
They will provide shelter for
about 1,500 persons.
40,000 Jews To
Enter U.S. In '49
NEW YORK, (JTA)A total
of 40.000 Jewish immigrants may
enter the United States in 1949
a greater volume of Jewish im-
migration than in any single year
since 1940it was estimated here
this week by the Institute on
Overseas Studies of the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds.
This total compares with the
28,000 Jews who entered the
United States under the Truman
Directive during the two-year
period from May, 1946. to June.
1948. The number of Jews ex-
pected to arrive this year under
the DP law of 1948 is in the vicin-
ity of 32,000, while the number
of regular quota immigrants mav
reach 7,000, the institute said. It
added that predictions for 1950
were of dubious value at this
time.
Hillel Chair Set Up At
Vanderbilt University
NASHVILLE, Tenn., (JTA)
Establishment of a "Hillel Chair
of Jewish Literature and
Thought" at Vanderbilt Universi-
ty here was announced. Rabbi
Samuel Sandmel, formerly direc-
tor of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at Yale University,
will assume his duties as profes-
sor of the chair on Sept. 1. There
are now a total of three chairs of
Judaic studies which have been
endowed by the Hillel Founda-
tions.
Polish Congregations
Convene In Warsaw
WARSAW, (JTA)Problems concerning Jewish reliqious life
in Poland were discussed here at a two-day conference of
delegates of Jewish religious congregations. The conference
condemned as "lies" reports recently published abroad of al-
leged pogrom in Poland and emphasized that such reports
are harmful to Polish Jewry. 4-------------------------------------------------
also stated that the Polish gov-
ernment had kept its promise to
the Jewish people to give it free-
dom and equality. Terming the
attitude of the government to-
ward religious Jewry "positive."
the Rabbiwho is also head of
the Mizrachi in Poland and was
until recently Chief Jewish Chap-
lain of the Polish Armysaid that
the new statute grants the re-
hibited from tying themselves to hgious congregations juridical
any foreign religious or secular status in all matters pertaining to
bodies, except that in purely re- religious Jewry in Poland. Dr
ligious matters the congregations Kahane also revealed that he is
may consult the Chief Rabbinate shortly immigrating to Israel.
The major problem considered
at the conference was the manner
in which the Jewish religious
communities in the country are
to adjust themselves to the gov-
ernment decree of Aug. 5, dealing
with the rights of all religious de-
nominations in Poland. The de-
cree guarantees autonomy and
full equality in religious matters,
but under its provisions Jewish
religious groups would be pro-
QUONSET HOUSES FOR B'NAI B'RITH COLONIES-Ex-
terior views of the new type U.S.-made quonset houses, which
B'nai B'rith is tending to Israel as an experiment in ^ergency
housing. The first houses are being shipped this week to the B nai
B'rith Alfred M. Cohen and Henry Monsky colonies. Each house,
cream colored, with green doors and windows, consists of four
apartments, providing modern American style facilities for four
families, complete to private bath with todet and shower, and
private kitchen for each family. In addition, the houses are in-
iulated ventilated and screened and also boast complete electrical
installation. Pictured, top: a corner of the dining alcove. Center:
over-all view of the new quonset house. Bottom: view of a typical
living room.
in Jerusalem.
The conference adopted a re-
solution expressing thanks to the
Polish government for its guar-
antee of complete independence
for Jewish religious bodies in
their relations to all other organ-
izations, including the Central
Committee of Polish Jews. Rabbi
David Kahane reviewed some of
the clashes between the religious
bodies and the Central Jewish
Committee, pointing out that the
religious congregations were not
opposed to the activities of the
Central Committee in the field of
increasing productivity of Jews
or in its social welfare activities,
but that on religious matters the
will of the congregations had
been flouted.
In his presidential address at
the conference. Rabbi Kahane, phanage.
He outlined the three basic
principles which will determine
the path of religious Jewry in
Poland in the future as follows:
1. The reconstruction of Jewish
religious life in Poland; 2. A
loyal attitude toward the new
Polish state; and, 3. The deter-
mination of religious Jews to re-
turn to Israel. J. Froman, vice
chairman of the central body of
the Jewish religious congrega-
tions, reviewed the major activi-
ties of the congregations during
the past year. He pointed out that
they subsidized 63 synagogues and
42 religious schools which nearly
1,000 children were attending. Mr.
Froman also disclosed that the
central body maintained 24 kit-
chens, where religious Jews could
obtain kosher food, and an or-
U 1
I
;-'; i
.3
V 'j




.





<
t ;
I'll Say...
After a war, synagogues appear to spring up like
mushrooms. Architecturally, there is even a sug-
gestion of an erect, upstanding mushroom in the
new-fangled Romanesque domes. One would like to
feel that the impulse to build these basilicas springs
from a deep rooted piety, from an inner urge to ex-
press spiritual longings in piles of concrete and steel.
There might then be some justification for spending
the millions sorely needed to move the D.P. escapees
of Nazi incinerators to overtaxed and overburdened
Medinas Israel.

FRIDAY, AUGUST oc
1949
Synagogue And Temples In Greater Miami
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Their Untimeliness
Yet one can"t suppress the wish that the spacious
comfort of these air-conditioned sanctuaries could in
some way be shifted to the sun-baked, brown tents
in the Negev. Thousands of refugees, broiling in the
desert heat, are now accommodating themselves to a
sardine existence. After their 10-year training in
Hitler's concentration camps, they should be fit for
anything.
One might easily ask: Why go to so much trouble
and expense? Most of the congregants use these
spick-and-span temples only for one day Rosh
Hashonah and one day Yom Kippur. But while travel-
ing in Italy. I learned to my surprise that the world-
famed cathedrals, which it took centuries to build,
are also used on rare occasions. For ordinary mass,
pious worshipers are sent to the parish church. Just
as among us, the old-fashioned wearers of Tephilim,
who need and use the premises most, are chased
away. But jar fahlen'. The pride and vanity of Amer-
ican Jewry must find expression in pretentious
Santa Sophia domeseven if the funds do not flow
as freely for completion as during the early en-
thusiasm of cornerstone laying.
It remains a baffling paradox why the shrewd
Jewish man of business, who succeeds in his own
affairs through careful planning and circumspection,
can throw caution and foresight to the winds in the
management of synagogue business. The old-timers
used to begin a Shul with the first down payment
on the lot. As soon as the indebtedness on the vacant
ground was lifted, up went the walls. The building
was completed even if it had to be overloaded with
six mortgage liens. One may ask whether their suc-
cessors, the builders of the magnificent mosque-
temples do show much improvement.
A Freak of Fortune
Fortunatelv. there are notable exceptions. The
most beautiful temple in Florida owes its existence
to one of those curious breaks, which bring surprise
and color into the drabness of human existence. This
admirable structure is the product of the same forces
that made a provincial town one of the ta!ked-of
cities in the world.
I wonder whether the newcomers ever pause to
consider how it happens that so costly and spacious
a building as Temple Israel in Miami arose during a
period when the entire Jewish population scarcely
numbered 3000 souls. Besides, most of the pioneer
residents had been flattened out by the disastrous
collapse of the real estate boom. Even today, with
the accumulation of wealth in a vital community of
40.000 souls, it would be difficult to erect a prayer
house of such distinction. But thereby hangs a tale.
Modest Beginnings of Temple Israel
In the early 1920's. the Beth David Synagogue was
more than ample to serve the needs of the entire
Jewish population. As the community grew, the in-
evitable schism occurred. A small group seceded
from the then Orthodox Beth David and started a
Reform congregation. Services were held in make-
shift places until Rabbi Joseph Jasin was called to
the new pulpit.
The new rabbi wanted quite naturally a building
to house his flock. On N.E. 14th St., near Biscayne
\ or ill Dado I nil
>laks Plans For
lloliilay Services
Reservations for the High Holy
Day services to be conducted by
the North Dade Jewish Center at
its new quarters at 13630 West
Dixie Highway. North Miami,
will be made beginning Monday
evening at the center, Sidney
Liebow, president, announces.
Members of the seating com-
mittee will be on hand each eve-
ning from 8 to 9 o'clock to assist
with reservations. Anyone desir-
ing additional information is
asked to call 89-7433.
Cerebral Palsy Association Plans
Fund-Raising Drive October 24-29
A or.il nf ecn ctnn u u. -* f*L_ ___ i .
Bay. he spied a double lot which he >
trustees to buy for $15,000. On their own "*
the members didn't mind taking a flyer in *50Ullt.
estate trading that was gathering momentum\3
mighty boom. But the vestry hesitated about I
mitting the newly organized congregation t0 13
estate venture. According to Rabbi Jasin's ow Y"1
ment. he nagged, hounded, begged, and caioWi*1'"
trustees into buying the lot. A tabernacle of h
canvas stretched over green painted lumhe "''''t
rambled over their ground and served the con" !2
tion through the biggest boom and bust on mS
Such worthies as Clarence Darrow and VmS
Jennings Bryan would address large assemhr
natives and tourists on Sunday mornings. *
The Windfall
The lot increased in value like every narc.1 i .l
Miami area. All tempting offers to sell were &
The members looked forward hopefully to the
portune time for building a modest temple meS
valuable land But the bids kept mounting 3
higher than the preceding. The trustees wondaS
what was conferring such an inflated value m,
piece of earth removed from the business duSi
The secret finally leaked out. The Phipps estate i
contemplating a new thoroughfare. The 100 x 151) ?
lot lay in the center of the proposed Biscayne Blvd
one block north of the present Sears Roebuck build
mg. Without it, the company could never aceomol
its plan for a wide avenue that would connect C
ends of the Dixie Highway. When the offer reach*
$220,000. the trustees decided to accept. Thev raS
have gotten more. But the public spirited commit
did not want to block construction of the new IK
Route 1 that begins in Key West and reaches New
I OiK.
And so the fantastic boom was directly responsible
for Temple Israel, a synagogue seldom surpassed b
noble proportion, purity of line, and refined taste
JEWISH
CUISINE
LUNCHEON
SPECIALS
SANDWICHES
SOUR CREAM WITH
COTTAGE CHEESE
SOUR CREAM WITH
VEGETABLES
Air-Conditioned
Mezzanine Floor
A goal of $60,000 has been set
for the drive to be conducted by
the Cerebral Palsy Association,
Inc.. during the week of October
24-29. which has been proclaimed
Cerebral Palsy week by Gov.
Fuller Warren. Money collected
during the campaign will be used
to build a custodial home for
non-educable victims of spastic
paralysis.
In his proclamation. Gov. War-
ren called all citizens of the state
to cooperate with the organiza-
tions working to provide more
3*3frE5 SJ5S.&SM.B
The association has been op-
erating a clinic at 304 S.W. 8th
Aye., since last November. The
clinic employs a full-time speech
therapist and has the services of
a physiotherapist, whose salary
for the first year is being under-
Avritten by the National Council
of Jewish Women. A local or-
thopedist and a pediatrician offer
their services at the clinic.
Goldman explained that the
clinic takes cases referred to it
by the Crippled Children's Com-
mission, a state agency. Virtually
all expenses, he explained, are
ment and care of victims of the
disease.
The Cerebral Palsy Association,
a non-profit local group, is com-
posed primarily of parents of af-
flicted children and adults who
have the disease. The organiza-
tion is headed by Irving Gold-
man, who pointed out that exist-
ing facilities in the state are
woefully inadequate. Hopes for a
statewide program for children
with cerebral palsy grew dim. he
said. when, the state legislature
adjourned without voting new
taxes to meet improved appro-
priations.
"There are few private facili-
ties in the state to care for vic-
tims of this particular ailment,
and those few are far too costly
for the average parent to utilize "
Goldman said.
The Showcase of Good Food
t^ GOVERNOR
CAFETERIA
1225 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
200 contributing members.
There arc an estimated 2,295 i
cases of cerebral palsy in Dade I
County of which more than 5001
are persons under 20 years of age
he said. About two-thirds of these
are educable with I. Q.s of 70 or
better and one-third are feeble-
minded. Approximately one-
fourth of the total are severely
handicapped and require cus-
todial care.
The association's clinic is now
serving 46 patients and operates
jjr"Ursery for Pr-school age chil-
rJtS&S***"?* that a11 money!
f. .Cieu dunng the campaign
would be used for continued op-
eration of thei clinic and to build
the custodial home for the care of
persons who cannot be properly
cared for at home. y
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
Offers to
DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
A 5-POINT PURCHASE PLAN
Wui Counseling Beautiful Landscaping
Perpetual Care Pre-Need Budget Plan
Special Protective Features
Ideally Located Near West Flagler at 53rd Avenue
General OfficeOlympia Bldg. For Information Phone 3-3720
RABBI S. M. MACHTEL Exec. Vice-President
______________ROBERT YAFFEY. Sales Director
QTine Qruiie/iaitfeim
Attention to every detail of Jewish religious]
requirements in an atmosphere of beautyl
and peace distinguishes our service to the f
Jewish family. j
Our two complete funeral chapels are up-to-
the-minute in every detail of their equip-1
mentbeautifully furnished and decorated
throughout.
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
III I
Miami Ofttee 1713 tf.W. 7th Ave^ Phonel^f
West Flagler & 20th Ave.
Plione
1236 Washington Ave.
I
H UlliLlirE SEIIICI


UDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949
UasM'.v To Star
In Radio Drama
Raymond Massey will be heard
omorrow at 6 p.m. over station
JVVCG, Coral Gables, in a radio
Presentation of Dorothy Canfield
fisher's well-known story, "Sea-
toned Timber."
[ Participants in the 15-minute
Lve panel discussion immediately
following will be: Gilbert J.,
jBalkin, director, Florida regional |
office, Anti-Defamation League j
|of B'nai B'rith, who will serve as
Imoderator; Dr. Gordon W. Love- i
liov and Professor Donald Spra-'
Iguc both of the Department of
iHuman Relations, University of
iMiami; and Ralph Sackett, Uni-
Iversity of Miami student.
"Seasoned Timber," another
Idramatic program in the Institute
Ifor Democratic Educations radio
series "Lest We ForgetStories
I To Remember," describes the
I manner in which a New England
[community remains true to its
Idemocratic heritage by rejecting
la much-needed million dollar be-
I quest which stipulates the exclu-
sion of Jewish students from the
I local prep school.
I The WVCG broadcasts of the
I "Stories To Remember" series are
I being presented in cooperation
with the Florida regional ADL
office and Coral Gables B'nai
B'rith Lodge. __________
Beyer Unveiling
The dedication of monument to
the memory of the late Stella
Beyer, formerly of 1640 S.W.
20th St., will take place Sunday
at 3 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery
with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman
officiating. Mrs. Beyer was a
member of the board of directors
of the Women's Auxiliary to the
Jewish Home for the Aged here
and a member of the O. E. S. in
Brooklyn. Relatives and friends
are asked to attend.
^JewMfhrMlfatf}
Fisher Unveiling
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late Mrs.
Ida Fisher, wife of Morton Fisher,
will take place Sunday, Septem-
ber 4, at Mt. Nebo Cemetery at
11:30 a.m. Relatives and friends
are asked to be present.
Brettholtz Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Pvt.
Sidney Brettholtz, formerly of
160 S.W. 17th Ct, will take place
Sunday at 3 p.m. at Mt. Sinai
Cemetery with Rabbi Murray
Grauer officiating. Pvt. Brettholtz
was killed in action on April 21,
1945, while fighting as an in-
fantryman in Italy. He is survived
by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Brettholtz, and three brothers.
Relatives and friends are asked
to be present.
Two DP Orphans Dreamt
And HIAS Made It Come True
Habonim To Hold
Weekend Seminar
A weekend seminar will be
held by the Habonim Youth
groups of Miami September 2-4.
The seminar will be launched at
an Oneg Shabbat on Friday night,
September 2, at 8 o'clock, at the
home of Bobbie Newburg, 1032
S.W. 11th St.
Program will consist of an
"Eternal Light" script to be nar-
rated by the members of the or-
ganization. Afterwards refresh-
ments will be served and tradi-
tional folk songs and dances will
follow.
On Saturday night, September
3, a bonfire fire will dominate
the scene at Bakers Haulover
where members will present a
skit and play games. The evening
will be topped off by refresh-
ments and community singing.
A picnic at Greynolds Park is
planned for members and friends
for Sunday.
Slated to participate in the
seminar are the four Habonim
chapters in Greater Miami. Pur-
pose of the seminar is to close
the series of combined summer
meetings and to inaugurate in-
dividual meetings. Following the
conclave, the Coral Gables group
will meet on Sundays at the Hillel
House, the Miami group on Sun-
days at Beth David, the Beach
group on Sunday at the Miami
Beach Jewish Center and the
older group on Wednesday at
Beth David.
Anyone desiring further in-
formation is asked to call Harvey
Goldberg at 48-7414.
Special Gifts Unit,
Community Chest
Members Warned
The appointment of Jacob Sher,
Henry O. Shaw, Harry Hood Bas-
sett, O. C. Corbin and Ernest J.
C. Doll as members of the special
gifts committee of the November
Community Chest drive was an-
nounced this week by James M.
LeGate, chairman.
The group will be responsible
for organizing the solicitation of
gifts of $100 or more from firms
and executives in thirty trade
classifications before the general
campaign opens in November, he
stated.
"Since the special gifts division
raised approximately 60 percent
of our total receipts last year,
this committee has accepted the
biggest job in our campaign to
provide adequate funds for the
support of 21 local health and
welfare services," LeGate de-
clared.
Israelite Center Will
Sponsor Luncheon Party
The Israelite Center will spon-
sor a luncheon and card party
Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock on
the lawn of the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Dechovitz, 3670 S.W. 25th
St.
Proceeds will go to the congre-
gation's building fund. Reserva-
tions and additional information
may be obtained by calling
83-1822 or 48-8904.
Complete m/ beptndaUe Olfk fan*
MIAMI TITLC
* QfrstmctCa
24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I
Till* Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Till* Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus & Reserves
Exceed $2,000,000.00
104 N.E. FIRST STREET
TELEPHONE 3-6661
serve
BORfCHT
...buy
ROKlACff
OCULISTS
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
LENSES AND FRAMES
DUPLICATED
LARGE SELECTION IN
LATEST STYLES
Beach Optical
Service
350 Lincoln Road
Suit* 502 Phono 5-5419
Budget Unit To Meet
A meeting of the budget com-
mittee of Sholem Lodge Women
will be held Monday at the home
of Mrs. Milton A. Friedman, 2263
S.W. 21st Terr., Monday at 11:30
a.m. Luncheon will be served.

With the Rabbi intoning the wedding chant, two orphan DPs.
childhood sweethearts of Rochov, Czechoslovakia, Ann Feig. 18,
and Iiek Rosenheck. 21. were married in the synagogue of the
shelter of HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society) in New York as
some 400 other DPs, recent arrivals in this country, looked on and
rejoiced in the happiness that had come to two of their number.
In their native village, when Ann and Ixek were children, they had
vowed eternal faithfulness to each other, and after the Naxi capi-
tulation they found each other and renewed their vows. In the DP
camp days that followed they decided that they would marry, but
that it would be in America. HIAS brought Ann to America on
December 21. 1948. and while waiting for her fiance she found an
apartment for them to live in. with the aid of HIAS. and a job. In
the DP camp they had confided to a HIAS official that their dear-
est wish was to be married in America, and the official promised
them that when they arrived in America HIAS would give themi a
wedding. And so it was done, just as they had dreamed it. As the
bride walked slowly down the aisle to the canopy. 1J ner
white chiffon dress and filmy veil, many an eye weUed- *"
were overtones of dear ones who were dead, and horrors tr.atnaa
made a nightmare of the past, and over all the beautiful and ai-
fecting notes of the wedding march pealed out as two children
who were alone in the world, but now had each other through an
eternity, reached out for happiness in a world that had seemed to
them to be devoid of all chance of happiness.
THINK WE'LL BE GOING
SWIMMING AGAIN
THIS AFTERNOON?


I
SURE... WE'RE GOOD
FOR TWO OR THREE DIPS A
WEEK SINCE THE FAMILY
GOT ITS ALL-ELECTRIC KITCHEN!
Yes, Modern Cooking...Electric Cooking,., is cooler, cleaner,
cheaper...automaiicl With all the other time-and-labor
savers of an all-electric kitchen it means extra leisure
time...more fun out of life! Yow can'electrify'your
kitchen all at once or by easy stages. Your first step:
SEE YOUR ELECTRIC DEALER... RIGHT AMY!
FLORIDA r8WEj2y GIT COMPACT


/
PAGEFOUB
+Je*ht Ik* kitor
FRIDA^AUgust^





I






t
EDITORIAL
Jewish Youth Week
It is a basic pedagogic conceptand one in
consonance with sound democratic principles
that young people learn to do by doing.
This will be underlined in the activities of
several hundred young men and women, who will
gather for the second annual assembly oi the
National Jewish Youth Conference at Narrows-
burg, N. Y., early next month.
The conference was created last September to
provide a self-governing representative body of
affiliated Jewish youth to meet the needs of Amer-
ican Jewish young people. One of the first acts
of the National Jewish Youth Conference was to
ask JWB to sponsor it.
Some notion of the high purpose of JWB in its
sponsorship and the earnestness and integrity of
Jewish youth and their eager search for guidance
may be gleaned from the fact that in workshops
and seminars they will come to grips with such
matters as democratization of Jewish life; the
essence of a Jewish education; relation to Israel
and world Jewry; and other crucial matters.
Of great significance is the additional fact that
from start to finish the meeting is for, of and by
youth, chosen democratically from large metro-
polis and small town, and reaching down to the
grass roots of America.
In all their sessions, the delegates will focus
on leadership training to the end of enhancing the
community weal. In the words of the chairman,
Arnulf Pins, who will report to the meeting on his
participation in the World Assembly for Youth in
Brussels, the assembly "will seek to develop and
enhance those qualities in the delegates that will
be of concrete benefit to the communities to which
they return."
.4 Reprint
Tarpon Springs and Bartow aie the two latest
Florida municipalities to pass ordinances, aimed
at the Ku Klux Klan, forbidding the wearing of
masks in public or burning fiery crosses.
Both communities are to be congratulated. There
hasn't been any Klan activity that we know of in
Pinellas County, but over in Polk County during
the Groveland incident a fiery cross was burned
in the Negro section of Polk City. An ounce of
prevention seems entirely in order.
But we should like to see the masking ban on a
statewide basis. It is doubtful if every city in the
state will be foresighted enough to pass anti-Klan
legislation, and besides much Klan activity takes
place outside corporate limits.
Florida generally has been spared the disgrace-
ful outrages of the nightriders which have af-
^m
LIFTING
OF
EKBAW1Q
LETTING THE BEAST LOOSE
filicted our two neighboring states. Alabama's
Legislature moved with admirable promptitude
when conditions got out of hand around Birming-
ham, but not until the situation was so bad that
nationwide publicity reflecting upon the state was
received. And they're still having trouble there,
while in Georgia the situation is such that a Fed-
eral grand jury is indicting Klansmen right and
left.
Gov. Fuller Warren requested anti-Klan legisla-
tion from the 1949 Legislature, but the measure
got lost in the jam occasioned by the tax imbroil-
ment. A movement is now under way to persuade
the Governor to include such legislation in his
call for the special session scheduled to begin
September 7.
We believe this session should concentrate
primarily upon a revision of the state taxing sys-
tem, and especially with ways and means of
raising sufficient revenues to meet the biennium's
appropriations. But we believe this anti-Klan leg-
islation is sufficiently important to be included in
the special session call. It should not take long
to pass.
We're proud of our growing reputation as the
Photostats of Scrolls Said
To Be 2000 Years Old
Will Be Published This Fall
ments, which go back to the first
and second centuries B.C.. and
the Syrian church leader has
stored them in a safe place. The
American Schools are now using
their good offices to make the
njftena! in the U.S. available to
all scholars in Israel and Eng-
land, or anywhere else, who have
portions of these ancient Hebrew
NEW HAVEN, (JTA) Photo-A-
static copies of scrolls said to be CODips ..
more than 2,000-year-old copies these Preci0"s docu-
of the Book of Isaiah and other
parts of the Old Testament, the
authenticity of which has been
the subject of heated dispute
among Siblicai scholars in the
U.S.. Israel. Britain and France in
recent weeks, will be published
by Yale University in the fall, it
Wa-r\tnn,fCed he.re- ""' l"J"5 OI >ese anc
aJToIi lrianuscr:Pts. were acci-'manuscripts at hand."
dentally discovered m a Palestine Prof. Carl H Kraelim? chair
cave near the Dead Sea by a man of the Department of Near
group of Arab Bedouins. An- Eastern Languages Ind Lit^r*
nouncement of publication of tures at Yalf and president of
photographs of the Biblical finds *u-
was made by the American
Schools of Oriental Research at
Yale University, which said that
photostatic reproduction of the
manuscripts "climaxes a scientific
fortune hunt which has been con-
ducted by Hebrew, American,
French and English archaeolog-
ists in the Holy Land despite con-
tinuous warfare during the past
two years."
The announcement added
'Other volumes will follow soon
thereafter, based on original ani-
mal-skin manuscripts now in the
U.S. but not owned or held by the
American Schools of Oriental Re-
search. These documents are in
this country in the possession of
Metropolitan Anthanasius Yeshue
Samuel, of the Syrian Orthodox
Monastery of St. Mark in Jeru-
salem. Scholars of the American
Schools have made photographic
the A.S.O.R. declared that "schol-
ars throughout the world regard
the discovery of these Hebrew
manuscripts, and the many frag-
ments which have been found
also, as key links in completing
our knowledge about an import-
ant period of Judaism. Their im-
portance can be compared with
the finding of the famous 'Codex
Sinaiticus' by the scholar Tis-
chendorff in the latter part of
the nineteenth century. Tischen-
dorff found in the Monastery of
bt. Catherine on Mount Sinai a
fourth century AD. Greek manu-
script of the Bible. The new find-
ings, including the material in
this country, are even more anci-
ent than the famous Nash Pa-
SSS wl?h ,h?retofre was the
oldest Biblical fragment."
The dramatic events leading up
to discovery of the manuscripts
had their setting in war-torn Jer-
usalem in 1947 and early 1948.
when Bedouins brought a group
of the parchment scrolls to St.
Mark's Monastery in the Old City.
They were not recognized as be-
ing very ancient Biblical manu-
scripts until many months later
when they were examined by
both Prof. Eliezer Sukenik, of the
Hebrew University, and John C
Trever, Fellow of the American
Schools. Word of the discovery
flashed throughout the scholarly
world. *
Meanwhile, some of the manu-
scripts came into possession of
scholars at the Hebrew Universi-
ty In Jerusalem. Eventually the
manuscript cave was found by
Iransjordan government officials
in whose territory it is located'
who excavated it and turned up
many additional fragments The
cave is located at Ain Fashkha.
above the northwestern shore of
the Dead Sea. As of now, there
are three major collections of
Biblical and Hebrew material in
existence, as follows:
thl' n sUr- SC^0lJ.S wcre brou8ht to
the U.S. in February by the Sv-
eroun nfhb'Sh0P' along wilh a
fh V nmanus,cript fragments.
The scrolls include the Isaiah
manuscript whlch has the dis-
inction of being the oldest exist-
ing manuscript of a complete
Book of the Bible in any lan-
kukgeatmeanCernfta,ryon"a^-
m^r Tmanu.al of discipline of a
Km ?W'sh SeP which existed
centTv rT m l5e fi/st or scco"d
Xt,yuRC" and a 'ourth scroll,
which has not yet been opened
Bv Sf?lls obta'ned by P,0f
rm.lk have Prved to be of first
s?rS r^ T.,hev came from the
same cave and include, accord.ng
to information which has reached
s,r nUn,trVrVthe Allowing: 'The
fhr*!1 f Thanksgiving Songs "
three manuscript documents of
hymns of thanksgiving which
were wholly unknown heretofore;
Hetter Jewish Life
With the graduation of the second q
Fellows of the Institute on Advanced Studil
Community Organization of the Training Bur 3
for Jewish Communal Service, the Training fc 1
reau may truly be said to have emerged b,
the experimental stage. Conceived three veail
ago by Jewish leaders throughout the Uniy|
States to fill the need for professional workers 3
are oriented in Jewish history, sociology, reliQbl
and philosophy, as well as being trained socw
workers, the Training Bureau has fulfilled J
avowed purpose of becoming a center of edua
tional experience for the training of Jewish c*
munal workers.
Not only has it graduated two groups of Felta
men and women who have taken five
of intensive study in New York and nine ,
of supervised Held activitybut it has taken stn
to bring its resources to all fields of commurj
endeavor throughout the country. The Trcdnaq
Bureau has conducted a successful institute oj
"Background for Jewish Social Work" for prodrl
tioners in New York, an in-service training ml
gram which has already been followed in Chicago
by the Chicago College for Jewish Studies, ail
which is now being considered in twelve oths;
major cities. The Training Bureau is also planning
regional in-service institutes and has organized t
research project for the study of the Jewish cat
ponent in case work. It has initiated conversatiai
with the Jewish theological seminaries and tin
Jewish Education Association with a view toward]
bringing its resources in the field of Jewish cm
munal service to rabbis and Jewish educatoa
It is this year conducting a special course a
Jewish background in social work at the Boston j
University School of Social Work, and is arranB-
ing for similar courses at other leading schook
In cooperation with the Hillel Foundation it wl
launch a program of vocational guidance la
college students that it is hoped will attrad lo
Jewish communal service the finest type of Jewish
student.
This is a record of progress and cooperation oi
which any three year old organization may weE
be proud. To its leaders the Jewish community
owes a vote of thanks.
most progressive state in the South. The Grove-
land case was shocking enough to put us on the
alert. We don't want some flareup of Klan adro
ty to catch us unprepared and give us a black
eye throughout the nation. It's too long to wail
until the 1951 Legislature to guard against thai
possibility.St. Peterbsurg Times.
Jews In Bessarabia, Bukovina Said
To Be Deported To Murmansk
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Reports*
that Jews in Bessarabia
in Bessarabia and
Soviet Bukovina were deported
en masse to Murmansk last month
after they registered for emigra-
tion to Israel were made known
this week on the basis of private
letters reaching here.
According to the letters, Soviet
authorities in Kishinev and
Czernowitz anounced on July 1
that Jews wishing to emigrate to
Israel could register with the
local authorities. The majority of
the Jewish population of the two
cities, as well as Jews in all towns
of Bessarabia and Soviet Buko-
vina, immediately registered for
migration to the Jewish state.
fh^nuL0' The War Between
the Children of Light and the
Children of Darkness," in which
there is an account of the battle
formation used by the Jews in a
period probably before the Mac-
cabeans, and which tells of stone-
slingers cavalrymen and methods
th. rjiehlaU?* victory; a part of
,h=tBKk of Isaiah' which shows
that the manuscript was identical
Mo V and sPelling with the
Masoretic version, the standard
Hebrew version of the Bible.
u,hUFragments- of manuscripts
Rri le now in London in the
Brntls Museum, wheer they were
HarS X ?r~ G Lankester
mfitfing,,C4?'ef Curator of Anti-
SH i Jra,nsjordan, represent
Sf nf"t.,fl2ds in this cave near
fnl^ead Se.a" The fragments
found were from the Book of
Leviticus the oldest so far dis-
H 'T the cave; and from
anT ;>,,Deuteronomy. Jud^S
and Jub.lees, an AprocrypRal
The letters report that between
July 10-20, all Jews who had reg-
istered their desire to proceed to
Israel were packed in specially-
prepared railway coaches and dis-
patched to the Murmansk area, in
the Arctic, which allegedly had
been earmarked as a new con-
centration area for all Jews eject-
ed from towns located on *
Russian-Rumanian border.
The letters add that panics
spreading in Bessarabia and in
the Rumanian part of Bukovina
among Jews who had been pre-
paring to emigrate to Israel ana
who remained "paralyzed J*
lowing the prohibition on emi-
gration. Many months nave
elapsed since relatives in I-traei
of Jews in Bessarabia and Buko-
vina have received any mail f0
those areas, it was noted nei*
vjewistithridiar)
id avery Frldy '"; "J
iwlsh Floridian at 120
Street, Miami IS, Florida, t"
second-dam matter tfgJ
u. at tha Poat Office of
Fla., under tha Act of March fcJJJ
Tha Jewish Florldlan ha "'Z
ha Jawlah Unity and tha *"
Weekly. Member of tha *WlJSl
Sraphlc Agancy, Seven Arti MJE
yndlcate, Worldwide Newi Sen**
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can Aaaoclation of *MF*E
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tdltor and Publisher
Telephone. 2-1U12-W
OFFICE and PLANT
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Volume 22 NjWg11
FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1W
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IDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949
+ teisllhr1dnnr
PAGE FIVE
o Deficit In Israel Trade Balance For
|y, 1948 June,1949, Official Says
[TEL AVIV. (JTA)-There was
I deficit in the Israeli trade
[lance for the eleven months be-
reen July, 1948, and June. 1949.
vid Horowitz, director-general
the Israeli Finance Ministry,
lis week told a press conference
U, revealed that while Israel
'ported $159,000,000 worth of
foducts and exported onlv $25.-
7000 in Roods, the difference
. mnde up bv the importation
f Kn capital. He listed the
LitPd States as Israels chief
Innlier. with Britain second. Mr.
Ritz also said that food im-
rts accounted for 30 per cent
the total, with manufactured
ms totalling 55 per cent and
kw materials 14 per cent.
He stated that onlv 50 per cent
the US. $100,000,000 loan has
en allocated to date, and ex-
:essPd the hope that a total of
ro-thirds of the loan will be
ade available before the end of
C Israeli fiscal year, next April.
The Nazi destruction of $9.-
,0 000 worth of Jewish property
ili be the subject of one of the
ain discussions at the forthcom-
,e meeting of the World Jewish
ingress which opens in Paris
"rsdav. W.J.C. ^aders Dr
ich Kubowitski. Dr. Aneh
atakower and I. Heftman told
wsmen here. The protection of
Ws in Arab countries will also
discussed at the parley, they
About 55,000 immigrants will
Jaad Hakashruth
)irector Warns Residents
Rabbi Joseph E. Ilackovsky. di-
ector of the Greater Miami Vaad
akashruth, warns citizens of the
receive homes constructed by the
national building corporation,
Amidar, Dr. Israel Goldstein said
today at Haifa. He discussed the
construction by Amidar of 11,500
solid housing units and 6,000
wooden units near towns, vil-
lages and agricultural settlements
all over the country.
Registration At
Hebrew Academy
Begins Monday
Registration for the coming
year at the Hebrew Academy,
918 6th St., Miami Beach, will be-
gin Monday, according to an an-
nouncement by Sol L. Sugarman,
principal.
The academy, .which is mark-
ing the beginning of its third
year, is the first all-day Hebrew
school, in the Southeastern re-
*ZIW&PJ1^?ZA gion of the United States.
The school boasts a modern
structure with a 400-seat audi-
Beth David Carnival Set For Sunday
"Step, right up, ladies and ?
gentlemen. Hurry, hurry, hurry."
This will be the cry of the
members of the Beth David Sis-
for Dr. Goldstein was dedicated
in the Jerusalem suburb of Kata-
mon among a block of houses near
Saint Simon Monastery. The vil-
lage is being built with the help
of the General Zionist "Construc-
tive Fund." Dr. Goldstein attend-
ed the ceremony.
Britain Denies
Israel Threats To
Run Refineries
LONDON, (JTA)A Foreign
Office spokesman this week de-
nied that the British government
had received any threats from
the Israeli government threaten-
ing to take over and operate the
British-owned oil refineries in
Haifa unless the British owners
operate the plants, Reuters re-
ported this week. The news
agency also quoted "usually well-
informed quarters" as saying that
the owners of the refineries had
received a warning to this effect
from the Israeli authorities.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
reported earlier this week that
faced by Israel's decision to con-
fiscate the refineries unless they
are put into operation, the British
government has dediced to open
the plants and supply them with
crude oil transported by tanker
aakasnruin, warn* viwama vj from tne Persian Gulf. The tank-
frea that not all butcher shops erg are expected to travel through
nth signs bearing Hebrew letters the Suez Canal an re kosher. Only those shops molested by the Egyptian author-
rhich bear the Hebrew initial of ... _
Obituaries
MRS CAREY LAZAR
Arc 26. of 2921 Sheridan Ave.. Miami
Beach, died Monday In a local hospi-
tal. Besides her husband, she leaves
two children, Frances Ann and Mi-
chelle; her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan ainsburg; two sisters, Mrs.
Sophia Bear and Mrs. Beatrice Pox.
Funeral services were held In the
Riverside Memorial Chapel In Miami
Beach with Rabbi Murray Orauer of-
ficiating. Interment was In the Great-
er Miami Jewish Cemetery.
MRS. SOPHIE GOLDBERG
Age 53, of 1062 N.W. 3rd St.. died
Tuesday. She came here from Chicago.
Survivors include her husband, Jos-
eph; two sons, I.inn-1 and Richard;
two brothers and sisters of Chlcafto.
Services were held at Cordon Funeral
Home and burial was in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
torium and stage, large class-
rooms, outdoor playground, li-
brary and music room, arts and
crafts section, clinic, dining room
and kitchen.
A non-profit community proj-
ect, the school offers a combina-
tion of secular training with in-
tensive Hebrew studies.
For the 1949-50 year the aca-
demy will offer elementary
Classes from the first through the I g^sel away at her home Tuesday.
,.,,,v, ,._ Tk. ...;ii i, w.|She leaves a son, Edward of Phlla-
seventh year. There will also be|delpma. tnree da\1Knters. Mrs. Rita
kindergarten groups for children Amster of Far Rockaway. N. T., Mrs.
of ages 4 to 5W years Old. iJeanette Laschower, Miami. Mrs.
(Dorothy Qurney, Far Rockaway: five
The institution emnlovs a li- KrandchllUren; one great grandchild.
j ,, ~, p y .Services were held at Cordon Funeral
censed faculty, bugarman re-|Home W|tn Rabbi Max Shapiro of-
Vealed, and complies as Closely flcatinir. Interment was In Woodlawn
as possible with the requirements [Park Cemetery,
of the Department of Public In-
Age
MRS BESSIE RIGEL
80. Of 815 S.W. 28th
Road,
struction of Dade County.
"A complete integration of all
studies," Sugarman said, "has
made possible the establishment
of a full and comprehensive pro-
gram which offers to the children
of Greater Miami not only those
subjects offered in the public
schools, additional courses in
music appreciation, manual and
expressive arts, nature study,
athletics, crafts and science."
SAMUEL LIPPSON
Age 72. of 27 N.W. 4r,th St.. passed
away Monday. A retired merchant, he
moved here from Detroit five years
ago. He Is survived by his wife, Ber-
tha: two sons, Jack and Joseph, all
of Miami; a daughter. Mrs. Nat
Freedman of Brooklyn, N. Y.; a sis-
ter. Mrs. Sam Starr of Ix>s Angeles.
Services were held In the chapel of
Gordon Funeral Home with Interment
In Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
terhood as they beckon the
crowds expected at their carni-
val Sunday to the booths, games
and refreshment stands.
So that the community may
have an opportunity to witness
the progress that has been made
on the new synagogue, now under
construction on S.W. 3rd Ave., be-
tween 26th and 27 Roads, the
carnival is being held on the
building site, Mrs. Harry Gordon,
sisterhood president, announced.
Festivities are slated to get under
way at 2 p.m.
Mrs. Albert Lasko is general
chairman of the affair. Serving
with her are the Mesdames Ern-
est Sussman, Sam Dickson, Harry
Laufer and Max Seigel.
A feature of the carnival will
be the nursery playground for
parents to park their small fry.
This will be under the supervision
of Mrs. Bernard Schreidell.
"The carnival is designed to
please the whole family," Mrs.
Gordon said. "For the children
there will be fish pond, ring toss,
darts, pony rides and a clown.
There will also be a complete
runway of booths and stands for
adults. A special booth where
visitors may make reservations
for High Holy Day services will
also be set up."
Proceeds from the carnival are
earmarked for the Beth David
building fund.
Rabbi Raab Will
Make Valedictory
Mr. LOUIS AUERBACH
jrhich bear
|he Greater Miami Vaad are en-
lorsed by the organization.
Furthermore, the rabbi con-
tinues, not all schocheds in Great-
er Miami live poultry markets
Ire endorsed by the community-
vide kashruth group. Only those
hocheds who affix a Vaad
ilumba to the poultry are recogn-
ized by the organization.
Anyone wishing information
about kashruth is asked to call
labbi Rackovsky at 5-3595.
lev. Fried To Officiate
[\ West Miami Services
Rev. Philip Fried will officiate
t the High Holy Day services of
fhr West Miami Jewish Center,
iarry Klein, chairman of the re-
ligious committee, has announced.
Serving with Klein are Stevan
Simon and Mr. Stone.
Tickets for the services are on
ale at 6356 S.W. 14th St. Any-
bne wishing additional informa-
tion is asked to call 9-3413.
ities.
Haifa-Lydda Rail
Traffic Resumed
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Rail traffic
between Haifa and Lydda, which
was suspended in April of last
year, was resumed this week fol-
lowing the departure of two
trains from Haifa for Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem and Rehovot carrying
a combined freight load of 1.200
tons. Passenger traffic on the rail-
road will be resumed toward the
end of September, following com-
pletion of Tel Aviv's principal
rail terminal.
Military rule will end in the
ancient town of Sodom shortly,
a military spokesman announced.
The potash works located m the
area will be returned to the Pal-
estine Potash Company, Ltd., for
the resumption of operations.
Military forces will remain in
Sodom for the time being, the
spokesman added._______________
Among the extra-curricular
activities are the publication of' Rabbi David Raab. who will
a newspaper, The Echo, written, I leave for Cincinnati next week to
composed and produced by stu-
dents of the school; musical pro-
duction such as "Rumpelstilt-
skin," and "The Cobbler and the
Elves." which were presented by
the dramatic society last year;
the Shachrith Club which meets
every morning.
work for his Ph. D. at Hebrew
Union College, will deliver hif
valedictory sermon tonight at 8:15
at Temple Isaiah, which he
founded 16 months ago.
Subject for his sermon will bei
"And So Farewell."
Harold Shapiro, founding presi-
will
the
Officers of the academy include
Dr. David S. Andron, president; dent of the" congregation,
Isadore Goldberg, Ben Zion Gins- make the response,
burg, Paul Grossinger, Max Ka-1
miel, Harry Levitt and Jack | A reception will follow
Satin, vice president; Samuel service.____________
Grundwerg, treasurer; David Le-1
vinson, co-treasurer; Raymond
Rubin, comptroller; Aaron S.
Lauer, general secretary; Samuel
Reinhard, financial secretary;
Mathew Silverstein recording
secretary; Dr. Irwin Makovsky,
medical advisor; Dr. Louis Lyt-
ton, medical consultant; Dr. D.
Michnoff, dental consultant. Miss
Shirley Steiner is registrar.
RUTH GROSS AGENCY
Inc.
GENERAL INSURANCE
BONDS LIFE
Phone 58-5341
350 LINCOLN ROAD
../orkmen's Circle Yiddish Schools
Slated To Open After Labor Day
Scheduled to open after Labor Day are the two Yiddish schools
Operated by the Workmen's Circle of Greater Miami. Classes m the
schools, held at the Labor Lyceum. 25 Washington Aw., m Miami
teach and at the Arbeiter Ring, 1545 S.W. 3rd St., are conducted
entirely in Yiddish. ,_ ___
Included in the curricula are courses in the s^a^nf-^eafd'n^
land writing of Yiddish, Yiddish literature, Jewish history trom
[antiquity to the present time, Jewish holidays and their "K^ance.
IJewish folklore, songs and proverbs, Jewish leaders. In'addition,
[there are extra-curricular activities, including clubs, nmes ana
Iexcursions. _. in
Registration at the Beach school is held on Sundays from 10
Ia.m. to 12 noon and on Wednesdays from 8 to 10 p.m. Hours mm
{Miami school are from 10 a.m. to 12 noon on Sundays and from
18 to 10 p.m. on Thursdays._________________^^^^^^_
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
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S. HELLMAN W. WEISS
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The Finest and Best in Pastries
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Popular prexy of the Auerbach
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says: "I've visited many far
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the line of duty. When I travel
for complete relaxationno fuss
no troubleits FARR I call on
every time."
FARR "Your Travel Agenf
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leservet ?<<* 1,050.000.00


!.

,->


I

I


PAGE sac
+ UHtetrkrkttor
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26,
Red Cross Calls
For Polio \nr*\N
The American Red Cross has
issued an urgent appeal for quali-
fied nurses to register with their
local Red Cross chapters for
emergency polio duty.
Although the Red Cross has
recruited 529 nurses since July 1,
Miss Ruth Freedman, national ad-
ministrator of Red Cross Nursing
Service, said there are requests
for more than 100 nurses needed
at once.
it
Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Copyright, 1948, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
BEHIND THE SCENE:
There is a very ugly mood in Washington now among certain
officials who are close to the Palestine question The attitude of
some officials is reflected by the fact that they speak of Israel as
"the still-born baby" This is pretty serious on the eve of the
opening of the U.N. General Assembly at which the status of Jeru-
She said nurses now have beenjsa'em and the question of Israeli frontiers may be decided ... But
recruited for duty in 28 states and. I even more serious is the fact that American Zionists, who in pre-
although surveys have indicated vious crises found ways of applying pressure in Washington, are
a lessening in "the rate of new now completely disorganized The American Zionist Council,
cases of the disease, the demand which spoke and acted effectively on behalf of all Zionist groups,
for nurses continues to increase is today practically non-existent The council was to have a
because of new areas into which meeting this week in New York and elect Louis Lipsky as it chair-
man to take over the rule of Dr. Abba Hillel Silver However,
the meeting did not take place Lipsky, who is practically the
only candidate for the post, is ready to accept, but on two conditions
... He stipulates that the council must enjoy complete independence
and not be subservient to the Jewish Agency And he also wants
the Zionist groups represented on the council to agree to the forma-
tion of an American Zionist Federation This Federation would
be formed at a congress of American Zionists of all shades and
parties with delegates sent not on the basis of shekolim, but on the
basis of the total membership of each group The American
- Zionist Congress elects a world executive Lipsky's stipulations
to the Dade County Chapter of ] do not seem to find favor with some of the groups in the American
the American Red Cross. 507 NE. j Zionist movement Thus, the American Zionist Council in its
1st Ave. The chapter will supply present form is, for the time being, without an active chairman and
- does not even have an executive director to organize its daily work
. There has been some talk of Dr. Israel Goldstein as a candidate
for the chairmanship of the American Zionist Council But Dr.
Goldstein, in a cable from Jerusalem, said that upon his return next
month to New York, he does not want to hold any other position
than that of a member of the Jewish Agency executive.
polio has spread.
Requests still come principally
from midwestern states Miss
Freeman reported. The nurses on
polio duty, she explained, have
their salaries, transportation and
other expenses paid by the Na-
tional Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis.
Professional nurses willing to
serve are asked to report at once
ability to Red Cross
Area headquarters.
National
Vaudeville Stars
Will Highlight
FDR Show, Dance
Vaudeville headliners from the
REPORT FROM ISRAEL:
An answer as to whether the Israeli government will float a
Olympia theatre will join with bond 'ssue m the United States in 1950 is given in a report sub-
Hal Murray, disc jockey and mitted by Henry Montor to the United Jewish Appeal following
comic, to highlight the show night nis return from Israel And the answer is "NO" The Israeli
and dance to be sponsored by the government is at present more interested in having American
FDR Chapter. B'nai B'rith Young Jewry give its maximum support to the United Jewish Appeal in
Men, on Sunday, September 4, at 1950 than in any other project ... Mr. Montor's report reveals ex-
the Sorrento Hotel. Miami Beach, actly what has taken place in Tel Aviv ... It says: "One of the
According to Chairman Her- j projects examined in recent months by the government of Israel
bert Lowe, all of the Youth was the possible issuance in the United States of a bond issue In
Groups of B nai B'rith in South addition to its own analysis, the government received representations
Florida have been invited to at- from various important sourcesofficial and unofficialin the
tend the gala fund raising affair., United State's Much of the opinion from America said that 'free
Also be featured in the nro- dollars' would be vital in 1950 for Israel's economy that the is-
suance of bonds by the government of Israel would be misunder-
stood by some prospective investors and would seriously jeopardize
if not "rnperil, the United Jewish Appeal. Recognizing the earnest-
^f,Vi it ?Sa r.ePre?e'Uat>ons, and appreciating the vital significance
Inf fiduuAtL \he,absorPtlon f immigration, the government of
wL %,fied ,ha Would, not undertake any bond issue in the
United States in 1950 ... It is placing complete reliance on the
: jeSxtpS^S'0'the United states wiU g,ve t0 the U^d
be featured in the pro-
gram will be a half-hour present-
ation of magic feats by "The
Amazing Maurice." In the vocal
spot will be Betty Bennett and
Bob Freeman.
Tickets at $2 per couple or $1
per person are available at the
door or at the B'nai B'rith Coun-
cil office, 330 Seybold Building.
Knights Of Pythias Plan
Labor Day Fish Fry
Swim-Dance Slated
The TOA Social Club
will
Plans are being formulated by
the Knights of Pythias for their sPonsor a swim dance tomorrow
third annual Labor Day fish fry n'8nt at 8:30 at the National Ho-
according to District Deputy
Grand Chancellor J. R. Turpin.
Jr., chairman.
Lodges participating in the'
festivites will be the Roosevelt,
Miami Beach. E. P. Stopp, Boost-
er, Bay Biscayne. South Miami.
Coral Gables. Key West and
Broward. It is expected that over '
2,000 persons will attend the af-
fair, Turpin said.
Profits from the event will be
turned over to child welfare com-
mittees, i
tel, Miami Beach, according to
an announcement by Lorna
Chassner, corresponding secre-
tary. Part of proceeds is ear-
marked for Jewish war orphans.
GORDON ROOFING AND
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Stone's
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FAURYour Travel Agent
ONE OF AMERICAS MOST DISTINGUISHED RESORTS
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JACK & JILL
* N.W. 7th S. Off Ml.*! A,..
ADL Veterans Head
To Speak At Lunch
Frederick M. Kraut, national
director of Veterans Relations De-
partment of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, will be
the guest speaker at the weekly
luncheon meeting to be held by
Sholcm Lodge, B'nai B'rith. at
the Downtowner Restaurant, Sey-
bnld Building, today at 12:30 p.m.
Kraut, world traveler, teacher
and lawyer, is in Miami attending
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
convention. He has been with the
Anti-Defamation League for the
past four years, since his return
from overseas where he was area i
director of the New Guinea Thea-
ter for two and one-half years.
William L. Pallot, luncheon
chairman, is in charge of the
meeting. Gilbert J. Balkin, Flor-
ida regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League, will intro-
duce the speaker.
Needlecraft Group To
Meet At Luncheon
The needlecraft group of the
Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish
Center will meet Thursday at
12:30 p.m. for a pot luck luncheon
at the home of Mrs. S. Cortese,
442 S.E. 1st St., Hialeah, accord-
ing to Mrs. Rose Briggs, chair- I
man. Articles being made by the
members of the group will be1
sold at a bazaar to be sponsored
by the center in the fall.
Auxiliary Plans
Installation S
Mrs. Jack Udell and Milr?
Goldenberg have been Z, ^
chairmen of tho ^
luncheon to be held by $*
Beach Auxiliary to "the ^
Home for me Aged nn n *
8 at the Delano Hotet^'
Beach, according to S, **?
jamm Appel, oresJl*, **-
Louis Makovsky was namen **
gram chairman of the 7tt pr-
Hostesses for the Ww^
clube the Mesdames&fe*
man, Benjamin Feld m tN
Sparver, Albert RaWf c,orriJ
Ritter, Max Greenffi V*!
Plotkin Abe ZimSVg
Alexander Kogan will *' *J
installing officer. e a
I WANT MY MILK

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818 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3595
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Phone 3-3121


FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949
+Jelsttk>rkllafi
PAGE SEVEN
Jr. Hadassah Units
To Hold Conclave
A Greater Miami conclave to
introduce Junior Hadassah's pro-
mts to the young women of the
immunity will be held at the
Snrrento Hotel. Miami Beach,
lep ember 16-19. The meet to be
sponsored by the Miami and Mi-
ami Beach Units of Junior Ha-
dassah. will be open to all young
Jewish women between the ages
nf 18 and 25. .
The program will consist of in-
formal educational and social
sessions, the former to be con-
ducted by leaders of the commun-
ity and members of the two spon-
soring organizations. _
' Schedule will include participa-
tion in Friday night services, an
Oneg Shabbat, pajama party at
the hotel, workshops conducted
by community leaders, brunches
and luncheons, a splash party
and a formal banquet and dance.
Co-chairmen for the event are
Mrs Rosalyn Soltz of the Miami
Beach Unit, and Miss Rita Ross,
editor of the regional newspaper.
Senior consultants for the con-
clave are Mrs. Alex Van Straaten,
advisor for the Miami Beach
junior chapter, and Mrs. Alex-
ander Kogan, president of Beach
Hadassah. For reservations and
further information contact Miss
Ross, 2420 Swanson Ave., 83-3267,
or Mrs. Soltz, 845 Michigan Ave.,
58-1596.
Tropical Lodge
Plans Dance
Plans are being completed for
the reunion dance to be spon-
sored by Tropical Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, Saturday night, Septem-
ber 3, in the Firefly Patio oT the
Ritz Plaza Hotel, Miami Beach.
Committee in charge of the af-
fair is headed by Al Budner, who
is being assisted by Mark Brown,
Alfred Beiley, Sam Kessler, Sid
King and Leonard Uhr.
Now in its third year. Tropical
Lodge, which has geared its ef-
forts towards community service,
is now engaged in human rela-
tions work for the ADL commit-
tee.
Membership meets every Mon-
day evening with discussion
panels. In addition, there are
weekly bowling matches, month-
ly breakfasts, guest speakers,
dances and informal get-together.
Sholem Women's Board
Will Meet Tuesday
A board meeting of Sholem
Lodge Women will be held Tues-
day at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Paul Barnett, 2181 S.W. 22nd
Terr. Plans will be formulated for
the group's first luncheon meeting
to be held September 13. Re-
freshments will be served.
Tickets For Beth El Holiday Services
Now On Sale At Synagogue Office
Tickets for High Holy Day services at Congregation Beth El,
500 S.W. 17th Ave., will be on sale at the synagogue office Monday
through Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 o'clock and Sunday from
10 a.m. to 12 noon, according to an announcement by Al Zisman,
chairman of the seating committee.
Serving with Zisman are David Singer, Sam Weiner and Ludwig
Lazar.
Services will be held in the main synagogue and in the Dora
August Memorial Hall and will be conducted by Rabbi Murray
Grauer and Cantor Milton Friedman, assisted by a choir.
Mendelsohn's s Restaurant
1301 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
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< \


PAGE EIGHT
+Jeist fhrkflar

11 Miamians To Attend Conference
Of Workmen's Circle In Houston, Tex.
Eleven delegates from the niversar
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949
*:..-. specif a;:.-. : .
Jr. Hadassah To
Meet Monday
A sx:a: .-r.eeting of Miami
Junior H; i a ssah open to all
G-'-^Vr Miami o,. ..n ... j t, *>*** --v-.i.es JUT..:r rij^ = ssah open to all
vjreaier .M.d.Tii area will attend Rfn-cs> ^ .-_ ._. r
the annual conference of the ^-"V^: Vr^ "^^li^^^f" Sftfe held
the annual conference of the
Southern district of the Work-
men's Circle to be held in Hous-
ton, Tex., durine the Labor Day
weekend.
The Sou..".<-.-.'. d.strict romnotd
Of brai .n 17 c:t:es of sx
staU-s. will mark :-.; thirtieth a.-.-
Beth David Holiday
Plans Completed
al organizat:or.al hi quarters in a*- Congregate Beth El. 500 S.W. |
-New iork. as wel as members ,7* Ave.. on Mondav at 8 p.m.
-,.*"e -*v.i- Lib-- C:--:::e- p" -grain Chairman Evelyn Pol-
:![ be present at the enclave If** will speak to the group on
A special ar-r^versa.-v :u= "
fruited by J:=-eph Dur.t:v of M -
ami Beach, assistant secreur-. '
t-e :.s:r.:: ::--:ttee. will c;.-.-
fr^ted IrV'O.'trf^r^erV^
the activ-.t.es -f md.vidua: South-
ern ;rsr.?-es >: -e :f which have
been exatence fr over fortv
-- discloses that a
* the journal
the years scholarship to Israel
OB by an Atlanta Junior Ha-
*fc member, Rebecca Blum.
Israel, mngi ar.d dances will be
taught by Jean Nevel and Rita
<-'-- recently returned from
t.-.e Brandeis Camp Institute in
? lylvania where they received
scholarships in Zionist leadership
Members f the Miami croup
w- wih Mend -he Southern
... be written in EngLsh. |Regional Junior Hadassah Con-
_.-..: r.a. w::.-. two branches in ference in Jacks nvilie's Roose-
n and Phoenix, will join the elt Hotel September 3-5 are
:-.:. at the conference. This Esther Cohen, president: Elaine
'... .erfag the numbers of .Sachs and Elaine Goldman, dele-
:.-ar.:.'.v= in t.-.e group to 22. of gates from the unit board: and
-j-.::.-. t.-.ree are Ycung English, Rita Ross, regional edit
Speaking branches.____________________
Representing the Miami area I -w.| JfD^ I .,;,
at the meet will be Mrs. Leon B-* -MI
Elkm J U .-.-eedman and Joe \ RpvPaK P|nn
Pollack of Branch 692. Miami I T ? arinJ
Beach: Mrs Celia Katz. Woman's u Plans for the c-m!Q8 year have
cm- w n_iv_ Ibeen announced by Mrs. Hy
portx
Final a.-.-ar.eerr.er.t have be*r
completed for the High Holy Day
services to be held bv Congrega-
I r. Beth David at the new ryna-
gogue. SW 3rd A.
26th and 27th Road
the old synagogue 13a XT 3rd
Ave. The edifices have a
bined capacity of over 2 000
Rabbi Max Shapin will offici-
ate at services at the new syna-
gogue. He wfl] be assisted by
Cantor Maurice Mamches and a
professions' choir under the di-
rection of Leon Sthiff
Bernard Sterling chairman -' -
the seating corr.rr.if.ee. urges a"" Jacobs, W-,~.an's Club. Branch Consumptive
members to make reservatu as as 699: Mrs. Kitty Laber. H Shuld- Denver.
soon as possible by calling 9-3469 Jj*81" and Mrs Evelvn Weiner. Among the group's activities
or 9-3460. E.-.r..;.-. Speaking Branch 1050 W:U *: weekly visits bv case
Rabb: Shaj n nd to 2 Miami
Branch 692: M. Gleiber-
--"- Brand) 692: M. Gleber-'oeen anno^ncea oy Mrs. Hy
-ar. Morris Jacobs, Harr Rose Friedman, president of the Great-
Brancfa SOB. Miami: Mrs. s''er M:ami Chapter of the Jewish
Relief Society of
Gordon, educational director of i
the congregation have announced
plans are being formulated
to hold religi us and educational
activities at the new site begin-
ning in September.
Rabbi Raab Feted
Friends of Rabbi David Raab
gave a farewell dinner partv in
his honor last night at the Saxony
Hotel. Miami Beach. The rabbi
v:!: leave soon f.r Hehrev.- Uni-n
College :n Cincinnati where he
will continue his studies for a
Ph. D degree.
The affair was arranged bv
Harold Shapiro.
lonai ana ivenaaii nospitals. pro-lm- 7Z ~
Anviliarv Formed
Newman Host To Anglers
Edward T. Newman was host
to a group of friends at a fishing
trip to Shark River Sundav.
Among those in the partv "were
Nat Schwartz of the Jerry Dress
C I New York City, wh main-
tain inter home at 4580 Post
Ave. Miami Beach: Eddie Van-
cerrr.ee.-: Mickey Lifsits. Embassy
and Fred Shochet. Mr.
Schwartz t -. | p honors with a
300-pound catch and a 27'-.-
pound sn
ll'ah Conducts
Drive To Aid
uake Victims
Ehairmen and assistants to'tuber-
]cu.'ar patients at Jackson Mem-
Hadassah I nit To'^
Hold Boat Ride
A beat trip aboard the "Show-
boat will be sponsored bv the
.'Iia.-.i Group cf Hadassah'Sun-
day evening at 8 o'clock. The
peat will leave from Pier 7, City
Yacht Basin.
A program of entertainment
and dancing to the music of the
boat's orchestra has been planned.
Refreshments will be available
at the snack bar.
Mrs. Abraham Gold is chair-
man of the affair. Assisting her
are the Mesdames Harold B.
Cohen. Lionel Silverman. David
Hess, Harry Elson. Morris Drap-
kin, A. B. Rosen thai Herman
Perm. Louis Heines, Sol Stokols
and Minna Mell.
Tickets for the affair mav be
ootained by calling Mrs. Gold at
48-4322.
Helene Clare Abrahm
Robert Wolfson Will
Wed New Orleans Girl
The engagement of Miss He!ene
Clare Abrahm to Robert P. Wolf-
son, son of the O. Philip Wolfsons,
4800 Meridian Ave. Miami Beach,
has been announced bv her par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs! Michael
Abrahm. New Orleans. La.
The bride-elect attended Sophie
Newcombe College, where she
was a member of Alpha Epsilon
Phi. Mr. Wolfson graduated from
Tulane University and is Zeta
Beta Tau.
books, embroidery work. etc.. as
well as personal' necessities for
those in want: continued atten-
tion to local patients at the socie-
ty's hospital in Denver: remain-
ing constantly on the alert for
new cases.
"The Greater Miami Chapter
will continue to cooperate with
all other chapters whose earnest
desire is for ever greater service
to the tubercular," Mrs. Fried-
man said.
<*
A city-wide drive to raise $15.-
000 and collect blankets for Ecua-
n relief is being conducted
on Miami Beach. Mayor Harold
Turk announced this week.
-,{
2ySfS?aS? s^iS&^nsfSS
Flagler-Granada Women
Hold Luncheon Party
The women's activities commit-
tee of the Flagler-Granada Jew-
ish Community Center recentlv
held a luncheon, swim and mah
jong party at the Cadillac Hotel.
Miami Beach.
Attending the affair were the
Mesdames Paul Marks, Sam Ba-
danes. Morris Marks, Ralph Lang
Abe Greenberg, Harold Beck, Hy
Coverman. Charles Adelman.
Robert Tauber, Morris Klugman,
J. Brenner. Irving Rosenfeld, Sid-
ney Stiller, Sam Kirschner, E. G.
Lundblad, Louis Davidson, M
Meyer, T. Freed, M. Aronovitz,
Beach Masada
Members Will
Attend Conclave
Heading for New Orleans to at-
tend the Southeastern regional 1.
convention of Masada are Pres'-;!nS were
rnittee includes Jules Channing.
Allen Abess. Mrs. L. Murray
Dixon. Paul M. Bruun. Leon Ra-
pee, Samuel Rivkind. D. Richard
Mead and Morris Warner.
John T. Mahoney heads the
blanket committee, which is com-
posed of Ben Gi!ler and Rivkind.
Publicity committee is under the
nanship of Tom F. Smith
and includes S. W. Matthews and
Al Harum.
Mrs. Cowen Killed
In Two-Car Collision
Bars. Blanche Louise Cowen,
about 42. of 758 Lakeview Dr.
Miami Beach, was killed Sunday
afternoon in a
two-car collision
near Melbourne.
A well-known
book and play
reviewer, Mrs.
Cowen often
contributed her
talents to charit-
able benefits and
was active in the
Miami Section of
the N a t io n a 1
Council of Jew-
ish Women and
the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Sholom.
Survivors include her husband
dy\ard11L: a daughter, Eileen
Ooldsmith: a grandson, Richard
jcrnsi: Goldsmith: her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Benno Brickner; a sis-
ter. Harriet Stein.
Services were held at Beach
Memorial Chapel yesterday after-
noon.
Clem.
Plans are now being completed
for the rummage sale to be held
by the group during the latter
part of October. Members are re-
quested to bring donations to the
home of Mrs. Rose Feldman, 4906
S.W. 6th St.
dent Gill Rappaport and 14 mem-
bers of the Miami Beach Masada
organization. The three-dav con-
vention will be held September
3, 4 and 5.
Members who will accompanv
Rappaport to the meet are Abe
Schaeffer. Fred Rosen. Lee Sun-
shine, Dave Goodwin. Pearl
Kemenker. Murray Levine. Ber-
nice Dogaloff. Eddie Oka. Flor-
ence Abramson. Rose Katzen. Bill
Goldworm. Harvey Cutler. Mi-
riam Schuster and Doris Aaron-
son.
A" organizational meeting of
the Congergation Keneseth Is-
rael Ladies Auxiliary was held
at the synagogue. 1415 Euclid
Ave., Miami Beach Tuesday night.
Mrs. Esther Eisenstein was
elected temporary chairman of
the group. Other temporary of-
ficers are Mrs. Lena Selevan,
treasurer, and Mrs. Ethel Ever
secretary.
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, spiritual
leader of the congregation, spoke
to the assembly on the work of a
women's group in a svnoagogue.
Mrs. Eva Leopold was hostess, at
the reception which followed the
meeting.
Others who attended the meet-
the Mesdames Rose
Cannes Honored
At Breakfast
Over 125 members of the Jew-
ish community gathered Sundav
morning at the Hyde Park Hotel
Miami Beach, to pay tribute to
Abe P. Cannes, executive di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, who left this week to
assume his new post as director
of the Philadelphia Council on
Jewish Education.
Gannes made a farewell ad-
dress, in which he briefly out-
lined the accomplishments that
had been made by the bureau
during his directorship and made
suggestions for the future Max
Meisel, president of the bureau
responded on behalf of the com-'
munity. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan gave
the invocation and other rabbis
of the community praised Gannes
for his work in the field of ed-
ucation and religion.
Masonic Rites Mark
Apolin-May Nuptials
Masonic rites marked the mar-
riage of Isidor Apolin to Miss
Elsie L, May at the Scottish Rite
Temple on Wednesday night
Circuit Judge George E. Holt
read the marriage service. As-
sisting him were James Donn,
deputy for the supreme council
of the Scottish Rite in South
Florida, and B. Hiram Blakey
illustrious potentate of Mahi
Temple Shrine.
Following the ceremony, all
uniformed bodies of the Shrine
gave a special salaam as a tribute
I to the couple.
I Afterwards a reception and
dance were held in the banquet
hall of the temple.
The bride was given in marri-
age by Sigmund Eisenberg of the
29ers. Senora Barbara Ochan-
' darena served as matron of honor.
I Among the guests were Mrs.
i Solomon Raskin, 82 year old
mother of the bridegroom.
Mr. and Mrs. Apolin will reside
at 121 N.W. 3rd Ave. Mr. Apolin
has been active for years in
Masonic circles and the wedding
I tribute was arranged in recogni-
tion of his service to the group.
Sneider. Harry Seligan, Belle
Kaplan. Minnie Mendelson, So-
phie Krentz, Mollie Wittner and
Bertha Cohen.
Next meeting of the group is
scheduled for Tuesday, Septem-
ber 6. at the synagogue.
Holiday Tickets On Sale
At Miami Hebrew School
Reservations for the High Holy
Day services to be conducted at
the Miami Hebrew School and
A pre-convention breakfast for I ,^2!fation may }* made a
1 delegates and members wil 1?.^ y,enin8 frm 8 to
all delegates and members will
be held Sunday at Huylers.
10
BB Hospital Workers
Receive Citations
Mrs. Cowen
West Miami Center To
Sponsor Boat Ride
The West Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center will sponsor a
moonlight boat ride tomorrow
night aboard the yacht, "Show-
boat." The boat will leave Pier
7, Miami Yacht Basin, at 9 p.m.
A three-piece band will furnish
music for dancing and entertain-
ment will be provided.
Rabbi Ever To Speak
On Radio Programs
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever, spiritual
leader of Congregation Knesseth
Israel will speak on Jacob
bchachter s Jewish Hour today at
1 p.m. and on M. Nasatir's Yid-
dish Classical Hour Sunday at 12
noon.
i?- ,,,aVi]je synagogue build-
g- \m wSWu 12th Ave William
Weintraub. chairman of the seat-
ing committee, has announced
Cantor Berele Kelemer. who
.win chant the services, will he
Four members of B'nai B'rith' assisted by a choir composed of
women s chapters have been pre- Imembers of the junior conereea-
sented with certificates of honor!{'.on. Included in the choir fre
from the Veterans Administration! Matthew Becker. Mvron Coulton
Voluntary Services for complet- R'chard Goodman. Barnett
ing the orientation and indoctrin- Jacobskind. Garvin Kleber Sandv
ation courses at the Pratt Vet- Ofsovitz. Frank Shear and Mur-
erans Hospital it has been an- ra-v D Shear,
nounced by Mrs. Sidney F
Boeninger, B'nai B'rith Women's
Hospital representative.
Mrs. Sam Nudelman, Mrs. Ar-
thur Fnschman, Mrs. Gertrude.
Kovner and Mrs. Leonore Curtice i
received the citations signed by I
Claude Lipscomb, director of spe- !
cial service and Dr. Machlan di-
rector of the hospital.
Services of the voluntary hos-
pital workers were praised highly
in the text of the certificates.
Weekly B nai B'rith parties are
sponsored for the patients in the
TB ward.
Gables Sisterhood
To Meet Wednesday
The Sisterhood of the First
Jewish Congregation of Coral
Gables will hold a meeting Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m. at the home of
lo ? mEsther Rogers, 4300 S.W.
13th Terr.
Members of the Sisterhood and
the Men's Club have formed a
choir which will participate in
the High Holy Day services to be
held in the Coliseum on Douglas
Road and S.W. 16th St. Professor
Pierre Mande has been rehears-
mg and instructing the group.
Holiday Plans Made
Hioh3H ,ar* bein8 made for the
High Holy Day services at Con-
gregation Beth El in West Palm
w?aChnf,Roab,bi ManueI Greens*,
will officiate, assisted by Cantor
Leonard Wallace. Dan Goodmark
is in charge of ticket sales^
g
Personally Speaking
Mis. Phillip Venet, and son. Stephen Leslie. 2110 SW 14th
Terr., have return here aftey, tWweek stay j. b!m
visited relatives and friends. ,he?
Jew15h New Year's a$
always, there is a Hallmark.
Card that says what you
want to say, the way you
want to say it. Set our
selection new.
In Miami
Spiiiinole Paper
& Printing
419 N. Miami Ave. pn. 2-1110
In Miami Beach__
Stevens Office
Supply
1608 Washington ph. 58-7M5
undine's
Special Purchase!
QUILTED
BEDSPREADS
$10.98
13
Purchased for Thrift Thursday
savings Cotton multicord
or textured faille. Cotton
batting backing, richly quilt-
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tailoredoutstanding beauty
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gold color, green, rose or
chartreuse in the group.
Single or double size.
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Drapariet, Fifth Floor

BM|^ElS3KZUt
I


FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949
+ knislhfhjtidiar
PAGE NINE
Arlene L. Solomon
Betrothal Announced
The betrothal of Arlene L.
Solomon to Robert Goodman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodman,
Jersey City, N. J-, has been an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank B. Solomon, 1301
Lenox Ave., Miami Beach.
The bride-elect is a senior at
Florida State University, where
she is affiliated with Delta Phi
Epsilon sorority. Her fiance, a
senior at Tulane University
School of Medicine, is a member
of Phi Lambda Kappa.
The wedding is planned for
next June.
Freedmans Mark
53rd Anniversary
Four generations were present
at the party which marked the
fifty-third wedding anniversary
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Freedman,
500 15th St., Miami Beach, at
Kitty Davis' Tuesday night.
Hosts at the celebration were
the Freedmans' son-in-law and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Miner, and their son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David
Fenton.
Also present were the Miners'
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Ross, and their four-
year-old youngster, Barbara
Ruth. Attending the affair from
Newark, N. J., were Dr. and Mrs.
S. Singer.
CANTOR WANTED
For High Holiday Services
in Miami Beach
Write C. W.. Box 2973
Miami 18, Fla.
INVESTMENT ADVISER
Hiving ml viceHandling Discre-
tionary accounts.
F"r advice,, mall your Investment
problem with minimum fee'of |5.00
payable In advance, to:
. NATHAN ABRAHAM
P- 0. Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla.
ROOM WANTED
Near NEW Beth David Temple.
S. W. 3rd Ave. between 26th and
27th Road: for Yom Kippur Eve
and Day ONLY. 3 adults.
__ Please call 4-9706
ii.....iniii'Uliiiiiililllllilllllllliiilllllllllilliiiia.iilllililH!-
COUPLE WANTED
To share comfortable private
home with refined widow and ten
year old daughter. Near four bus
lines. Real home for right parly.
1624 S. W. 20th Street
*'".....tii.immnaiiininnminii BamtiiwuigiMHi nnmiimmniaiiniimHiii.
ADOPTION
WANTED COUPLE
Expectant Mother Seeks
Couple to Adopt Unborn
Child
WRITE S. S.
BOX 297a, MIAMI 18
Personally Speaking .
Leaving tomorrow for their home in New York are Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Komoroff, who have been here on a combined
business and pleasure trip. During their stay they have been
iu,9na ^ Komoro'8 P^ents, the Hyman Komoroffs, 1612
b.W. 11th St. Mr. Komoroff is a New York attorney
* *
Mrs. Edward A. Platkin and dauqhter. Alma. 1460 West
Ave. Miami Beach, returned here last week after a two-month
vacation in the North. Mrs. Platkin visited relatives in Brooklyn,
Philadelphia, Atlantic City and Kingston, N. Y., and made a
motor trip through the New England states and Canada. Miss
Platkin was the houseguest of her cousin, Adele Friedman, of
Kingston during her stay in the North. She wM resume her
studies at the University of Miami next month
* *
Mrs. Morris Oboler, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oboler and
daughter, Ilene, Mrs. I. D. Bernstein and Mrs. Al Siegel returned
this week to their home in Miami after spending their vacations
at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C
* *
Miss Bernice Schutzer, formerly of West Palm Beach, is now
making her home in Miami Beach. She is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. L. Schutzer of West Palm Beach.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Powers of West Palm Beach recently left
tor New York, where both will re-enroll as students at New
York University.
* *
Vacationers who arrived at Duncraggan Inn, Henderson-
ville, N. C. from Miami this week include Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Rubin, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Zalka, Mr
and Mrs. S. Wetstein and daughter, Margy, Mrs. Max Siegel
Mrs. A Krass, Mrs. Benno Webster and daughter, Blondine, and
Max Blam.
* *
Miss Alice Blake of West Palm Beach will leave soon for
the University of Chicago. Miss Blake was awarded a valuable
scholarship to that institution on the basis of a competitive
examination.
* *
Connie Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Jackson 438
Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, recently returned from Tallahassee
where she attended the Florida State Music Camp. Miss Jackson
is a student of Irving Laibson of Miami Beach.
* *
Rabbi and Mrs. Murray Grauer and their daughter, Sheri
Lea, returned a week ago from their stay at Loon Lake, New
York, and New York City. While in New York, the rabbi of-
ficiated at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Spiegel. Mrs.
Spiegel is the former Etta Grauer, sister of the rabbi
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Quittner returned to Miami this week
after spending the past six weeks at Duncraggan Inn, Hender-
sonville, N. C.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gannes and children left this week for
Philadelphia, where they will make their home at 5409 Berks
St. Mr. Gannes will assume the post of executive director of the
Philadelphia Council on Jewish Education.
* *
Mrs. M. Mendelson, 1244 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach,
has had as her guests for the past two weeks her nephew and
niece, Mr. and Mrs. William Chirisvas of New York. Mr. Chiris-
vas is actively engaged in law in New York City.
* *
Sol Rubin of West Palm Beach is visiting his mother here,
-fc *
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kaplan of Greensboro. N. C, have been
vacationing in Miami. They are the nephew and niece of Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Adelman of this city.
* *
Judah Rackovsky, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph E. Rackov-
sky, is vacationing at Loon Lake Hotel, N. Y.. with his uncle.
Dr. David S. Andron. Judah, who is a rabbinical student in New
York, will return here after Labor Day.
X +
Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle, accompanied by their son
and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Milton L. Weinkle, left for
Boston, where they will attend the wedding of their son and
brother, Dr. Samuel Weinkle, to Miss Doris Chaikin, which will
take place in Chestnut Hill, Mass., on September 4.
*
A son, Jeffrey Saul, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Wine,
1650 S.W. 5th St., on August 19. The bris will be held tomorrow
at 1 p.m. Rabbi S. M. Machtei will officiate. Mrs. Wine is the
former Claire Levine.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sherman and their children, Harvey,
Joseph and Beverly Mae, of 1850 Bay Dr., Normandy Isle, Miami
Beach, have returned from their summer home in Welch, W. Va.
* *
Kolman Luria, 4575 Post Ave., Miami Beach, has returned
from a two-month vacation in New York City and Ansonia, Conn.
* *
Abraham Whitehouse, formerly of Akron, Ohio, is now
making his permanent residence at 2348 S.W. 16th St. and is
engaged in the painting and decorating business with H. J.
Segal, who recently left for a trip to South America.
* *
Mr. and M*. Samuel Kornstein of New York announce the
birth of t ''"-ghier, Roberta Laurel, on Thursday, August 18. The
mother ;* the form*" Shirley Rothschild, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip P. Rothschild. She served as secretary to the execu-
tive director of the Miami Y for seven years.
Rosenthals Leave
For Northern Trip
Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosen-
thai, 444 W. Di Lido Dr., Miami
Beach, left Wednesday for a
Northern trip that will take them
to Pittsburgh, York, Pa., New
York City and Bridgeport, Conn.
While in Pittsburgh they will
visit their daughter, Mrs. Robert
H. Vatz, the former "Flip" Rosen-
thai of this city, whose marriage
was an event of June at the
Sherry Frontenac Hotel. In York
the Rosenthals will be the guests
of Mr. Vatz's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Vatz of that city.
After a few days in New York
City, they will be guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Lang of Bridge-
port at a pre-Labor Day dance
at the Birchwood Country Club
in Westport, Conn.
During their absence, their son
Gene will be competing in the
third International Model Air-
plane Contest in Detroit, where
he will be one of the representa-
tives of the Miami team.
Chicagoans Visit
C. R. Jacobsons
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. Bren-
ner of Chicago are guests at the
home of the Charles R. Jacobsons,
3411 Day Ave., Coral Gables.
Mr. Brenner is a prominent at-
torney, formerly affiliated with
the National Labor Relations
Board. His wife, a designer of un-
usual modern interiors, has been
making visits to local interior
decorators' salons here to study
tropical influence in color schemes
for the home.
The Brenners plan to spend
several weeks in Coconut Grove
with the Jacobsons.
Mrs. Seymore Gladstone
Mrs. Gladstone
Attends Meet
Mrs. Seymore Gladstone, presi-
dent of the Lorber Chapter of the
National Home for Children in
Denver, attended the organiza-
tion's 42nd annual convention in
Denver last weekend.
Other officers of the chapter
are Mrs. Stanley Jamison, vice
president; Mrs. Harold Beskow,
recording secretary; Mrs. David
Loveman, treasurer; Mrs. Ber-
nard Beskow, corresponding sec-
retary. Mrs. Jack Dayan is pub-
licity chairman.
Steins Celebrate
Silver Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stein, 2901
Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach, en-
tertained at a dinner party in
the Florentine Room of the Sor-
rento Hotel in honor of their
twenty-fifth anniversary.
The Steins, who have resided
in Miami Beach for the last six
years, having moved from New
York, are the parents of Evan
and Barbara. Evan, who will re-
ceive his diploma at the Universi-
ty of Miami in September, pre-
sented an impromptu musical re-
cital following the dinner.
Dance Postponed
The square dance scheduled by
the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith for Sunday night at the
Versailles Hotel, Miami Beach,
has been postponed indefinitely.
Noel Zeller Will
Become Bar Mitzvah
Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
eph Zeller, 1951 S.W. 23rd St.,
will become Bar Mitzvah to-
morrow morning at 9 o'clock at
the Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation.
The young man attends Shen-
andoah Junior High School and
is a member of Boy Scout Troop
No. 85, which is affiliated with
the Miami Heberw School and
Congregation.
A reception will follow the
ceremony. Relatives and friends
are invited to attend.
Fredric S. Benamy To
Become Bar Mitzvah
Mr. and Mrs. Sol P. Benamy of
Atlanta, Ga., announce the Bar
Mitzvah of their son. Fredric
Sheldon, to be held tomorrow at
10 a.m. at the Brandeis Camp of
the South in Hendersonville, N.
C. A reception will follow the
ceremony.
No personal invitations have
been issued and friends and rela-
tives in the Miami area are in-
vited to attend.
THE GARDEN "on the irail-
2235 S. W. 8th 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 MAGIC RUDY From VIENNA
The Officers and Board Members of
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB
301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Announce the
Beginning of Seating Reservations for
THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Which will be held in the
BETH JACOB SYNAGOGUE AND THE
COMMUNITY BLDG. AUDITORIUM
COMFORTABLY COOLED BY THE MOST MODERN
AIR-CONDITIONING INSTALLATION

RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF
will preach during the services in both buildings
CANTOR LOUIS D. FEDER
accompanied by a double choir, will chant the services
with the assistance of the woll known Baalei Tefilla
TV sectim committee is at the synagogue daily (except-
ing on the Sabbath) from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. to help you select
and reserve your seats.
Selichoss Saturday, September 17 at Midnight



PAGE TEN
+Jowls* Meridian
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949

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Infantile Paralysis To Participants will be Dr. Ray-
o o va r\i x> j- mond Breitbart, general practi-
ce Subject Ui KadlO tioner of Miami Beach; Dr. Ed-
Prom-rrm Ovor WTTT ward w- Cullipher, orthopedist of
froqramuver Will Miami; Dr. Martielle Turner,
The Dade County Medical As- pediatrician of Coral Gables; and
sociation announces the third iniDr. George E. Lacy, assistant
a rpmilar weeklv series of health health commissioner of the Dade
a regular weekly series ot neaun Count Hea]th Department.
education programs over radio ------
station WTTT Sunday from 8 to
8:30 p.m. Subject for discussion
in this week's forum will be "In-
fantile Paralysis."
LEGAL NOTICE
Pioneer Women Will
Appear In Playlet
Members of Pioneer Women's
Club No. Two will appear in a
dramatic sketch entitled "A Night
in Israel" Sunday at 8 p.m. at
the Labor Lyceum. 25 Washing-
ton Ave., Miami Beach, accord-
ing to Mrs. Lena Mintzes, chair-
man. Mrs. Manya Shubow will
put the performers through their
paces.
An Israel movie will be shown
and members of Habonim will
participate in the program.
Proceeds will go to the Child
Rescue Fund.
Kaston, Bragman Win
Ping Pong Tournaments
The 1949 Miami YMHA ping
pong perpetual summer tourna-
ments have officially ended with
Murrel Kaston winner in the
senior division and Earl Brag-
man top man in the junior tourn-
ament.
Honorable mention was given
to Arnold Bobson and Edward
Barasch who were moved up
from the junior to the senior
classification because of "superior
ping pong talents."
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
EDITH TARASIKWICZ De DAPPER.
Plaintiff, vs. MAURICE De DAP-
PER, Defendant.
You. MAI'RICE Dp DAPPER. 214
.Madison Avenue, Elmira. New York,
are notified to file your Appearance
in the above cause for Divorce on or
before September 23. 1949, or a De-
cree Pro Confesso will be entered
against you,
DATED: August 24. 1949.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
Bv F. J. GOULD,
Deputy Clerk.
MAX R SILVER
Attorney for Plaintiff
922 Seybold Building.
Miami. Florida
8/2 9/2-9-16
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ARON'S DEPARTMENT STORE
at number :t"7 North Second Road. In
the City oi South Miami, Florida, in-
tend to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade
County. Florida.
MORRIS A RON
ESTHER ARON
HERMAN 8IEGAL
Attorney at law
XH6 Congress Building
Miami. Florida
S/26 9/2-9-18-23
ORDER TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C1RCUT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
IRVING J. GRUBSTEIN. Plaintiff, vs.
AMELIA GRUBSTEIN, Defendant.
You AMELIA GRUBSTEIN. 2180
East 13th Street. Brooklyn. New
York, are required to file an appear-
ance in the above entitled suit for
divorce on the 16 day of September,
1949, or a decree pro confesso will be
entered against you.
Dated this 16 day of August 1949.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) .,,.,
By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
MOIE J. L. TENDRICH.
Attorney for Plaintiff
607-8 Blscayne Building
Miami 32, Florida
8/19-26 9/2-9
LEGAL NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage ID
business under the fictitious name of
THE RUSIIBRooK CO. at N. W.
"2nd Street and l"th Avenue. Miami,
Dade County. Florida. Intern Is to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Hoi Ida.
circuit i nat ROTTKNBERO
J. H. LESSER
Attorney at Law
West Palm Beach, Fla.
8/12-19-26 9/2-9
Local Magazine
Debuts September 2
A slick magazine called It's
Yours will make its debut on Mi-
ami newsstands September 2. The
newcomer is designed to give
Greater Miamians a comprehen-
sive picture of their city.
Aimed at a cross-section of ..
readers in every home, It's Yours to and presented aa aforeaUd, or
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No.
L'U'V'
111 Re: ESTATE OF
LENA MARCUS,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you. or
either of you, may have against the
estate of LENA MARCUS deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Hon. W. F. ULANTON. County Judge
of Dade County, and file the same in
his office In the County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
includes fiction, fashions (mens
and women's), features, sports
(football, bowling and fishing),
news summaries, civic reports,
organizational news, business
trends, architecture, travel, home
hints and recipes.
Pictures and cartoons are
plentiful. Chuck Thorndike, na-
tionally known for his syndicated
sketches "Oddities of Nature."
will pen drawings for each
monthly issue. Other art work is
being done by Hank Gardner, re-
cent graduate from the University
of Florida, and Chester Sailor,
who penned for Annapolis pub-
lications. Gardner designed the
cover.
Feature article for the month
is a debate between Burnett Roth,
Miami Beach councilman, and E.
D. Keefer, Beach realtor, on the
question: Should Miami Beach
Have Public Housing? Roth takes
the affirmative while Keefer re-
plies "No."
Leonard H. Glasser, young local
architect, has written an article
on "ranch-type" homes for Flor-
ida, and a piece of fiction, "Kiss
the Pelican, Senorita" by Sanford
Schnier appears.
Well-known in fashion circles
about town is It's Yours' fashion
columnist, Sely Groen, formerly
with the Florida Fashion Mag-
azine.
Published locally, the magazine
is being distributed by the
American News Co. After the
first issue, subscriptions will be
taken at $1 a year. Newsstand
price is ten cents a copy.
A civic venture. It's Yours is
designed to sell Miami to Mi-
amians as well as to the rest of
the nation. Offices are at 805
Chamber of Commerce building.
ame will be barred See Section 120 of
the 188J Probate Act.
Date August 23. A.D. 1949
MEYER MARCUS.
As Administrator of the Estate of
LENA MARCUS, Deceased
MYERS. HEIMAN & KAPLAN
Attorneys for Administrator
Sevbold Bldg.
V26 9/2-9-16
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
The Jewish Floridian so-
licits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guaran-
tee accurate service at
legal rates. Phone 2-1141
for messenger service.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ALRAY SHOPPE at number 124 South
Miami Avenue, In the City of Miami,
Florida, Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
HENRY STEINBERG
ARONOVITZ, WE1NKLE AND
ARONOVITZ
Attorneys for Applicant
Seybold Building
8/19-26 9/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Batt-Re-Nu at City of Miami, Dade
County, Florida. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
SIDNEY STEPKIN
7/29 8/5-12-19-26
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
llth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 126657.
SALLY S. SHANK, Plaintiff, vs.
WILLIAM J. SHANK, JR., Defend-
ant.
TO: WILLIAM J. SHANK, JR.
Schrule's Cabins,
McKee City, New Jersey
You are hereby ordered to file your
appearance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce filed against
you by SALLY S. SHANK on or be-
fore the 16 day of September, 1949,
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against
you.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
Solicitor for plaintiff
8/19-26 9/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
A & B Beauty Shop at 205 Congress
Building. Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ABE SHATKIN,
Sole Owner
A. J. KAPLAN
Attorney for applicant
I'ongress Bldg.
8/26 9/2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Burney's Photo Center at 1141-43 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida. ._
PHOTO ILLUSTRATORS, INC.
A Florida Corporation
By Burney Lashman, President
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
Seybold Building
8/19-26 9/2-9
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 126626.
VICTORIA ROBSON. Plaintiff, vs.
STEPHEN E. ROBSON, Defendant.
TO: Stephen E. Robson
224 Bay 32nd Street
Brooklyn, New York
You are hereby required to file an
appearance In the above divorce action
on or before September 14, 1949, other-
wise a Decree Pro Confesso will be
entered against you.
Dated this 16th day of August,
1949.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
HAROLD SHAPIRO
Attorney for Plaintiff
927 Lincoln Road
8/19-26 9/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW 8
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage i
business under the fictitious names of
Luxurla Cleanera; Luxurla Laundry
and Luxurla Cleanera and Laundry at
1022 N. W. 6th Ave. Miami, Florida
Intends to register said name with the'
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadt
County, Florida.
LOUIS GITTLEMAN
Sole Owner
8/12-19-26 9/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name oi
BEACH TOGGERY SHOP at number
6606 Collins Avenue In the city oi
Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to rer.
later the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ISIDORE ARONOVITZ
ARONOVITZ. WEINKLE A
ARONOVITZ
748 Seybold Building
Miami, Fla.
8/12-19-26 9/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Dade Warehouse at 3040 N. W. N,
River Drive, Miami, Florida, Intend!
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
DAVID POTTASH
ELRY STONE
Congress Bldg., Miami
Attorney for Applicant
8/12-19-26 9/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
E & L POULTRY & FISH MARKET
at 615 N. W. 2nd Avenue, Miami.
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
HERBERT EDELSTEIN
AL L1LIENFELD
LEO SHEINER
Attorney for Applicants
1204-05 Pacific Bldg.
8/26 9/2-9-16
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
126769.
GERTRUDE DOSTIS. Plaintiff, vs.
MILTON DOSTIS, Defendant.
You, MILTON DOSTIS, 216 E 75th
Street. New York City, New York,
are notified to file your appearance
In the above cause for divorce on the
22nd day of September, A.D. 1949,
otherwise decree pro confesso will be
entered against you.
Dated this 22nd day of August,
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputv Clerk.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Plaintiff
Seybold Bldg.
S/26 9/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Alterman Transport Lines at 1091
N. W. 22nd Street, Miami, Fla., In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Country, Florida.
SIDNEY ALTERMAN
Sole Owner
GEORGE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicant
Olympla Bldg.
8/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
G. B. Market at 400 N. W. 19th Street,
Miami, Florida, intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
MORTON PORWICK &
JACK PORWICK.
MYERS, HEIMAN A KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicants
Seybold Bldg
8/19-26 9/2-9-16
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No.
22742.
In Re: ESTATE OF
JACOB MINOWITZ,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to preaent any
. laiins and demands which you or
either of you. may have against' the
estate of JACOB MINOWITZ de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Hon W. F. BLANTON, County
Judge of Dade County, and file the
same In his office In the County
courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to con-
tain the legal address of the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented aa
aforesaid, or same will be barred See
Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act
Date August 11. A.D. 1949
BERTHA MINOWITZ,
As Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of JACOB MINOWITZ
Deceased.
THEODORE J. SAKOWITZ
Attorney for Executrix
8/12-19-26 9/2
ORDER TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No.
FRANCIS EDWIN KNOWLTON,
Plaintiff, vs. MARGARET KNOWL-
TON, Defendant.
YOU, MARGARET KNOWLTON.
Fonda. New York, are required to file
an appearance In the above entitled
suit for divorce on the 19 day of
September, 1949, or a decree pro con-
fesso will be entered against you.
Dated this 17 day of August, 1949.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
/oi oClerkof ,he Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING,
MOIE J. L. TENDRICHPU,y ""*'
Attorney for Plaintiff
607 Blscayne Building
Miami, Florida
8/19-26 9/2-9 '
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No.
22834.
In Re: ESTATE OF
MORRIS J. UERSTEIN,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of MORRIS J. GERSTEIN de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Hon. W. F. BLANTON, Countv
Judge of Dade County, and file the
same in his office In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to contain
the legal address of the claimant and
to be sworn to and presented as afore-
said, or same will be barred. See Sec-
tion 120 of the 1933 Probate Act
Date August 8, A.D. 1949
GERALD "L" GLEASON and
E. DAVID ROSEN
As Co-executors of the Last Will
GERSTEIN, Deceased.
E. DAVID ROSEN
549 Seybold Bldg.
Miami, Fla.
Attorney for Executors
8/12-19-26 9/2
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI/RIDA, IN AND FOR DADB
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
126571.
MARY THOMPSON BUTTY, Plain-
tiff, vs. EDWARD BLATTY, De-
fendant.
To. EDWARD BLATTY
No 323 Bryant Street, N.E.,
Washington. D. C.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a bill of complaint for annulment
has been filed against you, and you
are hereby required to file your ap-
pearance or answer herein on or be-
fore September 12th, 1949. otherwise
the allegations of said bill will be
taken aa confessed by you.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11
day of August, 1949.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
MARX FARER
Solicitor for Plaintiff
412 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
8/12-19-26 9/2
rlXJKIDA IJJ AND FOR nine
SffiP* ~ IN CH^NCERY^No5
I'^(i-.'i:^TFS;l'9AIZA- Plaintiff, va.
KATE MARIE LOAIZA Defendant
forniJ BaSSt Los Angeles, Call-
fornla. are notified to file your ap-
pearance In the above cause for Dl-
I94e,r r be,0 September 5,
1949, or a Decree Pro Confeaao will
be entered against you
i9DATED: This 1st day of August.
(ClrcuMur^r^ CU,rk-
By WM. W. STOCKING
MAX R. SILVER U Attorney for Plaintiff
S/o-12-19-26 9/2
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
126412
EVELYN BECKNELL, Plaintiff, va,
GEORGE LESTER BECKNELL,
Defendant.
YOU, GEORGE LESTER BECK-
NELL. Residence Unknown, are noti-
fied to file your appearance In the
above cause for divorce, on or before
September 5, 1949, or a decree pro
confesso will be entered against you.
DATED: August 4, 148.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE,
Deputy Clerk.
MAX R SILVER,
Attorney for Plaintiff
Seybold Building
Miami, Florida
8/5-12-19-241 9/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Park Lido Hotel at 2216 Park Avenue,
Miami Beach, Intends to register Bald
r^ITrl Wr'*& Sne Clerk "' the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
RUTH SILVERS
____ Sole Owner
WEINSTEIN, WEINSTEIN 4
WEINSTEIN
Attorneys for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
8/19-26 9/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
_-_ NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
I YniT"VUild".r. ,he "''" name of
Lincoln Collect on Agency, also known
as Lincoln Collection and Adjustment
bSS?" 2?5 .Uncoln "* ESS'
ifft, Jhln,n''8 t0.K'"ter said name
oWd^ CColuenty.^ohr?daC'rCUU C
DANIEL F.^Rl'sErV MEYER
Attorney for Applicant
611 Blscayne Bldg
8/12-19-26 9/2
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
FLnBtni TOBTOI>A! COUNTY.
22833 ~ 1N PROBATE, No.
In Re: ESTATE OF
JULIUS ELKIN
Deceased.
V gSSSLf and, A" Pron Hav-
Sald Estate- De",an'18 A*a"
elthe and, de"iands which you. or
Date August 11, A.D. 1949
a. .._, RAYMOND ELKIN
tm i DiAb' MAER A FLOYD
fi>ir3r^Td'n
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.IN PROBATE.
No. 22820.
In Re: ESTATE OP
MATHEW E. MATONICAN,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, arc hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demanda which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of Mathew E. Ma ton lean de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Hon. W. F. Blanton, County
Judge of Dade County, and file tne
same In his office In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to con-
tain the legal addreaa of the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented
aforesaid, said, or same will be barred.
See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate
Act.
Date August 2, A.D. 1949.
FRIEDA LEININGER,
As Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of Mathew E. Matoni-
i in, Deceased.
MARX FABER
412 Congress Bldg.,
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Executrix
8/5-12-19-26
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE __.,__
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. No.
19554.
RE: ESTATE OF
MURRAY MILLER,
Deceased. ,
NOTICE la hereby given that '
have filed my final report and petition
for Final Discharge aa Administratrix
of the estate of Murray Miller, de-
ceased; and that on the lt "
August, 1949, will apply to the Honor-
able W. F. Blanton, County J"0*'
of Dade County, Florida, for approval
of aald final report and for final dis-
charge as Administratrix of the Mia'"
of Murray Miller, deceased.
Thla 25 day of July. 1949. ,
8/ PAULINE MILLER.
AdmlnUtratr.iJ
NATHAN JAFFfcfc.p#
HARRY ZUKERNICK, ESQ.
Attorney for Administratrix
l/6-ll-lt-U


FRIDAY. AUGUST 26. 1949
+ kistitk>rldHar
PAGE ELEVEN
Israeli Newsletter
By ADA OREN
(Copyright, 1949, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
* *
New Developments In Israel's
Air And Sea Communications
TEL AVIVAlong with the resumption of international air
travel to Lydda, Israel's own civil aviation is slowly emerging.
The small, publicly-owned Aviron Company, whose
trainees and small craft formed the core of the Israel airforce,
is resuming its primary function of cross-country service. It
hopes to start local flights within^ ----------------------
a few months. Some former mili-
tary airfields are being put at its
disposal. One of these. Dov Field,
north of Tel Aviv, will probably
be enlarged.
On the other hand, a new pub-
lic enterprise, El Al, is soon to
start passenger flights to Europe
by Skymaster. As the number of
planes acquired to date is in-
sufficient for anything more am-
bitious, there will be only one
weekly flight to Paris at first.
Arrangements have ben made
with Air France for the trans-
portation of passengers to points
beyond. Since Israel has, at pres-
ent, no pilots capable of long-
distance flights at civilian safety
standards, foreign personnelex-
clusive of stewardessesare to
service the planes temporarily.
The company has already asked
the Israel airforce to lend it fli-
ers for training.
A number of young Israelis are
studying various aspects of air-
borne transportation in several
overseas countries, while some ex-
perts have recently arrived and
are working on plans for the de-
velopment of aircraft servicing.
Lydda airfield will, on the
strength of new radio eauipment
being ordered through the U.S.
loan, become the foremost field
in the Near East. Several inter-
national lines, attracted by its
facilities, are making attempts to
use Lydda as a refueling station
for such of their Far-East bound
craft as do not wish to touch on
Arab ports.
Israel's membership in the U.N.
body for civil aviation has opened
to it most airfields in the world
irrespective of their governments'
political recognition. It also en-
titles Israel to technical advice
from its headquarters.
Personnel training goes on nor-
mally in the Israeli airforce and,
in its preparatory stages, in
young people's clubs for model
design and in a gliding school.
More and more clubs for teen-
agers and adults are being or-
ganized all over the country by
the Aviation Council. Science
teachers in high schools are being
educated to airmindedness in
special summer courses with a
view to making the orinciples of
aeronautics part of the regular
syllabus in the future.
In Israel's ports the improve-
ment of services depends mainly
on very great expansion projects
which require time and capital.
Meanwhile, the authorities are in-
troducing various administrative
measures to cut waiting time,
waste and charges. Attention is
now being paid to raising labor
output, which has fallen through
the need for employing untrained,
mainly immigrant, labor. In Haifa
six worker-management commit-
tees are working on efficiency
problems. Many problems will be
solved in a few months time with
the resumption of countrywide
rail transportation, but inade-
quate storage facilities may still
cause bottlenecks for the next
citrus crop. Unfortunately im-
porters are inclined to leave goods
in the harbor stores as long as
possible, since their charges are
usually lower than public ware-
house fees.
Since the middle of May the
port of Haifa has been closed for
all but emergency operations on
the Sabbath. This innovation was
carried out over the opposition of
the port authorities on the initia-
tive of the Mizrachi Minister of
the Interior and Immigration and
with the aid of representatives of
the workersmost of whom are
non-religious. They were not even
interested in the 50 percent bonus
for Saturday work offered by
freight companies.
The fact that Israel's ships can-
not call at neighboring ports on
their outward journeys, when
they generally travel nearly
empty is a financial burden, but
FOR AUTO INSURANCE
SEE
HAROLD GRAHAM
(With Terry Ini. Agcy, Inc.)
1105 Bltcayne Bldg. 19 W. Flagler
PHONE 3-4071
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 4-0335
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
"A School of Distinction"
A superior education is available for your child at
THE HEBREW ACADEMY
Sixth Street and Jefferson Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Visit The Hebrew Academy and discover the outstanding
qualities and intelligent, progressive and integrated
American and Hebrew education.
REGISTER NOW FOR OUR
Elementary Department 1st through 7th year
* Kindergarten (from 4 to 5Vi years of age)
OUR PUPILS RECEIVE:
* English Education MusicArtDramatics
* Hebrew Education Transportation
* Small class units Hot Luncheons and
* Library Refreshments
* Andth opportunity to study under the guidance of a
well trained, experienced and licensed faculty.
For InformationVisit The Hebrew Academy
or call 58-4641
it is recognized that Israel must
build up a merchant marine at all
costs, both to prevent another
blockade by foreign companies
fearing local risks and to reduce
the amount of currency regularly
paid to foreign shippers. The fact
that Israeli shipping is beginning
to provide an alternative to their
services has a beneficiary influ-
ence on conditions offered by,
among others, British lines plying
the Mediterranean.
The local chandlering business,
which is being run partly by the
various public agencies who are
the main shareholders of the mer-
cantile fleet, and whose agents
used to provision the illegal im-
migrants' fleet, is also reviving.
To encourage this trade, which
could not compete with the
cheaper services of neighboring
ports, the government is waiving
customs and internal revenue
claims on both imported and local
wares sold to ships calling at
Haifa, and local manufacturers
will sell their products for this
purpose at special rates.
Israel's mercantile and passeng-
er fleet now handles the second
greatest volume in the Near East
after Greece. Most of its ships
carry immigrants at American
troop-ship standards, some also
carry regular passengers in great-
er comfort, and two are being
fitted for the transportation of
tourists.
Of some 700 men employed on
these vessels, 60 percent are Is-
raelis, the rest mainly American
and Italian experts. There are
only a few Jewish captains. Since
the speedy training of additional
personnel is essential, all ships
have to carry an abnormally
large complement of trainees.
The shippers must also resign
themselves to losing part of their
most valuable trainees to the
Navy and other naval pioneering
ventures requiring devoted groups
of young people.
The Israel Maritime League's
goal of 5,000 Jewish seamen is
far from achievement. The num-
ber of local Jewish seamen in
the merchant marine has in-
creased about fivefold during the
last year, along with a corre-
sponding rise in the number of
vessels. The I.M.L. has already
set up sailors' hostels and clubs
in Haifa, Tel Aviv and Marseilles.
Those situated in Israel serve
crews from ships of all nations
calling at Israeli ports.
Orchestra Will Play At
Young Adult Dances
Music for the young adult
dances held every Sunday eve-
ning at the Miami Beach Y will
be provided by Lenny Feldman
and his orchestra. Novelties, con-
tests and entertainment are also
planned. Admission is 25 cents
to Y members and 40 cents to
non-members.
Life Inauranca Eetatee
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ina. Co.
907 Bltcayne Bldg.
Ph. S-4816 or 4-W81
Sae or phone ma for your
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
AUTO GLASS
Installed While You Wait
Full Line of
Auto Accessories and Parts
ADAMS GLASS
SERVICE
1805 Purdy Avenue
Call 58-3756 or 5-4316
Yiddish Classical Hour
WINZ
(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
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
Listen to our New Feature
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M. Nasalir. Program Director
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PHONES 3-0021 and 2-6141-2



PAGE TWELVE
+JenM FhrkJIan
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949
I
. .




Hebrew University
Plans Expansion
LONDON, (JTA)Sir Leon
Simon, chairman of the board of
governors of the Hebrew Uni-,
versity of Jerusalem, this week an?'- Mf s. Carl Weinkle, scholar-
,,. .. .. iship chairman, has announced.
outlined the university's plans for -ft h ,._ a<5 th. ;na 5
National Council
Establishes V-M
Scholarship
The Miami Section of the Jew-
ish Women is making available a
loan scholarship for a master's
degree at the University of Mi-
expansion in the near future.
Speaking at a press conference.
Sir Leon announced that the Law
Faculty will begin as a four-year
course this fall. He said that the
course will be based mainly on
Palestine Mandatory law, which
incorporates much Turkish law,
but that it is intended to intro-
duce Jewish law gradually. He
said Jewish law must be harmon-
ized with the principles of modern
law.
The Department of Economic
and Social Studies at the uni-
versity will be working fully in
the new academic year. Sir Leon
added, while the humanities side
will be enlarged by the introduc-
tion of a Bachelor of Arts degree
based on a general three-year
course instead of the continental
tradition, hitherto practiced, of
specialization from the beginning.
Sir Leon stressed that the uni-
versity must not serve the state
of Israel exclusively, but must
maintain a link with the Jewish
community abroad in order to se-
cure the spiritual unity of the
Jewish people all over the world.
Flagler-Cranacla
I nil Announce*
Ilolidav Plans

The Flagler-Granada Jewish
Community Center has completed
plans for High Holy Day services
to be conducted at the Coral
Gables Woman's Club.
Joseph Hurwitz. who has been
affiliated with Hebrew education-
al activities in Boston and Miami
for over ten years, will officiate
as spiritual leader at the services.
Joseph Krissel, chaplain of the
Norman Bruce Brown Post No.
174 of the Jewish War Veterans,
will serve as cantor.
Reservations may be made by
calling any member of the com-
mittee. Berry Clein, 330 N.W.
44th Ave.: Joseph Masters, 200
S.W. 51st PI.: Sam Kirschncr. 430
N.W. 32nd Ave.: James Segal.
4925 S.W. 5th Terr; Ben Clein,
4360 S.W. 1st St.
To be known as the Lina S.
Behrmann Memorial Scholarship,
the fund will provide for one
year's graduate work
Requirements for the scholar-
ship, Mrs. Weinkle states, are that
the student shall have resided in
the Greater Miami vicinity at
least two years and that he or
she must be unmarried.
The local section of the council
has already established four
scholarships at the university for
this coming year.
Applications must be sent to
Mrs. Weinkle at 1710 Lenox Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Contralto, Pianist, Dancer, Violinist,
Baritone Listed For Concert Series
artists which the Miami Beach
Community Concert Series com-
mittee has lined up for the 1949-
50 season.
Not only do the performers hail
from an assortment of countries,
Glicks Are Hosts At
Membership Party
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Glick, 2381
S.W. 25th Terr., were hosts at a
membership party in behalf of
the Coral Gables Jewish Center
Wednesday night at their home.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop. new
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion, was guest of honor.
Among those present were Mr.
;ind Mrs. Joseph Brawer, Dr. and
Mrs. M. Dick. Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Finkelstein. Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Harelick. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gure-
vitz, Norman Krolick, Mrs. Saul
Van Zamft, Mrs. A. Kirschner.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Tanner.
Beth El Registration
Dates Are Announced
Registration for the Congrega-
tion Beth El Hebrew and Sunday
schools is scheduled for Sunday,
September 11, from 10 a.m. to
1 p.m., and Monday, September
12, from 1 to 5:30 p.m., according
to an announcement by A. M.
Bear, chairman of the board of
education, and Mrs. Ernest Chern-
off, president of the PTA.
Every child who registers must
be accompanied by an adult, they
state.
Oscar Rappaport is superin-
tendent of the schools and the
former staff, with several addi-
tions, will be on hand to greet
the children.
Varied Is the word for the buts this year-that is, all except
Carol, November 28; Solomon,
December 27: Rothmuller, Janu-
ary 30; Limon troupe, February
27: Miss Nikolaidi, March 20.
The committee which selected
the artists is headed by Isidore
^Simkowitz. Serving with him
were Judge Kenneth Oka, Ben-
jamin D. Goldstein. Mrs. David
Prensky and Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Huberman.
Four of the five performers se-
the dancer, who came before the
public eye two years ago.
Two of themMiss Nikolaidi
and Solomonwere reived with
drumbeats and hosannahs.
To be absolutely factual, Solo-
mon's was a re-debut, for he had
appeared here in New York in
1926 and 1939. During World War
II, he worked sedulously to en-
tertain the British troops, follow-
ing them to within a mile of the
firing lines to play for them dur-
ing their rest periods.
The Greek contralto, who was
educated at the Athens Con-
servatory, made her American?
^debut at Town Hall January 20.
vShe has sung under the Greek
conductor, Dmitri Mitropoulos, as
well as Bruno Walter.
Limon, son of a musical Mexi-
can who was an exile in Arizona
because of political troubles, wa^>
first interested in painting but
switched to dancing. He was dis-
covered by Doris Humphry and
Charles Weidman.
Carol's violin playing evoked
the enthusiastic praise of critics in
New York, Boston and other East-
ern cities. He auditioned for Serge
Koussevitzky two years ago and
on the basis of this audition re-
Solomon
but they possess a vast variety of
talents. What is more, not one of
them has appeared in this area
before.
Signed by the committee are
Elena Nikolaidi, Greek contralto;
Solomon, English pianist; Jose
Limon, Mexican dancer, and his
troupe; Marko Rothmuller, Jugo-
slavian baritone; and Norman
Carol, 20-year-old violinst.
Dates for their appearances are:
lected made their American dc-
Elena Nikolaidi
ceived a scholarship to the Berk-
shire Music Center and was of-
fered a seat in the first violin sec-
tion of the Boston Symphony.
Rothmuller arrived in New
York this past season following a
host of European triumphs. He
sang with the New York City
Center Opera Co. Born in Jugo-
slavia, he made his debut at the
Hamburg Opera House in 1932.
He joined the Vienna State Opera
in 1946 and the New London
Opera Company in 1947.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
Sketch On Nordau
A biographical sketch of Max
Nordau will be given by Norman
R. Lyons on Sunday at 10 a.m.
on Jacob Schachter's Jewish Hour,
heard Monday, Wednesday and
Friday at 1 p.m. and Sunday at
10 a.m. over station WTTT.
DR. LONG'S CLINIC
Non-Surgical Treatment of
HERNIA (Rupture)
HEMORRHOIDS
CHRONIC DISEASES
21 S. W. 13th Avenue
PHONE 3-2748
Temple Isaiah (Reform), 1065
Dade Blvd.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
David Raab.
Friday evening: services at 8:15.
A reception will follow.
Israelite Center (General), 3346
S.W. 24th St.
Dally services at 7 a.m. Friday night
services at 8 p.m. Refreshments will
be served Immediately following the
ervlces. Saturday morning services
.it 9 a.m.
Congregation Young Israel (Or-
thodox), 4001 Chase Ave., Miami
Beach.
Friday evening services at 6. Sab-
bath morning services at 9. Mincha at
fi:3(>. laily services at S a.m. and
6:45 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal),
4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor
Samuel Kelemer.
Friday evening summer service at
S: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 Keneseth Israel
(Orthodox), 1415 Euclid Ave..
Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever will deliver the
sermon, Saturday morning services at
9 a.m. Mincha at 5 p.m. followed by
Shalos Seudos.
Miami Hebrew School and Con-
gregation (Orthodox), 1101 S.W.
12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Berele Kelemer.
Services Friday evening at 6:30.
Saturday morning at 9 a-m Bar
-Mltrvah of Noel, son of Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Zeller. Rabbi April will ad-
dress the young man. Mincha at f:IO
p.m. followed by Shalog Seudos and
Zmlros. Maariv at 7:30 p.m. Hebrew
school daily 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Dally
services at 7:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m.
Committee In charge of ticket sales
for High Holy Day services every
evening from 8-10 p.m.
Religious Congregation, 4064
N.>*,. 4th St.
Services Saturday morning at 9:00
o clock.
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
SERVING
GREATER
MIAMI
MILK CREAM ICE CREAM
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE 5-5537
Temple Israel (Reform), 137
N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A.
Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan.
Rabbi Emeritus.
Sabbath evening service at 8:15.
Congregation Beth El (Ortho-
dox). 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi
Murray Grauer, Cantor Milton
Friedman.
Friday evening services 6:30, Sab-
bat h morning service at 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Grauer wll preak on Portion i
the Week. Junior congregation at i<*
a.m. Min, h at 6:15 folowed by Shales
Seudos. Dally services S a.m. ;lnd 6:30
p.m.
Congregation Beth Jacob (Or-
thodox). 301-311 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff.
FVIday evening service at 6:30 p.m.
Sabbath service at 8:30 a.m. Mincha
at i>:30 followed by Shalos Seudos.
Rabbi Meseheloff will speak on the
Portion of the Week. Pally sessions of
the Itcllcious School Monday through
Friday from !i am to 12 noon, ltegis-
t rat ion now at office.
Congregation Beth David (Con-
servative), 135 N.W. Third Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice
Mamches.
Friday evening services at 6:30. Sab-
bath morning services at 8:30 Rabbi
Shapiro and Cantor Mamches will of-
flcate.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center (Conservative), 1701
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor
Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday evening service at 6:30. Sat-
urday morning service at 9. Dally
services at a m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Beth Tfilah (Or-
thodox). 935 Euclid Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rack-
ovsky.
Friday evening service at 6:30 pin
Saturday morning at 8:30 Rabbi
Rackovsky will speak on "Capital
Punishment in Religious Pro-
cedure. Saturday at 5:30 pm
?ubJ Rark,1vs' Tithes and Wealth," followed
b> Mincha. Shalos Seudos and
KSPKP "'Palestinian songs. Maarlv
will follow. Dally services at 7:30 a.m.
Tial?l n MJ?hnR wl" be addressed
Vl"J,ilhW' Services at 6:30 p.m.
followed by a class In Jewish laws
and customs.
Jewish Community Center
(Conservative), 2020 Polk St..
Hollywood.
Rabbi Zalman Posner of Pitts-
burgh. Pa., will be guest speaker at
be Judges and Leaders In Israel "
service at S: 15 p.m. Sermon topic will
Saturday services at 9:00 a.m. during
summer. Anyone wishing a Mlnyan
Teaman6'1 aSked to c^' *
Temple Emanu-El (Reform),
1801 S. Andrews Ave., Fort Laud-
erdale. Dr. Marius Hanson. Rabbi.
aS9*Z cvnl"B services at 8 00
Rabbi Ranson will officiate.
Proceeds From Mah Jong
Lessons To Aid Orphans
In connection with raising
funds toward her yearly quota as
a member of Tamara Chapter of
Mizrachi Women, Mrs. Ben Kazer.
3524 S.W. 3rd Ave., has an-
nounced that she will give a series
of mah jong lessons. Mrs. Kazer
will contribute all monies earned
from this project to the care of
orphan children in Israel. Anyone
interested in joining the class
may call 2-4552.
Kosher Killed
Chickens
TENNESSEE
POULTRY & EGG CO.
WEDS. A.M. THURS. A.M.
Phones 9-2585 9-7981
1340 S.W. 8th St.
YOU WILL ENJOY THE PERSONAL. EXCLUSIVE SERVICE
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7\
The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association
Participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Informs the Jewish population that:
d01eVnoteS7rishe Fleish"vin Jewish letters in a"y store
floes not signify m any way that the meat is kosher;
rTni Ch haVf n? plumba with the inscription
9 a cu V ji. endorsed by your Vaad Hakashruth;
nlumM n&E&P market wh0 doe no* have the
theTwrlfl0h?.GretaterJMiami Vaad Hakashruth to affix on
he fflteiJ "0t endrse* by your Vaad and therefore
the Vaad cannot guarantee the Kashruth;
S&.SP'S tt5^SS? '^shruth may te
4.
Rac*kovskvDyiftCaiVni Ur ADirector. Rabbi Joseph E.
5-3595 Michigan Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone
HARRY SIRKIN. Pres.
A. M. BEAR, Vice Pres.
H. SOOTIN. Secy.
S. LOBEL. Tree*


FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. 1949
+Jknistifk>ri PAGE THIRTEEN
Temple Israel Embarks On Renovation,
Beautification And Expansion Project
Temple Israel has embarked onQ
a $100,000 renovation, beautifica-
tion and expansion project which
will be completed before the High
Holy Days, which begin on the
evening of September 23, Leo
Ackerman, chairman of the proj-
ect, has announced.
"In addition to the air condi-
tioning system recently installed
in the temple and religious
school," Ackerman explained,
Isaiah Youth Group
Seeks New Members
The Young Peoples League of
Temple Isaiah is conducting a
membership drive to increase its
roster to 500, Evelyn Ell, tem-
porary president, has announced.
"The meetings of the league of-
fer an opportunity for all young
people, single or married, to gain
new friends and to acquaint them-
selves with community activities,"
Miss Ell explained.
Plans for a dance festival to be
held at the Shelborne Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach, on October 1, are be-
ing formulated by members of
the organization.
Meetings are held the first and
third Sunday of each month at
the temple, 1065 Dade Blvd., Mi-
ami Beach. Next meeting is slated
for Sunday, September 4, at 8
p.m.
< apian Promoted
To Al Corporal
Robert E. Caplan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. M. E. Caplan, 775 N.W.
2nd St., has been promoted to
corporal at Chatham Air Force
Base, Savannah,' Ga.
Young Caplan, who entered the
service last October, completed
his basic training at Cheyenne,
Wyo., and has been assigned since
to headquarters squadron of the
Second Bombardment Wing.
"the program includes renovation
of the exterior and interior of
the temple edifice."
One phase of the program will
be the installation of stained glass
windows, he said, and a noted
artist has been engaged to exe-
cute the mosaic glass designs. As
it is now envisaged, central win-
dows of the temple will be re-
productions of the eminent French
artist Dorre's paintings, "Creation
Scene," and "Moses Carrying the
Tablets of the Ten Command-
ments." Other windows will have
panels depicting Jewish cere-
monial and religious symbols such
as the Star of David and the
Scroll of the Law.
The committee in charge of the
windows is under the chairman-
ship of Rabbi Colman A. Zwit-
man. Members of his committee
include Ackerman, Ellard G.
Kohn, Emil J. Gould, Herman
Wronkler, M. M. Mason, Leonard
A. Wien, Norman A. Giller and
Adolph Wertheimer. B. W. Slote
heads the memorial window proj-
ect which enables members of the
temple to acquire any one of the
windows to memorialize their de-
1 parted dear ones.
wMrs. Florida"
Finals Set For
September 3
Finals in the "Mrs. Florida"
contest will be held at the Sherry
Frontenac Hotel Saturday, Sep-
tember 3, at 9 p.m. To be chosen
at that time will he Florida's re-
presentative for the grand finals
to be hold at Asbury Park. N J
Seotembor 10 and 11. for the
title of "Mrs. America." Rav Red-
man, Florida state director for
Mrs. America, Inc., announced
this week.
Winners in last week's elimina-
tions were Mrs. Sunny Cappy,
Mrs. Saxony": Mrs. Bettv
Seghers, "Mrs. Robert Richter";
Mrs. Boots Ingles, "Mrs. Hvde
Park"; Mrs. Lynn Davis, "Mrs.
Sherry Frontenac"; Mrs. Laura
O'Banion, "Mrs. Delmonico";
Mrs. Maxine Mauro. "Mrs. Kings-
ton Hotel and Yacht Club." Last
eliminations will be held tomor-
row night at 9 o'clock at the
MacFadden-Deauville.
Last chance for wedded beau-
ties to enter the competition is
today, Redman said, and appli-
cants may secure registration
blanks at the Mrs. America Head-
quarters, Kingson Hotel and
Yacht Club. Homemaking ability
is a requisite, as well as beauty.
First entrant from up state is
Mrs. Helen Thixton of Ft. Laud-
Associated Photographers
Burnett Roth, Miami Beach councilman and chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League Committee, Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith
(second from right) presents plaque to Abe S. Goldman, com-
mander of the United Veterans Council of Dade County, in
recognition of Goldman's "22 years of community service to vet-
erans and in combatting prejudice and un-American activities," at
an Americanism luncheon sponsored by Sholem Lodge. Also
shown (left to right) are William L. Pallot, luncheon chairmn;
John Kronenfeld, president of Sholem Lodge.
erdale, who is the mother of four portunity to vie for the "Mrs.
children. I America" crown and thousands of
The winner will receive a free dollars worth of prizes for the
trip to Asbury Park and the op- home.
J. 11. Lake Seeks
City Office
John R. Lake, Miami attorney,
has announced that he will run
for the office of Miami city com-
missioner in the November elec-
tions.
The young- lawyer, who has
resided here for the past 24 years,
is a graduate of Miami High
School, where he starred in varsi-
ty football and baseball. He at-
John R. Lake
tended St. Louis University and
received his bachelor's degree
leS? the University of Miami in
*W and his law degree from the
university in 1947.
M e was a member of the Flor-
idNatlnal Guard from 1938 to
iU and enlisted in the Navy
December 20, 1941. He was com-
missioned an ensign in May, 1945,
1945 WaS dischared October,
f.r^ke,isa member of the Vet-
SEE f foreign Wars, American
n=5lon- Amvets- Jaycee and the
BarACounty and Florida State
ar Associations.
fm-nL re0sides with his wife, the
dESto Sara J'm Collins, and two
aaughters, Sara Ann, four and a
2nd St tW' at 5252 SW-
MAULE
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Proof of the high quality of our
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* Phone 9-2331 *


'I *


FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949
PAGE FOURTEEN
i
I
*

LIVES Of OUR TJMtS
Howard m.wamuas,at40,
kliif 0r6ahi2atwm t w8w
.thijowt txsTwwnon tcmttmi/
^mgoMmmM
H-'* NORMAN m<* SOI NODR
to* ?, RHOOA I SIMON
IBWA WAS fcOW WHITE PVAIIK^-Y-
WlAIITHROWST.THt LAP KVM FORGOT
SfSSortCKW THAT-THOSE BOW.
wn m rwvw&i or the rich mot
assassssSFsr
MR4-Y6ARS-
(MOM iJwfi "MM HrJ FATHER THE------
SuSSf OT ANtRKM JtWISHMMAHITAW
wmkhe was anno chairman oe the jdc in
Sm MI oHBBS WBCH HIS IATHCR HftPB.
WITK Ttt HAIIS THREATWH6 """
tUROPUH JEWRY. WARSW6 *"*}**J
WAXJH& MOMENT TO RAISW6 FM JO SJJ
HIS STRIKE- BREmRiH.MADt 10H6 SrtABHG
TOURS AVERA6IMG 5 SttlOttS A PAY.
wmi THt maim. 5555 cwtwued
FIGURE IN THE TREMEHPOOS W^J"*
WORLD JEWRY-THE REHABILITATION Of
JEWISH SURVIVOR* ft MAZISM^
a l942, HE EHUSTEO AS A PWVATE IN THE
U.S. ARMY. MMM TO THE ""*
l*H0m6mfRAHCEONP0AYESETUP
THE FIRST DISPLACED PERSONS CAMP IN
NORMANDY FOR HOMELESS PERSONS
CAU6HT IN THE BATTLE ZONES-
TuT^mThO HAS OEDICATEP HIS LK TO NBTM
THE WORTUHATt.APMimSTERS A NKET WCI
*2Emm sown JgggJSSSk
.JJj ORPHAN HOMES.HOUSIHG 20.000 OHMHS.
aflfirf ... mm "'" '**,_
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
tion ... He sees in the attempt
of the welfare funds to "engulf"
all fund into a central campaign
an endeavor "to create a mono-
poly and a virtual dictatorship
over Jewish public life in Amer-
Petrification of Jewish
lica
Washington Bungling
A column ago we predicted a
hot development over Paul
Porter's return from Lausanne
. Washington wire kept on in-
sisting the return of U.S. member
of the U.N. Palestine Concilia-
tion Commission had been a
routine one We knew differ-
ently and subsequent events have
confirmed our disclosure ...
Porter's return to Lausanne is a
face-saving move And it was
not to save his own face that
Porter agreed to re-assume his
mission as negotiator ... It was
only after a half dozen men
turned down the job that Porter
agreed to serve further High
diplomatic and military officials
have persuaded Truman to take
a more "global view" of the Pal-
estine situation And from now
on Washington mills will be busy
grinding out stories about the
"wider international interests
that are to be considered in me
Palestine settlement Simply
speaking. Israel will be asked to
rAake sacrifices for those wider
international interests whilei the
Arabs, of course, will be sitting
with meanineful silence at the
rapidlv wearing out Lausanne
peace "table ... The fact is cer-
tain high State Department ele-
ments are hoping for the Laus-
anne conference to end in a fiasco
Such a contingency WOUM
enable them to present new Pal-
estine solutions when the General
Assemblymeets in September.
Straws in the Wind
Two articles in the Yiddish
press this week bear close scrut-
iny as indicating where the wind
is blowing on the question of cen-
tralized fund raising campaigns
As long as the issue was the
right of the communities to par-
ticipate in the distribution of
funds opinion was divided on the
extent rather than the fact of
such participation ftow that
the welfare fund leaders are
pushing the idea of amalgamation
and centralization we may see
some heavy fighting on many
Jewish fronts in America u~ne
first salvo was fired by A. Ham-
lin. national secretary of the His-
tadrut campaign ... In an arti-
cle in the Forward. Hamhn says
in the name of his organization
and its affiliates as well as in
the name of the Histadrut in Is-
rael that "we will not surrender
our independence and we will
carry on our work as hereto-
fore He asserts that amalga-
mation would mean virtual li-
quidation of his organization and
as an illustration he cites the fact
that merger with financially su-
perior organizations has always
led to the liquidation and the
ultimate disappearance from the
scene of the smaller organiza-
i life in America will be the in-
evitable result if the funds, for
, whatever purpose, are to be con-
: centrated in the hands of the few
1 wealthv donors, he says .
Under "such a set-up. he argues
initiative and enterprise would
become dependent "on the mercy
of a central, or a local, budget
committee" with power to decide
which organization is entitled to
aid and which body is to go under
. Concluding Hamlin says who-
ever cares "to submit to such
monoply" is privileged to do so
but that under no circumstances
will the Histadrut become a party
to such an arrangement Simi-
lar views on the subject were ex-
pressed in the Jewish Morning
Journal by Louis Segal, genera
secretary of the Jewish National
Workers Alliance .Segal, ad-
vocate of a democratically con-
stituted central Jewish body in
America, maintains that only au-
thorized bodies can claim the
right to central control of Jewish
organizational life and fund rais-
ing activities ... The welfare
funds as presently constituted are
not representative bodies and
they cannot claim the right to
control of Jewish life, the veteran
labor Zionist maintains now
that the issue has been joined
the debate promises to be boin
sharp and acrimonious.
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Dr Elliott C. Cohen announces
the opening of offices for the
practice of internal medicine at
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Hours are by appointment ana
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Approved by
GREATER MIAMI VAAD
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Director
Demand
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FRIDAY. AUGUST 26, 1949
+Jewlst> fhrkflan
PAGE FIFTEEN
Letters To The Editor
Dear Editor:
As you know, I am about to leave the community to assume
[he directorship of the Philadelphia Council on Jewish Educa-
tion. I deem it a great privileqe to have received this call to
meet a greater challenge in Jewish education in one of the munity
largest cities in the country. I must admit that Miami was my (5) We have i
testing ground, and I shall ior-*^-
its affiliated schools should be ac- Jewish community depends upon type of "*****25:
cepted and enforced. Several in-
stitutions have acted unjustly to
Hebrew teachers and if Jewish
education is to attract the proper
personnel and is to be meaning-
ful to our children, such shame-
ful Hef-kay-rus (irresponsibility)
must not be tolerated by the com-
cver feel a deep sense of apprecia-
tion for the privilege grven me in
Miami to build a central agency
for Jewish education. In a sense,
Miami has made a contribution
to American Jewish education.
Needless to tell you, the past
five years have not been easy
ones for meand I have had to
contend with many difficulties
and obstacles. The problem of
building a program was challeng-
ing in itself. What was most chal-
lenging and still is challenging is
the proverbial question "What is
the Bureau of Jewish Education
doing?" This question, if asked for
the purpose of procuring informa-
tion, is legitimate. Usually, how-
ever, the question is asked in
such a way as to imply that the
Bureau is not doing anything."
Implied in this question is doubt
as to the need for such an agency
in the community, because Jew-
ish education (so these critics
say) is the responsibility of the
rabbis and the individual congre-
gations. These critics recognize
the need of community responsi-
bility for the pathological aspects
of Jewish life, but do not recogn-
ize that the community has over-
all responsibility for Jewish ed-
ucation which is basic to the con-
tinued survival of the Jewish
community in America.
Nonetheless despite adverse
criticism, the Bureau has pro-
gressed and Jewish education in
the community has grown.
In the five years of its existence
the Bureau of Jewish Education
has attempted to give Jewish ed-
ucation direction. It has succeed-
ed in reaching a larger segment
of our community, in convincing
more parents to give their chil-
dren a Jewish education, in es-
tablishing a better curiculum in
the Hebrew and Sunday Schools;
in coordinating the school activi-
ties; in offering some financial
assistance: in developing a He-
brew High School; in extending
Jewish education to youth and
adults; in establishing a sizeable
library of Hebraica, Judaica; in
conducting conferences, seminars
and courses for Hebrew and Sun-
day School teachers; in conduct-
ing special classes at the Cardiac
Home; in preparing educational
materials for all age groups; in
maintaining accurate statistical
records of educational progress;
in introducing Hebrew into the
curriculum of the University of
Miami; in conducting, studies in
outlying areas and helping them
establish new schools; in acting
as guide and consultant and
source of information to adult or-
ganizations in the community; in
cooperating with other agencies
in joint planning of programs; in
offering supervision and guid-
ance wherever necessary; in mak-
ing the community conscious of
the importance of Jewish educa-
tion and its responsibility to it.
These are some of the activi-
ties of the Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation and we can derive a great
deal of satisfaction from the
achievements. Yet the education-
al system is far from perfect.
There are many gaps to be
bridged in order to give Jewish
education quality in Miami.
What are these gaps?
(1) The afternoon Hebrew
Schools can accomplish a mini-
mum of intensive Jewish educa-
tion in the limited time of four
hours of study weekly. Steps
should bp takpn hy the Bureau
of Jewish Education and the con-
gregations to increase the time to
six hours weekly, if not for all
students, for the majority of them.
This will make possible a re-
evaluation and an intensification
of the curriculum. The two year
Bar Mitzvah regulation should be
lengthened to a three year re-
quirement. This would mean that
boys of ten would be required to
attend the Hebrew School, if the
Bar Mitzvah is to take place in
the synagogue on the Sabbath.
The Yiddish School is in its early
stages of development and will
need encouragement.
(2) The Conservative and Or-
thodox congregations conducting
Sunday Schools must insist on
at least two additional days of
attendance for children over the
age of eight. The Reform School
should follow the example of the
best Reform congregations in the
country and increase the time of
study to two additional days. In
short, all children in Miami
should attend at least three days
a week. Confirmation in the Sun-
day School must be made more
meaningful. Requirements should
be more stringent.
(3) The Hebrew Academy
should be given encouragement
and support, for in it children can
obtain the most intensive Jewish
education.
(4) The lay leaders of the con-
gregations should come to recogn-
ize that the effectiveness of the
school curiculum will depend
upon well qualified teachers. The
combination of cantor-teacher and
shamos-teacher is not a happy
one. It is false economy and par-
ents should realize that the ed-
ucation of their children will
suffer thereby. Parents must in-
sist on putting their children into
the hands of licensed Hebrew
teacherswho not only know the
subject matter and methodology,
but who have an understanding
of the American child. The Code
of Practice for Hebrew teachers
adopted by the Bureau of Jewisn
Education and recommended to
in the community in terms of af-
filiation with the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education. Ten schools are
now affiliated and the new
schools to be established soon, will
seek this affiliation too. As yet
affiliation is "loose" and lacks
complete definition. It is high
time to examine each school care-
fully in order to ascertain its
right to be affiliated. This should
be done on the basis of the cur-
riculum followed, qualified per-
sonnel employed and proper ad-
ministration.
(6) The community needs tc
recognize that more funds will
have to be expended in Jewish
educationfor two purposes: di-
rect assistance to needy schools;
and increased funds to the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education for ex-
panding its services.
(7) The community approach
to Jewish education needs inter-
pretation. The Bureau of Jewish
Education was not created for
channeling and distributing funds
(as some people think). It was
created for planning the overall
educational work in the com-
munity, for guidance and super-
vision, for conducting those ac-
tivities which no single institu-
tion can undertake (such as a
central Hebrew High School, cen-
tral library, teacher training,
etc.), for bringing to the atten-
tion of the Jewish community
that Jewish education needs
community interest and support
as do other community problems
such as care for the aged, hospi-
tals, etc. Jewish education is the
concern of the total community
and should not be relegated to
this or that individual institu-
tion. What the educational work
is in the individual institutions is
the concern of every man and
woman. The future survival of trie
the Jewish literacy (in the broad
sense) of the Jews of America,
and Jewish education is an Im-
portant agency for making this
literacy possible.
(8) Preliminary steps have
been taken to intoduce Hebrew
into the public high schools. On
a par with French, Spanish and
other modern languages. Heberw
deserves a place in the high
school curiculum. Further steps
should be taken to have it in-
cluded. I believe many adolesc-
ents would study it and would
achieve a knowledge and appre-
ciation commensurate with their
achievement in other languages.
(9) It must be impressed upon
all that Jewish education is not
restricted to Hebrew, Yiddish or
Sunday School only. It extends
beyond elementary school age.
Thought should be given to the
fact that our youth (14-18) is il-
literate Jewishly. The teen age
period is important because the
minds of the young people are
molded then, and preparing them
for leadership in the Jewish com-
munity is a community-wide re-
sponsibility. The Bureau of Jew-
ish Education has hardly begun
to tackle this aspect of Jewish
education. When it launches this
program every encouragement
and support should be given it.
The Hebrew High School, now
conducted by the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, needs strengthen-
ing and should be centralized.
More scholarships should be made
available to send young people
to summer camps where they can
continue their Jewish education.
The potentialities for the de-
velopment of an effective Jewish
education system are tremendous.
From my experience in the com-
munity, Jewish parents, are eager
for a propressive educational pro-
gram with emphasis upon quality.
I think the Bureau of Jewish
Education can help provide this
tion of rabbis, teachers, lay people
and Federation leadership will
be forthcoming.
Sincerely yours,
A. P. GANNES.
MIAMI'S OLDEST
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PAGE SIXTEEN
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Miami YM-WHA Changes Name; Other
Amendments Okayed At Special Meeting
_. mmt Tiiir Tim* ...no *-a^ft>
The Miami WM-WCA was re-*
named the Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center at a special meet-
ing of the organization last
Thursday evening, Leon Kaplan,
president, has announced. Over
250 persons attended the meeting.
An amendment reducing the
number of members of the board
of directors from 75 to 25 was
Human Rights Covenant
Presented At Assembly
STRASBOURG, (JTA)A hu-
man rights convention was this
weekend presented to the Euro-
pean Consultative Assembly
meeting here. If approved, the
convention, which was submitted
by Winston Churchill and other
European leaders, would have to
be ratified by each member gov-
ernment before becoming effec-
tive.
The convention would establish
a commission to investigate al-
leged violations of human rights
and a nine-man court to hear
complaints and award repara-
tions, including even the repeal
or amendment of a national law,
from offending states. The As-
sembly itself, under the proposed
convention would act as a court
of appeals from decisions of the
international courts.
N.Y.-Donated Yacht
Arrives In Haifa
HAIFA, (JTA)The yacht
"Carostella"donated by the
"Materials for Israel" fund of
New Yorkarrived here during
the weekend.
At the same time, a group of
312 Jewish immigrants from Ru-
mania disembarked here from the
S.S. Transylvania, while the ves-
sel S.S. Ektan landed 371 immi-
grants from Turkey.
Israel. Arab Delegates
Sit At Same Table
LAUSANNE, (JTA) Israeli
and Arab delegates to the peace
talks this week sat for the first
time at the same conference table.
This was the opening meeting
of a new mixed committee set up
to discuss the "unfreezing" of
assets blocked by the two sides
since war broke out in Palestine.
Members of the Conciliation
Commission also took part. Un-
til now the Arab and Israeli dele-
gates have met only the commis-
sioners, who relayed the views
of one side to the other.
approved, and hereafter the board
will meet monthly rather than
quarterly.
Original objectives of the or-
ganization were changed to read
as follows: .
a) To develop a program of in-
formal education, recreation and
health education, which should
devote primary attention to the
spiritual-cultural factors which
constitute the Jewish way of life.
b) To serve as an agency of
Jewish identification and interac-
tion. This function requires that
the membership in the Jewish
Center be open to the entire Jew-
ish community and no one be
excluded from membership be-
cause of doctrinal or ritualistic
differences.
c) To serve as an agency of per-
sonality development and to de-
velop playgrounds, clubs and in-
formal programs to that end.
d) To further the democratic
way of life, by developing the
potentials for citizenship in young
people, to develop respect for
human personality and the sanc-
tion of differences.
e) To develop a comprehensive
program responsive to the inter-
est of people of all ages. Nothing
of human concern is alien to the
center and programs of the great-
est diversity of interest may have
] their proper place within the
' center.
Following the meeting, mem-
bers of the Day Camp appeared
in a miniature version of the
opera, "Carmen."
Spokesman Denies
Deportation Of Jews
WASHINGTON, (JTA) A
spokesman for the Soviet Em-
bassy here said that a report that
Jews from Bukovina and Bessa-
rabia were sent to Arctic concen-
tration camps was "as fantastic
as many stories of that kind."
UJA Schedules
Special Meet
NEW YORK, (JTA) Jewish
communal leaders have been
summoned to attend an emerg-
ency national conference of the
United Jewish Appeal, which will
be held in Washington on Sep-
tember 10 and 11 to consider the
progress of the UJA's nationwide
Srive and to chart a course of
action for the balance of the
year. The invitations tc-the con-
ference were issued by Henry
Morgenthau. Jr.. general chalr-
man of the United Jewish Appeal.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1949!
Stadium Opening On Wednesday Will
Launch Baseball Week, Official Reports
. ____- muwA -____
Asked about the report, a
spokesman for the Rumanian Em-
bassy here attempted to shift the
inquiry to the Soviet government,
pointing out that the province of
North Bukovina was administered
not by Rumania but by the USSR.
He suggested that if the report
was true, the Jews involved were
probably from North Bukovina,
hence Rumania could not be ex-
pected to account for their fate.
The spokesman added, however,
that he thought the whole story
was untrue.
Emphasizing the importance of
the emergency meeting, Mr. Mor-
genthau said that the men and
women who "have borne the
brunt of the achievements of the
past must gather to chart the
course for the future/' He added
that "none of us wishes the late
of the Jewish people to be de-
cided by default." Citing the pres-
ent situation in Israel, where 68,-
000 immigrants are housed in
tents and barracks because of the
continuing lack of funds to erect
adequate housing, Mr. Morgen-
thau said that the American Jew-
ish community is now at the
crossroads of its world responsi-
bility. ________^___
Trans Jordan. Israel
Diplomats In London
Reported To Have Met
LONDON, (JTA)Reports cir-
culating here this week said that
contact has been made between
members of the Transjordanian
mission now visiting London and
the Israeli diplomatic mission to
Britain. The reports were neither
confirmed nor denied by Israeli
legation sources here.
The visit which British For-
eign Secretary Ernest Bevin made
this week to King Abdullah at
the latter's suite at the Hyde Park
Hotel here was said to be purely
a courtesy call. Informal talks
have been going on between the
Transjordan monarch and offi-
cials of the British government,
chiefly on the subject of sub-
sidies and supplies for the Arab
Legion. The question of the future
status of Jerusalem is also under-
stood to have been discussed.
The opening of the new million^
dolar Miami Stadium with, a
came between the Miami Sun
Sox and Havana on Wednesday
nfght will launch a local Base-
Sail Week program according to
H B. Taber, president of Miami
Stadium, Inc.
The week has been made of-
ficial by a proclamation issued by
Mayor Robert L. Floyd, Taber
said and special events at the
new baseball park will continue
through September 5.
Sen. Francisco Prio Socarras,
Sen. Francisco rlu, Tpu,'!
brother of the president of Cuba
Pablo Garcia and Ramero Padilia
will represent Cuba at the open-
ing ceremonies. A group of 300
Cuban fans will also come here
for the inaugural game. The Ha-
vana boosters will be accom-
panied by a band.
A capacity crowd is expected
and standing roomtlck^* *,'"
be sold. They, as well as bleacher
tickets, will go on sale the ni I
of the game. Gates are scheduled!
to open at 6 p.m. I
On Thursday night representa-I
tives of the consular corps andl
area Cuban societies will attend!
the Latin American night.
Civic-Fraternal night, which
slated for Friday, September
will provide an opportunity H
attend in groups. Block reserval
tions are being sold for the occa-l
sion. Miami and Tampa meet eacl
other in the first of two gameji
Labor night is slated for SaturJ
day, September 3, when the Su
Sox clash with the Smokers.
Climaxing the week will
Players' Appreciation Night, .
for September 5, at which tii
the Sun Sox will play the Mi
Beach Flamingos. The night
been arranged by Judge Lu^
Bandel, John Mobley and other]
Sun Sox supporters.
Israel Gives Oil Refineries Ultimatum
To Operate Or Gov't Will Take Over
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The Israel^
Now In Our New Location
Smith Hamilton
Shop
COMPLETE TOOL
GRINDING
231 S. W. 8th STREET
(On the Trail)
MIAMI 3C. FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 3-2509
government has prepared a plan
to operate the British-owned re-
fineries at Haifa, processing crude
oil brought from non-Middle
Eastern sources, it was learned
here. An ultimatum, reportedly
with a three-month time limit,
will be presented to the refineries
owner, Consolidated Refineries
Ltd., to get the plants into opera-
tion or the government will run
them. .
There is no intention 01 ex-
propriating the plant, as the left-
wing opposition has been de-
manding, or of rescinding the
original concession granted the
refinery owners by the British
Manadatory government. Israel
government plans call only for
temporary operation, until such
time as the owners arc willin
and able to resume normal fiinc-j
tions themselves. The government
plan also includes consideration
of some form of compensation .
the owners for the period of stati
operation.
There has been much pressure
on the government in the past
few months to put the refineries,
one of Israel's major economic as4
sets, into operation regardless ofl
the wishes of the owners. The ap
parent failure of the British t_
work out an agreement with Iraq
to permit the flow of oil over thr
pipeline from the Kirkuk field
to Haifa is believed to have cow
tributed to the government's de-j
cision to take over and operatr
the plant. ___
Intergroup Centers
Will Be Organized
NEW YORK, (JTA)Teams of
social scientists, educators and re-
ligious leaders will be sent to
twelve universities and colleges
this fall and winter to help in
the establishment of 'intergroup
relations centers," units of re-
reach and education which will
attack community human rela-
tions problems in much the same
manner that medical centers help
to solve a community's health
problems, the National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews, spon-
sor of the plan, announced here.
Anti-Semitism Appears
In Buenos Aires
BUENOS AIRES, (JTA)Jews
in Buenos Aires are concerned
over the recent appearance of
anti-Semitic posters in the Bel-
grane suburb of this city, accord-
ing to Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky,
president of the DAIA, central
representative body of Argentine
Jews.
The posters, which are signed
by the Alianza Libertadora Na-
cionalista of Belgrane, an area
largely populated by Germans,
state: "If you have Jews and
rats, kill the Jews first." The
local branch of the Alianza has
also attacked President Juan
Peron as a "friend and ally of
the Jews."
War Prisoners Freed
TEL AVIV, (JTA) Two-hun-
dred-and-sixty Palestine Arab
war prisoners who participated m
the fighting in Palestine were re-
leased this weekend to rejoin
their families. Most of them will
settle in Israeli territory in West-
ern Galilee.
Amid festive ceremonies the
prisoners entrained from Sara-
fand for a trip via Lydda and
Haifa up to Acre in the first rail
journey between these two points
since the war began.
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