The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01136

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


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Full Text
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feMFg^NUMBER 45
;i(1(.r,.|jirv Of Commerce Endorses
Kstablishment Of Pan-Am Mart
Enthusiastic approval of a pro- '
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
________________MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1949
PRICE: TEN CENTS
posed Pan American trade mart
for Miami was given by Secre-
tary of Commerce Charles Saw-
yer, here on a two-day visit as
-art 0I j four-month national
I junket to observe first-hand busi-
ness conditions throughout the
I country. __
Sawyer informed a local com-
mittee that he would send Jaques
Kunstenaar, an authority on trade
fairs, here to assist with plans
for the mart.
The silver-thatched 62-year-
old former Cincinnati attorney
stated that he is "completely in
accord with the idea of a mart.
The Commerce Department is al-
ways undertaking to promote in-
ternational trade fairs and this
is an international trade fair to
run all year round. The climate
here permits year-round opera-
tion, not possible elsewhere.
"We must promote internation-
| al trade. I indicated my complete
sympathy and promised to help
|in any way that I can."
Describing the businessmen in
I this area as "cautiously optimist-
lie" about the prospects for the
coming year, he said he found
the situation similar throughout
the nation. The outlook, he as-
serted, hinges upon the settle-
ment of the coal and steel strikes,
which are beginning to make
themselves felt here as every-
| where.
I Some states even face a short-
I age of coal for heating homes,
I the secretary said.
The recessi in, he said, ended
I in July. There has been an up-
ward trend in business that did
| not stop until the strikes.
Despite this major upturn there
I were 200,000 more individuals un-
employed on October 8 than there
had been the previous month.
This brounht the total to 3,576,-
100.
Sawyer admitted that business
I men throughout the country seem
to be desirous of a tax cut; how-
ever, the reduction or increase
of taxes is for tbe President and
| Congress to decide, he said.
When asked about the value of
la dollar, he replied that it "is
whatever you can get for it."
Seeing that his response evoked
| laughter, he said, "That's a very
Recreation Survey
| Begun By Federation
Questionnaires have been sent
I by the local resources section of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
I eration's committee on receration
and leisure time needs to the Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center,
the Miami Beach YM-WHA, the
synagogues and all organizations.
inese questionnaires are part of
a survey now being conducted by
the committee under the guid-
ance of Elias Picheny, assistant
|?i!ree!"1 tne program service of
le Jewish Welfare Board, who
[""to assist with this project.
Morns Klass, executive director
oi federation, is chairman of the
|2S ,n 'U'ces group. Serving
him are Rabbis Murray
IWJuer, Leon Kronish, Irving
wnrman. Mrs. Alfred Mamlet,
2 5 ?" kin- Jerme B. Gordon,
Mrs. Ethel Grossman, Mrs. Sylvia
iwnstem, Gil Rappaport, Gus
Jaeobson. Julie Samuels, Selma
Gro--- -n Malakoff- Maurice
Wei
|Grossm, s. A. Goodman. Paul
eizmun. Milton A. Friedman
IggMax C. Gettinger.
Bunche To Speak
Dr. Ralph Bunche, United
"ations Palestine mediator,
*"' speak before members of
we Florida State Conference
Social Workers on Sunday,
November '
Wright
Beach.
13, at 6:30 p.m. at
Field, West Palm
A large number of Miamians
a expected to hear the famous
Weer<> statesman.
serious answer. Think it over and
you'll see."
The secretary is on the last lap
of his tour. He will visit Jack-
sonville, Mobile, New Orleans,
Houston, Dallas, Fort Worth,
Oklahoma City, Kansas City and
Omaha before returning to Wash-
ington on November 18.
125 Attend CFWF
Parley In Chicago
CHICAGO, (JTA)With the
Government of Israel emerging
as the only force which can sup-
ply the basic long-term capital
and organization for upbuilding
the country's economic position,
American Jewish philanthropy
must continue its responsibility
of providing large-scale funds
for resettlement and welfare pur-
poses in 1950, Harold Glasser, di-
rector of the Institute on Over-
seas Studies of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, declared here during the
weekend.
Addressing 125 leaders of
America's 30 largest Jewish com-
munities at a National Planning
Conference called by the CJFWF,
Mr. Glasser said that Israel had
experienced its "most trying eco-
nomic year" but could now move
ahead toward the realization of
its "sound economic potential."
The conference appraised the
current situation in regard to Is-
rael, overseas and local Jewish
needs as a "realistic basis for
community planning to meet
Jewry's total responsibilities."
Utilizing the facts given on the
Israel and overseas needs for
1950, the community representa-
tives engaged in a round-table
discussion on their implications
for community planning, local
capital funds needs, budgeting
procedures, national-local rela-
tionships, and campaign organ-
ization and goals.
Mr. Glasser told the commun-
ity leaders that a clear delinea-
tion of the roles of government
and private philanthropy was ne-
cessary in planning aid to Israel
in 1950. "The Government of Is-
rael is emerging as the only ef-
fective force for supplying the
basic capital and organization ne-
cessary to advance the country's
position," he declared.
While Jews outside Israel,
particularly the American Jew-
ish community, have a great re-
sponsibility for providing Israel
with adequate funds to carry out
its program of internal upbuild-
ing, specific tasks and capacities
must be evaluated, he said. "Pri-
vate philanthropic organiza-
tions," Mr. Glasser asserted, "can
no longer attempt to undertake
tasks for which they do not pos-
sess adequate resources. They
are being forced to restrict their
activities primarily to the urgent
welfare needs and can assume
only a small part of the huge task
of economic absorption of the
new immigration."
Analyzing Israel's present eco-
nomic position, Mr. Glaser said
that despite the fact that Israel
experienced "its most trying eco-
nomic year in 1949, it demon-
strated its basic stability and ca-
pacity to develop its sound eco-
nomic potential to the fullest ex-
tent."
Welfare Board Listed
Gov. Fuller Warren re-appoint-
ed Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harry
Zukernick and Michael M. Good-
win as Dade County representa-
tives on the Board of Social Wel-
fare for District 9.
Other appointments were Jack
Horsley, Jr., who succeeds Mrs.
S. S. McCahill; Louie Bandel,
succeeding Mrs. J. R Brooks;
Mrs. Frank Dowling, succeeding
Dr. Glenn C. James; Dr. George
Fader, succeeding Mrs. Charles
D. Leffler.
$160,000 Pledged At
Aged Drive Dinner
Stirring appeals by noted radio
commentator, Gabriel Heatter,
and Rabbi Irving Lehrman
touched the hearts and loosened
the purse strings of 200 commun-
ity leaders who attended the
Jewish Home for the Aged din-
ner Sunday night at the Sor-
rento. After the nationally known
radio figure and the rabbi had
made their pleas, more than
$160,000 was pledged in the
$300,000 drive now being con-
ducted by the home.
The dinner marked the open-
ing of "Honor the Old Folks
Week," a period officially dedic-
ated to the plight of the aged by
Mayors Robert L. Floyd of Mi-
ami, Harold Turk of Miami Beach
and Keith Phillips of Coral
Gables.
Judge Harold B. Spaet, presi-
dent of the home and chairman
of the fund-raising campaign,
was toast master. Rabbi Jacob
H. Kaplan delivered the invoca-
tion and Rabbi Moshay P. Mann,
the benediction. "Eli Eli" and
"Mein Yiddishe Mama" were
sung by the Lind Brothers, pop-
ular night club entertainers.
Guests of honor at the affair
were Mrs. Max Horowitz, 76, and
Solomon Gross, 67, residents of
the home who were chosen by
their co-residents to represent
them at the affair.
The fund-raising drive is being
conducted to secure a new site
and construct a home large
enough to accommodate 100 per-
sons. Present quarters are over-
crowded, according to Judge
Spaet, and applicants have been
waiting over a year to gain ad-
mission.
Capitol Spotlight
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Richmond (Va.) Times-Dispatch.
Herter was to have been the
mainstay of HELP. He was the
only member of Congress to be-
long. He is vice chairman of the
Select Committee on Foreign Aid
and is highly regarded for his
views on foreign problems.
HELP'S strategy demanded a re-
spected Congressional spokesman.
Its aim is to direct U.S. foreign
policy and public opinion toward
the plight of the Arab refugees
and against Israel's reluctance to
accept immediate wholesale re-
patriation. HELP is using these
hapless Arab refugees as a wea-
pon with which to hammer Is-
rael into submission on other is-
sues. But HELP'S strategy back-
fired when Herter was moved by
true Americanism.
Pay Pledge Week
5d For Nov. 20-27
The week of November 20 to
27 has been designated "Pay
Your Pledge Week" by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, according to an announce-
ment by William D. Singer, Fed-
eration president.
A concentrated effort will be
made during this period to col-
lect 1100 outstanding debts, which
represent a total of $485,000.
Eight hundred of these accounts,
or about $280,000, are on the 1949
Combined Jewish Appeal. The
remaining 300 accounts are owed
for previous campaigns.
"Because of the urgent situa-
tion in Israel and the fact that
Federation has borrowed money
from local banks on the strength
of these pledges, it is absolutely
imperative that this money be
collected," Singer declared.
During the week all individuals
who have not yet paid their
pledges will be contacted by
members of a collection commit-
tee, of which Jacob Sher is chair-
man. Telephone squads will be
selected and letters will be writ-
ten to all presidents of Jewish
organizations in the area urging
them to bring this matter to the
attention of their members.
The rabbis of the community
will be called upon to mention
"Pay Your Pledge Week" in their
sermons on November 18 and 19.
Serving with Sher on the col-
lection committee are: Jack Ab-
lin, S. Ashkenazy, Sidney Born-
baum, Leo Chaikin, Alex Cohen,
Leon Ell, Mrs. Aaron Farr, JacoD
Fishman, Joseph H. Gardner,
Ben Giller, Mrs. Louis Glasser,
Mrs. Harry Gordon, Fred Gross-
berg, Fred Jonas, Aaron Kanner,
M. J. Kopelowitz, Harry Koretz-
ky, Sam Lachman, Sidney Lef-
court. Joseph N. Lipton, Maxy
Meisel, Ben Meyers, Arthur L.
Perper, David Phillips, Mrs.
Harry Platoff, Sam Prosterman,
Joseph M. Rose. Irving Saal,
Jacob Scidenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Seitlin, Sam Seitlin, Har-
old Shapiro, Harry Simonhoff,
Harry Sirkin, Mr. and Mrs. Mil-
ton Sirkin, David Stuzin, Gus
Trau, Jerome Weinkle and Paul
Zerler.
WASHINGTONA damaqing blow has been dealt the
organized enemies of Israel by Rep. Christian A. Herter, a
Massachusetts Republican.
Herter knocked the props from under the Holyland Emer-
gency Liaison Program (HELP)the most cleverly contrived and
dangerous groups of Israel's foes
yet organized in this country.
The Boston Congressman was
originally named as HELP'S vice
chairman. He actually believed
HELP'S only purpose was human-
itarian aid to Arab refugees from
Palestine. But after a study of
the organization's actual objec-
tives and following investigation
of the background of other mem-
bers of the executive committee.
Herter quit and told the world
why. He made public a letter of
resignation which defended Is-
rael and clearly branded the
"political objectives" of HELP as
contrary to the welfare of Israel.
A man of vision motivated by a
sense of justice, Herter realized
that the purpose of HELP is to
aid Arab diplomacy by keeping
the problem of the Arab refugees
alive as a political Sword of
Damocles, poised over the State
of Israel.
HELP would help, indeed, to
wreck Israel. HELP'S stated pur-
pose is that "first, and above all
the Arab refugee problem must
be solved and solved now. Our
concern is not with how or why
the Arab refugees came into be-
ing. They exist HELP in-
tends to focus public attention
on their plight."
A member organization of
HELP is American Middle East
Relief, Inc. George M. Barakat,
an Arab-American of Boston,
Mass., executive director of this
component group, brought up the
issue behind the origin of Arab
refugees in crude and obvious
testimony recently before a Sen-
ate Immigration Subcommittee.
Barakat alleged that Arab women
and children fled from "mas-
sacre" at the hands of the Israelis
"out of fear of bodily harm or
persecution." His testimony
amounted to an emotional propa-
ganda appeal against Israel and
against the "well financed"
American Zionists who he inti-
mated were trying to steer Amer-
ican foreign policy against the
better interests of this country.
In his letter of resignation to
Dr. Henry Sloane Coffin, chair-
man, Herter said he was through
with HELP because "it has long
been a primary concern of mine
that there should be a strong
Israel which can offer a haven
to the countless persecuted Jews
of the world.'
"The national council of HELP
as presently organized is made up
in a large part of persons who
have publicly taken a position
against the creation of an inde-
pendent Israel and there has,
therefore, been created a reason-
able inference that the political
objectives of the council and
those of Israel will be in conflict.
My own position in the council
has already given the erroneous
impression that I have chosen to
take sides against Israel. Nothing
could be further from the truth,
particularly because of my con-
viction that Israel is already tak-
ing most constructive steps to-
ward a solution of the refugee
problem."
HELP includes Dr. Bayard
Dodge, former president of the
American University of Beirut
(special advisor to HELP) and
Barclay Acheson of the Readers'
Digest. However, the HELPers
who read Herter's resignation
with the greatest surprise were
Chairman Coffin, former presi-
dent of the Union Theological
Seminary; William Ernest Hock-
ing, Alford professor emeritus of
Harvard University, honorary
chairman; Allen W. Dulles, a
brother of Sen. John Foster
Dulles. New York Republican;
and Douglas S. Freeman, respect-
ed historian and publisher of the
Commission Primary
Set For November 15
Miami voters will go to the
polls Tuesday, November 15, to
make their choices for the three
commission seats now held by
Perrine Palmer, Jr., and H Leslie
Quigg, both of whom are running
for re-election, and R. C. Gard-
ner, who is not. Two dozen men
and one woman are in the race;
however, all but six will be elimi-
nated Tuesday. Those six will
run it off a week later.
fit The Mail
To the Editor:
Many of the members of our
local Jewish community were
surprised by Dr. Kaplan's "Chal-
lenge" in last week's issue of The
Jewish Floridian. Personally, I
was not taken aback. This has
been Dr. Kaplan's conviction for
over a quarter of a century.
I marveled only at his deep in-
sight into the values of the Jewish
Sabbath, and at the earnestness
of his appeal to businessmen of
our faith to close their establish-
ments on that day.
To me the Sabbath is more than
a challenge. I offer a guarantee.
No man or woman, I am con-
vinced, who will observe the Sab-
bath for the period of one year,
as it should be observed, will
revert to Sabbath desecration.
The Sabbath is to be observed
not alone with a turning away
from the business world. It has
the most positive of messages. Its
message is intertwined with the
Kiddush and the candle lighting;
the synagogue services and Torah
readings; the chanting of Ze-
miross and the blessing of the
family members.
It is the living proof of our
freedom from monotony, and
servitude to the idol, Mammon.
It is our covenant with our Crea-
tor.
May I state, there are a number
of stores in Greater Miami which
are closed each Sabbath. I would
be happy to offer all my energies
to a movement to increase their
number, to strengthen Sabbath
observance in the home, and to
bring the true Oneg Shabboss,
traditional Sabbath" joy, into our
community.
More than Israel has perpetu-
ated the Sabbath, the Sabbath
has perpetuated Israel.
I am most interested in any-
one's comment in this direction
and welcome all recruits to Sab-
bath observance, and to the crea-
tion of a Greater Miami Sabbath
Council. Every rabbi, I trust, will
be glad to further such a move-
ment.
Respectfully,
RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF


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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1949
'"JenishfhridHain
PAGE THREE
j
)
I
. 1
In the Interest of Good Government For All
of the People of Miami, We the Undersigned
Wholeheartedly Recommend the Election of
LOUIE
BANDEL
TO THE
MIAMI CITY COMMISSION
A Vote For LOME ItWIHL is in
Reality a Vote For Yourself as
City Commissioner
LOUIE DANDEL was born in
Jacksonville, Florida, 43 years
ago.
Educated in Jacksonville public
schools. John II. Stetson Univers-
ity, University of Florida and
later received law degree at
Cumberland University.
Married to the former Priscilla
Bittner and they have one son,
Frank, age a1/*. They live at 1880
S. W. 15th Street.
A resident of Miami since V.VZM.
practicing law here since 1030.
and Associate Municipal Judge
(night court) since 1940.
Member Mahi Shrine, Elks. Una i
B'rith, Beth David Congregation,
GEORGE ADLER
MAXWELL L. COLEMAN
DR. FRANK CORET
LEONARD G. EGERT
SIGMUND EISENBERG
BEN ESSEN
MARX FABER
MARTIN FINKELSTEIN
BERNARD C. FULLER
C. V. GALARDI
Florida Peace Officers Associa-
tion, Miami Police Benevolent
Association, American Judica-
ture Society, Florida and Bade
County Bar Associations and a
charter member of the 29ers, a
charitable fraternal organiza-
tion
Former Deputy Commissioner,
Florida Industrial Commission;
formerly was an original di-
rector of, and attorney for, the
Dade County Blood Bank and
still is an active leader in March
of Dimes campaigns.
During World War II served
overseas in U. S. Merchant Mar-
ine and was champion of the Al-
lied Masonic War Bond Drive. Is
member of Coast Guard Tem-
porary Deserve.
IRVING GETZUG
MIKE GOLDMAN
GUY GOLDSMITH
HARRY GORDON
LEON KAPLAN
DAVE KEMELHAR
SAM KELLY
VICTOR LEVINE
BILL PALLOT
SIDNEY H. PALMER
JACK PRICE
MORRIS ROSENBERG
THEODORE J. SAKOWITZ
DR. JACK SEITLIN
HARRY SHEAR
MAX R. SILVER
FRANK E. SOLOMON
ISADORE TENDRICH
SAM TENDRICH
NAT WILLIAMS
(Paid Political Adv. by Friends of Louie Bandel)
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Silver Unopposed
For Center Prexy
Lecturers For Institute Of Jewish Studies
Named, Classes To Begin Monday Night
I ortiirorc *>( lK Adult Tnotitutrv .. nnJ i~,ll;J,J.,. !_ T....!>.k T ifn
Lecturers at the Adult Institute
of Jewish Studies were an-
nounced this week by Louis
Schwartzman, executive director
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion. In addition to a permanent
staff of five, all the rabbis and
educational directors in the
Greater Miami area will assist
in the teaching (of two new
courses, Modern Jewish Litera-
ture, to be given the first semes-
Max
Max R. Silver
R. Silver, local attorney
and 'retiring first vice president,
run unopposed for the piesi-
Will run u"ki---------, v t_ 7-i
m.iicv of the Miami Jewish Com-
unTly Center, 450 S.W. 16h Aye.,
"elections to be held December
LLong active in community
work. Silver has served on the
board of the Miami Jewish Cen-
ter the Jewish Social Service
Bureau and is a board member
of Congregation Beth El. He is a
member of Sholem Lodge Bnai
jV.ith. and has held the office in
that organization, and a member
of the Miami Elks. A member of
both the Florida and Dade County
l>. Associations, he served as
legal aid counselor for the Dade
croup for four years.
The annual nominations meet-
mi; held last Thursday evening,
named the following candidates
for major offices: Ben Essen, first
e president; Sam Seitlin,
second vice president; Paul Sobel.
third vice president; Mrs. Ada
Shi iner, secretary; and Leo Ack-
prman, who will run against S.
B. Miller for treasurer.
In addition to those named by
the nominating committee tor
three year terms on the board ol
directors, Leon Kaplan, Fred
Grossberg and Abe Cutler. Jack
Apte arid Max Mintzer will run
to fill three vacancies.
Fourteen'one year board mem-
bers will also be elected. Those
n.(med to run are Sam Kesler,
Sidney Lefcourt, Sidney Palmer,
Martin Rubinstein, Irving Saal,
I.eo Sheiner, Fred Shochet, Abe
Aronovitz, Frank C. Rose, Mrs.
Louise Alpert, Mrs. Esther Gross-
berg, David Rabinowitz, Dr. Erna
Klass, Eugene J. Weiss, Manny
Lubel, Mrs. Grieda Levine, Sam
Traurig, Theodore Sakowitz, Jules
Wilson, Mrs. Martin Rubinstein
and Henry Rabin.
All members of the center are
urged to make plans to attend
the elections.
Dr. Henry Green Opens
Additional Office Space
Henry Green, DDS, announces
the opening of additional office
space in the Biscayne Building,
19 West Flagler St., for the con-
venience of city patients. This
office will be open Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday. Dr.
Green also maintains offices at
1632 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami
Beach.
Pioneer Women
Answer SOS For
Linen For Israel
In answer to an emergency call
from Israel for linen and lay-
ettes for the newcomers there,
Pioneer Women Club No. One of
Miami Beach will sponsor a linen
shower on Sunday, November 13.
at 8 p.m. at Congregation Kneseth
Israel, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami
Beach, Mrs. Henry Seitlin, presi-
dent, announces.
Rabbi Max Shapiro will de-
liver the principal address and
a recent Israel film will be shown.
Refreshments will be served.
Admission is a new linen arti-
cle or items of baby apparel, and
Mrs. Seitlin urges members of
the community to attend to meet
this grave emergency.
ter, and Crises in Jewish Life,
slated for the second semester.
Introductory lecture in the lit-
erature course will be given by
Schwartzman, who will speak on
"What Is Jewish Literature"
Monday, November 14, at Con-
gregation Beth El, 500 S.W. 17th
Ave. Scheduled to follow
Schwartzman are Rabbi Murray
Grauer, whose subject will be
"Transition WritingsHasidism;"
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, "Litera-
ture of HaskalahGermany;"
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, "Litera-
ture of HaskalahRussia;" Mil-
ton Kurman, "Development of
Yiddish Literature;" Rabbi Mos-
hay P. Mann. "Basic Writings of
Reform;" Jerome B. Gordon,
"Early Modern Hebrew Litera-
ture;" Fred Berkovitz, "Contem-
porary Hebrew Literature;" Rab-
bi Morris Skop, "Anglo-Jewish
Writings."
Lecturers for the second semes-
ter course will be Rabbis Isaac H.
Ever, Joseph E. Rackovsky, Max
Shapiro, Simon April, Leon Kro-
nish, Irving Lehrman and Dr.
Donald Michelson. Sydney Green-
berg and Harry Simonhofi.
There is no fee for the institute.
Further information may be ob-
tained by calling 3-5858 or 9-0489.
(tables Center
To Add Four
Classrooms
Although the new building of
the Coral Gables Jewish Com-
munity Center at 320 Palenw
Ave., Coral Gables, is not yet
complete, registration at the cen-
ter's religious schools is so large
that accommodations in the struc-
ture are inadequate. Plans art
being formulated by the board of
trustees to add four classrooms
to the building to take care of
the unexpected enrollment.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop heads
the staff of 12 teachers including
specialists in arts and crafts,
Jewish music and Hebrew in-
structions. The school is affiliated
with the Miami Bureau of Jew-
ish Education. Study in Bible.
Jewish history, customs and cere-
monies, arts and crafts, dramatics
and Jewish music are included in
the cirriculum. Preparations are
now being made for the first an-
nual Chanuka entertainment.
Registration of new pupils for
both the Sunday and Hebrew
schools is continuing.
Foor Pledges Aid To
Vets, Organized Labor
Organized labor and assistance
to veterans will receive the sup-
port of Candidate Sam Foor if
elected to the city commission.
Mr. Foor will also sponsor a city
employees' pension after 20 years
service and regardless of age.
According to the aspirant this
can be done without cost to tne
taxpayer.________.
Jr. HadassaiTTo
Hold Ball Nov. 12
The Miami Unit of Junior Ha-
dassah will hold a Mardi Gras
costume ball Saturday, November
12 at 8:30 p.m. at the Beth El
Patio. 500 S.W. 17th Ave.
Entertainment will be provided
by Rita Ross. Elaine Sachs, Flor-
ence Lovinger and Alvin
Schwartz. jn,.
The contribution of one dollai
is earmarked for the Miami unit s
orphan child in Israel.
Thei GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
ADVISES THE PUBLIC:
1. That chickens ith..i.l thai *" ^ '^V.u.nlly-wi!le Kashruth
are neither supervise.! Iu'^ n(1 ''v, ,,. \lakaVhruth. Therefore, buy on y
Association, the Greater Miami ^'';'Vr M ami Vaad Haka.hruth. This
chicken, with the ring, of the reter J'KJ constant .upervi.ion of
ring assures you that the shochet is unu.r
our Rabbi; th
2. That any meat mark* ^giJSVmJSSmX ^T
G.M.V.H. displayed Is neither X r/a, ',' Miami Vaad Hakashruth
munlty Kashruth Association. '"''"' i, supervi.ed and endorsed
ssasasuv?*waraf,< w........ a*
of the Q.M.V.H. It displayed.
Other .nfcrmation In the Hold gJWSSb n, RackoTsJy. 818
be obtained by calling ?UBe?eh Phone 5 3595.
Mich!, I Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone ^ SOOTIN. see.
S. LOBEL, Treai.
Michigan
HARRY SIRKIN. Pre..
A. M. BEAR, Vice Prea.
MONDAY NITE
November 14
Featuring The 24th Annual
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No Minors Admitttd
Greater Miami'. Gala Racing Season Gets Under Way
Tonitewith the openiag of Biscayne Dog Track...
the Oldest, Largest and only Futurity Track in Florida!
RacinojFans will see America's Speediest Greyhounds
in Action A Biscayne. COME EARLY. A
SPECTACULAR PROGRAM AWAITS YOU!
TRUER TO FORM DOG RACING
EXPRESS BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO TRACK
MIAMI- Special Miami Transit buses leave from N.E. znd at
between 1st A 2nd Aves. every 15 min. starting at 6:30 FVM..
' ;!ag|NerVrdfrorLoS. A-M:
N.W. 7th Ave. 4 79th St.
1 Jr>if m I fuiuRiiY \
.TRACK \&V
Street Between N E 2nd and N, W. 7th Aves

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Beach Zionists To
Hear Kubowitski
First open meeting for the
1949-50 season of the Miami
Roach Zionist District will feature
jTguest speaker Itzhak Kubo-
witski, past president of the Zion-
Zt organization of Belgium, Al-
frfd Stone, president, announced.
Members and friends of the Mi-
ami Beach Zionist District will
Sather in the banquet hall of
Temple Beth Sholom on Tuesday,
November 15, at 8:30 p.m. to hear
Kubowitski, who has Just re-
turned from an extensive visit to
Western and European countries
including Israel, where he cele-
brated his 60th birthday He ,s
managing director of the General
7ionist Construtcive Fund in Is-
rael deputy member of the World
Zionist Actions Committee and
the World Executive of the Con-
federation of General Zionists.
Kubowitski will familiarize the
croup with activities, achieve-
ments and tasks of the General
Zionists in Israel and various
General Zionist Groups includ-
ing middle-class, labor, youth,
education and other fields of ac-
tivity in Israel.
In charge of arrangements tor
the meeting is Leona-d Glasscr.
Cantor Samuel Kelemer, who
was recently appointed chairman
of the Israel Music and Arts
Committee, announces that the
Hadassah choral group, under the
direction of Mrs. Irwin Weinstein
will perform the following musi-
cal numbers, including "Hane-
gev "Haleluhu," "Hevenu Shal-
em Aleichem," "Am Yisroel
Chai." "Hine Ma Tov" and "Re-
iinkes Mit Mandlen."
Singing with the choral group
will be the Mesdames Fred
Abrums, Isabel Altholz, Aaron
Fan. Louis Goldman, Nat Kap-
lan Harry Miner, Monica Mon-
hcit. Charles Oppenheim, Ethel
Rothlein. Irwin Weinstein, B. B.
Wolfe and Doris Zwick. Accom-
panist will be Miss Clara Golden-
berg.__________
North Shore Unit
To Hold Smokor
North Shore Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, will hold its second an-
nual membership smoker on
Monday, November 14, at 8:30
p.m. according to an announce-
ment by membership chairman
David Fenton.
Sol Schwartz, chairman of the
entertainment committee, and
Leo Steinman, co-chairman, have
announced that professional en-
tertainment will be on hand to
insure a gala evening.
Morris Roth and A. J. (Stumpy)
Kaplan, co-chairman of the re-
freshment committee, are plan-
ning unusual refreshments, and
the affair is expected to attract
a large number of North Shore
and Normandy Isle residents.
"The aim of the North Shore
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is to promote
better understanding and more
friendly relationships between
next door neighbors," President
Mark Silverstein stated, "and in
similar fashion more friendly re-
lationships with neighbors in the
next state, the next country, the
world itself. As members of B'nai
B'rith, as Americans united in an
order which combines so fruit-
fully the highest values of the
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. 2Ut Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
0. L. NICKERSON
FOR CITY
COMMISSIONER
O. L. Nickerson is a native
of Florida. A resident of Mi-
ami for 20 years, he is a
Veteran of World War II
with 4 years regular service
in the Navy and 2 years
combat service in the Pacific.
He is a licensed deacon of
Israel Bethel Baptist Church,
a member of the Negro Citi-
zen's Service League, mem-
ber of the Masonic Order
and the Laundry Workers
International Union Local No.
222.
He is also a member of
John Griffin Post No. 165 of
the American Legion. He has
a wife and two children,
Barbara and Sandra. Family
man and civic leader.
PULL LEVER 14*A
(Paid POl. Adv.)
Beth Jacob Ladies
Will Meet Nov. 16
A meeting of the Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Jacob will be
held on Wednesday, NovemDer
10, at 3 p.m., in the community
building of the synagogue, at 311
Washington Ave.
A special ceremony will honor
those members whose birthdays
and anniversaries occur this
month. Each will be presented
with a corsage prepared for the
occasion by Mrs. Elaine Wallach.
Among those to be honored this
month are the Mesdames Louis
Makovsky, William Stander and
Anna R. Berow.
Mrs. William Kline, president,
will report on the concert which
is to be held on December 14.
Refreshments and a social
games party will follow the clos-
ing of the meeting.
The group will sponsor a lunch-
eon and games party at the
Belvedere Hotel, 843 Euclid Ave.,
Miami Beach, on Monday, No-
vember 21, at 12:30 p.m.
Chairman of the affair will be
Mrs. David Whitman with Mrs.
Irving Gieenfield as co-chair-
man. Serving on the committee
will be the Mesdames Jack Felt,
Louis Makovsky, A. J. Safra,
Phillip Schmerzler, Martin Genet,
Anna R. Berow, Sam Deulch,
Joseph Cohen, George Hoff-
spiegel, Samuel Simon, Benjamin
Deulch and Moses Mescheloff.
Mrs. William Kline will be
toastmistress at the luncheon.
Members and friends of the or-
ganization may obtain tickets by
contacting Mrs. Whitman or any
member of the committee.
great American tradition with
those of the Great Jewish tradi-
tion, we can most effectively help
to bring this about."
JAMES A. DUNN
Candidate for Election
to the
MIAMI CITY
COMMISSION
"Qualified by Experience"
A Lawyer, a Former Municipal
Judge and Served as City
Commissioner for Seven
and One-half Years
Primary, November 15, 1949
General Election, Nov. 22, 1949
(Tald Pol. Adv.)
WALLPAPERING
SAND BLASTING
V
V
I T During 25 years of painting and waterproofing
for every type of residential, commercial and
industrial property, The Touby Painting Cor-
poration has used over a million gallons of
paint to help make Miami the glamorous,
colorful city it is.
Touby painters have acquired the practical
know how of any type of painting. Today,
buildings require numerous types of paint
and knowledge of the multiple paint problems
of tropical lands.
Let Touby Painting Corporation put their
quarter of a century of experience to work to H
solve every painting problem for you and to
protect and beautify your property.
VOLUME BUSINESS MEANS QUALITY
WORK AT NO GREATER COST TO YOU.
JUST
tf-OUUU
TOUBY
PAINTING CORP-
AND YOUR PAINTING AND
WATERPROOFING PROBLEMS,
ARE OVER! J
GET THE FULL STORY BEFORE YOU PAINT.
Write or call for free information on your
painting problems such as interior and exterior
painting, interior decorating, wall papering,
sandblasting, waterproofing. There is no
obligation.
Licensed, Bonded and Insured Painting
Contractors. Established 1925. References on
file available to you. Members of the Miami
Chamber of Commerce and Painters and
Decorators of America.
669 N.W. 8th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
I'll
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iadaaaa
Will Keynote Meeting
The monthly meeting of the
Miami Beach Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Division of
Hidissah will meet at the Miami
Roach Y on Monday, November
.4. at 8:30 p.m.
Dorothy Parker, first vice pres-
ident, will preside in the absence
of Lillian Goodman, president,
who is attending the national
convention of Hadassah at San
Francisco.
The Hadassah Medical Organ-
ization project will be the theme
of (he meeting. Mildred Krup-
saw, H. M. O. chairman, will give
a short talk on the subject, and
skit entitled "The Street of
Hr ding" will be presented with
the following cast: Marguerite
M. \-, Ella Goodman, Mildred
Krupsaw, Sylvia Schiff, Witty
Fendrick and Frances Lebon. An
added attraction will be the feat-
uring of Jewish Book Month.
Other topics will also be dis-
cussed and refreshments will be
served at the end of the meeting.
II-uloia Uiirfuk llill.a.nH. [Ira'yM
United JUi Double Ring Ceremony
Center Youth To Compete
In Archery Tournament
Youth of the Miami Jewish
Community Center who have
bee n receiving archery instruc-
tion each Thursday afternoon
will be given a chance for team
competition this month.
A mite junior metropolitan
tournament for boys up to 12
of age will be held Thurs-
day afternoon, November 17, at
the center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave.
A junior tournament for boys
and fiirls up to 16 will continue
mi the following Thursday after-
noon, November 24.
i'.anis of four will compete
with thirty arrows at twenty
yards. The targets to be used will
-t of straw, balloons, and
silhouette.
Mrs. William R. Grayson
In a double ring candlelight
ceremony at Temple Israel Sun-
day evening, November 6, Miss
Isadora Mergolis. daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Joseph Benjamin Mar-
g.'lis, 3163 Sheridan Ave., Miami
Beach, became the bride of Rich-
ard William Grayson. son of Dr.
and Mrs. Frederick Ginsburg of
Passaic, N. J. Rabbis Colman A.
Zwitman and Max Shapiro of-
ficiated.
The bride wore a gown of ivory
satin with standing collar, plung-
ing neckline, wing peplum form-
ing a fan to the back and pale
pink tulle side panels extending
to the hemline. Her pale pink
full length illusion veil fell from
a crown of ivory satin and pearls.
Mrs. Shirley Grayson served as
matron of honor. Bridesmaids
were Miss Evelyn Bernstein of
Tampa and Mrs. Edith Apple-
baum. Bridesmaids wore pale
blue satin gowns and carried
heart-shaped bouquets of roses.
Dr. Robert Grayson was best
man for his brother. Ushering
were Ike Gordon, uncle of the
bride: Albert Pariser, cousin of
the bridegroom: Dr. Leslie Buck-
stel. Serving as junior ushers
were the bride's brothers, Ste-
phen and Lawrence Margolis.
The bride's mother received
guests in a black gown with an
Arilmore
Physical Therapy
Room Is Set Up
The Dade County Society for
Crippled Children has established
a physical therapy and craft room
at the Orange Glade school for
the physically handicapped chil-
dren. About 30 children afflicted
with cerebral palsy and other
ailments will benefit from the
program.
On Tuesday, November 15,
children will begin to receive
their therapy treatments from
Mis Florence Satozky, registered
physical "therapist. Appointments
will be open for out-patient cases
for cerebral palsy children not
enrolled in the school by calling
the office of the Dade County
Society for Crippled Children at
4-9885.
Miss Satozky, who recently
joined the staff of the Dade
County Society for Crippled
Children is a graduate of the
physical therapy department of
the University of New York. She
h.ii had considerable experience
in cerebral palsy cases with the
Visiting Nurses Association of
Brooklyn, N. Y., and was former-
ly employed by the Cerebral
Palsy Assoc. Inc. of Miami.
Miss Jack Wentz, craft in-
structor has set up the craft pro-
gram for the teen-age group and
will work with them twice week-
Florence Satozky
years as their homebound craft
teacher.
These services h.?.ve been made
available by the annual sale of
seals.
POSITION WANTED
Funned Lady Seeks Position as
Companion. Best European Back-
ground. Sleep Out.
WRITE E/ E.
Call 2-9667, Room 24
WILL SHARE HOME
Widow would like to rent room
in her house to one or two people.
With housekeeping privileges.
CALL 4-5825
Nli>i'm Lodge To
Hold Fall Dance
The Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith,
fourth annual fall frolic and
dance will be held on Sunday,
November 27, at the Frolics Club.
MacArthur Causeway, according
to an announcement by Sam Sil-
ver, Sholem Lodge dance chair-
man. Crusty Drybread and his
orchestra will play for dancing.
A feature of the evening's en-
tertainment will be an amateur
talent contest with prizes and
awards to the winners. Games and
drinks will be among the other
attractions offered to the public.
John Kronenfeld, president of the
lodge, stated.
The public is invited and pro-
ceeds of the affair will be used
to finance the lodge's community
service program.
Tickets at $1.50 each may be
obtained at the Sholem Lodge
office, 330 Seybold Building, or
by celling Mrs. Rose Gilbert at
82-5684.
over skirt of pink and black net ly Miss Wentz has been employed
trimmed with bugle beads. The by the Dade County Society for
bridegrooms mother was attired Crippled Children for several
in skipper blue faille with lace.
The former Miss Margolis is a
member of a pioneer Miami fam-
ily and was born here. She grad-
uated from the University of Mi-
ami and is a member of Alpha
Epsilon Phi sorority.
Mr. Grayson attended Pratt In-
stitute, N. Y., and the University
of Biarritz, Biarritz. France. He
is now an interior decorator in
North Hackcnsack. N. J
Following a wedding trip to
Havana, the couple will reside
in Riveredge, N. J.
Israelite Center
Women Install
Tropical Lodge
To Meet Monday
Tropical Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will hold a meeting on Monday,
November 14, at 8 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Y, according to Al-
vin Budner, program chairman.
A. Budd Cutler, president, wijl
review the activity calendar set
up for the next two months.
Sidney King, membership
chairman, will reveal the final
plans for the membership smoker
planned for November 21.
TALES of
HOFFMAJV
FOR SALE
De Luxe Guest House
326 N. E. 21st St.
Newly decorated and completely
equipped15 Bediooms8 Baths
Fine living quarters for owner.
Immediate Possession
WANTED
MIDDLE-AGED JEWISH
WOMAN
To Take Care of House and Cook
Room Board and Salary
1880 S.W. 5th St. Ph. 2-0987
V"
ROOM & BOARD
Delightfully cool room & board
for 2 in new home of refined adult
familyno other roomers. Finest
foodscater to special diet if
necessary. Reasonable.
PHONE 4-0996
PERMANENT
ROOM & BOARD WANTED
With congenial people. By mid-
dle-aged gentleman. Must have
light cooking facilities. Wishes to
have other meals with family.
REPLY I. F.
1750 S.W. 22nd Are.
Miami. Fla. or Phone 48-8578.
FOR RENT
On MIAMI BEACH
1410 EUCLID AVE.
MODERN BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
2 Berths Corner
Spacious Closets
Nicely FurnishedAdults
Season or Yearly
Harriet Pathman Feted
At Sweet Sixteen Party
A "sweet sixteen" party, honor-
ing Harriet Pathman. was an
event of Saturday night with
more than 200 youngsters gather-
ing at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel
for the party.
The guests were all clasmates
of Miss Pathman, who is secre-
tary of the junior class at Miami
Beach High School.
Hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Pathman, 4545 Nautilus Ct Mi-
ami Beach, who arranged music,
dancing and refreshments in
honor of their daughter's birth-
day.
BZB Chapter Studies
Jewish Culture, Hebrew
On Tuesday nights at 7 o'clock,
prior to meetings, the BZB Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith Girls is attend-
ing classes in Jewish culture and
conversational Hebrew conducted
by Hy Pomerantz. At the first
class over half of the organiza-
tion's membership was present.
The organization will compete
with the Tri Beta Council of the
Miami Jewish Center in a volley-
ball tournament. Last week the
girls played against the ALS
Chapter of BBG in a softball
tournament. A bowling match is
scheduled for the near future.
Mrs. Jack Schivartz
The Dora Stein Sisterhood of
the Israelite Center held an in-
stallation luncheon Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. at Ed Hassen's Rest-
aurant, 3727 S.W. 8th St. Rabbi
Morris. Skop gave the in vacation
and Mrs. Jack Shapiro, president
of Beth El Sisterhood served as
installing officer.
Officers who were seated at
the affair were Mrs. Jack
Schwartz, president; Mrs. Sam
Gottesman, first vice president;
Mrs. Irving Sperling, second vice
president; Mrs. Bernard Bauer,
-orresoonding secretary; Mrs.
Samuel L. Cohen, recording sec-
retary; Mrs. Abraham Dechovitz.
Board of directors includes the
Mesdames Jacob Brown, Max
Fishman, J. L. Levine, Nathan
Shekin, Myer Simon, Eugene
Stock, Benjamin Sugarman.
Center Inaugurates
Monday Folk Dances
The Miami Jewish Community
Center announces the beginning
of a weekly series of Monday eve-
ning folk dances on the patio of
the building, 450 S.W. 16th Ave.
Representatives of the various
nationality groups will be there
to teach European folk dances.
These will be interspersed with
American square dances and Pal-
estinian and traditional Jewish
dsnees.
This program, free to members
of the center and open to the
general public at an admission
fee of 25 cents, takes place from
8 to 10 p.m. each week.
The center has resumed its
series of Sunday evening patio
dances. These dances will be held
each Sunday from 8:30 to 11 p.m.
on the patio, and are open to the
general public.
O H.C.
ten million thanks
to
ten million diners
whose gracious patronage
we deeply appreciate. Since
1940, we have served ten
million meals to the most dis-
criminating clientele in the
world YOU.
We have recently redecor-
ated and refurnished our
cafeteria so that you may
enjoy the best food in in-
finite variety at moderate
prices midst truly beautiful
surroundings.
Drop in today for breakfast,
lunch, dinner or just "coffee
and" and see why everyone
agrees the finest and most
attractive cafeteria on the
Beach is
ORIGINAL/ ,
HOFFMAMS
CAFETERIA
1450 COLLINS AVENUE
AT ESPANOLA WAY
BE DEMOCRATIC
VOTE FOR 3
I Would Appreciate One of Your Votes For-
LOUIE BANDEL
SAM SEITLIN
(Paid Pol. Adv.)
CAPONS
If you want to enjoy a thrilling Thanksgiving Dinner
Order a succulent Capon from
HEATHERRLOOM FARMS
THE LARGEST CAPON FARM IN THE SOUTH
Should your taste run to other varieties of poultry
Try our squabchicks, soft-boned roasters
or fat hens
Everything is Kosher-Slaughtered and will be dressed
to your specifications
Only from HEATHERBLOOM FARMS can you act
Eggs that are no more than four hours old
and rated AA
FOR THE FINEST IN POULTRY AND EGGS CALL
Heatherbloom Farms
.
2850 S. W. 112th AVENUE
PHONE 83-6926
H
amm




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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1949
+>Misli fkridliiar)
PAGE ELEVEN
Planning Snack Bar And Health Institute,
Picking Volunteers Keep Auxiliary Busy
Establishing a soda and snack
tar planning a public health in-
stitute for December, and screen-
ing and scheduling volunteers are
keening members of the Women s
Auxiliary of Mount Sinai Hos-
pital busy, as the hospital open-
ing approaches.
Mrs Saul Herman, chairman
of the committee for the opera-
tion of the snack bar, met with
her full committee on Wednes-
day November 9, at the Sover-
eigrl Hotel, and plans for pur-
chasing and administration were
discussed. The committee includes
Mrs Lillian Stoff and Mrs. Irving
Marcus, food purchasing agents;
Mrs. Barney Weinkle, volunteers;
Mrs. I C. Greenberg, treasurer;
Mrs. Cluster Krone, Mrs. Beverly
Becker and Mrs. Benjamin Wolf.
Plans are being formulated for
a public health institute, an all-
day session to be held early in
: December, according to Mrs. Jan-
don Schwarz, education chairman.
Approved by
GREATER MIAMI VAAD
HAKASHRUS
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Director
Demand
SINAI
Guest experts will discuss the
health problems of Greater Mi-
ami for the benefit of auxiliary
members. On the planning com-
mittee for the first event after
the hospital opening are the Mes-
dames Rudy Baum. Morris Blau
Harold Rand. David Walterman,
Barney Goodman, Perry Jervis.
Stanley Myers and Nathaniel
Levin.
Volunteers for all branches of
the auxiliary activities are still
being accepted. Mrs. Harry I.
Rubin, 800 Lakeview Dr., is co-
ordinator of volunteer services.
Organizations which would like
to make gifts to present to the
hospital's gift shop, either by
sewing or handicrafts, may get
assignments from Mrs. William
Lehman. Other volunteer heads
still accepting workers are Mrs.
Aaron Reder, nurses aides and
hospital aides; Mrs. Henry E.
Wolff, personnel for the gift shop;
Mrs. Barney Weinkle, snack bar
workers; and Mrs. Joseph Duntov,
bookmobile librarians.
KOSHER
and
PURE
Distributed by
-GRADE
FOOD CO.
1733 N.W. 7th AVE.
PHONE 2-7570. 9-2652
Center Parents To
Hear Blumenthal
Dr. Seymour Blumenthal will
discuss "The Relationship of the
Children with Others Outside the
Home" at the first in a series of
lectures for parents and adults at
the Miami Jewish Community
Center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave., on
November 29 at 8 p.m.
Second lecture will feature
Louis Schwartzman, executive di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, speaking on "The Jew-
ish Child in a Non-Jewish World"
on December 6.
Concluding speaker is to be
Dr. Herman Selinsky whose topic
is "Your Child in the Family" on
December 13.
Mrs. Leo Alpert, chairman of
the series, announces that guests
will have the opportunity to ask
questions of the speakers at the
conclusion of each address and
invites those interested to attend.
Other members of her com-
mittee are Mrs. Reuben Rochkind,
Mrs. Monroe Gelb, Dr. Erna Klass
and Mrs. Ada Sheiner, chairman
of the youth activities committee.
Program For Aged
Martha Redding, popular local
soprano, highlighted the program
for members of the Jewish Home
for the Aged Sunday afternoon
at the home.
Frances Packar and Morris
Dicholtz, soloists with the Jewish
Folk Chorus, sang several selec-
tions accompanied by Mrs. Ben
Yomen. Ben Yomen, leader of the
chorus, was special guest.
Program was arranged by Leo
Steinman and Joseph W. Malek.
More than 7,000 varieties of
apples have been recorded in the
United States.
ELECT
Ernest C. 'Ernie1 Allen
FOR MIAMI
City Commission
MIAMI NEEDS LONG-RANGE PLANNING
PRIMARY ELECTION
NOV. 15. 1949
(I-aill Pol. Adv.)
St V s,(,t, Harkor. Fleritla *
VBttoMit Tirnp* ind SI. Prtmburj
THE CARLSBAD Of FLORIDA
^^ 20-Acre Paradiw on beauli'ul old
Tmp Bay A Luxurious Hotel Golf
Swimming in mineral walei pool Archrry .
SliurTleboard Fuhinj Other Recreational Facilities
Mineral II.ill,, Mauaget Steam c Cabinet Bathi
Physiotherapy Treatments Compalibl
America i < ll,lcit
SpaLegendary
Safety Harbor Spa represents a unlgut achieve-
ment In Resort Historya perfect combination
of Resort and Hea th Center that Is built around
the world famous water* of Santo sprint's
Salem H BaranorT, Director
ladstone, Manager
llearwater 32394
Fountain of Youth
Seven Miamians
Attend AJC Meet
Seven delegates representing
the Florida Women's Division,
Miami and Miami Beach Chap-
ters of the American Jewish Con-
gress, left for New York to at-
tend the national convention of
the organization beginning No-
vember 9.
Headed by Mrs. Louis Glasser,
area vice president and chairman
of the Women's Division National
Convention the Florida Women's
Division will be represented by
M.s. Frederick S. Grossberg,
chairman of its Presidium. The
Miami Beach Chapter delegates
are Mrs. Glasser, Miss Malvina
Weiss and Mrs. Jean Arnold. The
Miami Chapter will be repre-
sented by its president, Mrs. A.
A. Hayden, who has been ap-
pointed to the National nomina-
tion committee; Mrs. Joseph M.
Fine and Mrs. John Weinstein
Mrs. Morris Kogan and Mrs. Jean
Silvefman will also attend the
convention as alternate delegates.
"The congress convention is
faced w.th the challenge of per-
forming an outstanding .service
to the Jewish community by
formulating concepts and methods
through which the Jewish people
can live in unity and in dignity
and creativity, in self-respect, and
with Jewish affirmation," Be--
nard Segal, Southeastern repre-
sentative, said. "Its task will be
more difficult now than at any
previous time in its 31 year his-
tory because this will be the first
convention of the movement with-
out the incomparable inspiration
and leadership of its late founder
and first president, Stephen S.
Wise."
According to Segal, problems
scheduled for discussion and ac-
tion at the convention are the
urgency for clarifying the posi-
tion of American Jews to the
problems of international tension
and world peace: the isolation of
the Jews of the Soviet Union; the
sharpened political conflicts in all
lands: the mounting differences
of opinion on Jewish affairs,
rojted in general and political
ideological controversies; the
challenge to civil liberties in the
United States, and the redevelop-
ment of German nationalism. Of
special interest will be concern
for the problem of Jewish status
and security, the building of the
State of Israel, the nature of
Jewish identity, and the relation
of Jews in other lands to, Israel
and its Jewish community.
Frat Mothers Organized
The recently organized Mothers
Club of Alpha Epsilon Pi frat-
ernity will hold a picnic at Grey-
nolds Park on Sunday, November
13. All parents and members of
the fraternity are invited to at-
tend, according to Mrs. Joe S.
Smith, secretary.
Purpose of the organization is
to work with the fraternity, par-
ticularly in behalf of those boys
who are away from home while
attending school.
Next meeting of the group is
scheduled for Wednesday, No-
vember 16, at the home of Mrs.
Smith, 3110 S.W. 21st St.
Young Judaea Meets
The Young Judaea Group Chai
held a meeting Tuesday at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom.
A quiz on Jewish history high-
lighted the program. This group
meets under the leadership of
Phyllis Wilpon with Carole Sue
Levinson as president. Other of-
ficers are Joan Kandel, vice
president; Luba Benson and Rose
Marie Strauss, secretaries; Ruth
Frank, treasurer.
WIN
WITH
WIRT
(I'altl Pol. Adv.)
(pomplek and l^ependalJe M
IAMI TITLC
& distract Co.
24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE!
Title Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus & Reserves
Exceed $2,000,000.00
104 N.E. FIRST STREET
TELEPHONE 3-6661
xoele&ialina 0U% 45t/i '/jutin i.uny
L^-^ ---------------------------------1
* *....* *: ** *..*


2)ade'7edetuU>Sandnmt
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION *
Of MIAMI
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
By Popular Demand
Our 15th Anniversary "Open
House" Has Been Extended
(The closing date will bo announced later)
Join Your Friends in the
Dade Federal Family
Open Your Savings Account Now!
WE HAVE A FREE VALUABLE GIFT
FOR NEW SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
OPENED WITH $10 OR MORE
Your Dade Federal Savings Account is Federally
insured up to $5,000, and earns liberal dividends,
compounded semi-annually. We are open from
9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Mondays thru Fridays and from
9 A.M. to 12 Noon on Saturdays.
IDade Tketekal Sa*mfi
maim omcc
45 NORTHEAST RST AVENUE
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION
o mum
AllAPATTAH BRANCH
1594 NORTHWEST 3 ,i ,-,;,*.
Resources Exceed $24,000,000.00 Reserves Exceed $1,750,000.00



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fBlDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1949
Jewistfhridnr
?AG THIRTEEN
sholoin Lodge Membership Captain* Dr Beck Named
Hill Hold Breakfast Meeting Sunday I |rf, mmmAmm
....... David Lemelman, membership 'aWlCM LQllTOr
David Lemelman
Associated rhotogiaplioiH
Rabbi Zwitman
To Review Wise
Autobiography
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman is
among the American leaders and
clergymen selected by G. P. Put-
nam and Sons, publishers of the
autobiography of the late Rabbi
Stephen S. Wise, "Challenging ai 1 Jews."
Years," to review and comment
upon the book prior to publica-
tion date. He will discuss the
Wise mtobiography at Tsmple
Israel services Friday night at
8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Zwitman was the first
graduate of the Jewish Institute
of Religion, of which Rabbi Wise
was founder, to hold a pulpit in
the state of Florida and was one
of the organizers of the Alumni
A- ation of the school. Upon
hi liuation from the institute
in 1935. Rabbi Zwitman was the
youngest ordained rabbi in the
United States. He has served
Temple Israel since 1936.
rship
chairman of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, has announced that a spe-
cial membership team captain
breakfast will be held Sunday,
November 13, at 9 a.m. at the
Miami Restaurant (formerly
Huylers), 141 East Flagler St.
The captains will discuss plans
to organize membership teams to
"Knock on Every Jewish Door"
in an effort to sign up 375 new
members during the "Big 49"
membership campaign.
The lodge sponsors an annual
Americanism debate contest in
the the Greater Miami area high
schools and, in cooperation with
other civic and service organiza-
tions in the area, awards a plaque
to the outstanding man and wom-
an in the community, as part of
their efforts to carry on the five-
fold program of B'nai B'rith. The
group endeavors to serve the ed-
ucational, social, community serv-
ice, religious and philanthropic
needs of the Southwest area of
Miami. Sholem Lodge is also the
sponsor of the oldest and largest
B'nai B'rith luncheon club in the
Greater Miami area.
"We hope to see every man in
Greater Miami a member of B'nai
B'rith," John Kronenleld, presi-
dent of Sholem Lodge, declared.
"We believe we have a program
of activities, proved sound by
106 years of day-to-day work,
which provides opportunities for
community as good citizens and
to render service as Americans
Jewish Hour Extended
Hoffman's Marks
Tenth Birthday
Dr. Paul Beck has been ap-
pointed cantor of Temple Isaiah,
according to an announcement
from the board of directors of
the congregation. A native of
Zagreb, Yugoslavia, he studied
voice and music theory in the
State Academy of Music there,
simultaneously receiving his de-
gree from the University of
Zagreb as doctor of law.
After a successful career in his
native land, he went to Vienna
foi intensive musical training. He
studied all phases of music, in-
cluding orchestral composition
and conducting, and continued his
vocal studies with the famous
Dutch teacher, Corneille Kuipper
at the Lutwak Patonay Music
School.
During the recent war, while
Dr. Beck was a refugee in Italy,
he studied with the world famous
tenor, former star of the Metro-
politan Opera Association of New
York, the late Umberto Sacchetti.
Dr. Beck has had a continuous
history as an interpreter of se-
cular and religious music. In
Yugoslavia, Hungary and Swit-
zerland he appeared in numerous
operas, oratorios and concerts of
classical Lieder. He was the vice
president of the Croation Musical
Association "Lisinski" and assist-
ant conductor. Dr. Beck has sung
the traditional cantorial services
in New York and Florida.
Dr. Beck is now a permanent
resident of Miami where he is a
voice teacher.
Jacob Schachter
Jacob Schachter's Jewish Hour,
heard over station WTTT on
Sunday at 10 a.m. and on Mon-
day. Wednesday and Friday at 1
p.m., is extending its Sunday pro-
gum an additional 30 minutes. In
future it will be heard from 10
to 11:30 a.m. with a full program
ol the latest recordings, up-to-
th- -minute Jewish news and
views compiled and presented by
Norman R. Lyons, Miami attor-
ney, and interviews with prom-
inent Jewish civic leaders and
peisonalities.
In conjunction with the drive
for the Home for the Aged,
Harold Spaet, president, was
heard in an interview by Norman
Commemorating its tenth year
at the same location on Miami'
Beach, Original Hoffman's Cafe-
teria has taken on a new decor
with a complete modernization
and redecorating job. The famous
eating place, which has served 10
million meals during its decade
at the corner of Collins Ave. and
Espanola Way, has been re-
furbished but retains many feat-
ures familiar to its patrons. The
tasteful new interior was de-
signed and executed by Jay
Weinglass, while L. & G. Glass
and Mirror Works installed the |
brilliant glass additions.
Herculite doors now enhance
the entrance to the restaurant
where the latest in reverse two-
tone leatherette chairs blend with
restful green walls and taupe
shading of the terazzo floor. A
rich shade of maroon adds
warmth to the decorations. The
entire back wall has been newly
mirrored, while gold-mirrored
center columns topped with ma-
roon shells, from which lighting
is directed to the ceiling, produce
a striking effect.
A completely new lighting
system has been installed. Cold
cathode tubing, running the
length of the white acoustic ceil-
ing, adds to the brightness and
comfort of the air-conditioned
room. The back wall has been
adorned with a new black and
silver clock, under which has
been placed a service table where
salads are served with hot meals.
Hoffman's was the first deluxe
sei ve-yourself restaurant on Mi-
ami Beach. Its policy was an in-
stant success but its steady pat-
ronage was interrupted during
the war, when the Army requisi-
tioned the premises for feeding
service men stationed on the
Beach. Reopened in 1945, it re-
gained its popularity under the
management of Irwin Kass and
Murray Beck. More than 75 per
cent of its employees have been
with the Original Hoffman's since
1945.
Zionist Games Party
The Coral Gables Zionist Dis-
trict will sponsor a games party
on Saturday, November 12, at 8
p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Lelchuk. 1414 Alhambra
Circle, Coral Gables.
Co-hostesses at the affair will
be the Mesdames Meyer Fine,
Morris Simon, Lester Toloff, and
R. Lyons on the'program Sunday. M. Weidberg.___________________
New Judaea Unit Formed
A Senior Judaea Group of the
North Side Jewish Community
Center has been organized by
Miss Faith Alexander. To be
known as the North Side Senior
Judaea, the group will meet
weekly on Tuesday evenings at
the homes of various members
until the center is built.
Boys and girls between the
ages of 14 and 18 are invited to
join the group. Additional in-
formation about the organization
may be obtained by calling
78-2948. ____________
Exchange Club Dance
The Miami Beach Exchange
Club will sponsor a dinner-dance
Sunday, November 13, at Alan
Gale's Celebrity Club in honor of
Ladies Night. Additional inform-
ation and reservations may be
made by calling Dr. Gerry Burke,
chairman, at 5-5903.____________
Associated Photographers
Donald Eanett, president of Isaac Levin Lodge, is shown con-
gratulating Mel Schaefer who enrolled in the ranks of B'nai B'rith
at the lodge's membership smoker, as Milton Friedman, national
youth commissioner of B'nai B'rith Youth Organizations for Dis-
trict No. S. looks on.
Beaeh Bar Assn.
Officers Named
New officers of the Miami
Beach Bar Association were an-
nounced recently by Albert M.
Lehrman, secretary.
Jack A. Abbott is president of
the group. Other officers are
Harold Zinn, first vice president;
Jack D. Burris, second vice pres-
ident; Lehrman, secretary; God-
frey K. Newman, treasurer.
Directors, first class, include
Irving Cypen, Alexander S. Gor-
don and Herbert Shapiro; second
class, David P. Catsman, Harold
Spaet and Harry Zukernick; third
class, Charles B. Cleveland, Dar-
rey A. Davis and Daniel P. Galen.
Music Lovers Club Will
Meet Weekly At Beach Y
The Music Lovers Club of the
Miami Beach Y group will meet
each Tuesday at 8:30 with Judge
Kenneth Oka officiating.
The Y music committee, with
Margaret Chasan as director; Joe
Mooney, chairman; Norma Reiff,
publicity chairman, is planning a
series of programs which will in-
clude both classical and semi-
classical selections.
SHOULSON'S
L24 HaifNunmqCji
T389 N W. V" ST
MIAMI HA
BP1
iSuuMiiotuwo f ma ci IKHCM *fg*
jg I |(i f j | |t (!}*.'-f^^
THE ONLY KOSHER HOME IN J* MIAMI
RATES BEGIN WITH W0.00 PER WEEK
DEPARTMENTS FOR
Non- Ambulants
Convalescents
Diet .
I Geriatrics (Aged) .....
Rest A Relaxation Under
Care CAUL 82-4950
THIS SUNDAY
BIRNBAUM'S
NEW JEWISH HOUR
Will be heard from
4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
OVER STATION WMBM
(800 on your dial)
Our Guest Speakers Will Be
Rabbi Moses Meschtloff
and
S. Ashkenazi
News Commentator
Also a
JEWISH MUSICAL
PROGRAM
STEEL GUITAR
is
EASY TO LEARN
10 Easy Lessons Plus
Home Use oi Electric Guitar
S5.00 down and $2.00 weekly
S25.00 for aU
RUDY BAUM STUDIO
127 N. E. 1st AVENUE
Suite 302-303
Lessons in Miami or Beach
Tel. 82-0454 or 5-7922
^ZfiggSgSSIESBHZB
LONDON ARMS
Motel
W3
Dining
Room
Open To The
Public
Re-opening
Catering to
Parties
5-1264
MJAMJ.
727- COUINS WtirSBR
O MMSON
M SUSSMAN
Friday, Nov. 11
Undt< BinI 5up'viiio o M KHSttG

i
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HPJBI


PAGE FOURTEEN
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Biscayne Track
To Open Monday
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Teaifle Isreai Refers IJT
NX. :9th S-- R*ibi Celasaa A.
Zwitmaa: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan.
Rabct Eserrras.
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Cia-^e-jaa bet= 7Uh Or
thodex 90S Eaclid Aa- Mias:
Ea;i- Rabbi Joseph E. Rack
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Csayrvgircn bath E Ortho-
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Ccr.grejatica Kseae-h Irree:
Orthsdsx 1415 Euclid Ati.
Mias; Bea*. Rabbi Isaac H.
ETer.
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Cc.-.srTa::Tt 2020 Polk St..
H',::7y/i Rabbi Jacob J. Hcnig:
Cestse kdtfla Fre -

t'.--TTt-jai;= Yi-.sg Israel Or-
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Coogragarv-a Bath Jacob 'Or-
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Rabbi Irricg Lahnaan. Cantnr
Jacob Y. Gcldriag.
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19431 S- Aadrawt Are- Fort Land.-
rdala. Dr. Marius Raasca. Rabbi.
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4144 Chase Are. Miami Baach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Caatoi
Samuel Ke-erner.
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?a>ro aeatr Le Jim
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Birth
Ctatw 13S30 W. Oboe
HichwaT. Worth Miami.
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" "- : ....." 1' '-'
CcccTacarjoB Bath Da rid (Coo-
serrat:Ta Coral Way aad Mtb
Road. Rabbi Max Shapiro: Rev.
Maurice Matnchaa
.*- F_'Jj t I 13
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- -
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Miaau Hebrew School aad Con
jraeatioB Orthodox). 11S1 S.W.
lUk At*. Rabbi Simoo April
Caator Barala Ke!eaarr.
------ -
- "-*
: i ... -
[ -
; Mean
' Soadejr
-*-i -;.
'i ;a-lar *- Bi

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Uoitad Jewish SchooL Main
Campos. Umrersirf of Miami.
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STAN BURNS
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LEONARD K.
THOMSON
lour City Commissioner
HE KXOWS THE PROBLEMS
OF THE WORKING MAX
LEONARD K. THOMSON has a record of business acl-.ieTement
e born Wisconsin boy. worked his way. slap by step, to the
position he now holdsthat of one of the leading hotel execu-
tives in America. He was the first South Floridian wm *
president of the Florida State Chamber of Commerce. He u
known throughout the nation for his sound business judgm*^
and fair dealings with all who have been associated with bun
He stands on his record as Mayor and City Conunissionti to
S'j years during and immediately following World War ft
MiaThCNeeda lEONUM) K-Jljlj
{paid political advertising by friends)


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1949
fJenisli Fk>rktiann
PAGE FIFTEEN
Israeli Newsletter
By ADA OREN
TEL AVIVThe first Jewish
villages in Palestine were founded
about two generations ago with
Rothschild funds and have since
undergone profound changes. The
settlors were at first decimated
bV malaria and ravaged by rob-
bers. Those who were not situ-
ated in the citrus belt only man-
aged to exist on a low standard
bv employing Arab cheap labor
even after these scourges has
been brought under control. Fail-
ing modern methods they could
not even compete with their Arab
neighbors.
Many of the individualistic vil-
lages were nearly abandoned by
the younger generation as offer-
ing a too difficult and mono-
tonous life. Incapable of raising
the caiptal needed for the transi-
tion to intensive cultivation, many
of the village now cede part of
their land in return for water,
etc. Most of these villages have
joined a farmers' union, which
tries to find new settlers with
some capital for the land they are
prepared to cede. Even electricity,
the lack of which is unthinkable
to most of the new immigrants
now entering these villages, can
be introduced in many cases only
by such means. The same applies
to schools, medical services, small
industries, and the like.
This is the field now chosen for
investment in agriculture by the
Zionist Organization of America;
if it fails to materialize, more and
more of the oldest Jewish vil-
lages will either become small
labor-controlled towns if suitably
situated, or, in most cases, have
to cede their surplus land to
groups of settlers whose ideals
are often opposed to their indi-
vidualistic tradition.

The farmers' union also has to
struggle with the problems of the
planters' colonies, many of which
are on their way to becoming
towns and which comprise Is-
real's chief currency earning
crop, citrus fruits. In these areas
cheap labor is gone and mechan-
ization is a must. Immigrants
have proved a fickle source of
labor. Since capital is not avail-
able, as the plantation boom was
succeeded by two wars, new
equipment will now be financed
from the American loan. The
social changes this may entail are
not yet foreseen, but they may
eliminate the tendency of own-
ers' children to go to the city for
jobs.
A Histadrut contracting agency
employing immigrants on similar
work is also operating in private-
ly-owned groves. The only plant-
ers deriving returns from their
citrus investments are owners of
mixed farming units, where this
seasonal work fits in with other
occupations, but even here there
must be enough trees per unit to
make some mechanization possi-
ble. All the rest are struggling to
keep the trees alive on govern-
ment subsidies and loans since
the beginning of World War II,
when fruit shipments had to be
suspended. The area planted in
citrus and some other types of
fruit trees owned by Jews has
wen steadily decreasing along
with a net loss in investments
and working hours. Only the
Arabs, who have a lower standard
of living, continue cultivating
citrus, grapes and olives by hand.

The third class of private farm-
ersgenerally of Middle Euro-
pean descent, first started settling
on J.N.F. land during the 'thirties
at least partly at their own ex-
pense and with the help of
RASSCO, a public agency for the
promotion of middle class settle-
ment. They, and older farmers
who switched to their methods,
now have prosperous family-size
holdings, raising mainly vegeta-
bles, poultry and dairy cattle.
Their marketing organization is
one of the chief suppliers of such
foods to cities, and is conducted
under the auspices of the farmers
union.
Their main weakness is the fact
that they maintain their stock on
feed not grown by themselves
and, for the most part, imported.
As a result they are now being
hit by currency restrictions; but
so far only to an extent which
may prevent expansion but which
will not curtail current opera-
tions. The few individualistic vil-
lages which raise grain and fod-
der usually hire machinery from
Kibbutz neighbors, encourage ag-
ricultural mechanics cooperatives
to settle among them, or entrust
the formation of such groups to
their gadget-loving younger gen-
eration.
RASSCO is now again promot-
ing this form of settlement on a
mixed truck farming scheme,
mainly for older people with
families who can put up about
one thousand pounds, $2,800, as
a down payment for small-scale
installations and a home. RASS-
CO, besides guaranteeing neces-
sary loans, also arranges for the
preliminary training of such
prospects. Some villages of this
type specialize in auxiliary indus-
tries or operate small vacation
hotels and boarding houses. A
family wishing to start life on
such a scheme without heavy
debts and with a furnished house
and all farm equipment needs
$6,000 or more and must be pre-
pared to do its own work.
* *
As many of these smallholders
found that the individual settler's
lot is not easy and his enterprise
liable to complete break-up in
case of illness or other family
misfortunes, some villages have
introduced various novel forms
of cooperation, besides market-
ing, with the express purpose of
preventing the impoverishment of
any family in the community. The
varieties of these Kfar Shittufi
types are infinite, and have been
worked out along the lines of the
Moshav movementthe Histadrut
type of smallholders' village. The
Kfar Shittufi differs from the
Moshav Shittufi mainly in not
accepting Histadrut discipline,
and this leaves Kfar free to hire
additional labor at least on a
seasonal basis. However, these
settlers can afford hired hands
generally only to train new im-
migrants to set up villages of
their own. Usually such villages
comprise about one hundred
families, except for plantations
or vacationing settlements which
tend to become small towns.
DOOM
5tt*
through the use of 43
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A nylon l.n completely cov.r. tho tnliro i"
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How Can We Bring
Youth Back To Fold
(Continued from Page 10)
Matan Torah. The American child
possesses the greatest capacity for
learning in that he matures at an
early age, is the recipient of a
broad secular training, is brought
into the world of diversified ex-
periences, while he is yet in the
Dud. these are great aids to com-
prehensive learning. The statistics
Provide us with the appalling
tact that but a very meagre pre-
centage of the Jewish youth is
receiving instruction of any kind
concerning religion. The physical
is given himsports of all kinds
the unusual is provided for
dancing, singing lessons, etc., but
learning MATAN TORAH?
Thousands upon thousands are
hurled into the great melting pot
and being branded and scorotted
by the fires of ignorance.
Some thoughtful parent deems
he is doing something by em-
ploying a private teacher for his
child for some thirty minutes per
day. Others, whose spark of Jew-
ishness may be greater, consent
to have their child attend the
Talmud Torah for three quarters
of an hour per day. This is not
learning. Two hours as a mini-
mum amount of good instruction
by a learned teacher, good Tal-
mud Torahs, filled with Jewish-
ness rather than with politics,
and which should receive the
wholehearted cooperation and
support of every member of the
Jewish community. The Ameri-
can Jewish child does possess the
potentialities of a great Jew
there are his heritageif only
we would give him our helping
hands and hearts.
You may say, you give us the
solution for the child. What can
be done for the older folks? What
can win them, and make them
the true assets for their people?
The one and only solution is
Matan Torahlearning, but other
methods must be employed.
If one lacks the golden oppor-
tunity of studying the Torah
the scriptures in the original, let
him or her. at least study in
English translation thereof. We,
the Am Hasefer, must accept the
example set by the Am Hach-
amor, of spending a portion of
each day on Bible study as is done
in good American families. A
library, regardless how small, of
good Jewish literature should be
had. One should be secured who
can explain, instruct and guide
the people along the ways of
genuine Jewishness.
Only the learning of the Torah
can bring our youth into the folds
of Judaism; only the learning of
the Torah can make us realize
what it means to be a Jew. Then
will our hearts and souls swell
with pride, and true joy flow
throughout our entire being.
Pomerantz Speaks
Hy Pomerantz of the Bureau
of Jewish Education was the
guest speaker at a meeting of the
Miami Chapter of Masada, Thurs-
day, November 10, at 8:15 p.m.,
at the Miami Jewish Community
Center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave.
I
In 1928 trees felled by the Red
River formed a solid raft for 92
miles above and below Shreve-
port, La.
Elect
REGINA L.
McLINDEN
As Your
CITY COMMISSIONER
QUALIFIED SINCERE
DEPENDABLE
GIVE WOMEN A VOICE
IN CITY AFFAIRS
Pull Lever I3-A
(Paid Pol. Adv.)
Leonard A. Levine
ONE BLOCK FROM OCEAN
A 100 Room Hotel with 4 Stores. Completely furnished and
equiped. Ready for immediate occupancy. Can be purchased
at a very attractive price with a small cash down payment.
FEUER tS EISENSTEIN. Realtors
W. I. FEUER
235 Lincoln Road
"PERSONALIZED SERVICE"
Brokers Cooperate
LEO EISENSTEIN
Telephone 68-86M
HOTEL OWNERS ....
APARTMENT HOUSE OWNERS
We offer you special prices on:
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I
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Phone 5-6617 8
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In the Coming Nov. 15th Primary-
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I yarnAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1949
*ttwUblk>ridk*ji_
PAGE SEVENTEEN
I Stone Named Head
Of Hebrew School
Jack Stone was elected presi-
dent of the Miami Hebrew School
and Congregation at the organiza-
tion's annual meeting last Wed-
nesday evening. He succeeds H.
M Drewich, who was presented
with a gift "for his unselfish
service to the congregation for
the past four years." Herbert
Feldan, chairman of the nominat-
ing committee, presided at the
'"others elected to office were
William Weintraub, first vice
president and chairman of the
annual affairs committee; Sam
Schulwolf, second vice president
and chairman of the ways and
means committee; Mrs. Harry
Minkoff third vice president and
chairman of the membership
committee; Harry Shear treasur-
er- Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, fi-
nancial secretary; Mrs. Louis
Sorosky, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Edward L. Becker, record-
ing secretary.
Elected to serve on the board of
directors were Mrs. Louis August,
Mac Apfelbaum, E. L. Becker,
Dave Kleber, H. M. Drewich,
H \rry Minkoff, Mrs. Sophie Moss,
Mrs D. Meltzer, Mrs. Sam Kost-
ofi Mrs. M. Ofsowitz, Louis Soro-
sky, Ben Sokoloff, Mrs. B. Sokol-
ot'l Mrs. Sara Stone, Ben Stone,
Leo Sheiner, Mrs. W. Weintraub,
Mrs. M. Weiner, Hershey Glantz,
Milton Weiner, Joe Rutansky and
D Goldfarb.
First regular business meeting
under the new regime will be
held at the synagogue on Wed-
nesday, November 16, at 8:30 p.m.
Assisting will be Mesdames A.
Osheroff, Edward Felton, Louis
P. Shapiro, Jack Bernard, Ida
Goldberg and Louis Edell. The
public is invited to attend.
Beach Hadassah Luncheon Shower
To Benefit Clothing To Israel Drive
In answer to a desperate plea
from the Jewish Agency for Pal- supplies chairman, will be in
estine to clothe the 70,000 im- charge of the affair,
migrants stationed in transit
camps who have no protection
against the imminent winter
weather, the Miami Beach Group
of Hadassah will sponsor a des-
sert-luncheon and clothing show-
er at Temple Beth Sholom ban-
quet hall on Thursday November
17, at 1 p.m. Admission will be
one or more articles of new cloth-
ing.
The clothing will be arranged
in kits, each containing a com-
plete outfit for a man, woman or
child. To be included are work-
ing pants, shirts, underwear and
sweaters for men; dresses, skirts,
blouses and underclothing for
women; and complete outfits for
children of school and pie-school
age. The kits^will be sent as
Chanuka gifts.
Mrs. Irving Westin, Hadassah
Mizrachi Women
Slate Shower For
November 14
The Miami Beach Chapter of
Mizrachi Women will hold a
linen shower for the benefit of
the newcomers to Israel and Is-
raeli orphan children on Monday,
November 14, at 8 p.m. at the
Congregation Beth Jacob, accord-
ing to Mrs. Nat Hochman, chapter
president.
"The need for this linenand
it must be new linenis acute,"
Mrs. Hochman declares. "I want
to urge all women in Miami
Miss Mclicov
Attends Meet
Miss Anyuta Melicov was of-
ficial delegate of the Miami Music
Teachers Association at the an-
nual convention of the Florida
State Music Teachers Associa-
tion at Florida State University
in Tallahassee Monday and Tues-
day.
At the conclave Miss Melicov
attended the master classes of
Ernest DoJnanyi. Maria Kurenko
and Howard Hanson, director of
thf; Eastman School of Music.
She will report on the meet
at a meeting of the local associa-
tion in the near future.
A. J. Beer Opens
CPA Offices
Albert J. Beer, certified public
accountant, announces the open-
ing of offices at 1202 Pan Ameri-
can Bank Building.
A native of New York, Beer
has resided in Greater Miami for
the past fourteen years. He re-
ceived his B.S.B.A. from the Uni-
versity of Florida. Two years later
he was awarded his certificate.
At that time he was the youngest
"A GOOD NAME
Is more to be
treasured than riches."
Proverbs
GORDON
FUNERAL
- HOME i
SYMBOLIZES EVERY-
THING A GOOD NAME
IMPLIES
CPA in the state.
BeachBCtoacom7'our and hefpTs I Beer served with the firm of
,,-itw ., M,, Abess, Morgan and Altemus for
Pioneer Women
Give Party For
Mrs. Bookspan
A welcome home party was
given by Pioneer Women Club
No. Two of Miami Beach in honor
of Mrs. Ida Bookspan, new Jewish
National Fund chairman of the
sroup, last Saturday night at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Shedroff,
520 16th St., Miami Beach.
Miss Clara Goldenburg, local
director of the JNF council, spoke
to the group about the achieve-
ments which have been made
through the fund.
The original golden book cer-
tificate which was recently
brought from Jerusalem was pre-
sented to Mrs. Abraham Press-
man in memory of her late hus-
band. Another was given to Mr.
and Mrs. William Malamud "for
their untiring efforts in behalf
of the Zionist cause." The gather-
ing also voted to inscribe the
name of President Harry S. Tru-
man in the golden book of JNF
for his help in strengthening the
new nation.
Participating in the program
were Manya Shubow, Aaron
Liebman, Mrs. Mollie Kaufman,
Mrs. Zelda Liebman and A. M.
Dorff.
Refreshments were provided by
Mrs. Sarah Malamud and Mrs.
Esther Shedroff.
with the cause."
A movie will be shown and re-
freshments will be served.
Mrs. Joseph Brenner is chair-
man of the affair. Serving on her
committee are the Mesdames
Bertha Mazer, Rose Lustig,
Weinstein, Rebecca Pikula, Sadye
Weisman.
In charge of refreshments are
the Mesdames Ida Friedman,
Gertrude Bogerd and Mary Good-
man.
DOV Chapter Meeting
A meeting of the DOV Chapter
of Mizrachi Women will be held
on Thursday, November 17, at 1
p.m. at the Congregation Beth El,
500 S.W. 17th Ave., according to
an announcement by Mrs. Rose
Pertes, president. Plans for rais-
ing funds for the children's vil-
lage at Rannana, Israel, will be
discussed.
The first cafeteria, which
opened in New York in 1885, had
no seats. Patrons ate standing up.
four years.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hava your roof repaired now; you
will aava on a naw roof latar
"8atlafaotory Work by
Experienced Man"
414 w. 22nd Avanua
PHONE 4-MM
For 25 years the name
GORDON has been as-
sociated with service to
Greater Miami Jewish
causes.
In your time of need let
us help you as we have
done for other grateful
families
******
GORDON
S. J. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK 8TORE
417 Washington Are,
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth Sts.
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Private
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
DTMJ 1310
Telephone 5-9017
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
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1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-43
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HAVE YOU HEARD-

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\pTlTl2 MIDNIGHT TO 3 AYEM
Vemrtil. Roger Krupp bring, you music flavored with the
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We Have Not MovedAnd Are
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Auto Locks 8c Keys
Speedometers and Windshield
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Safety Sheet & Plate Auto
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Open every day from
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Ph. 9-3144
J. A. Nilon J. P. Nilon
flflimtwEfi
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Phone 3-3431 or 9-1436
JOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
James R. Cooper
Explains
His Plans
Cooper says that when elected
to Commissioner, his chief aim
will be to provide playgrounds,
swimming pools and youth cen-
ters throughout the city; and
would as a must ordinance do
away with city streets as swim-
ming pools during rainy season.
Cooper says he would not in-
terfere with the duties of the
City Manager and Department
Heads contrary to Section 4(d)
of City Charter; thus duties of
Commissioner are part time and
should not exceed in excess of
one day a week.
Art Buck of the Dade County
Research Foundation said before
a Civic Club that no city in the
United States pays Commision-
ers in excess of $3,000.00 a year.
Salary therefore for one day a
week at rate of $5,000.00 a year
should equal for six days a week
$30,000.00, as much as is paid
Justices of Supreme Court of the
United States and Cabinet mem-
bers. Buck would indicate that
excess salary tends to work harm
in that recipient would likely
interfere with duties of City
Manager and Department Heads.
When elected, would consider
election mandate to have Legis-
lature reduce salary to $3,000.00
yearly or less; in the meantime
would pledge $2,000.00 yearly
from salary to following chari-
ties: Jack Bell's crippled chil-
dren's hospital, Miami YMHA,
Miami Knights of Columbus, Mi-
ami Optimist Club for boys work,
Judge W. H. Beckham for use
and benefit of Negro youth, Bill
Allen's Twirling Club, Twenty -
niners for weekly outings and
picnics for Miami orphans, and
The Haven School for mental and
physical deficient children.
When elected will seek to work
out a long range program for
improvements, which shall in-
clude swimming pools, play-
grounds and youth centers for
present as well as future; will
clear city streets now as well as
avoid future occurrence; regulate
railroad crossings for safety as
well as speed up traffic; minimize
taxes; a better purchasing system
with no change of present per-
sonnel; avoid pollution of drink-
ing water; and other measures
for welfare and prosperity of our
future growth.
(Paid Pol. Adv.)
NOW OPEN
Mendelsohn's sc
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
MIAMI'S OLDEST
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iillln
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KOSHER
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Suggest for your health, for your satis-
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Products, under the supervision of
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with the finest and freshest meat, under
the strictest Kashruth supervision.
Under U. S. Government Supervision
ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1
Attention Storekeepers:
LINDA BRANDS located at 12 S.E. 5th St. Miami.
have on hand a complete line of Kosher Zion
Delicatessen Products to fill your needs. Personal
and prompt attention.
Phone 82-2731
GHEC1
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^pAYjJOVEMBER 11, 1949
fJenisti k)iricfiiriin
PAGE NINETEEN
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LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE _______
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. No.
21999.
RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH RAJNA,
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Administrator of
the estate of ELIZABETH RAJNA.
deceased; and that on the 30th day
of November, 1949. I will apply to
the Honorable W. F. BLANTON,
County Judge of Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval of said final report
and for final discharge as Adminis-
trator of the Estate of ELIZABETH
RAJNA. deceased.
This 25th day of October, 1949.
ALFRED RAJNA,
Administrator of the Estate of
ELIZABETH RAJNA. Deceased.
ELRY' STONE
Attorney for Administrator
10/2S 11/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAURYS MEN'S WEAR at 161 S. E.
First Street, Miami, Florida, Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MAURY GORVINE,
Sole Owner
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicant
10/14-21-28 11/4-11
James J. Hill, president and treasurer of Hil-
ft Engraving Company, 122 N.E. 6th St.. smil-
glv displays the awards which his organization
on al the 28th annual convention of the Souih-
i Graphic Arts Association and the 10th annual
hibil of Southern Printing held in Jacksonville
gently. Hilcraft took two out of three awards
1 merit and an honorable mention in competition
rjih the leading printing, litho, engraving and
flor printing houses in 13 Southern states. Al-
ough the firm is one of Miami's post war in-
dustries already customers are being served in
Cuba. Venezuela and other countries to the South.
In addition the quality and craftsmanship of the
organization has been recognized by fine paper
manufacturers throughout the country, many of
which have requested large specimen letterhead
runs. Hill has been in the steel die engraving
business in Miami since 1933. except for time spent
in the Navy. Fred R. Galen. Jr., is vice president
and Lyle H. Goodyear is secretary.
imes Dunn Calls For
Dw-Cost Housing
LudKc James A. Dunn, candi-
Itp for city commission, in talks
Us week called for extensive low
Lt housing, with both federal
kd private funds, to augment
King quarters for middle-income
oups here.
iDunn also said he favored
eed> completion of yacht basin
Hllties at Dinner Key, deveiop-
Lnt of in I'ded improvements in
Ighborhood communities of the
|y. removal of FEC tracks from
v downtown area, and closer
ntrol. through establishment of
back bureau, of taxi operations
K'
|The candidate is a veteran of
i years in civic work here. For
Be years he served as municipal
foe, and was city commissioner
ten and a half years.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 11 :.L
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name "I
MORRY'S APPAREL at 1878 Wash-
ington Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk "f Hi" circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MORRIS BREZINSKY
Sole Owner
11/11-18-25 It :
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage In
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
Palm Market at 302 West Flagler
Street, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
DAVID REIZ
DICK H. J EM JEM IAN
MYERS, HEIMAN AND KAI'I.AN
Attorneys
11/11-18-25 12/2
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT. DADE
COUNTY, FLORDA.No. 21788.
RE: ESTATE OF
HENRY W. SCHMIDT,
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Administratrix of
the estate of Henry W. Schmidt, de-
ceased: and that on the Stith day of
November, 1*49, will apply to the
Honorable W. F, nianton, County
Judge of Dado County, Florida, for
approval of said final report and for
final discharge as Administratrix of
the Estate of Honry W. Schmidt, de-
ceased
This 24th day of October, 1949.
MARY M. SCHMIDT.
Administratrix of the Est. of
Hem-v \V. Schmidt, deceased.
ELRY STONE
Attorney for Administratrix
10/2S 11/1-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT
OTIi
i mil
nesi
pitol
Av
[liter
fir
bricla.
M-ll-
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
i: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
?rsigned, desiring to engage In
under Ihe fictitious name of
Sewing Machine at 232 N. W.
.. Miami, Florida, Intend to
said name with the Clerk of
cult Court of Dade County.
ALBERT RIVERA
JOSEPH C. ROSCH
Partnera
18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name Of
PIERRE'S CONFECTIONS at MIAMI.
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
ESTHER BALIN
Sole Owner
U/ll-18-15 12 2-9
.,il"t
-2>
August bros rv,
LH
The Showcase of Good Food
The GOVERNOR
CAFETERIA
1225 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY, No. I2820S.
GEORGE 1TKIN, Plaintiff, vs. JEAN
ITKIN. Defendant.
TO: JEAN ITKIN,
201 Stockton Street,
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance In the above
styled cause for divorce, on or before
the I'tli day of December, 1849, other-
wise a Decree Pro ConfeSHO Will be
entered against you.
DATED this 7th day of November,
1949.
!:. B, LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By W.M. W. STOCK INC,
DelPUt\ Clerk.
SAMUEL -I. RAM'. Any,
017 Seybold Building,
.Miami, Florida
ll/il-is-i'i 12/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Quality Men's Shop at 255 West Flag-
ler Sire.t. Miami. Florida, intends
to register said name nil the Clerk
of tit.- circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
It. ARONOFF
Sole Owner
1" 28 11/4-11-18
DRY WOOD
TERMITES
I through the use oi
Now being completely eradicated
(and carrying a 5 year guarantee)
NYLON TENTS
stretched over and completely enclosing the entire ta-
lented building in which a deadly gas is released. The
NYLON TENT minimixes labor and greatly reduces
Prices In Monroe. Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties.
ECONOMY EXTERMINATING Co.
11742 Alton Road. Miami Beach ph- M444
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage i"
business under the fictitious name of
CARIBBEAN NOVELTIES at 1513
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida, Intends to register said, name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida,
ALFRED HEII.RERG
1573 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Florida
GEORGE .1. TALIANOFF
Attorney for Alfred llcilherg
11/4-11-1S-25
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
127897.
HELEN HEALY, Plaintiff. vs.
THOMAS C. HEALY, Defendant.
TO: THOMAS C. HEALY.
2S3 Cvpress Avenue,
Bronx. New York.....
You are herebv notified that a hill
for divorce has been filed against you
In the above entitled cause, and you
are required to file therein your ap-
pearance or answer on or before the
23 day of November, 1949, otherwise
the allegations of said bill will be
taken as confessed by you.
Dated this 21 day of^ber. 1949.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
.Circuit Court SMl)p y ^
Deputy Clerk.
MYERS. HEIMAN X- KAPLAN
Attorneys for Plaintiff
10/28 11/4-11-18
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
The Jewish Floridlan so-
licits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guaran-
tee accurate service at
legal rates. Phone 2-1141
lor messenger service.
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ll'l'll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
127936.
HARRIETT CHURCHILL RAYMOND.
Plaintiff, vs. WILLIAM E. FERGU-
SON, Defendant.
TO: WILLIAM E. FERGUSON
address unknown _____.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance to the BUI of
Complaint for Anulment filed against
you by HAKKIK'IT CHURCHILL.
RAYMOND, on or before the 26 day of
November, A.D. 1949, otherwise the
allegations of said 1 '.ill will be taken
as confessed by you.
Dated this 24 day of October, A.D.
1949.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By F.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under tho fictitious name of
HOME BAKERY at 2328 N.W. 7th
Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ROBERT L. SKELLY
MORRIS A. RIPKIN
FRANK HUBERT
ELRY STONE
Attorney for Home Bakery
1010 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
10/28 11/4-11-18
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FI.ORIDA. IN PROBATE, No.
23ir,2.
In Re: ESTATE OF
PRATT B. HOSSACK,
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 tho
estate of PRATT B. HOSSACK, de-
ceased, late of DADE County. Flor-
ida, 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 claim-
ant and to be sworn to and presented
as aforesaid, or same will be barred.
See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate
Act.
Date Oct. 24. A.D. 1949.
LUCY C. HESSION.
As Executrix of the Estate of
Pratt B. Hossack, Deceas.,1
MARION BROOKS
Attorney for Executrix
10/28 11/4-11-18
MARION BROOKS
Solicitor for Plaintiff
819 olvmpta Building
Miami. Florida
10/2R 11/4-11-18
J. GOULD.
Deputy Clerk.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Men's Quality Shop al 255 West Flag-
ler Street, Miami, Florida, Intends
to register Mid name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
B. ARONOFF
Sole Owner
10/28 11/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GLAMOUR BEAUTY' SALON at 2193
N. W. 36th Street, Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
WILDA P. SEOARS
BARBARA H. HOLMAN
Partners
10/28 11/4-11-18-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ___
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TENDRICH's ROOMING HOUSE,
Perrine, Dade County. Florida. In-
tend to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. ,_,,
ISADORE TENDRICH
SAM TENDRICH
MOIE J. L. TENDRICH
Attorney at Law
606 Biscayne Bldg.
Miami, Florida
10/21-28 11/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tho undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Cv's Delicatessen at 5820 S. W. 8th
Street. West Miami, Florida, Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. ..
SIMON RODIN
Sole Owner
10/21-28 11/4-11-18 ____________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name or
GENERAL HARDWARE COMPANY
at 1611-1621 N.W. 36th Street, Miami.
Florida, Intend to register sard name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
IRVING GREENBERO
FANNIE (FAYE) TUPI.ER
(iERSHON ft MILLER
Attorney for
General Harware Company
10/21-28 11/4-11 ________^^^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Phillip's Men's & Boys' Wear at 120
Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral Gables.
Florida, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court or
Dade County, Florida.
PHILIP BROWN
Sole Owner
10 21-28 11/4-11 __________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
NU-ART SHOE REPAIRING at num-
ber 126 N.E. First Street, in the City
of Miami, Florida, Intend to register
the said name with the Clerk of tho
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
CARL SCHEVITZ
El'l: EN E ARONOVITZ
10/28 11/4-11-18-25
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CoURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No.
23027.
In Re: ESTATE OF
MAURICE DICKLER.
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of yon, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of von, mav have against tho
estate of MAURICE DICKLER, de-
ceased, late of Miami. Dade County.
Florida, to the Hon. W. F. Blanton.
County Judge of Dade County, and
file the same in his office In the
Countv 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 tho
claimant and to be sworn to and
presented as aforesaid, or same will
be barred. See Section 120 of the 1933
Probate Act.
Date October 28, A.D. 1949.
CECILIA DICKLER.
As Administratrix of the Estate of
MAURICE DICKLER. Deceased.
BEN ESSEN
Attorney for Administratrix
11/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE STEAK BAR at 0260-62 South
West 8th Street, West Miami. Florida.
Intends to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
WILLIAM KODROFF,
Sole Owner.
sami el J. rand, Attorney
617 Sevhold Building
Miami. Florida
U'4-11-18-25 12'2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Robin Hotel at 929 N. E. 2nd Avenue,
Miami, Fla., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HARRY GOLD
10/21-24 11,4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RAH RAH EAT SHOPPE at 272S
Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Coral
Gables, Florida, Intends to register
Mid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
JACK KERTES, Sole Owner
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicant
10/14-21-28 UV4-Hfc
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Roberta's Beauty Salon at 1754 S.W.
Third Avenue, Miami, intends to reg-
ister eald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
lda,
ROBERTA LEE THOMAS
U,11-21-24 11/4-11



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Full Text

PAGE 1

ihdlie\wiisltUEIliDipidliiaun feMFg ^NUMBER 45 ;i (1( r ,.|jirv Of Commerce Endorses Kstablishment Of Pan-Am Mart Enthusiastic approval of a pro' Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1949 PRICE: TEN CENTS posed Pan American trade mart for Miami was given by Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer, here on a two-day visit as -art 0I j four-month national I junket to observe first-hand business conditions throughout the I country. Sawyer informed a local committee that he would send Jaques Kunstenaar, an authority on trade fairs, here to assist with plans for the mart. The silver-thatched 62-yearold former Cincinnati attorney stated that he is "completely in accord with the idea of a mart. The Commerce Department is always undertaking to promote international trade fairs and this is an international trade fair to run all year round. The climate here permits year-round operation, not possible elsewhere. "We must promote internation| al trade. I indicated my complete sympathy and promised to help |in any way that I can." Describing the businessmen in I this area as "cautiously optimistlie" about the prospects for the coming year, he said he found the situation similar throughout the nation. The outlook, he asserted, hinges upon the settlement of the coal and steel strikes, which are beginning to make themselves felt here as every| where. I Some states even face a shortI age of coal for heating homes, I the secretary said. The recessi in, he said, ended I in July. There has been an upward trend in business that did | not stop until the strikes. Despite this major upturn there I were 200,000 more individuals unemployed on October 8 than there had been the previous month. This brounht the total to 3,576,100. Sawyer admitted that business I men throughout the country seem to be desirous of a tax cut; however, the reduction or increase of taxes is for tbe President and | Congress to decide, he said. When asked about the value of la dollar, he replied that it "is whatever you can get for it." Seeing that his response evoked | laughter, he said, "That's a very Recreation Survey | Begun By Federation Questionnaires have been sent I by the local resources section of the Greater Miami Jewish FedI eration's committee on receration and leisure time needs to the Miami Jewish Community Center, the Miami Beach YM-WHA, the synagogues and all organizations. inese questionnaires are part of a survey now being conducted by the committee under the guidance of Elias Picheny, assistant |?i! ree !" 1 %  tne program service of le Jewish Welfare Board, who [" %  "•to assist with this project. Morns Klass, executive director oi federation, is chairman of the |2S n 'U'ces group. Serving • !" him are Rabbis Murray IWJuer, Leon Kronish, Irving wnrman. Mrs. Alfred Mamlet, 2 5 ?" kin Jer me B. Gordon, Mrs. Ethel Grossman, Mrs. Sylvia iwnstem, Gil Rappaport, Gus Jaeobson. Julie Samuels, Selma Gro--n Malakoff Maurice Wei |Grossm, s. A. Goodman. Paul eizmun. Milton A. Friedman IggMax C. Gettinger. Bunche To Speak Dr. Ralph Bunche, United "ations Palestine mediator, *"' speak before members of we Florida State Conference Social Workers on Sunday, November Wright Beach. 13, at 6:30 p.m. at Field, West Palm A large number of Miamians a expected to hear the famous We er<> statesman. serious answer. Think it over and you'll see." The secretary is on the last lap of his tour. He will visit Jacksonville, Mobile, New Orleans, Houston, Dallas, Fort Worth, Oklahoma City, Kansas City and Omaha before returning to Washington on November 18. 125 Attend CFWF Parley In Chicago CHICAGO, (JTA)—With the Government of Israel emerging as the only force which can supply the basic long-term capital and organization for upbuilding the country's economic position, American Jewish philanthropy must continue its responsibility of providing large-scale funds for resettlement and welfare purposes in 1950, Harold Glasser, director of the Institute on Overseas Studies of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, declared here during the weekend. Addressing 125 leaders of America's 30 largest Jewish communities at a National Planning Conference called by the CJFWF, Mr. Glasser said that Israel had experienced its "most trying economic year" but could now move ahead toward the realization of its "sound economic potential." The conference appraised the current situation in regard to Israel, overseas and local Jewish needs as a "realistic basis for community planning to meet Jewry's total responsibilities." Utilizing the facts given on the Israel and overseas needs for 1950, the community representatives engaged in a round-table discussion on their implications for community planning, local capital funds needs, budgeting procedures, national-local relationships, and campaign organization and goals. Mr. Glasser told the community leaders that a clear delineation of the roles of government and private philanthropy was necessary in planning aid to Israel in 1950. "The Government of Israel is emerging as the only effective force for supplying the basic capital and organization necessary to advance the country's position," he declared. While Jews outside Israel, particularly the American Jewish community, have a great responsibility for providing Israel with adequate funds to carry out its program of internal upbuilding, specific tasks and capacities must be evaluated, he said. "Private philanthropic organizations," Mr. Glasser asserted, "can no longer attempt to undertake tasks for which they do not possess adequate resources. They are being forced to restrict their activities primarily to the urgent welfare needs and can assume only a small part of the huge task of economic absorption of the new immigration." Analyzing Israel's present economic position, Mr. Glaser said that despite the fact that Israel experienced "its most trying economic year in 1949, it demonstrated its basic stability and capacity to develop its sound economic potential to the fullest extent." Welfare Board Listed Gov. Fuller Warren re-appointed Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harry Zukernick and Michael M. Goodwin as Dade County representatives on the Board of Social Welfare for District 9. Other appointments were Jack Horsley, Jr., who succeeds Mrs. S. S. McCahill; Louie Bandel, succeeding Mrs. J. R Brooks; Mrs. Frank Dowling, succeeding Dr. Glenn C. James; Dr. George Fader, succeeding Mrs. Charles D. Leffler. $160,000 Pledged At Aged Drive Dinner Stirring appeals by noted radio commentator, Gabriel Heatter, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman touched the hearts and loosened the purse strings of 200 community leaders who attended the Jewish Home for the Aged dinner Sunday night at the Sorrento. After the nationally known radio figure and the rabbi had made their pleas, more than $160,000 was pledged in the $300,000 drive now being conducted by the home. The dinner marked the opening of "Honor the Old Folks Week," a period officially dedicated to the plight of the aged by Mayors Robert L. Floyd of Miami, Harold Turk of Miami Beach and Keith Phillips of Coral Gables. Judge Harold B. Spaet, president of the home and chairman of the fund-raising campaign, was toast master. Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan delivered the invocation and Rabbi Moshay P. Mann, the benediction. "Eli Eli" and "Mein Yiddishe Mama" were sung by the Lind Brothers, popular night club entertainers. Guests of honor at the affair were Mrs. Max Horowitz, 76, and Solomon Gross, 67, residents of the home who were chosen by their co-residents to represent them at the affair. The fund-raising drive is being conducted to secure a new site and construct a home large enough to accommodate 100 persons. Present quarters are overcrowded, according to Judge Spaet, and applicants have been waiting over a year to gain admission. Capitol Spotlight By MILTON FRIEDMAN Richmond (Va.) Times-Dispatch. Herter was to have been the mainstay of HELP. He was the only member of Congress to belong. He is vice chairman of the Select Committee on Foreign Aid and is highly regarded for his views on foreign problems. HELP'S strategy demanded a respected Congressional spokesman. Its aim is to direct U.S. foreign policy and public opinion toward the plight of the Arab refugees and against Israel's reluctance to accept immediate wholesale repatriation. HELP is using these hapless Arab refugees as a weapon with which to hammer Israel into submission on other issues. But HELP'S strategy backfired when Herter was moved by true Americanism. Pay Pledge Week 5d For Nov. 20-27 The week of November 20 to 27 has been designated "Pay Your Pledge Week" by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, according to an announcement by William D. Singer, Federation president. A concentrated effort will be made during this period to collect 1100 outstanding debts, which represent a total of $485,000. Eight hundred of these accounts, or about $280,000, are on the 1949 Combined Jewish Appeal. The remaining 300 accounts are owed for previous campaigns. "Because of the urgent situation in Israel and the fact that Federation has borrowed money from local banks on the strength of these pledges, it is absolutely imperative that this money be collected," Singer declared. During the week all individuals who have not yet paid their pledges will be contacted by members of a collection committee, of which Jacob Sher is chairman. Telephone squads will be selected and letters will be written to all presidents of Jewish organizations in the area urging them to bring this matter to the attention of their members. The rabbis of the community will be called upon to mention "Pay Your Pledge Week" in their sermons on November 18 and 19. Serving with Sher on the collection committee are: Jack Ablin, S. Ashkenazy, Sidney Bornbaum, Leo Chaikin, Alex Cohen, Leon Ell, Mrs. Aaron Farr, JacoD Fishman, Joseph H. Gardner, Ben Giller, Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Harry Gordon, Fred Grossberg, Fred Jonas, Aaron Kanner, M. J. Kopelowitz, Harry Koretzky, Sam Lachman, Sidney Lefcourt. Joseph N. Lipton, Max y Meisel, Ben Meyers, Arthur L. Perper, David Phillips, Mrs. Harry Platoff, Sam Prosterman, Joseph M. Rose. Irving Saal, Jacob Scidenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, Sam Seitlin, Harold Shapiro, Harry Simonhoff, Harry Sirkin, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, David Stuzin, Gus Trau, Jerome Weinkle and Paul Zerler. WASHINGTON—A damaqing blow has been dealt the organized enemies of Israel by Rep. Christian A. Herter, a Massachusetts Republican. Herter knocked the props from under the Holyland Emergency Liaison Program (HELP)—the most cleverly contrived and dangerous groups of Israel's foes yet organized in this country. The Boston Congressman was originally named as HELP'S vice chairman. He actually believed HELP'S only purpose was humanitarian aid to Arab refugees from Palestine. But after a study of the organization's actual objectives and following investigation of the background of other members of the executive committee. Herter quit and told the world why. He made public a letter of resignation which defended Israel and clearly branded the "political objectives" of HELP as contrary to the welfare of Israel. A man of vision motivated by a sense of justice, Herter realized that the purpose of HELP is to aid Arab diplomacy by keeping the problem of the Arab refugees alive as a political Sword of Damocles, poised over the State of Israel. HELP would help, indeed, to wreck Israel. HELP'S stated purpose is that "first, and above all the Arab refugee problem must be solved and solved now. Our concern is not with how or why the Arab refugees came into being. They exist HELP intends to focus public attention on their plight." A member organization of HELP is American Middle East Relief, Inc. George M. Barakat, an Arab-American of Boston, Mass., executive director of this component group, brought up the issue behind the origin of Arab refugees in crude and obvious testimony recently before a Senate Immigration Subcommittee. Barakat alleged that Arab women and children fled from "massacre" at the hands of the Israelis "out of fear of bodily harm or persecution." His testimony amounted to an emotional propaganda appeal against Israel and against the "well financed" American Zionists who he intimated were trying to steer American foreign policy against the better interests of this country. In his letter of resignation to Dr. Henry Sloane Coffin, chairman, Herter said he was through with HELP because "it has long been a primary concern of mine that there should be a strong Israel which can offer a haven to the countless persecuted Jews of the world.' "The national council of HELP as presently organized is made up in a large part of persons who have publicly taken a position against the creation of an independent Israel and there has, therefore, been created a reasonable inference that the political objectives of the council and those of Israel will be in conflict. My own position in the council has already given the erroneous impression that I have chosen to take sides against Israel. Nothing could be further from the truth, particularly because of my conviction that Israel is already taking most constructive steps toward a solution of the refugee problem." HELP includes Dr. Bayard Dodge, former president of the American University of Beirut (special advisor to HELP) and Barclay Acheson of the Readers' Digest. However, the HELPers who read Herter's resignation with the greatest surprise were Chairman Coffin, former president of the Union Theological Seminary; William Ernest Hocking, Alford professor emeritus of Harvard University, honorary chairman; Allen W. Dulles, a brother of Sen. John Foster Dulles. New York Republican; and Douglas S. Freeman, respected historian and publisher of the Commission Primary Set For November 15 Miami voters will go to the polls Tuesday, November 15, to make their choices for the three commission seats now held by Perrine Palmer, Jr., and H Leslie Quigg, both of whom are running for re-election, and R. C. Gardner, who is not. Two dozen men and one woman are in the race; however, all but six will be eliminated Tuesday. Those six will run it off a week later. fit The Mail To the Editor: Many of the members of our local Jewish community were surprised by Dr. Kaplan's "Challenge" in last week's issue of The Jewish Floridian. Personally, I was not taken aback. This has been Dr. Kaplan's conviction for over a quarter of a century. I marveled only at his deep insight into the values of the Jewish Sabbath, and at the earnestness of his appeal to businessmen of our faith to close their establishments on that day. To me the Sabbath is more than a challenge. I offer a guarantee. No man or woman, I am convinced, who will observe the Sabbath for the period of one year, as it should be observed, will revert to Sabbath desecration. The Sabbath is to be observed not alone with a turning away from the business world. It has the most positive of messages. Its message is intertwined with the Kiddush and the candle lighting; the synagogue services and Torah readings; the chanting of Zemiross and the blessing of the family members. It is the living proof of our freedom from monotony, and servitude to the idol, Mammon. It is our covenant with our Creator. May I state, there are a number of stores in Greater Miami which are closed each Sabbath. I would be happy to offer all my energies to a movement to increase their number, to strengthen Sabbath observance in the home, and to bring the true Oneg Shabboss, traditional Sabbath" joy, into our community. More than Israel has perpetuated the Sabbath, the Sabbath has perpetuated Israel. I am most interested in anyone's comment in this direction and welcome all recruits to Sabbath observance, and to the creation of a Greater Miami Sabbath Council. Every rabbi, I trust, will be glad to further such a movement. Respectfully, RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF



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I yarn AY. NOVEMBER 11, 1949 *ttwUblk>ridk*ji_ PAGE SEVENTEEN I Stone Named Head Of Hebrew School Jack Stone was elected president of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation at the organization's annual meeting last Wednesday evening. He succeeds H. M Drewich, who was presented with a gift "for his unselfish service to the congregation for the past four years." Herbert Feldan, chairman of the nominating committee, presided at the '"others elected to office were William Weintraub, first vice president and chairman of the annual affairs committee; Sam Schulwolf, second vice president and chairman of the ways and means committee; Mrs. Harry Minkoff third vice president and chairman of the membership committee; Harry Shear treasurerMrs. Joseph Schwadron, financial secretary; Mrs. Louis Sorosky, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Edward L. Becker, recording secretary. Elected to serve on the board of directors were Mrs. Louis August, Mac Apfelbaum, E. L. Becker, Dave Kleber, H. M. Drewich, H \rry Minkoff, Mrs. Sophie Moss, • Mrs D. Meltzer, Mrs. Sam Kostofi Mrs. M. Ofsowitz, Louis Sorosky, Ben Sokoloff, Mrs. B. Sokolot'l Mrs. Sara Stone, Ben Stone, Leo Sheiner, Mrs. W. Weintraub, Mrs. M. Weiner, Hershey Glantz, Milton Weiner, Joe Rutansky and D Goldfarb. First regular business meeting under the new regime will be held at the synagogue on Wednesday, November 16, at 8:30 p.m. Assisting will be Mesdames A. Osheroff, Edward Felton, Louis P. Shapiro, Jack Bernard, Ida Goldberg and Louis Edell. The public is invited to attend. Beach Hadassah Luncheon Shower To Benefit Clothing To Israel Drive In answer to a desperate plea from the Jewish Agency for Palsupplies chairman, will be in estine to clothe the 70,000 imcharge of the affair, migrants stationed in transit camps who have no protection against the imminent winter weather, the Miami Beach Group of Hadassah will sponsor a dessert-luncheon and clothing shower at Temple Beth Sholom banquet hall on Thursday November 17, at 1 p.m. Admission will be one or more articles of new clothing. The clothing will be arranged in kits, each containing a complete outfit for a man, woman or child. To be included are working pants, shirts, underwear and sweaters for men; dresses, skirts, blouses and underclothing for women; and complete outfits for children of school and pie-school age. The kits^will be sent as Chanuka gifts. Mrs. Irving Westin, Hadassah Mizrachi Women Slate Shower For November 14 The Miami Beach Chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold a linen shower for the benefit of the newcomers to Israel and Israeli orphan children on Monday, November 14, at 8 p.m. at the Congregation Beth Jacob, according to Mrs. Nat Hochman, chapter president. "The need for this linen—and it must be new linen—is acute," Mrs. Hochman declares. "I want to urge all women in Miami Miss Mclicov Attends Meet Miss Anyuta Melicov was official delegate of the Miami Music Teachers Association at the annual convention of the Florida State Music Teachers Association at Florida State University in Tallahassee Monday and Tuesday. At the conclave Miss Melicov attended the master classes of Ernest DoJnanyi. Maria Kurenko and Howard Hanson, director of thf; Eastman School of Music. She will report on the meet at a meeting of the local association in the near future. A. J. Beer Opens CPA Offices Albert J. Beer, certified public accountant, announces the opening of offices at 1202 Pan American Bank Building. A native of New York, Beer has resided in Greater Miami for the past fourteen years. He received his B.S.B.A. from the University of Florida. Two years later he was awarded his certificate. At that time he was the youngest "A GOOD NAME Is more to be treasured than riches." Proverbs GORDON FUNERAL HOME —i SYMBOLIZES EVERYTHING A GOOD NAME IMPLIES CPA in the state. Beach BC to a com7'our and hefpTs I Beer served with the firm of ,,-itw .,„ M ,, !" Abess, Morgan and Altemus for Pioneer Women Give Party For Mrs. Bookspan A welcome home party was given by Pioneer Women Club No. Two of Miami Beach in honor of Mrs. Ida Bookspan, new Jewish National Fund chairman of the sroup, last Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Shedroff, 520 16th St., Miami Beach. Miss Clara Goldenburg, local director of the JNF council, spoke to the group about the achievements which have been made through the fund. The original golden book certificate which was recently brought from Jerusalem was presented to Mrs. Abraham Pressman in memory of her late husband. Another was given to Mr. and Mrs. William Malamud "for their untiring efforts in behalf of the Zionist cause." The gathering also voted to inscribe the name of President Harry S. Truman in the golden book of JNF for his help in strengthening the new nation. Participating in the program were Manya Shubow, Aaron Liebman, Mrs. Mollie Kaufman, Mrs. Zelda Liebman and A. M. Dorff. Refreshments were provided by Mrs. Sarah Malamud and Mrs. Esther Shedroff. with the cause." A movie will be shown and refreshments will be served. Mrs. Joseph Brenner is chairman of the affair. Serving on her committee are the Mesdames Bertha Mazer, Rose Lustig, Weinstein, Rebecca Pikula, Sadye Weisman. In charge of refreshments are the Mesdames Ida Friedman, Gertrude Bogerd and Mary Goodman. DOV Chapter Meeting A meeting of the DOV Chapter of Mizrachi Women will be held on Thursday, November 17, at 1 p.m. at the Congregation Beth El, 500 S.W. 17th Ave., according to an announcement by Mrs. Rose Pertes, president. Plans for raising funds for the children's village at Rannana, Israel, will be discussed. The first cafeteria, which opened in New York in 1885, had no seats. Patrons ate standing up. four years. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hava your roof repaired now; you will aava on a naw roof latar "8atlafaotory Work by Experienced Man" 414 • w. 22nd Avanua PHONE 4-MM For 25 years the name GORDON has been associated with service to Greater Miami Jewish causes. In your time of need let us help you as we have done for other grateful families ****** GORDON S. J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK 8TORE 417 Washington Are, Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Hebrew Religious Supplies For Synagogues and Private Use. Also for Hebrew Schools. DTMJ 1310 Telephone 5-9017 MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Hare It" 1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-43 Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ HAVE YOU HEARD_# \pTlTl2 MIDNIGHT TO 3 AYEM Vemrtil. Roger Krupp bring, you music flavored with the Krupp personality to produce cm extremely enjoyable three hours. "YOUR FAVORITE STATION FOR MUSIC AND NEWS" AUTO LOCK & HARDWARE 1304 N. E. Second Ave. We Have Not Moved—And Are Not Associated With Any Other Concern Drive In For Sales & Service Auto Locks 8c Keys Speedometers and Windshield Wipers & Washers Safety Sheet & Plate Auto Glass Plastic & Fulton Sun Visors Replacement Rubber For Your Leaking Doors. Trunks We Guarantee Our Work. Open every day from 8 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. Ph. 9-3144 J. A. Nilon J. P. Nilon flflimtwEfi 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Phone 3-3431 or 9-1436 JOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director James R. Cooper Explains His Plans Cooper says that when elected to Commissioner, his chief aim will be to provide playgrounds, swimming pools and youth centers throughout the city; and would as a must ordinance do away with city streets as swimming pools during rainy season. Cooper says he would not interfere with the duties of the City Manager and Department Heads contrary to Section 4(d) of City Charter; thus duties of Commissioner are part time and should not exceed in excess of one day a week. Art Buck of the Dade County Research Foundation said before a Civic Club that no city in the United States pays Commisioners in excess of $3,000.00 a year. Salary therefore for one day a week at rate of $5,000.00 a year should equal for six days a week $30,000.00, as much as is paid Justices of Supreme Court of the United States and Cabinet members. Buck would indicate that excess salary tends to work harm in that recipient would likely interfere with duties of City Manager and Department Heads. When elected, would consider election mandate to have Legislature reduce salary to $3,000.00 yearly or less; in the meantime would pledge $2,000.00 yearly from salary to following charities: Jack Bell's crippled children's hospital, Miami YMHA, Miami Knights of Columbus, Miami Optimist Club for boys work, Judge W. H. Beckham for use and benefit of Negro youth, Bill Allen's Twirling Club, Twenty niners for weekly outings and picnics for Miami orphans, and The Haven School for mental and physical deficient children. When elected will seek to work out a long range program for improvements, which shall include swimming pools, playgrounds and youth centers for present as well as future; will clear city streets now as well as avoid future occurrence; regulate railroad crossings for safety as well as speed up traffic; minimize taxes; a better purchasing system with no change of present personnel; avoid pollution of drinking water; and other measures for welfare and prosperity of our future growth. (Paid Pol. Adv.) NOW OPEN Mendelsohn's s !" c !" 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 MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY .. ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST AND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TO-DOOR Transit Insurance Available On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. lit AYO. Ph.3-2667 iillln BsBEEBI LIMA BRANDS, Inc. Exclusive Distributors of the Famous KOSHER ZION Delicatessen Products Suggest for your health, for your satisfaction demand "KOSHER ZION" Products, under the supervision of Rabbi Sholem Gedalia Kolpas. Made with the finest and freshest meat, under the strictest Kashruth supervision. Under U. S. Government Supervision ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1 Attention Storekeepers: LINDA BRANDS located at 12 S.E. 5th St. Miami. have on hand a complete line of Kosher Zion Delicatessen Products to fill your needs. Personal and prompt attention. Phone 82-2731 GHEC1 •j ; n



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^pAYjJOVEMBER 11, 1949 fJenisti k)iricfiiriin PAGE NINETEEN % %  ''-**>*, c* R ^sas8gfeH II >*" LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — No. 21999. RE: ESTATE OF ELIZABETH RAJNA, Deceased. NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administrator of the estate of ELIZABETH RAJNA. deceased; and that on the 30th day of November, 1949. I will apply to the Honorable W. F. BLANTON, County Judge of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Administrator of the Estate of ELIZABETH RAJNA. deceased. This 25th day of October, 1949. ALFRED RAJNA, Administrator of the Estate of ELIZABETH RAJNA. Deceased. ELRY' STONE Attorney for Administrator 10/2S 11/4-11-18 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MAURYS MEN'S WEAR at 161 S. E. First Street, Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MAURY GORVINE, Sole Owner MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicant 10/14-21-28 11/4-11 James J. Hill, president and treasurer of Hilft Engraving Company, 122 N.E. 6th St.. smilglv displays the awards which his organization on al the 28th annual convention of the Souihi Graphic Arts Association and the 10th annual hibil of Southern Printing held in Jacksonville gently. Hilcraft took two out of three awards 1 merit and an honorable mention in competition rjih the leading printing, litho, engraving and flor printing houses in 13 Southern states. Alough the firm is one of Miami's post war industries already customers are being served in Cuba. Venezuela and other countries to the South. In addition the quality and craftsmanship of the organization has been recognized by fine paper manufacturers throughout the country, many of which have requested large specimen letterhead runs. Hill has been in the steel die engraving business in Miami since 1933. except for time spent in the Navy. Fred R. Galen. Jr., is vice president and Lyle H. Goodyear is secretary. imes Dunn Calls For Dw-Cost Housing LudKc James A. Dunn, candiItp for city commission, in talks Us week called for extensive low Lt housing, with both federal kd private funds, to augment King quarters for middle-income oups here. iDunn also said he favored eed> completion of yacht basin Hllties at Dinner Key, deveiopLnt of in I'ded improvements in Ighborhood communities of the |y. removal of FEC tracks from v downtown area, and closer ntrol. through establishment of back bureau, of taxi operations K' |The candidate is a veteran of i years in civic work here. For Be years he served as municipal foe, and was city commissioner ten and a half years. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 11 %  :.L the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name "I MORRY'S APPAREL at 1878 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla„ Intends to register said name with the Clerk "f Hi" circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MORRIS BREZINSKY Sole Owner 11/11-18-25 It :• NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring lo engage In bualneaa under the fictitious name of Palm Market at 302 West Flagler Street, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID REIZ DICK H. J EM JEM IAN MYERS, HEIMAN AND KAI'I.AN Attorneys 11/11-18-25 12/2 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT. DADE COUNTY, FLORDA.—No. 21788. RE: ESTATE OF HENRY W. SCHMIDT, Deceased. NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administratrix of the estate of Henry W. Schmidt, deceased: and that on the Stith day of November, 1*49, will apply to the Honorable W. F, nianton, County Judge of Dado County, Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Administratrix of the Estate of Honry W. Schmidt, deceased This 24th day of October, 1949. MARY M. SCHMIDT. Administratrix of the Est. of Hem-v \V. Schmidt, deceased. ELRY STONE Attorney for Administratrix 10/2S 11/1-11-18 LEGAL NOTICE NOT %  OTIi i mil %  nesi pitol Av [liter fir bricla. M-llICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW i: IS HEREBY GIVEN that ?rsigned, desiring to engage In under Ihe fictitious name of Sewing Machine at 232 N. W. .. Miami, Florida, Intend to said name with the Clerk of cult Court of Dade County. ALBERT RIVERA JOSEPH C. ROSCH Partnera 18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name Of PIERRE'S CONFECTIONS at MIAMI. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, ESTHER BALIN Sole Owner U/ll-18-15 12 2-9 .,il"t -2§> AUGUST BROS RV, LH The Showcase of Good Food The GOVERNOR CAFETERIA 1225 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. I2820S. GEORGE 1TKIN, Plaintiff, vs. JEAN ITKIN. Defendant. TO: JEAN ITKIN, 201 Stockton Street, Brooklyn, New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your appearance In the above styled cause for divorce, on or before the I'tli day of December, 1849, otherwise a Decree Pro ConfeSHO Will be entered against you. DATED this 7th day of November, 1949. !•:. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court (Circuit Court Seal) By W.M. W. STOCK INC, DelPUt\ Clerk. SAMUEL -I. RAM'. Any, 017 Seybold Building, .Miami, Florida ll/il-is-i'i 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Quality Men's Shop at 255 West Flagler Sire.t. Miami. Florida, intends to register said name nil the Clerk of tit.circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, It. ARONOFF Sole Owner 1" 28 11/4-11-18 DRY WOOD TERMITES I through the use oi Now being completely eradicated (and carrying a 5 year guarantee) NYLON TENTS stretched over and completely enclosing the entire talented building in which a deadly gas is released. The NYLON TENT minimixes labor and greatly reduces Prices In Monroe. Dade, Broward and Palm Beach Counties. ECONOMY EXTERMINATING Co. 11742 Alton Road. Miami Beach ph M444 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage i" business under the fictitious name of CARIBBEAN NOVELTIES at 1513 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida, Intends to register said, name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida, ALFRED HEII.RERG 1573 Washington Ave. Miami Beach. Florida GEORGE .1. TALIANOFF Attorney for Alfred llcilherg 11/4-11-1S-25 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 127897. HELEN HEALY, Plaintiff. vs. THOMAS C. HEALY, Defendant. TO: THOMAS C. HEALY. 2S3 Cvpress Avenue, Bronx. New York You are herebv notified that a hill for divorce has been filed against you In the above entitled cause, and you are required to file therein your appearance or answer on or before the 23 day of November, 1949, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed by you. Dated this 21 day of^ber. 1949. Clerk of the Circuit Court. .Circuit Court SMl) p y ^ Deputy Clerk. MYERS. HEIMAN XKAPLAN Attorneys for Plaintiff 10/28 11/4-11-18 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! The Jewish Floridlan solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates. Phone 2-1141 lor messenger service. ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ll'l'll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 127936. HARRIETT CHURCHILL RAYMOND. Plaintiff, vs. WILLIAM E. FERGUSON, Defendant. TO: WILLIAM E. FERGUSON address unknown __ YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your appearance to the BUI of Complaint for Anulment filed against you by HAKKIK'IT CHURCHILL. RAYMOND, on or before the 26 day of November, A.D. 1949, otherwise the allegations of said 1 '.ill will be taken as confessed by you. Dated this 24 day of October, A.D. 1949. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By F. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under tho fictitious name of HOME BAKERY at 2328 N.W. 7th Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ROBERT L. SKELLY MORRIS A. RIPKIN FRANK HUBERT ELRY STONE Attorney for Home Bakery 1010 Congress Building Miami, Florida 10/28 11/4-11-18 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FI.ORIDA. — IN PROBATE, No. 23ir,2. In Re: ESTATE OF PRATT B. HOSSACK, 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 tho estate of PRATT B. HOSSACK, 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 as aforesaid, or same will be barred. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act. Date Oct. 24. A.D. 1949. LUCY C. HESSION. As Executrix of the Estate of Pratt B. Hossack, Deceas.,1 MARION BROOKS Attorney for Executrix 10/28 11/4-11-18 MARION BROOKS Solicitor for Plaintiff 819 olvmpta Building Miami. Florida 10/2R 11/4-11-18 J. GOULD. Deputy Clerk. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Men's Quality Shop al 255 West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, Intends to register Mid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. B. ARONOFF Sole Owner 10/28 11/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of GLAMOUR BEAUTY' SALON at 2193 N. W. 36th Street, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. WILDA P. SEOARS BARBARA H. HOLMAN Partners 10/28 11/4-11-18-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of TENDRICH's ROOMING HOUSE, Perrine, Dade County. Florida. Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. „,_„„,, ISADORE TENDRICH SAM TENDRICH MOIE J. L. TENDRICH Attorney at Law 606 Biscayne Bldg. Miami, Florida 10/21-28 11/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tho undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Cv's Delicatessen at 5820 S. W. 8th Street. West Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. „„.. SIMON RODIN Sole Owner 10/21-28 11/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name or GENERAL HARDWARE COMPANY at 1611-1621 N.W. 36th Street, Miami. Florida, Intend to register sard name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. „„„„ IRVING GREENBERO FANNIE (FAYE) TUPI.ER (iERSHON ft MILLER Attorney for General Harware Company 10/21-28 11/4-11 ^^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Phillip's Men's & Boys' Wear at 120 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral Gables. Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court or Dade County, Florida. PHILIP BROWN Sole Owner 10 21-28 11/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of NU-ART SHOE REPAIRING at number 126 N.E. First Street, in the City of Miami, Florida, Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of tho Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CARL SCHEVITZ El'l: EN E ARONOVITZ 10/28 11/4-11-18-25 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CoURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN PROBATE. No. 23027. In Re: ESTATE OF MAURICE DICKLER. Deceased. To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of yon, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of von, mav have aga ins t tho estate of MAURICE DICKLER, deceased, late of Miami. Dade County. Florida, to the Hon. W. F. Blanton. County Judge of Dade County, and file the same in his office In the Countv 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 tho claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act. Date October 28, A.D. 1949. CECILIA DICKLER. As Administratrix of the Estate of MAURICE DICKLER. Deceased. BEN ESSEN Attorney for Administratrix 11/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of THE STEAK BAR at 0260-62 South West 8th Street, West Miami. Florida. Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. WILLIAM KODROFF, Sole Owner. SAM i EL J. RAND, Attorney 617 Sevhold Building Miami. Florida U'4-11-18-25 12'2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Robin Hotel at 929 N. E. 2nd Avenue, Miami, Fla., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. HARRY GOLD 10/21 -24 11,4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of RAH RAH EAT SHOPPE at 272S Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Coral Gables, Florida, Intends to register Mid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JACK KERTES, Sole Owner MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicant 10/14-21-28 UV4-Hfc NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Roberta's Beauty Salon at 1754 S.W. Third Avenue, Miami, intends to register eald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florlda, ROBERTA LEE THOMAS U,11-21-24 11/4-11 •



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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1949 +>Misli fkridliiar) PAGE ELEVEN Planning Snack Bar And Health Institute, Picking Volunteers Keep Auxiliary Busy Establishing a soda and snack tar planning a public health institute for December, and screening and scheduling volunteers are keening members of the Women s Auxiliary of Mount Sinai Hospital busy, as the hospital opening approaches. Mrs Saul Herman, chairman of the committee for the operation of the snack bar, met with her full committee on Wednesday November 9, at the Sovereigrl Hotel, and plans for purchasing and administration were discussed. The committee includes Mrs Lillian Stoff and Mrs. Irving Marcus, food purchasing agents; Mrs. Barney Weinkle, volunteers; Mrs. I C. Greenberg, treasurer; Mrs. Cluster Krone, Mrs. Beverly Becker and Mrs. Benjamin Wolf. Plans are being formulated for a public health institute, an allday session to be held early in : December, according to Mrs. Jandon Schwarz, education chairman. Approved by GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Director Demand SINAI Guest experts will discuss the health problems of Greater Miami for the benefit of auxiliary members. On the planning committee for the first event after the hospital opening are the Mesdames Rudy Baum. Morris Blau Harold Rand. David Walterman, Barney Goodman, Perry Jervis. Stanley Myers and Nathaniel Levin. Volunteers for all branches of the auxiliary activities are still being accepted. Mrs. Harry I. Rubin, 800 Lakeview Dr., is coordinator of volunteer services. Organizations which would like to make gifts to present to the hospital's gift shop, either by sewing or handicrafts, may get assignments from Mrs. William Lehman. Other volunteer heads still accepting workers are Mrs. Aaron Reder, nurses aides and hospital aides; Mrs. Henry E. Wolff, personnel for the gift shop; Mrs. Barney Weinkle, snack bar workers; and Mrs. Joseph Duntov, bookmobile librarians. KOSHER and PURE Distributed by -GRADE FOOD CO. 1733 N.W. 7th AVE. PHONE 2-7570. 9-2652 Center Parents To Hear Blumenthal Dr. Seymour Blumenthal will discuss "The Relationship of the Children with Others Outside the Home" at the first in a series of lectures for parents and adults at the Miami Jewish Community Center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave., on November 29 at 8 p.m. Second lecture will feature Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, speaking on "The Jewish Child in a Non-Jewish World" on December 6. Concluding speaker is to be Dr. Herman Selinsky whose topic is "Your Child in the Family" on December 13. Mrs. Leo Alpert, chairman of the series, announces that guests will have the opportunity to ask questions of the speakers at the conclusion of each address and invites those interested to attend. Other members of her committee are Mrs. Reuben Rochkind, Mrs. Monroe Gelb, Dr. Erna Klass and Mrs. Ada Sheiner, chairman of the youth activities committee. Program For Aged Martha Redding, popular local soprano, highlighted the program for members of the Jewish Home for the Aged Sunday afternoon at the home. Frances Packar and Morris Dicholtz, soloists with the Jewish Folk Chorus, sang several selections accompanied by Mrs. Ben Yomen. Ben Yomen, leader of the chorus, was special guest. Program was arranged by Leo Steinman and Joseph W. Malek. More than 7,000 varieties of apples have been recorded in the United States. ELECT Ernest C. 'Ernie 1 Allen FOR MIAMI City Commission MIAMI NEEDS LONG-RANGE PLANNING PRIMARY ELECTION NOV. 15. 1949 (I-aill Pol. Adv.) St V s,(, t Harkor. Fleritla V BttoMit Tirnp* ind SI. Prtmburj THE CARLSBAD Of FLORIDA ^^ • 20-Acre Paradiw on beauli'ul old Tmp Bay • A Luxurious Hotel • Golf • Swimming in mineral walei pool • Archrry SliurTleboard Fuhinj • Other Recreational Facilities • Mineral II.ill,, Mauaget • Steam c Cabinet Bathi • Physiotherapy Treatments • Compalibl America i < ll,lcit Spa — Legendary Safety Harbor Spa represents a unlgut achievement In Resort History—a perfect combination of Resort and Hea th Center that Is built around the world famous water* of Santo sprint's Salem H BaranorT, Director ladstone, Manager llearwater 32394 Fountain of Youth Seven Miamians Attend AJC Meet Seven delegates representing the Florida Women's Division, Miami and Miami Beach Chapters of the American Jewish Congress, left for New York to attend the national convention of the organization beginning November 9. Headed by Mrs. Louis Glasser, area vice president and chairman of the Women's Division National Convention the Florida Women's Division will be represented by M.s. Frederick S. Grossberg, chairman of its Presidium. The Miami Beach Chapter delegates are Mrs. Glasser, Miss Malvina Weiss and Mrs. Jean Arnold. The Miami Chapter will be represented by its president, Mrs. A. A. Hayden, who has been appointed to the National nomination committee; Mrs. Joseph M. Fine and Mrs. John Weinstein Mrs. Morris Kogan and Mrs. Jean Silvefman will also attend the convention as alternate delegates. "The congress convention is faced w.th the challenge of performing an outstanding .service to the Jewish community by formulating concepts and methods through which the Jewish people can live in unity and in dignity •and creativity, in self-respect, and with Jewish affirmation," Be-nard Segal, Southeastern representative, said. "Its task will be more difficult now than at any previous time in its 31 year history because this will be the first convention of the movement without the incomparable inspiration and leadership of its late founder and first president, Stephen S. Wise." According to Segal, problems scheduled for discussion and action at the convention are the urgency for clarifying the position of American Jews to the problems of international tension and world peace: the isolation of the Jews of the Soviet Union; the sharpened political conflicts in all lands: the mounting differences of opinion on Jewish affairs, rojted in general and political ideological controversies; the challenge to civil liberties in the United States, and the redevelopment of German nationalism. Of special interest will be concern for the problem of Jewish status and security, the building of the State of Israel, the nature of Jewish identity, and the relation of Jews in other lands to, Israel and its Jewish community. Frat Mothers Organized The recently organized Mothers Club of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity will hold a picnic at Greynolds Park on Sunday, November 13. All parents and members of the fraternity are invited to attend, according to Mrs. Joe S. Smith, secretary. Purpose of the organization is to work with the fraternity, particularly in behalf of those boys who are away from home while attending school. Next meeting of the group is scheduled for Wednesday, November 16, at the home of Mrs. Smith, 3110 S.W. 21st St. Young Judaea Meets The Young Judaea Group Chai held a meeting Tuesday at Temple Beth Sholom. A quiz on Jewish history highlighted the program. This group meets under the leadership of Phyllis Wilpon with Carole Sue Levinson as president. Other officers are Joan Kandel, vice president; Luba Benson and Rose Marie Strauss, secretaries; Ruth Frank, treasurer. WIN WITH WIRT (I'altl Pol. Adv.) (pomplek and l^ependalJe Sandnmt AND IOAN ASSOCIATION Of MIAMI 45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE By Popular Demand Our 15th Anniversary "Open House" Has Been Extended (The closing date will bo announced later) Join Your Friends in the Dade Federal Family Open Your Savings Account Now! WE HAVE A FREE VALUABLE GIFT FOR NEW SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED WITH $10 OR MORE Your Dade Federal Savings Account is Federally insured up to $5,000, and earns liberal dividends, compounded semi-annually. We are open from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Mondays thru Fridays and from 9 A.M. to 12 Noon on Saturdays. IDade Tketekal Sa*mfi MAIM omcc 45 NORTHEAST RST AVENUE AND IOAN ASSOCIATION o MUM AllAPATTAH BRANCH 1594 NORTHWEST 3


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Beach Zionists To Hear Kubowitski Firs t open meeting for the 1949-50 season of the Miami Roach Zionist District will feature jTguest speaker Itzhak Kubowitski, past president of the ZionZt organization of Belgium, Alfrfd Stone, president, announced. Members and friends of the Miami Beach Zionist District will Sather in the banquet hall of Temple Beth Sholom on Tuesday, November 15, at 8:30 p.m. to hear Kubowitski, who has Just returned from an extensive visit to Western and European countries including Israel, where he celebrated his 60th birthday He ,s managing director of the General 7ionist Construtcive Fund in Israel deputy member of the World Zionist Actions Committee and the World Executive of the Confederation of General Zionists. Kubowitski will familiarize the croup with activities, achievements and tasks of the General Zionists in Israel and various General Zionist Groups including middle-class, labor, youth, education and other fields of activity in Israel. In charge of arrangements tor the meeting is Leona-d Glasscr. Cantor Samuel Kelemer, who was recently appointed chairman of the Israel Music and Arts Committee, announces that the Hadassah choral group, under the direction of Mrs. Irwin Weinstein will perform the following musical numbers, including "Hanegev "Haleluhu," "Hevenu Shalem Aleichem," "Am Yisroel Chai." "Hine Ma Tov" and "Reiinkes Mit Mandlen." Singing with the choral group will be the Mesdames Fred Abrums, Isabel Altholz, Aaron Fan. Louis Goldman, Nat Kaplan Harry Miner, Monica Monhcit. Charles Oppenheim, Ethel Rothlein. Irwin Weinstein, B. B. Wolfe and Doris Zwick. Accompanist will be Miss Clara Goldenberg. North Shore Unit To Hold Smokor North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will hold its second annual membership smoker on Monday, November 14, at 8:30 p.m. according to an announcement by membership chairman David Fenton. Sol Schwartz, chairman of the entertainment committee, and Leo Steinman, co-chairman, have announced that professional entertainment will be on hand to insure a gala evening. Morris Roth and A. J. (Stumpy) Kaplan, co-chairman of the refreshment committee, are planning unusual refreshments, and the affair is expected to attract a large number of North Shore and Normandy Isle residents. "The aim of the North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is to promote better understanding and more friendly relationships between next door neighbors," President Mark Silverstein stated, "and in similar fashion more friendly relationships with neighbors in the next state, the next country, the world itself. As members of B'nai B'rith, as Americans united in an order which combines so fruitfully the highest values of the 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. 2Ut Terrace EDDIE ALPER 0. L. NICKERSON FOR CITY COMMISSIONER O. L. Nickerson is a native of Florida. A resident of Miami for 20 years, he is a Veteran of World War II with 4 years regular service in the Navy and 2 years combat service in the Pacific. He is a licensed deacon of Israel Bethel Baptist Church, a member of the Negro Citizen's Service League, member of the Masonic Order and the Laundry Workers International Union Local No. 222. He is also a member of John Griffin Post No. 165 of the American Legion. He has a wife and two children, Barbara and Sandra. Family man and civic leader. PULL LEVER 14*A (Paid POl. Adv.) Beth Jacob Ladies Will Meet Nov. 16 A meeting of the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Jacob will be held on Wednesday, NovemDer 10, at 3 p.m., in the community building of the synagogue, at 311 Washington Ave. A special ceremony will honor those members whose birthdays and anniversaries occur this month. Each will be presented with a corsage prepared for the occasion by Mrs. Elaine Wallach. Among those to be honored this month are the Mesdames Louis Makovsky, William Stander and Anna R. Berow. Mrs. William Kline, president, will report on the concert which is to be held on December 14. Refreshments and a social games party will follow the closing of the meeting. The group will sponsor a luncheon and games party at the Belvedere Hotel, 843 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, on Monday, November 21, at 12:30 p.m. Chairman of the affair will be Mrs. David Whitman with Mrs. Irving Gieenfield as co-chairman. Serving on the committee will be the Mesdames Jack Felt, Louis Makovsky, A. J. Safra, Phillip Schmerzler, Martin Genet, Anna R. Berow, Sam Deulch, Joseph Cohen, George Hoffspiegel, Samuel Simon, Benjamin Deulch and Moses Mescheloff. Mrs. William Kline will be toastmistress at the luncheon. Members and friends of the organization may obtain tickets by contacting Mrs. Whitman or any member of the committee. great American tradition with those of the Great Jewish tradition, we can most effectively help to bring this about." JAMES A. DUNN Candidate for Election to the MIAMI CITY COMMISSION "Qualified by Experience" A Lawyer, a Former Municipal Judge and Served as City Commissioner for Seven and One-half Years Primary, November 15, 1949 General Election, Nov. 22, 1949 (Tald Pol. Adv.) WALLPAPERING SAND BLASTING V V I T During 25 years of painting and waterproofing for every type of residential, commercial and industrial property, The Touby Painting Corporation has used over a million gallons of paint to help make Miami the glamorous, colorful city it is. Touby painters have acquired the practical know how of any type of painting. Today, buildings require numerous types of paint and knowledge of the multiple paint problems of tropical lands. Let Touby Painting Corporation put their quarter of a century of experience to work to H solve every painting problem for you and to protect and beautify your property. VOLUME BUSINESS MEANS QUALITY WORK AT NO GREATER COST TO YOU. JUST tf-OUUU TOUBY PAINTING CORPAND YOUR PAINTING AND WATERPROOFING PROBLEMS, ARE OVER! J GET THE FULL STORY BEFORE YOU PAINT. Write or call for free information on your painting problems such as interior and exterior painting, interior decorating, wall papering, sandblasting, waterproofing. There is no obligation. Licensed, Bonded and Insured Painting Contractors. Established 1925. References on file available to you. Members of the Miami Chamber of Commerce and Painters and Decorators of America. 669 N.W. 8th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA I'll '3 ( I ; %  ; i •\ >] f i >! %  Vl &£3sSSes*i



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iadaaaa Will Keynote Meeting The monthly meeting of the Miami Beach Business and Professional Women's Division of Hidissah will meet at the Miami Roach Y on Monday, November .4. at 8:30 p.m. Dorothy Parker, first vice president, will preside in the absence of Lillian Goodman, president, who is attending the national convention of Hadassah at San Francisco. The Hadassah Medical Organization project will be the theme of (he meeting. Mildred Krupsaw, H. M. O. chairman, will give a short talk on the subject, and skit entitled "The Street of Hr ding" will be presented with the following cast: Marguerite M. \-, Ella Goodman, Mildred Krupsaw, Sylvia Schiff, Witty Fendrick and Frances Lebon. An added attraction will be the featuring of Jewish Book Month. Other topics will also be discussed and refreshments will be served at the end of the meeting. II-uloia Uiirfuk llill.a.nH. [Ira'yM United JUi Double Ring Ceremony Center Youth To Compete In Archery Tournament Youth of the Miami Jewish Community Center who have bee n receiving archery instruction each Thursday afternoon will be given a chance for team competition this month. A mite junior metropolitan tournament for boys up to 12 of age will be held Thursday afternoon, November 17, at the center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave. A junior tournament for boys and fiirls up to 16 will continue mi the following Thursday afternoon, November 24. i'.anis of four will compete with thirty arrows at twenty yards. The targets to be used will -t of straw, balloons, and silhouette. Mrs. William R. Grayson In a double ring candlelight ceremony at Temple Israel Sunday evening, November 6, Miss Isadora Mergolis. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Benjamin Marg.'lis, 3163 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach, became the bride of Richard William Grayson. son of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Ginsburg of Passaic, N. J. Rabbis Colman A. Zwitman and Max Shapiro officiated. The bride wore a gown of ivory satin with standing collar, plunging neckline, wing peplum forming a fan to the back and pale pink tulle side panels extending to the hemline. Her pale pink full length illusion veil fell from a crown of ivory satin and pearls. Mrs. Shirley Grayson served as matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Evelyn Bernstein of Tampa and Mrs. Edith Applebaum. Bridesmaids wore pale blue satin gowns and carried heart-shaped bouquets of roses. Dr. Robert Grayson was best man for his brother. Ushering were Ike Gordon, uncle of the bride: Albert Pariser, cousin of the bridegroom: Dr. Leslie Buckstel. Serving as junior ushers were the bride's brothers, Stephen and Lawrence Margolis. The bride's mother received guests in a black gown with an —Arilmore Physical Therapy Room Is Set Up The Dade County Society for Crippled Children has established a physical therapy and craft room at the Orange Glade school for the physically handicapped children. About 30 children afflicted with cerebral palsy and other ailments will benefit from the program. On Tuesday, November 15, children will begin to receive their therapy treatments from Mis Florence Satozky, registered physical "therapist. Appointments will be open for out-patient cases for cerebral palsy children not enrolled in the school by calling the office of the Dade County Society for Crippled Children at 4-9885. Miss Satozky, who recently joined the staff of the Dade County Society for Crippled Children is a graduate of the physical therapy department of the University of New York. She h.ii had considerable experience in cerebral palsy cases with the Visiting Nurses Association of Brooklyn, N. Y., and was formerly employed by the Cerebral Palsy Assoc. Inc. of Miami. Miss Jack Wentz, craft instructor has set up the craft program for the teen-age group and will work with them twice weekFlorence Satozky years as their homebound craft teacher. These services h.?.ve been made available by the annual sale of seals. POSITION WANTED Funned Lady Seeks Position as Companion. Best European Background. Sleep Out. WRITE E/ E. Call 2-9667, Room 24 WILL SHARE HOME Widow would like to rent room in her house to one or two people. With housekeeping privileges. CALL 4-5825 Nli>i'm Lodge To Hold Fall Dance The Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith, fourth annual fall frolic and dance will be held on Sunday, November 27, at the Frolics Club. MacArthur Causeway, according to an announcement by Sam Silver, Sholem Lodge dance chairman. Crusty Drybread and his orchestra will play for dancing. A feature of the evening's entertainment will be an amateur talent contest with prizes and awards to the winners. Games and drinks will be among the other attractions offered to the public. John Kronenfeld, president of the lodge, stated. The public is invited and proceeds of the affair will be used to finance the lodge's community service program. Tickets at $1.50 each may be obtained at the Sholem Lodge office, 330 Seybold Building, or by celling Mrs. Rose Gilbert at 82-5684. over skirt of pink and black net ly Miss Wentz has been employed trimmed with bugle beads. The by the Dade County Society for bridegrooms mother was attired Crippled Children for several in skipper blue faille with lace. The former Miss Margolis is a member of a pioneer Miami family and was born here. She graduated from the University of Miami and is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Mr. Grayson attended Pratt Institute, N. Y., and the University of Biarritz, Biarritz. France. He is now an interior decorator in North Hackcnsack. N. J Following a wedding trip to Havana, the couple will reside in Riveredge, N. J. Israelite Center Women Install Tropical Lodge To Meet Monday Tropical Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will hold a meeting on Monday, November 14, at 8 p.m. at the Miami Beach Y, according to Alvin Budner, program chairman. A. Budd Cutler, president, wijl review the activity calendar set up for the next two months. Sidney King, membership chairman, will reveal the final plans for the membership smoker planned for November 21. TALES of HOFFMAJV FOR SALE De Luxe Guest House 326 N. E. 21st St. Newly decorated and completely equipped —15 Bediooms—8 Baths —Fine living quarters for owner. Immediate Possession WANTED MIDDLE-AGED JEWISH WOMAN To Take Care of House and Cook Room — Board and Salary 1880 S.W. 5th St. Ph. 2-0987 %  V" ROOM & BOARD Delightfully cool room & board for 2 in new home of refined adult family —no other roomers. Finest foods— cater to special diet if necessary. Reasonable. PHONE 4-0996 PERMANENT ROOM & BOARD WANTED With congenial people. By middle-aged gentleman. Must have light cooking facilities. Wishes to have other meals with family. REPLY I. F. 1750 S.W. 22nd Are. Miami. Fla. or Phone 48-8578. FOR RENT On MIAMI BEACH 1410 EUCLID AVE. MODERN BEDROOM APARTMENTS 2 Berths — Corner Spacious Closets Nicely Furnished—Adults Season or Yearly Harriet Pathman Feted At Sweet Sixteen Party A "sweet sixteen" party, honoring Harriet Pathman. was an event of Saturday night with more than 200 youngsters gathering at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel for the party. The guests were all clasmates of Miss Pathman, who is secretary of the junior class at Miami Beach High School. Hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pathman, 4545 Nautilus Ct„ Miami Beach, who arranged music, dancing and refreshments in honor of their daughter's birthday. BZB Chapter Studies Jewish Culture, Hebrew On Tuesday nights at 7 o'clock, prior to meetings, the BZB Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls is attending classes in Jewish culture and conversational Hebrew conducted by Hy Pomerantz. At the first class over half of the organization's membership was present. The organization will compete with the Tri Beta Council of the Miami Jewish Center in a volleyball tournament. Last week the girls played against the ALS Chapter of BBG in a softball tournament. A bowling match is scheduled for the near future. Mrs. Jack Schivartz The Dora Stein Sisterhood of the Israelite Center held an installation luncheon Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. at Ed Hassen's Restaurant, 3727 S.W. 8th St. Rabbi Morris. Skop gave the in vacation and Mrs. Jack Shapiro, president of Beth El Sisterhood served as installing officer. Officers who were seated at the affair were Mrs. Jack Schwartz, president; Mrs. Sam Gottesman, first vice president; Mrs. Irving Sperling, second vice president; Mrs. Bernard Bauer, -orresoonding secretary; Mrs. Samuel L. Cohen, recording secretary; Mrs. Abraham Dechovitz. Board of directors includes the Mesdames Jacob Brown, Max Fishman, J. L. Levine, Nathan Shekin, Myer Simon, Eugene Stock, Benjamin Sugarman. Center Inaugurates Monday Folk Dances The Miami Jewish Community Center announces the beginning of a weekly series of Monday evening folk dances on the patio of the building, 450 S.W. 16th Ave. Representatives of the various nationality groups will be there to teach European folk dances. These will be interspersed with American square dances and Palestinian and traditional Jewish dsnees. This program, free to members of the center and open to the general public at an admission fee of 25 cents, takes place from 8 to 10 p.m. each week. The center has resumed its series of Sunday evening patio dances. These dances will be held each Sunday from 8:30 to 11 p.m. on the patio, and are open to the general public. O H.C. ten million thanks to ten million diners whose gracious patronage we deeply appreciate. Since 1940, we have served ten million meals to the most discriminating clientele in the world YOU. We have recently redecorated and refurnished our cafeteria so that you may enjoy the best food in infinite variety at moderate prices midst truly beautiful surroundings. Drop in today for breakfast, lunch, dinner or just "coffee and" and see why everyone agrees the finest and most attractive cafeteria on the Beach is ORIGINAL/ HOFFMAMS CAFETERIA 1450 COLLINS AVENUE AT ESPANOLA WAY BE DEMOCRATIC VOTE FOR 3 I Would Appreciate One of Your Votes ForLOUIE BANDEL SAM SEITLIN (Paid Pol. Adv.) CAPONS If you want to enjoy a thrilling Thanksgiving Dinner Order a succulent Capon from HEATHERRLOOM FARMS THE LARGEST CAPON FARM IN THE SOUTH Should your taste run to other varieties of poultry Try our squabchicks, soft-boned roasters or fat hens Everything is Kosher-Slaughtered and will be dressed to your specifications Only from HEATHERBLOOM FARMS can you act Eggs that are no more than four hours old and rated AA FOR THE FINEST IN POULTRY AND EGGS CALL Heatherbloom Farms •. 2850 S. W. 112th AVENUE PHONE 83-6926 % %  %  H amm



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fBlDA Y, NOVEMBER 11. 1949 • Jewistfhridnr ?AG£ THIRTEEN sholoin Lodge Membership Captain* Dr Beck Named Hill Hold Breakfast Meeting Sunday I |rf m mmAmm David Lemelman, membership 'aWlCM LQllTOr David Lemelman Associated rhotogiaplioiH Rabbi Zwitman To Review Wise Autobiography Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman is among the American leaders and clergymen selected by G. P. Putnam and Sons, publishers of the autobiography of the late Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, "Challenging a i 1 Jews." Years," to review and comment upon the book prior to publication date. He will discuss the Wise mtobiography at Tsmple Israel services Friday night at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Zwitman was the first graduate of the Jewish Institute of Religion, of which Rabbi Wise was founder, to hold a pulpit in the state of Florida and was one of the organizers of the Alumni Aation of the school. Upon hi liuation from the institute in 1935. Rabbi Zwitman was the youngest ordained rabbi in the United States. He has served Temple Israel since 1936. rship chairman of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, has announced that a special membership team captain breakfast will be held Sunday, November 13, at 9 a.m. at the Miami Restaurant (formerly Huylers), 141 East Flagler St. The captains will discuss plans to organize membership teams to "Knock on Every Jewish Door" in an effort to sign up 375 new members during the "Big 49" membership campaign. The lodge sponsors an annual Americanism debate contest in the the Greater Miami area high schools and, in cooperation with other civic and service organizations in the area, awards a plaque to the outstanding man and woman in the community, as part of their efforts to carry on the fivefold program of B'nai B'rith. The group endeavors to serve the educational, social, community service, religious and philanthropic needs of the Southwest area of Miami. Sholem Lodge is also the sponsor of the oldest and largest B'nai B'rith luncheon club in the Greater Miami area. "We hope to see every man in Greater Miami a member of B'nai B'rith," John Kronenleld, president of Sholem Lodge, declared. "We believe we have a program of activities, proved sound by 106 years of day-to-day work, which provides opportunities for community as good citizens and to render service as Americans Jewish Hour Extended Hoffman's Marks Tenth Birthday Dr. Paul Beck has been appointed cantor of Temple Isaiah, according to an announcement from the board of directors of the congregation. A native of Zagreb, Yugoslavia, he studied voice and music theory in the State Academy of Music there, simultaneously receiving his degree from the University of Zagreb as doctor of law. After a successful career in his native land, he went to Vienna foi intensive musical training. He studied all phases of music, including orchestral composition and conducting, and continued his vocal studies with the famous Dutch teacher, Corneille Kuipper at the Lutwak Patonay Music School. During the recent war, while Dr. Beck was a refugee in Italy, he studied with the world famous tenor, former star of the Metropolitan Opera Association of New York, the late Umberto Sacchetti. Dr. Beck has had a continuous history as an interpreter of secular and religious music. In Yugoslavia, Hungary and Switzerland he appeared in numerous operas, oratorios and concerts of classical Lieder. He was the vice president of the Croation Musical Association "Lisinski" and assistant conductor. Dr. Beck has sung the traditional cantorial services in New York and Florida. Dr. Beck is now a permanent resident of Miami where he is a voice teacher. Jacob Schachter Jacob Schachter's Jewish Hour, heard over station WTTT on Sunday at 10 a.m. and on Monday. Wednesday and Friday at 1 p.m., is extending its Sunday progum an additional 30 minutes. In future it will be heard from 10 to 11:30 a.m. with a full program ol the latest recordings, up-toth-minute Jewish news and views compiled and presented by Norman R. Lyons, Miami attorney, and interviews with prominent Jewish civic leaders and peisonalities. In conjunction with the drive for the Home for the Aged, Harold Spaet, president, was heard in an interview by Norman Commemorating its tenth year at the same location on Miami' Beach, Original Hoffman's Cafeteria has taken on a new decor with a complete modernization and redecorating job. The famous eating place, which has served 10 million meals during its decade at the corner of Collins Ave. and Espanola Way, has been refurbished but retains many features familiar to its patrons. The tasteful new interior was designed and executed by Jay Weinglass, while L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works installed the | brilliant glass additions. Herculite doors now enhance the entrance to the restaurant where the latest in reverse twotone leatherette chairs blend with restful green walls and taupe shading of the terazzo floor. A rich shade of maroon adds warmth to the decorations. The entire back wall has been newly mirrored, while gold-mirrored center columns topped with maroon shells, from which lighting is directed to the ceiling, produce a striking effect. A completely new lighting system has been installed. Cold cathode tubing, running the length of the white acoustic ceiling, adds to the brightness and comfort of the air-conditioned room. The back wall has been adorned with a new black and silver clock, under which has been placed a service table where salads are served with hot meals. Hoffman's was the first deluxe sei ve-yourself restaurant on Miami Beach. Its policy was an instant success but its steady patronage was interrupted during the war, when the Army requisitioned the premises for feeding service men stationed on the Beach. Reopened in 1945, it regained its popularity under the management of Irwin Kass and Murray Beck. More than 75 per cent of its employees have been with the Original Hoffman's since 1945. Zionist Games Party The Coral Gables Zionist District will sponsor a games party on Saturday, November 12, at 8 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lelchuk. 1414 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables. Co-hostesses at the affair will be the Mesdames Meyer Fine, Morris Simon, Lester Toloff, and R. Lyons on the'program Sunday. M. Weidberg. New Judaea Unit Formed A Senior Judaea Group of the North Side Jewish Community Center has been organized by Miss Faith Alexander. To be known as the North Side Senior Judaea, the group will meet weekly on Tuesday evenings at the homes of various members until the center is built. Boys and girls between the ages of 14 and 18 are invited to join the group. Additional information about the organization may be obtained by calling 78-2948. Exchange Club Dance The Miami Beach Exchange Club will sponsor a dinner-dance Sunday, November 13, at Alan Gale's Celebrity Club in honor of Ladies Night. Additional information and reservations may be made by calling Dr. Gerry Burke, chairman, at 5-5903. Associated Photographers Donald Eanett, president of Isaac Levin Lodge, is shown congratulating Mel Schaefer who enrolled in the ranks of B'nai B'rith at the lodge's membership smoker, as Milton Friedman, national youth commissioner of B'nai B'rith Youth Organizations for District No. S. looks on. Beaeh Bar Assn. Officers Named New officers of the Miami Beach Bar Association were announced recently by Albert M. Lehrman, secretary. Jack A. Abbott is president of the group. Other officers are Harold Zinn, first vice president; Jack D. Burris, second vice president; Lehrman, secretary; Godfrey K. Newman, treasurer. Directors, first class, include Irving Cypen, Alexander S. Gordon and Herbert Shapiro; second class, David P. Catsman, Harold Spaet and Harry Zukernick; third class, Charles B. Cleveland, Darrey A. Davis and Daniel P. Galen. Music Lovers Club Will Meet Weekly At Beach Y The Music Lovers Club of the Miami Beach Y group will meet each Tuesday at 8:30 with Judge Kenneth Oka officiating. The Y music committee, with Margaret Chasan as director; Joe Mooney, chairman; Norma Reiff, publicity chairman, is planning a series of programs which will include both classical and semiclassical selections. SHOULSON'S L 24 HaifNunmqCji T389 N W. V" ST MIAMI HA BP 1 iSuuMiiotuwo f ma ci IKHCM *fg* jg I |(i f j | |t ( %  %  } %  *. '-f^ ^ THE ONLY KOSHER HOME IN J* !" MIAMI RATES BEGIN WITH W0.00 PER WEEK •DEPARTMENTS FOR • NonAmbulants • Convalescents • Diet I Geriatrics (Aged) ..... • Rest A Relaxation Under Care CAUL 82-4950 THIS SUNDAY BIRNBAUM'S NEW JEWISH HOUR Will be heard from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. OVER STATION WMBM (800 on your dial) Our Guest Speakers Will Be Rabbi Moses Meschtloff and S. Ashkenazi News Commentator Also a JEWISH MUSICAL PROGRAM STEEL GUITAR is EASY TO LEARN 10 Easy Lessons Plus Home Use oi Electric Guitar S5.00 down and $2.00 weekly S25.00 for aU RUDY BAUM STUDIO 127 N. E. 1st AVENUE Suite 302-303 Lessons in Miami or Beach Tel. 82-0454 or 5-7922 ^ZfiggSgSSIESBHZB LONDON ARMS Motel W3 Dining Room Open To The Public Re-opening Catering to Parties 5-1264 MJAMJ. 727COUINS WtirSBR O MMSON M SUSSMAN Friday, Nov. 11 Undt< Bi n— I 5up'viiio o M K HSttG i w^m—m HPJBI



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Silver Unopposed For Center Prexy Lecturers For Institute Of Jewish Studies Named, Classes To Begin Monday Night I ortiirorc *>( lK Adult Tnotitutrv • „.. nn J i~ ll ; J J .,. !_ T....!>.k T ifn Lecturers at the Adult Institute of Jewish Studies were announced this week by Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. In addition to a permanent staff of five, all the rabbis and educational directors in the Greater Miami area will assist in the teaching (of two new courses, Modern Jewish Literature, to be given the first semesMax Max R. Silver R. Silver, local attorney and 'retiring first vice president, run unopposed for the piesiWill run U"KI v • t_ 7-i — M.IICV of the Miami Jewish ComunTly Center, 450 S.W. 16h Aye., "elections to be held December L L ong active in community work. Silver has served on the board of the Miami Jewish Center the Jewish Social Service Bureau and is a board member of Congregation Beth El. He is a member of Sholem Lodge Bnai jV.ith. and has held the office in that organization, and a member of the Miami Elks. A member of both the Florida and Dade County l>. Associations, he served as legal aid counselor for the Dade croup for four years. The annual nominations meetmi; held last Thursday evening, named the following candidates for major offices: Ben Essen, first e president; Sam Seitlin, second vice president; Paul Sobel. third vice president; Mrs. Ada Shi iner, secretary; and Leo Ackprman, who will run against S. B. Miller for treasurer. In addition to those named by the nominating committee tor three year terms on the board ol directors, Leon Kaplan, Fred Grossberg and Abe Cutler. Jack Apte arid Max Mintzer will run to fill three vacancies. Fourteen'one year board members will also be elected. Those n. ( med to run are Sam Kesler, Sidney Lefcourt, Sidney Palmer, Martin Rubinstein, Irving Saal, I.eo Sheiner, Fred Shochet, Abe Aronovitz, Frank C. Rose, Mrs. Louise Alpert, Mrs. Esther Grossberg, David Rabinowitz, Dr. Erna Klass, Eugene J. Weiss, Manny Lubel, Mrs. Grieda Levine, Sam Traurig, Theodore Sakowitz, Jules Wilson, Mrs. Martin Rubinstein and Henry Rabin. All members of the center are urged to make plans to attend the elections. Dr. Henry Green Opens Additional Office Space Henry Green, DDS, announces the opening of additional office space in the Biscayne Building, 19 West Flagler St., for the convenience of city patients. This office will be open Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Dr. Green also maintains offices at 1632 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach. Pioneer Women Answer SOS For Linen For Israel In answer to an emergency call from Israel for linen and layettes for the newcomers there, Pioneer Women Club No. One of Miami Beach will sponsor a linen shower on Sunday, November 13. at 8 p.m. at Congregation Kneseth Israel, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, Mrs. Henry Seitlin, president, announces. Rabbi Max Shapiro will deliver the principal address and a recent Israel film will be shown. Refreshments will be served. Admission is a new linen article or items of baby apparel, and Mrs. Seitlin urges members of the community to attend to meet this grave emergency. ter, and Crises in Jewish Life, slated for the second semester. Introductory lecture in the literature course will be given by Schwartzman, who will speak on "What Is Jewish Literature" Monday, November 14, at Congregation Beth El, 500 S.W. 17th Ave. Scheduled to follow Schwartzman are Rabbi Murray Grauer, whose subject will be "Transition Writings—Hasidism;" Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, "Literature of Haskalah—Germany;" Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, "Literature of Haskalah—Russia;" Milton Kurman, "Development of Yiddish Literature;" Rabbi Moshay P. Mann. "Basic Writings of Reform;" Jerome B. Gordon, "Early Modern Hebrew Literature;" Fred Berkovitz, "Contemporary Hebrew Literature;" Rabbi Morris Skop, "Anglo-Jewish Writings." Lecturers for the second semester course will be Rabbis Isaac H. Ever, Joseph E. Rackovsky, Max Shapiro, Simon April, Leon Kronish, Irving Lehrman and Dr. Donald Michelson. Sydney Greenberg and Harry Simonhofi. There is no fee for the institute. Further information may be obtained by calling 3-5858 or 9-0489. (tables Center To Add Four Classrooms Although the new building of the Coral Gables Jewish Community Center at 320 Palenw Ave., Coral Gables, is not yet complete, registration at the center's religious schools is so large that accommodations in the structure are inadequate. Plans art being formulated by the board of trustees to add four classrooms to the building to take care of the unexpected enrollment. Rabbi Morris A. Skop heads the staff of 12 teachers including specialists in arts and crafts, Jewish music and Hebrew instructions. The school is affiliated with the Miami Bureau of Jewish Education. Study in Bible. Jewish history, customs and ceremonies, arts and crafts, dramatics and Jewish music are included in the cirriculum. Preparations are now being made for the first annual Chanuka entertainment. Registration of new pupils for both the Sunday and Hebrew schools is conti nuing. Foor Pledges Aid To Vets, Organized Labor Organized labor and assistance to veterans will receive the support of Candidate Sam Foor if elected to the city commission. Mr. Foor will also sponsor a city employees' pension after 20 years service and regardless of age. According to the aspirant this can be done without cost to tne taxpaye r. Jr. HadassaiTTo Hold Ball Nov. 12 The Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah will hold a Mardi Gras costume ball Saturday, November 12 at 8:30 p.m. at the Beth El Patio. 500 S.W. 17th Ave. Entertainment will be provided by Rita Ross. Elaine Sachs, Florence Lovinger and Alvin Schwartz. j„n„,. The contribution of one dollai is earmarked for the Miami unit s orphan child in Israel. Thei GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH ADVISES THE PUBLIC: 1. That chickens ith..i.l thai *" ^ '^V.u.nlly-wi!le Kashruth are neither supervise.! Iu '^ • n(1 ''v, ,,. \ la kaVhruth. Therefore, buy on y Association, the Greater Miami ^'';'V r M ami Vaad Haka.hruth. This chicken, with the ring, of the re ter J'KJ constant .upervi.ion of ring assures you that the shochet is unu.r our Rabbi; th 2. That any meat mark* ^giJSVmJSSmX ^T G.M.V.H. displayed Is neither X r/a, ',' Miami Vaad Hakashruth munlty Kashruth Association. '"''£"' i, supe rvi.ed and endorsed ssasasuv?*waraf < w a* of the Q.M.V.H. It displayed. Other .nfcrmation In the Hold gJWSSb n, RackoTsJy. 818 be obtained by calling ? U Be?eh Phone 5 3595. Mich!, I Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone ^ SOOTIN see. S. LOBEL, Treai. Michigan HARRY SIRKIN. Pre.. A. M. BEAR, Vice Prea. MONDAY NITE November 14 Featuring The 24th Annual tSCAffl /MMOMk IBM *** ~ms& o* Tb g* to** p* V* & %  &$ U0* ** wv %  ** \* flO^O* *** H* HIST %  :•• '• "• || I1CII MITIIT MILT DOUILE 111 %  111 QDimUS ITIIT UCI •• No Minors Admitttd Greater Miami'. Gala Racing Season Gets Under Way Tonitewith the openiag of Biscayne Dog Track... the Oldest, Largest and only Futurity Track in Florida! RacinojFans will see America's Speediest Greyhounds in Action A Biscayne. COME EARLY. A SPECTACULAR PROGRAM AWAITS YOU! TRUER TO FORM DOG RACING EXPRESS BUS SERVICE DIRECT TO TRACK MIAMISpecial Miami Transit buses leave from N.E. znd at between 1st A 2nd Aves. every 15 min. starting at 6:30 FVM.. £' ;!ag| N erVr d frorLoS. A-M: N.W. 7th Ave. 4 79th St. 1 £J r>if m I fuiuRiiY \ .TRACK \&V Street Between N E 2nd and N, W. 7th Aves I %  1,, j fej& fc aaacrt 8 %  ^ %  ^ %  ^ %  V


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PAGE FOURTEEN >Jeis*ncrkmar T7~.\ Biscayne Track To Open Monday i K • %  -. %  14 A -. r.-. .z.:\~%  %  ea and is RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY ;• %  ;.1. --..-;.%  .: %  • %  %  %  B the KCste :' The :.S*3 it BlSi i. • • -.( %  re make tr i '. %  At • :'•..S %  r• trips • • • -. r. P and t Terap* Isatab Rerersa IMS 34 Blvd)Ci=. Beach. lUbei MoahaT ? Maaa. T%  • -• -r i-r-. : t -• %  .: %  % %  a. HJ Teaifle Isreai Refers IJT NX. :9th S-R*ibi Celasaa A. Zwitmaa: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan. Rabct Eserrras. z •Cia-^e-ja—a bet= 7£Uh Or thodex 90S E a clid AaMias: Ea;iRabbi Joseph E. Rack ovta-y. Ilollvwood > onih I.is! \ oiiiiii.ii ions T -d .. -':.•' pre• Bernard nt. Arnold ... -_ ". .:..-ro aeatr Le Jim r-ta' &f i-r! —c-rxam at I ".: i-raetaH T Ontar XJ s*f *:r*T -j — %  • • i: v^ i^-: '.' T %  t-.H*or-w 'Iwl ^carae Bit-. %  apaaaMi r^*A Birth C —ta tw 13S30 W. Oboe HichwaT. Worth Miami. x • —• i ": 1' • '-' CcccTacarjoB Bath Da rid (Cooserrat:Ta Coral Way aad Mtb Road. Rabbi Max Shapiro: Rev. Maurice Matnchaa .** F 'JJ t I 13 i: — %  — i -• !. •* %  •. • %  ; Miaau Hebrew School aad Con jraeatioB Orthodox). 11S1 S.W. lUk AT*. Rabbi Simoo April Caator Barala Ke!eaarr. -----%  "-* : i ... %  [ ; Mean '• Soadejr -*-i -;. 'i •' • ;a-lar *Bi • %  • • :j Uoitad Jewish SchooL Main Campos. Umrersirf of Miami. lJ*a vaur^jYca rj *.r--^--j., ;"-.,_ NAT CANT *•• W S> modern woy !o breed fish, choas. cutlets ..


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fAGE TWENTY >Aiit FRIDAY HGYEy^n %  MM h BB Women To Hold Lunch For Members „,m TWTvr w % %  ** m^TCTtum m gffl JEWS IN SPORTS lit possible %m Cai to *y P Book RenVw~ ..-the tearr. -ex*, year _._. ?-rr aZ Leax^je T.:c;' hsri -'. ~XZT'K %  nth Bis aad has "A"irr.:r .-.-: :! ho team : %  "-_' -": ,: "-' %  -' -N: Hivt; ". .; %  ; % %  • :-.z .: MEMPIO'W:/;:;^ MM MM ^ *t WE =E'.SE; • a "•"i; --_= A ::=; %  deal :f a from Head .t:.T.;i: med •: %  it!,: tra. good • .r £*: use Yanseea Isc.den tally. BrockRabbi Joseph E. Rackorsa-y 111 Vdcii^as ATC=I M.irr: B*ech Phase 5 isss Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVrl Pbene 2-3113 2 FAMOUS NAMES FEATURED BY WOLPERTS Hi Living Room Furniture and GENERAL @ ELECTRIC Appliances WHEN Y00 TAKE VITAMISS I WANT MY MILK Aad Ee Sure Ifs FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dsero Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater 5£arr_ Delivery Visit Our Farm at E-; :f B •: Rd. A BMSatf C't*k Let BERNIE SAFFER Worry •. About Your FOOD Entertainment and the other thousand details far your WedcRnas, Bar Mrtrrahs. Engac/ari'ients. Lawn Portias. Cocktail Parties. Children Partiee. Mesrimji, Bunats. A Cc-*:pleu Czze—.'.g Serrice PHONE 94)573 JACK k JTLL 2* S v **.Si 0* Warn: Av. Radio '~"T~ Di'patched PALMER CITY COMMISSIONER z z :; • % %  rl B GO :: % %  ZOH *-ES PAN* : ; = : = .£ws a-3 t-a" : ::-; %  !-:-ai /•" da j a :i :: :• :•• %  • ::-.tt-t I •. %  :: • Q-.-* as^.t : =: %  .:• 0s<> t a-: =;. %  : !•-•: •^t %  r z 111 r t: w: :.' -*--:a*. .? •-: • %  : %  %  -Vat ye.::* • &f • :i OJL l t. Established I92S ARMORED ERLCK SERMCUSC WO BO* 1028 • MIAMI fLOaiOA • MOME 5 EACH TtUtK BOMDED AND INSURED FOR ONE MIlUOilOUAIS WeolpeM, FURNITURE Cc 120CCorai //ay >tPis Mav— *.— Listen to the Best Jewish Prosrams On the Air -•Sfl 3& Yiddish Classieal Hoar WINZ—940 EVERY SUNDAY 12:00 Noon to 1:30 P.M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P.M. ajs y g r— — Lxr* •!•> k I CS ai lea l... a •> %  ru wpae a Aaa^ alyeajs/aesei Jmuto rbrnd) Ualup*. rtu-t c, i tirtoHimTiaifMTUkll] assai aaaaj aaaasTesatai %  ai iiaaiTsafi.sB, • moan. ONEW DAY MUITIPIE MTMIM CJPSUIES 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 STATIOS FOR MUSIC ASD SEWS M NASATIR Director SCHACHTER'S •Jewish Masieal Hoar WTTT—1490 NORMAN R. LYONS Newscaster • Narrator NOW FOUR TIMES A WEEK SUNDAY 10 AM. TO 11 A-M. MON.-WED.-FBL 1 P.M. TO 1:30 P.M. JACOB SCHACKTES Drrector



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1949 fJenisli Fk>rktiann PAGE FIFTEEN Israeli Newsletter By ADA OREN TEL AVIV—The first Jewish villages in Palestine were founded about two generations ago with Rothschild funds and have since undergone profound changes. The settlors were at first decimated b V malaria and ravaged by robbers. Those who were not situated in the citrus belt only managed to exist on a low standard bv employing Arab cheap labor even after these scourges has been brought under control. Failing modern methods they could not even compete with their Arab neighbors. Many of the individualistic villages were nearly abandoned by the younger generation as offering a too difficult and monotonous life. Incapable of raising the caiptal needed for the transition to intensive cultivation, many of the village now cede part of their land in return for water, etc. Most of these villages have joined a farmers' union, which tries to find new settlers with some capital for the land they are prepared to cede. Even electricity, the lack of which is unthinkable to most of the new immigrants now entering these villages, can be introduced in many cases only by such means. The same applies to schools, medical services, small industries, and the like. This is the field now chosen for investment in agriculture by the Zionist Organization of America; if it fails to materialize, more and more of the oldest Jewish villages will either become small labor-controlled towns if suitably situated, or, in most cases, have to cede their surplus land to groups of settlers whose ideals are often opposed to their individualistic tradition. • • • The farmers' union also has to struggle with the problems of the planters' colonies, many of which are on their way to becoming towns and which comprise Isreal's chief currency earning crop, citrus fruits. In these areas cheap labor is gone and mechanization is a must. Immigrants have proved a fickle source of labor. Since capital is not available, as the plantation boom was succeeded by two wars, new equipment will now be financed from the American loan. The social changes this may entail are not yet foreseen, but they may eliminate the tendency of owners' children to go to the city for jobs. A Histadrut contracting agency employing immigrants on similar work is also operating in privately-owned groves. The only planters deriving returns from their citrus investments are owners of mixed farming units, where this seasonal work fits in with other occupations, but even here there must be enough trees per unit to make some mechanization possible. All the rest are struggling to keep the trees alive on government subsidies and loans since the beginning of World War II, when fruit shipments had to be suspended. The area planted in citrus and some other types of fruit trees owned by Jews has wen steadily decreasing along with a net loss in investments and working hours. Only the Arabs, who have a lower standard of living, continue cultivating citrus, grapes and olives by hand. • • The third class of private farmers—generally of Middle European descent, first started settling on J.N.F. land during the 'thirties at least partly at their own expense and with the help of RASSCO, a public agency for the promotion of middle class settlement. They, and older farmers who switched to their methods, now have prosperous family-size holdings, raising mainly vegetables, poultry and dairy cattle. Their marketing organization is one of the chief suppliers of such foods to cities, and is conducted under the auspices of the farmers union. Their main weakness is the fact that they maintain their stock on feed not grown by themselves and, for the most part, imported. As a result they are now being hit by currency restrictions; but so far only to an extent which may prevent expansion but which will not curtail current operations. The few individualistic villages which raise grain and fodder usually hire machinery from Kibbutz neighbors, encourage agricultural mechanics cooperatives to settle among them, or entrust the formation of such groups to their gadget-loving younger generation. RASSCO is now again promoting this form of settlement on a mixed truck farming scheme, mainly for older people with families who can put up about one thousand pounds, $2,800, as a down payment for small-scale installations and a home. RASSCO, besides guaranteeing necessary loans, also arranges for the preliminary training of such prospects. Some villages of this type specialize in auxiliary industries or operate small vacation hotels and boarding houses. A family wishing to start life on such a scheme without heavy debts and with a furnished house and all farm equipment needs $6,000 or more and must be prepared to do its own work. As many of these smallholders found that the individual settler's lot is not easy and his enterprise liable to complete break-up in case of illness or other family misfortunes, some villages have introduced various novel forms of cooperation, besides marketing, with the express purpose of preventing the impoverishment of any family in the community. The varieties of these Kfar Shittufi types are infinite, and have been worked out along the lines of the Moshav movement—the Histadrut type of smallholders' village. The Kfar Shittufi differs from the Moshav Shittufi mainly in not accepting Histadrut discipline, and this leaves Kfar free to hire additional labor at least on a seasonal basis. However, these settlers can afford hired hands generally only to train new immigrants to set up villages of their own. Usually such villages comprise about one hundred families, except for plantations or vacationing settlements which tend to become small towns. DOOM 5tt* through the use of 43 NYLON TENTS A nylon l.n completely cov.r. tho tnliro i" building in which a cUodly gas i rloMa\Th. nw method cuti your col in '/a _„ 5 YEAR GUARANTEE FOR BOTH DRY c WOOD AND SUBTERRANIAN, TERMITES PHONE 5-3444 *** "SOHORIDA'S 1>GES1 EXTERMINATING CO. How Can We Bring Youth Back To Fold (Continued from Page 10) Matan Torah. The American child possesses the greatest capacity for learning in that he matures at an early age, is the recipient of a broad secular training, is brought into the world of diversified experiences, while he is yet in the Dud. these are great aids to comprehensive learning. The statistics Provide us with the appalling tact that but a very meagre precentage of the Jewish youth is receiving instruction of any kind concerning religion. The physical is given him—sports of all kinds —the unusual is provided for— dancing, singing lessons, etc., but learning — MATAN TORAH? Thousands upon thousands are hurled into the great melting pot and being branded and scorotted by the fires of ignorance. Some thoughtful parent deems he is doing something by employing a private teacher for his child for some thirty minutes per day. Others, whose spark of Jewishness may be greater, consent to have their child attend the Talmud Torah for three quarters of an hour per day. This is not learning. Two hours as a minimum amount of good instruction by a learned teacher, good Talmud Torahs, filled with Jewishness rather than with politics, and which should receive the wholehearted cooperation and support of every member of the Jewish community. The American Jewish child does possess the potentialities of a great Jew— there are his heritage—if only we would give him our helping hands and hearts. You may say, you give us the solution for the child. What can be done for the older folks? What can win them, and make them the true assets for their people? The one and only solution is Matan Torah—learning, but other methods must be employed. If one lacks the golden opportunity of studying the Torah— the scriptures in the original, let him or her. at least study in English translation thereof. We, the Am Hasefer, must accept the example set by the Am Hachamor, of spending a portion of each day on Bible study as is done in good American families. A library, regardless how small, of good Jewish literature should be had. One should be secured who can explain, instruct and guide the people along the ways of genuine Jewishness. Only the learning of the Torah can bring our youth into the folds of Judaism; only the learning of the Torah can make us realize what it means to be a Jew. Then will our hearts and souls swell with pride, and true joy flow throughout our entire being. Pomerantz Speaks Hy Pomerantz of the Bureau of Jewish Education was the guest speaker at a meeting of the Miami Chapter of Masada, Thursday, November 10, at 8:15 p.m., at the Miami Jewish Community Center, 450 S.W. 16th Ave. I In 1928 trees felled by the Red River formed a solid raft for 92 miles above and below Shreveport, La. Elect REGINA L. McLINDEN As Your CITY COMMISSIONER QUALIFIED SINCERE DEPENDABLE GIVE WOMEN A VOICE IN CITY AFFAIRS Pull Lever I3-A (Paid Pol. Adv.) Leonard A. Levine ONE BLOCK FROM OCEAN A 100 Room Hotel with 4 Stores. Completely furnished and equiped. Ready for immediate occupancy. Can be purchased at a very attractive price with a small cash down payment. FEUER tS EISENSTEIN. Realtors W. I. FEUER 235 Lincoln Road "PERSONALIZED SERVICE" Brokers Cooperate LEO EISENSTEIN Telephone 68-86M HOTEL OWNERS .... APARTMENT HOUSE OWNERS We offer you special prices on: SHEETS TOWELS LINENS BEDSPREADS HOUSEWARES BATHROOM AND CLOSET ACCESSORIES 2nd Floor Domestics 1261 Washington Ave. Miami Beach The Season For Parties Is Here I CONSULT AN EXPERT Continental Caterers, Inc. Kosher Caterers WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS (Hors d'oeuvres Smorgasbord) PARTIES AT HOME. TEMPLE OR IN LEADING HOTELS Official Caterers Miami Beach Jewish Center Under Complete Supervision of GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH FIRESTONE and SONNTAG 516 Washington Avenue Phone 5-6617 8 SAM FOOR EARNESTLY SOLICITS YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT FOR CITY COMMISSIONER OF MIAMI In the Coming Nov. 15th PrimaryPull Lever 7-A This Political Adv. I'niii (or by ETi'Iands of 8am Poor Irving Blasberg nil mi j 19th and Alton Road Miami Beach Ambulance Service 5-51111 Miami Beach and Miami's Finest Jewish Funeral Home In Philadelphia. 1512 N. Broad St. A. L. Simpson Funl. Dir. i %  • i %  % 



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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1949 '"JenishfhridHain PAGE THREE j ) I 1 In the Interest of Good Government For All of the People of Miami, We the Undersigned Wholeheartedly Recommend the Election of LOUIE BANDEL TO THE MIAMI CITY COMMISSION A Vote For LOME ItWIHL is in Reality a Vote For Yourself as City Commissioner LOUIE DANDEL was born in Jacksonville, Florida, 43 years ago. Educated in Jacksonville public schools. John II. Stetson University, University of Florida and later received law degree at Cumberland University. Married to the former Priscilla Bittner and they have one son, Frank, age a 1 /*. They live at 1880 S. W. 15th Street. A resident of Miami since V.VZM. practicing law here since 1030. and Associate Municipal Judge (night court) since 1940. Member Mahi Shrine, Elks. Una i B'rith, Beth David Congregation, GEORGE ADLER MAXWELL L. COLEMAN DR. FRANK CORET LEONARD G. EGERT SIGMUND EISENBERG BEN ESSEN MARX FABER MARTIN FINKELSTEIN BERNARD C. FULLER C. V. GALARDI Florida Peace Officers Association, Miami Police Benevolent Association, American Judicature Society, Florida and Bade County Bar Associations and a charter member of the 29ers, a charitable fraternal organization Former Deputy Commissioner, Florida Industrial Commission; formerly was an original director of, and attorney for, the Dade County Blood Bank and still is an active leader in March of Dimes campaigns. During World War II served overseas in U. S. Merchant Marine and was champion of the Allied Masonic War Bond Drive. Is member of Coast Guard Temporary Deserve. IRVING GETZUG MIKE GOLDMAN GUY GOLDSMITH HARRY GORDON LEON KAPLAN DAVE KEMELHAR SAM KELLY VICTOR LEVINE BILL PALLOT SIDNEY H. PALMER JACK PRICE MORRIS ROSENBERG THEODORE J. SAKOWITZ DR. JACK SEITLIN HARRY SHEAR MAX R. SILVER FRANK E. SOLOMON ISADORE TENDRICH SAM TENDRICH NAT WILLIAMS (Paid Political Adv. by Friends of Louie Bandel) 55 55 55 55 55 M }} }} }} 55 55 55 55 55 V )) .. }• I }• } } } } \\ } • 55 5 } \\ 55 I ii 55 } } i L^* v v, ^*'^V^ 'Vv-A^v^ / Vv/ V^J