The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01279

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


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|ifeJI Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
OLUMK 25- Number 32
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8. 1952
PRICE: TEN CENTS
srael Salutes Mountbatten; ;;rS&NS;Sd
Jgyptians Call It Aggression
TEL AVIV (JTA) Admiral Mountbatten, British commander-1
chief in the Mediterranean, this week paid a formal visit to Is-
jel during which he reportedly discussed questions of Middle East
efense with Premier David Ben-Gurion, Chief of Staff Brigadier
igal Yadin and other Israeli personalities. Attempts by Commun-
t elenn nts to convert Lord Mountbatten's visit into an anti-West-
i demonstration failed com-
pletely
(The Time of London, report-
that some aspects of Middle
ast defense were discussed dur-
ing Mountbatten's visit, said that,
rit is fairly obvious that Israel
po longer has any doubts where
he wishes to be in the interna-
tional pattern. Her mind has
teen made up by a number of
factors which leave her no prac-
alternative to identification
irith the measures as well as
Sims of the Atlantic Powers.")
lThe British commander was
eceived with full military hon-
ors when he arrived at the port
bf Tel Aviv aboard the HMS
porters. "The less officers make
political statements," he told
them, "the better it is for peace."
Communists Quieted
In Haifa, where the Commun-
ist Party had made preparations
for a huge Go Home Demonstra-
tion, the rally dissolved when it
was learned that the British com-
mander had landed at Tel Aviv.
At the end only several hundred
people participated in the anti-
MountDatten meeting.
Al Hamishmar, organ of the
Mapam, editorially called for Ad-
miral Mountbatten's return to
England "since he is not wanted
in Israel". The paper said that
"the purpose of Mountbatten's
urprise. A 21-gun salute by his I visit is to turn Israel and the
whole Middle East into an ag-
gressive base". Kol Haam, or-
gan of the Communist Party, also
urged demonstrations to tell the
British commander "to return to
England".
Meanwhile, Israel remained on
guard following the Army coup
in neighboring Egypt which ov-
erthrew the regime, sent burly
King Farouk into exile and ap-
parently unleashed a new wave
of nationalist anti-foreigner sen-
timent.
General Mohammed Noguib
Pasha, leader of a Young Turk
flagship as she entered the port
fiat given a similar reply by
tore batteries. An Israel Army
tand played Rule Britannia as
pe landed. Hundreds of port
aborers watched the ceremony,
but none demonstrated against
he British commander although
majority of the port workers
Ire members ofthe Mapam Par-
ly which has called for anti-
Jfountbatten demonstrations.
In Tel Aviv, the British corn-
bander visited Foreign Minister
tloshe Sharett and Acting Presi-
dent Joseph Sprinzak, after
phich he proceeded to Rehovoth
visit ailing President Chaim
ft'eizmann
Jerusalem and was received
ly Premier David Ben-Gurion.
It the Israel Army headquar-
ters in Tel Aviv, the -British of-
ficer conferred with Brigadier
fadin and inspected a paratroop
uard of honor assigned to him.
lubsequently, Premier Ben-Gur-
pn and other notables were en-
Maim d at a luncheon by Lord
lountbattcn.
Addressing a press conference
Jere, Lord Mountbatten declared
fat his visit was a "token of
loodwill by tlie British Govern-
ment toward Israel." He stress-
that the British policy in the
Kiddle East area is to preserve
face and harmony. He thanked
group in the Egvptian Army, en-
Rwnii^53'SSSd the revolt which put
Later, he travelled ,. Mflher pasha int0 the pre.
miership presiding over a cabinet
which included Wafdists and
members of the Moslem Brother-
hood as well as military men.
Britain has alerted its forces
in the Suez Canal to be prepared
for any eventuality us observers
warned that General Noguib
might have trouble in curbing
his ultranationalist allies and
might be forced into new anti-
Israel and anti-British adven-
tures .
An Israeli Government spokes-
man here said that developments
in Egypt were considered an in-
ternal matter of that country and
Egyptians Well Armed
Egypt lost the war to Israel
not because of lack of arms and
defective ammunition, as claimed
now by General Noguib, but be-
cause of strategic errors and the
fact that the morale of the Israel-
is was higher than that of the
Egyptians on the battlefield,
Brigadier Yigal Allon, command-
er of the Palmach, the Israeli
striking forces which defeated the
Egyptians in three Negev cam-
paigns, declared in London.
Brigadier Allon, who is now
studying in Oxford University,
told the Jewish Observer that the
Israeli forces were never con-
scious at any time that the Egyp-
tian fighting units suffered any
shortage in arms and equipment.
He emphasized that during the
1948 fights in the Negev and in
the Sinai desert, the Palmach
command had the impression that
the Egyptians were rather well-
equipped .
"I never had at my disposal
even a small proportion of artil-
lery armor which any Egyptian
opposite number disposed," Brig-
adier Allon stated. "When we
counter-attacked, the Egyptian
forces defended themselves most
efficiently and made competent
and scientific use of covering
fire over a wide area. This can
be done only when adequate sup-
plies of weaoons and ammunition
are available.
"In fact, whenever we cap-
tured an Egyptian position, we
found considerable unused stores
of ammunition," the former Is-
raeli commander pointed out.
Geneva (JTA) The United
Nations office here reported that
France has promulgated a r.ew
law for the protection of some
350,000 refugees living in French
territory and those who may
take refuge there.
Under this law, an office will
be created to which will be en-
trusted the application of con-
ventions, agreements or inter-
national arrangements regarding
the protection of refugees. The
office will issue documents of
identity and others which are
required by the administration
and which are necessary to es-
tablish the refugee as a legal
person.
The new office will have the
power to declare a person elig-
ible for international protection,
and within the mandate of the
United Nations High Commis-
sioner for Refugees, it will close-
ly cooperate in the execution of
its functions with the office of
the Commissioner.
The French office will be head-
ed by a director, assisted by a
board composed of representa-
tives of the ministries most di-
rectly concerned with refugees,
a representative of the volun-
tary organizations and a repre-
sentative of the office of the
High Commissioner for Refugees,
it was indicated here. The of-
fice will be administratively and
financially independent. It will
establish a special link between
the administration with whom
the refugees deal and the inter-
national organizations entrusted
with the task of providing in-
ternational protection.
The new law also provides for
the creation of a special com-
mittee in which the UN High
Commissioner for refugees will
be represented. To that com-
mittee will be referred all ap-
peals against decisions on elig-
ibility or against administrative
measures of expulsion. Under
the new law, all administrative
measures of expulsion taken a-
gainst a refugee must be sus-
pended until this committee has
given its final advice.
Soviets Offer Arms
LONDON (JTA) The Lon-
don Daily Graphic said today that
the Soviet Union had offered
tanks, armored cars and small
arms to Egypt in exchange for
Egyptian cotton.
Israeli Terrorists
Declare Strike
TEL AVIV (JTA) Amos
Kinan and Shaltiel Benyalr, two
Israeli youth who are accused
of placing explosives in the
home of Israel's Minister of Com-
munication D. Z. Pinkas and
causing damage there, declared
a hunger strike today in jail and
refused to be brought to trial
before the district court.
Both youth claimed that the
jail administration is discrimin-
ating against them by placing
them with convicts and other
Seek Protection
From Slander
LONDON (JTA) A proposal
to give racial and religious
groups in this country protec-
tion under a libel law being con-
sidered by the British Parlia-
ment was made here in the House
of Lords.
The proposal was put forward
by Lord Silkin who said that the
I Jews had been particular targets
of such hate campaigns and that
as the law stands in Britain they
have little recourse. All they can
do is obtain a court decision that
there was no justification for
the libel. Lord Silkin said.
A government spokesman op-
posed the proposal on the
grounds that it would be diffi-
cult to administer. He was join-
ed in this position by a number
of other Lords, some of whom
felt that it would be most dam-
aging for Jews to state that they
needed special protection in
Britain. In view of the objec-
criminals in one cell. They re-jtions and his own fears that it
fused to dress, and jail guards I would be difficult to word ef-
had to dress them by force. The | fectively a clause to protect a
trial of the two, scheduled to group, Lord Silkin withdrew his
take place today, was postponed. I amendment.
Israel would take no action that
Israel public "for 'its enthusi" I might be interpreted as interven-
stic welcome of himself and a tion in Egyptian affairs. Israel,
arty of 50 officers and men of
fe Surprise who toured Israel
Mt refused to be drawn into any
lWical comments by the re-
would, he declared, continue to
safeguard its armistice lines in
accord with the Israel-Egyptian
armistice agreement.
InlrernUu Of
ffiffel House
SigninK of a contract for con-
duction of a new Hillel House
I > University of Florida,
fainesvill,., took place last Sun.
> the old Hillel Building,
inversity 0f Florida campus,
|mesvill,., it has been announc-
oy Harry Goodmark, of West
aru o h- President of the
lnYha,S,;'le Federation of B'nai
|r|tn Lodges.
lamLn'w HUlel Houe at
fcdw lle is te'ng constructed
S. V."' sponsorship of the
lion I1"10 B'nai B'rith Feder-
tdpr,. presentlrR the State
K "r.at the contract sign-
In f[e ^"odmark; Morris Wit-
a'u u ,, acksonvill. Honorary
issm.L lp' ch'rman; and Louis
Kuii?fi' Sf .Ryton Beach,
" Hillel Building chairman.
wW,0* the l r Sa ,Ga'n*8v>lle Profes-
rUym"el >!**. of the Uni-
e Pror, Flord. chairman of
>n rol ms and Jewish Educa-
Comrnutee of the Florida
a* B'rith Fedtratton.
May Establish
Middle East
Command In Cyprus
Auslrians Resent US Stand
On Amnesty; Cry Innocence
VIENNA (JTA) There is strong resentment in official circles here against the State Depart-
ment's protest on the Nazi amnesty laws passed by the Austrian Parliament and the American
threat to veto the legislation in the Allied Council.
It was learned here that high officials of the People's Party, the major government party, are sug-
gesting that Austria reject the American protest. The Austrian press is also hostile to the American
position. Both officials and newspapers insist that the purpose of the legislation is only to restore
the "economic means of existence" to persons whose only crime 1
was to have once occupied "unimportant positions in the Nazi Iaws to tne Austrian Govern-
party". | ment.
The Social Democratic Party, in its official organ, Arbeiter Zei- I The delegation also informed
tung, called upon the Austrian Government and people this week
to point out that they recognize the claims of Jewish victims of
Nazism and that "we feel morally bound to make good for the
of National Socialism".
LONDON (JTA) The pro-
jected Middle East Command
may be established soon with
headquarters in Cyprus, it was
reported here. The report said
the United States, Britan, South
Africa. Australia, New Zealand
and Turkey are willing to have
the Middle East defense organ-
izations operate there.
"The present situation in the
Middle East." the report said,
"makes it imperative to have
the defense organization estao-
lished as soon as possible in or-
der to plan Middle East defense
in the event of aggression Once
the organization is set up, Egypt
may find it to her advantage to
join it, the report pointed out.
Cyprus has long been consid-
ered the probable location for
the Middle East Command head-
quarters and is in many ways
preferable to the Sue* Canal
one
crimes
The Social Democratic Party, to-
gether with the People's Party,
introduced the laws restoring civ-
il and property rights to 20,000
ex-Nazis.
The Arbeiter Beitung said that
the restitution situation in Aus-
tria is rather complicated and is
very difficult for foreigners to
urderstand. The newspaper said
that the trade union movement in
the United States is responsible
for a good deal of the aid coming
to Austria from the US and that
the garment workers who iniat-
ed relief shipments to Austria
are 80 percent Jews, who cannot
understand the current situation
and are "justly indignant, from
their point of view".
At the same time, the newspap-
er insisted that the bulk of the
Nazi booty seized in Austria was
shipped to Germany where the
Soviet authorities now consider
it German property and with-
hold it from the Austrian author-
ities. Claims for restitution will
have to be postponed until after
this property is returned to Aus-
tria, the Arbeiter Zeitung declar-
ed.
Britain Is Urged
Meanwhile, the British Gov-
ernment was asked this week to
emulate the action of the United
States Government in disapprov-
ing the pro-Nazi laws passed by
the Austrian Parliament restor-
ing property and civil rights to
about 20,000 former Nazis and
the British Minister of the cur-
tailment of Jewish restitution
rights in Austria. It emphasized
that heirless Jewish property had
not yet been allocated by the
Austrian Government for Jew-
ish purposes. In this respect,
Austria has fallen considerably
behind West Germany, the dele-
gation pointed out.
Stand Praised
It was reported in New York
that the State Department's ac-
tion in condemning the pro-Nazi
legislation enacted by the Aus-
trian Parliament was commend-
ed this week in messages to Sec-
annuling certain laws from which retary of State Dean Acheson
Jewish victims of Nazism would ] from the heads of American Jew-
have benefitted. j ish organizations. They express-
A delegation of the World Jew- j ed the hope that the United
ish Congress headed by A. L. States High Commissioner in Vi-
Easterman, secretary of the or- > enna would veto the legislation.
ganization, visited British Min-
ister of State Selwyn Lloyd and
discussed the Austrian pro-Nazi
laws and their implications. The
delegation pointed out that any
member of the Allied Council
in Vienna had the power to veto
these laws and urged that Britain
should associate herself with the
United States in protesting the
Israel Goldstein, president of
the American Jewish Congress,
noted Soviet objections to the
American stand on the Austrian
legislation, and declared that
"prompt and decisive United
States action is all the more nec-
essary to confirm American dem-
ocratic leadership.
(Continued on Page 5)


L?.ei .8 TEUOUA YACI
PACE 2
* i~*utncrkUan_
FRIDAY, AUGUST a.
"Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Copyright, 1951. Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Inc.)
John Bitter Returns To University
Podium Sunday; Sebastian Performs
ZIONIST TRENDS: The pnst-ge 0 '*/
of Rabbi Irving; Miller, as tjene ;; ,nd {rom jg..|
Following his brief vacation
in New England. John Bitter wi 1
return to the podium of the uni-
versity of Miami Symphony Or-
I chestra on Sunday evening. Aug-
education. salaries ust 10th. 8:30 p.m.. at the Beach
I S8.000 a Auditorium.
, venth in a series of sum-
concerts will feature
rtuoso John Sebas-
rge Kleinsinger's
Concerto and Le-
Melaguena. Mr. Sebas-
perform three solos
himself: Flamenco,
ro *& Fr Exhale Notes and
X, I $15,000 and more a ; Ir.ca Dance.
strength.
Ss^ee-" T-:.Teatet bulk of '
salem a-- ;
ZOA administrati
ltus sr is Btsrssjsrsi
VoOO Some 1 300 J^1Sh | Tales of Hoffman, by Offenbach,
F^- : ^ sEdS worked are engaged in; Rustle of Spring, by Christian
"SfeS fewti communitv c^nferl Vs.'; Sindig. Polonnaise, by Chop.n.
and Zionist i and the
abolished budgetary
Rhapsody,
tuial background
that he is the founder
Roumanian
Enesco.
h critic-composer Virgil
.mson and conductor-piar.ist-
composer Leonard Bernstein, Mr.
New York re-
He was sub-
as soloist with
-s-r i_ivic Symphony,
vear with a few running higher j the NBC Orchestra and the Ra-
More than 200 professional djo City Music Hall Symphony.
aiau
*T4ua*
"XHIqJ
Sa"1
Sunday
22nd
<}
OK

ColM
Qea|
rAavsuss; j Mgs'B&s*** i ^^MtraAs.
ZCA resolutions concerning po-
::cation with the
General Zionist Partv in Israel
... At present, both the Gi
ie Prog;
n Israel coi
-d at th(
ZOA "
: points
the :ield ... All these facts are
I from the very interesting
Opportunities In Jewish
: -:ous Vocations, by V.
Duckat, just published by Voca-
nce Manuals .
The book, an occupational analy-
,! ish vocations, is de-
both a guidance
. Ra;' use in schools and
nual for those
i Jew-
munal vo-

rd job oi to ex-
it the reso-

COMMUNAL OPPORTUNITIES:
it 40.000 :
United States by
:..: the cultural
I needs of A
an Jewry Several thousand
persons are engaged in the Rab-
binate alone Their annual
. ries range from S4.000 to
S6.500. and after about ten years
'. service they average S8.000
... In addition, depending or the
size of their congregations, they
enjoy fees from weddings, un-
veilings and Bar Mitzvahs which
range from $25 to $50 in smaller
communities to double that sum
in larger communities Some
Rabbis, however, do r.ot accept
fees for services rendered to j English than any other works of
members of their congregations | Sholem Aleichem Thus the
. Rabbis of large congregations j reader has in front of himself a
enjoy salaries of $10,000 to $20,- I novel which, although built
000 and more, although the lat- mostly against a European back-
ter are few Orthodox Can- ground, is as absorbing as mar.y
such enthusiasm that he was re-
called for second performance
that same summer and he has
been re-er.gaged since.
While skeptics still doubted the
ability of the harmonica, alone, to
provide a satisfying evening of
serious music. Columbia Artists
Management decided to sponsor
tian on a solo recital tour.
This was the opportunity the
young musician had been wait-
ing for. The success of his first
in proved the point he had
been trying to make for so many
WANDERING STARS: Another years.
bv S.-.olom Aleichem the Dr. Russel Potter, director of
Jewish Mark Twain has ap- the Institute of Arts and Sci-
i in English translation I enccs of Columbia University,
It i3 The Wandering Star, a novel I stated: "In the field of musical
translated bv Frances Butwin, entertainment. John Sebastian is
and published by Crown Publish- i superior. People who came to his
I ers Although Sholem Aleich- McMillan Theater concert to
em's strength was more in his sneer at the humble 'mouth or-
short stories than in his novels,
this book will be more enjoyed
by Arr.erican-born readers than I
any of his translated short stor-
ies .. The reason is very sim-
ple .. The Wandering Star has
fewer idiomatic phrases which
are so difficult to translate into
tors receive salaries averaging
between S2.500 and S5.000 a year
. Cantors in conservative syn-
agogues enjol salaries from
$5,000 to $10,000 a year Like
good American novels ... A
cavalcade of types of which the
Jewish theatre in Europe was
composed is presented by the
author in caricature but with
the Rabbis, the Cantors also have great warmth The human
additional sources of income side, more than the artistic side.
from weddings and funerals
Synagogue administrators st3rt
with a salarv of about S3.500 and
range to $10,000 a year .
of the theatre is conveyed there
. And this is what makes the
book so interesting Naturally,
there is also romance in the book
gan' stayed to cheer this great
recitalist."
This has been the ex-
perience of discriminating
Those employed in the field for, romance which reveals Jewish
five vears or more average a'^out
$6,000 a year ... In the field
search for and devotion and be-
lief in the ultimate.
1.000th Issae Of Yiddish Paper
RIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil (JTA) The appearance of the
1.COuth issue of Yiddishe Presse, a Jewish newspaper published
here, was celebrated in Rio de Janeiro and in Sao Paulo by the :
Jewish communities. Dr. Arieh Tartakower. leader of the World !
Jewish Congress, and Moshe Run, secretary of the Journalists As-
E tciatior of Israel, participated in the celebrations. Marc Turkov,
HIAS representative lor Latin America, was also one of the princi-
pal speakers at the celebration here.
*
Cantor Prays At Mine. Poron's Bier
BUENOS AIRES*'JTAi Dr. Pablo Msngual. Argentine Min-
ister to Israel, arrived here from Tel Aviv to attend the funeral of
Eva Peron, wife of the Argentine President, who died last week.
Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky led a delegation of the DAIA to the Min-
of Work and Social Welfare, where the remains of Mme. Peron
lie in state, to pay the respects of t.-.e Jewish community in this
< ounti v.
\'\v Americans
(ather For
Evening Of Fun
The Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en, announces an Evening Of
Fun as a reunion for all New
Americans to be held tomorrow.
8:15 p.m., at the Beth El Con-
gregation.
Mrs. Reuben Rochkind. chair-
mar, of the Service To Foreign
Born Committee, as well as Com-
mittee members, will participate
in planning arrangements.
The program includes a movie
on Americanization and a car-
toon for the children. Two pap-
ers on. What America Means To
Me, will be read by New Ameri-
cans.
It taste
ROKEACH
BORSCHT
EXTERMINATING CO.
5-3528
Miami Beach
509 N.E. 13th St.. Miami
2-1776
Member of B'nai B'rilh
Distributed by Hi-Grade Food Company Phone -MSB
S. J. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington At*.
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth Sta.
Hebrew Religious SuppBee
For Synagogue and Private
Use. Also- fOr Hebrew School*.
xrxuo "DID
Telephone 5-1017
John Sebastian
audiences throughout the United
States and Canada. During his
second season. Sebastian per-
formed for delighted concert-
goers in 77 cities, and each sea-
son thereafter he has had a
similar number of recital en-
gagements, all in addition to
many orchestral, radio, televis-
ion and other special dates.
DAY WORKERS S5 & FARE
COLORED MAIDS
PART TIME OR FULL TIME
IN PRIVATE HOMES
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ACE EMPLOYMENT
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1924

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TEL 2-2621
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Visit Our Farm at
nd of Bird Rd. Snapper CrMt I
OF UTMOST IMPORTANCE IN \
Jewish Funeral Service
Nothing can take the place of a thorough
knowledge of Jewish religious tradition in con-
ducting a funeral service that is correct in every
particular.
Through many years of faithful service to Jew-
ish families, we have gained this all-important
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with reverence, beauty and dignity, we un-
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24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
EDWARD T. NEWMAN. Funeral Director ABE EISENBERC Tre*
* IN NEW YORK i 76th Street and Amdlcrdim Art-
BROOKLYN BRONX W>NC "


,miv\ AUGUST 8, 1952
. Arab Betrayal In Friendship
' aitflLTON. NEW YORK (WNS) The United States, Britain
, H,h'pr countries who have taken a friendly attitude toward the
,d i Israel have not thereby betrayed the cause of Arab freedom,
ale,.f imba^ador Abba Eban declared here this week in an ad-
- hrfore the Conference on Foreign Policy arranged by Col-
nniversitv. -Friendship for Israel and friendship for the Arab
ltei are not only campatible, they are inseparable concepts," he
'4 -The Arab states know in their hearts that a nation is not
' -,ua to make its own friendship conditional on the renunciation
'Sal Ot other valid partnerships.; #
iroup To Aid Refugee Migration
rFNkA'A (JTA) The Provisional Inter-Governmental Com-
,tpP on Migration will assist in the resettlement in Israel of 2,000
rnnean Jews who have left their home countries since August
Hueh Gibson, director of the agency, announced this week. Un-
aereeir.ents between the intergovernmental agency ar.d the
of Israel, Jewish organizations will handle pre-embarkation
aruemcnts and the intergovernmental body, the actual trar.s-
rttion The cost of this program to the committee the first
nied involving emigration to Israel was estimated at $108,000.
n eekinfi refuge from behind the Iron Curtain are expected to
the chiet beneficiaries.
longress Urges No Withdrawal
NEW YORK (JTA) The withdrawal of four-power occupa-
n tioops in Austria and the restoration of full Austrian sover-
nty will constitute a very grave risk of neo-Nazi revival in that
,niiv unless guarantees are executed embodying Austrian conv
tments to insure the discharge of all democratic obligations, Dr.
ael Goldstein, president of the American Jewish Congress, de-
red today in a message to Secretary of State Dean Acheson. Cit-
i niwspaper reports of an Austrian appeal for American aid in
1 termination of the occupation, Dr. Goldstein declared: "This
juett comes with ill grace so soon after the United States felt con-
ained to condemn legislation recently passed by the Austrian
rliament which seeks to restore property and civic rights to for-
active Nazis."

hi III rrii Separated From Parents
ZURICH (JTA) Jewish parents in Rumania and Hungary
i tattooing names and symbols on the bodies of their children to
filitate their recognition later in life in the event the children are
baratcd from their families, according to reports here. Local
ess dispatches add that where children have been separated from
feir families t ^-authorities are making every effort to prevent
Mad between children and parents. When a child is taken from
family, the reports say, the parents receive a "certificate" thank-
E them for putting the child at the disposal of the state "in order
[build a better society".

juropean Jews Join Fete Here
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish communities from European
buries will be invited to participate in the 300th anniversary cel-
ration of 1954 of Jewish settlement in the United States, it was
pounced here by the American Jewish Tercentenary Committee.
Hph E. Samuel, chairman of the Committee, left for Europe to
psult Jewish communal and religious leaders in England, the
kherlands and France.

[ote Drop In -lias Complaints
NEW YORK (JTA) A drop in complaints of bias received by
State Commission Against Discrimination during the first six
ntr.s of 1952 as compared with the same period of 1951 was dis-
ked this week by Edward W. Edwards, commission chairman, in
Isemi-annau! report. The commission received a total of 139 new
pplaints as against 159 in the first six months of 1951.

nil*' Israel to Geographic Meet
WASHINGTON (WNS) An invitation has been extended to
I state R Internal,<>nal Geographic Congress and International Geograph-
I'mon which will convene on August 8th, in Washington. The
pose of the union is to encourage the free exchange of ideas
[>ng geographer! of all countries and to initiate researches re-
ng international cooperation.

>pkK Of Deportation Discussion
[LONDON (JTA) Hope that the question of mass deportations
i others from cities in Rumania and Hungary will be
national convention of the Red Cross now taking
1 was expressed here at a meeting of the European
Anudas Israel by H. A. Goodman. He suggested
!rosa should send a delegation to these countries to
situation.

Mstralia Concerned By Transfer
IMELBOURNE (JTA) The Australian Government is con-
ned over the Israel Government's decision to move its Foreign
[II A.f '"' Tl'' Aviv to Jerusalem, Australian Minister for Ex-
Ithl ^ Casey said in Canberra this week. He revealed
trus coi cern had been conveyed to the Israel Government by
Jra Minister to Israel. No country has thus far recog-
|s claim to Jerusalem as its capital, and the recent an-
v Israel is a move designed to compel the diplomatic
it-.l r,f^uVl' '" Jerusalem and thus recognize that city as the
oi tfu jL.wish State, the Minister charged.

tor Xaxis Hold Convention
secret meeting of some 40
underground took place near
r Ministry of the Interior of Low-
ne'r, r'SSeiU'd th*t it had no information of the meeting. Ac-
traed th nere- one of the speakers at the underground ses-
letoH l auc*'ence to remember its "special mission" and its
nderr i despite the events of the postwar period. The meet-
he sin a" those who opposed the Hitler regime and closed
fcingini; of tnc jnfamous Horst Wessei song.

jP"'.Egypt To Protect .lews
A\i\ (WNS) Leaders of Egyptian Jewry who now
ryrevni .i v statcd here that the chief forr enters of the
ftic anH in tneir former homeland are outspokenly anti-
ascado. !',u'nles of the state of Israel but that the American
'that'll gypt- Mr- Caffrey, has warned the new rulers of
icou-trv L.must Prevent a recurrence of anti-Jewish riots in
i *Wk "Ut 40'000 Jews s,in live in Egypt- The dePosed
I 'he Ohi i' n n,,,pd here, had many Jewish iritnds. among
I 'ei Rabbi of Egypt, though he was hostile to the state
KPR; Germany (JTA) A s
IlLt u ,who are stil active fa> the ur
lav. 1 ll was reported. The Minis
Hebrew Academy
Tests Show Worth
Of Bi lingua! Study
Children subjected to a bi-
lingual program of education are
shown to be happier, more inte-
grated and better adjusted per-
sonalities than those exposed to
a unitary linguistic educational
experience, according to an ob-
jective study made by Rabbi Al-
exander S. Gross, principal of
The Hebrew Academy, Miami
Beach.
Calling to task those educators
who maintain that bi-lingual pro-
grams tax the mind and retard
the growth of intelligence, Rabbi
Gross stated that, "The results of
the Academy's bi-lingual pro-
gram have had no harmful ef-
fects or. the emotional and social
adjustments of our students," ad-
ding that the Academy's bi-lin-
ual program proves to be "a
source of intellectual, moral and
social enrichment for the 200
children attendine the school.
"The Jewish child," he main-
tained, "who begins the study of
Hebrew at the age of five or
six, learns it directly and natural-
ly without any marked diffi-
culty and in the same manner as
he masters his English subjects
and language."
Rabbi Gross further revealed
that a recent Metropolitan Bat-
tery Achievement Test, Form R,
administered to 109 children
rangirg from the third to the
eighth grades, showed that pupils
of the Academy were "astonish--
ingly superior" to children of
the same age level in the Public
School System. The test was ad-
ministered by Mr. Henry Men-
delsohn, PhB, ME, MA. Admin-
istrative Assistant of the Acad-
emy, a former principal in the
Chicago school system and a spec-,
ialist in testing.
The test showed that in read-
ing, vocabulary and problem
solving categories in which
the Public School system stud-
ent is weakest Academy pupils
scored exceptionally high grades.
Rabbi Gross attributed this to the
limited number of children in
Hebrew Academy classes, with
its resulting individualized in-
struction.
He further stated that the in-
tellectual development brought
about through the study of such
intricate subjects as Hebrew Law,
Grammar ar.d Bible has had "a
profound influence on the men-
tal alertness of our children and
has proven to be a tremendous
aid in facilitating the learning
experiences of all subjects of the
English curriculum."
Nursery Schools
Registration
Here August 25th
Mrs. Jessie Gertman, chairman
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Centers' Nursery
School Committee, announces
that an over-all registration at
its three schools will take place
the week commencing Monday,
August 25th. Classes for the new
term begin on September 2nd.
Mrs. Miriam Sirkin, Nursery
Committee chairman of the Beach
school, Mrs. Florence Comanor,
chairman of the Nursery Com-
mittee of the Town school, and
Mrs. Sylvia Freed, chairman at
the Flagler-Granada school, will
soon be re-organizing the respec-
tive Parent-Teachers organiza-
tions and their Nursery School
committees, she said.
The nursery schools are spon-
sored by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center on a non-
profit basis, with all groups small
and personalized. "Children re-
ceive specific training in coordin-
ation development, music, crafts,
Jewish culture and customs, He-
brew songs and dances ar.d regu-
lar kindergarten and pre-school
training," Mrs. Gertman explain-
ed.
She added that teachers are
specially trained college gradu-
ates with degrees and in ad-
dition have nursery school, kin-
dergarten and pre-school experi-
ence. In line with the highest
standards, the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center is co-
operating with the Florida State
Welfare Board in its licensing
program.
Children between the ages of
three and six are eligible, and
special interviews are held by
the Head Teacher of each school
with parents of the child prior
to registration. In addition, med-
ical statements are required on
entry.
Station wagon transportation is
available to those within the area
requiring the service. All the
nursery schools of the Greater
1 Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter have open house at all times
to parents, friends and the irter-
ested public. Mrs. Cora Fried-
man is in charge of information
at 3-5489.
! the
Miami Husinvss
UadaHHah Hears
Rabbi Shop
On Monday evening, August
11th. 6:30 p.m., at Tyler's Res-
taurant, 1257 West Flagler Street,
the Miami Business and Profes-
sional Group of Hadassah will
hold its regular meeting.
Speaker of the evening will be
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of the
Coral Gables Jewish Center. His
topic is scheduled as: Creative
Jews In Israel.
Mrs. Robert Goren is in charge
of reservations.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ing. Miss Fannie Levitt will pre-
sent plans for a picnic.
Laurel Court Party
The Officers Club of Laurel
Court No. 11, Order of the Am-
aranth, will hold a Games Party
on Monday evening. August 11th,
8 p.m., at 215 NW 4th Street,
IOOF Temple. Chairman of the
affair is Mrs. Camille Winkelman.
MORTGAGE LOANS
HENRY E. WOLFF CO.
*-M
350 I ,<*! Road
Suit* 302 Phone 5-5418
Entrance on Washington Are.
OCULIST'S
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
LENSES AND FRAMES
DUPLICATED
LARQE SELECTION IN
LATEST STYLES
PAGE 3
UN Council
Institutes Human
Rights Group
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Economic ar.d Social Coun-
cil this week adopted a resolu-
tion instructing the Commission
on Human Rights "to complete
its work on the two covenants
at its next session in 1953, and
to submit them simultaneously
to the Council."
The resolution, was sponsored
by the Philippines, Sweden and
the United States. It was adopted
by 11 votes to three the Sov-
iet bloc, with four abstentions.
By a vote of six in favor and
10 against, with two abstentions,
the Council then rejected a Sov-
iet resolution which would have
the Commission put both civil
and political as well as economic
and social rights in a single cov-
enant. Those who voted in favor,
besides the members of the Sov-
iet bloc, were Argentina, Egypt
and Mexico.
Previously, the Council approv-
ed the procedure suggested by
its Committee on Non-Govern-
mental Organizations for hand-
ling communications received by
the United Nations from non-
governmental groups in consul-
tative status which contain com-
plaints against governments for
violating human rights.
The procedure provides for
publication of only "brief indi-
cations" of the nature of the
complaints on human rights mat-
ters, but the full text of the com-
plaint is submitted to the gov-
ernment involved. The source
or authorship of complaints cart
be held confidential by the Sec-
retary-General if the complain-
ants do not wish their identity
revealed.
Complaints not concerning hu-
man rights are to be distributed
by the Secretary-General to-
gether with the answer of the
state involved if the answer is re-
ceived within six weeks, it was
revealed.
MJGUST BROS, ryj
AAAAAAAA
WWwWWWWWj
MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME*
Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically 111
24 Hour Nursing Service
Special Diets Strictly Observed
* Private and Semi-Private Rooms
LEO ALLEN, Director 335 S. W. 12th Avenue
Phones 2-5437 and 9-0278
s
a


PAGE 4
+Jelstfk*HtoEL
FRIDAY. AUGUST 8, igt.
EDITORIAL
America Speaks I"p
Austria's passing, some two weeks ago. of
three laws aimed at extending the hand of friend-
ship to former Nazis is further proof (if more is
needed) of the rebirth of Hitler Fascism in Central
Europe.
American silence before the growing list of
cmnesties under High Commissioner John Mc-
Cloy has finally been broken. This does not
mean that a considerable amount of his unfor-
tunate judgement can now be regarded as nulli-
fied. During his tenure of office, untold numbers
of former Nazis have not only been pardoned
but have found their way back to high position,
as well.
The Austrian situation apparently represents
an about face in American policy. Immediately
upon the Parliament's announcement that certain
old guard Nazis would have their properties re-
turned, that their civil service status would be
reinstated and that particular advantages given
Jews still bearing the mark of German atrocities
would be abrogated, the US State Department
released an official directive voicing its strenuous
objection.
Simultaneously, the Department's spokesmen
urged Great Britain and other European countries
to emulate its stand. Cleary, what these spokes-
men are working toward is an eventual veto by
the US Commissioner on the Allied Council who
must approve the Austrian Parliament's laws be-
fore they can go into power.
The Austrian explanation for its move is
pathetically thin. Officially sympathizing with
the negative attitude of World Jewry, the nation's
leaders nevertheless insist that the violence done
Jews there during the Hitler regime is a specific-
ally German issue rather than an Austrian one.
They further insist that they were in no position
to resist the Third Reich's "political" position.
Factually, the Austrian move represents an at-
tempt to wreck restitution, sabotage indemnifica-
tion and make the Jews pay the bill for Nazi
destruction.
M>

At the same time, West German Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer continues unabashed in his
insistence that final agreement at The Hague rep-
arations talks must be ceremonialized by inter-
national pomp and splendor. While the Jews
sign away all moral claim on the lurking Nazi
beast, they are expected to forget the bloody
vision of Hitler's Reich.
Washington must do its part in this situation
by insisting that "Nazi victims should be given
consideration prior to Nazis." One can only hope
that the current American outcry is the first step
to an Allied Council veto.
Pledges Ignored
Somewhat belatedly, if with a degree of
ency, it has been learned that the Greater
ami Jewish Community Center is planning
intensive effort to collect funds due the orgo
ization as a result of its Capital Fund Drive.
While the drive was held several years ao
with substantial pledges being made at th_
time, it is surprising to find that large amount!
of promised monies are still due. Such pledg*!
were responsible for the organization's subeM
quent capital expansion which involved buyim!
property erecting buildings and furnishing them. I
In view of these facts, it is disconcerting toj
note the lack of response on the part of pledge*.!
The Greater Miami Jewish Community Cental
is not the only organization here which has sub-l
stantial sums in outstanding capital funds that)
must inevitably come from pledged sources iff
its obligations are to be met. We understand,
example, that Mount Sinai Hospital has a tota
of close to $1,000,000 in promised monies stifll
due. Many Synagogues in the area suffer from|
proportionate amounts of unfilled pledges.
While a great deal of blame may be attribul
ted to the lethargy of organizations, themselves,!
in following up contributions, it is neverthelenl
amazing to note tne irresponsible attitude oil
many so-called "communal leaders" whoeel
names continue to remain on the list of the le
heralded unpaid. We believe it is necessary forl
every major Miami organization to coerce the!
fulfillment of pledges made by those who bask-l
ed in the glory of public donation.
Not only will such efforts at collection gi?|
these organizations the much needed funds with]
which to meet their capital obligations, but fro
the practical point of view, it remains the on
source through which such obligations can
written off. Most important, pledgees must
made to realize that their promise of contribute
to an organization is as valid as a contract
purchase.
View Conversion Efforts In Israel
By NATHAN ZIPRIX
MISSIONARIES IN ISRAEL
One of the oddest develop-
ments in Israel has been the
;larming mushrooming of the
soul-snatching business. Chris-
tian missionaries and Jewish con-
verts are operating there with
a skill and connivance that is a
source of profound anxiety not
only to the religious elements of
the country but to the govern-
ment as well.
Catholic sources are boasting
that there are about 10,000 con-
verts in Israel. According to ob-
jective sources, the figure is clos-
er to 3.000. There is no way of
determining how much is being
spent for the conversion activi-
ties, but it is estimated that a-
~out 400 functionaries are op-
erating for both the Catholic and
Protestant churches.
Interestingly enough, most con-
verts in Israel conceal their iden-
tity, claiming fear of discrimin-
ation and persecution as the reas-
on, though there has been no
single instance where a Jewish
convert has been barred from
civil service or other govern-
ment employment. Most of them
are undoubtedly careerists and
money seekers. Some however
have found their way to con-
version through other means.
Generally the converts in Is-
rael can be divided into four
categories. Those who abandon-
ed the ancient fold out of grati-
tude to the Christians and clois- i
i ters that gave them shelter dur-
1 ing the Nazi holocaust, those who
[ sold their birthright for promised
j exit visas, including travel ex-
penses to foreign countries, those
' who fell into the arms of Chris-
| tianity out of desperation and
j those who made the step out of
: sheer spite. In the latter cate-
I gory are disappointed individ-
uals who either could not adjust
themselves to their new sur-
roundings in Israel or who har-
bored real or fancied grievances
against a new society which
seemed not to have given the
proper cognition to their skills
; and abilities.
j Most of the missionary efforts
, have their origin in philanthropic
j promises. Once the missionaries
| sense a weakness in the armor of
a choson victim, they sim ply-
shower him with goods, promises
of jobs and other attractive of-
fers. One of their most danger- !
ous snares is the chain of schools |
they established throughout the'
country. Having unlimited funds
at their disposal, they have been
able to create a good and attrac- j
tive school system which not on-
ly provides excellent education
facilities, but also food, clothing
and toys for the children. In
Jaffa, over 500 Jewish children
are registered in those schools.
In Jerusalem, there are eleven
such missionary schools.
The government has made sev-
eral attempts to secure a list of
Jewish children attending those
schools, but in each instance it
was rebuffed. The school offic-
ials simply closed the doors to
all government queries.
Sometime ago. a government
commission investigated the situ-
] ation. but its conclusion was that
there could be no legal interven-
tion. In this connection it would
be well to point out that the
missionaries and the organiza-
tions behind them are by them-
- powerful and have the
back.ng of the countries whence
they came.
First Woman to Become Jewish Chaplain's Assistant
AIRMAN FIRST ClASS SYLVIA PIISEN, of Worcester. Mass.. who
became first woman Jewish chaplain's assistant when she com-
pleted Welfare Specialist training course at The Chaplain's School
of Army and Air Force. Ft. Slocum. N Y is shown getting her
final briefing from Chaplain Oscar M. Lifshutz, faculty member
at school. While at Chaplain School, she learned all about mate-
rials, supplies, equipment and literature made available to Jewish
chaplains by National Jewish Welfare Board (JWB) In photo
at right, she is shown with Mrs. Lifshutz, blessing Sabbath
candles. Airman Pilsen nas been assigned to Air -Force Indoc-
trination Wing. Sampson Air Force Base, N. Y^
Find Minerals
In Israel's
Under Water Soil
JERUSALEM (JTA)The Is-
rael Cabinet today issued a proc-
lamation declaring submarine
soil outside of Israel's territorial
waters as state property. The
proclamation went into immedi-
ate effect as one of Israel's basic
laws.
Explaining the proclamation, a
Cabinet spokesman said that it
is an international custom to pro-
claim submarine soil outside of
territorial waters as state prop-
erty whenever scientific research
shows that this soil possesses
some minerals. The spokesman
revealed that international scien-
tists, whom the Israel Govern-
ment consulted, have found min-
erals in the submarine soil out-
side of the territorial waters of
the Jewish state.
As a result of these findings,
the spokesman added, the Israel
Cabinet decided to follow the
footsteps of 28 other states and
to proclaim such grounds as state
property. This was done in ac-
cordance with decisions of the
judicial committee of the United
Nations, he 'emphasized .
Meanwhile it was reported that
me of the world's famous atom- i
ic Kit ntists are likely to visit
Israel as a result of the discovery
of radioactive deposits there, ac-
cording to the London press. In
this connection, the press points
out that Israel may be the first
country to apply atomic energy
to industry ir. a big way.
ItaiM* Funds For
He-form (iroupN
NEW YORK (JTA)-The Com-
bined Campaign for the annual
maintenance fund of the nation-
'1 institutions of American Re-
loim Judaism raised $1,122 103
riming the fiscal year which end-
'd June 30th. an increase of $92.-
iuj over the previous year, it
was announced here today by
Dr. Samuel S. Hollender, of Chi-
cago, general chairman.
The Combined Campaign sup-
ports the Union of American He-
^c^f.Congregations- Parent body
a I? ^"BTKations in the Unit-
hIk 7, Snd r"nad and the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, the oldest
thirSchounhtS1081Cal *n,lMry f
British Refugee*
Claim Properly
LONDON (JTA) The Asso-|
ciation of Jewish Refugees in
Great Britain today reiterated itsj
demand for a share in the heir-j
less, unclaimed and commu
property left in Germany foil
which compensation is now be-|
ing paid by the West Gcrma
authorities to a Jewish bodjj
composed of representatives off
the Jewish Agency and the Joii
Distribution Committee.
"The responsibility incumbea
upon us as representatives
Jewish survivors from derma
does not permit any relaxatii
in our endeavors to secure
of German Jewry's funds foj
those who have built them up,1]
the Association said. "Thou
numerically and financially
may be the weaker partner
discussion, we gather -treng
and confidence from the knowH
edge that justice is on our side.*
Admitting that German Je
havs received assistance fro
the Jewish Agency and th Jom
Distribution Committee "befor
and after their migration" fr>
Germany, the Association claii
that as an independent oiganii
tion of German Jews, it "tr
work best" in the interests
the remnants of German Jet
+Jet*lst>TIcridiaD
Published avary Friday '"' ,
y Tha Jewish Kloridian at 1W J
Sixth street. Miami 18. Florida. M
tared as second-class matter Jui
lS0, at tha Poal Office of ("
Fla., under tha Act of March 3.
Th* Jewish Floridlan has "''"'"J
tha Jewish Unity and the *9M
Weekly. Member of tha Jewnn tssj
graphic Agency, Sevan Arts Faasr
Syndicate, Worldwide News Set-
National Editorial Association, AJ
can Association of Enfllnh-J*
Newepepers. Florida Press associsb
Tin Jewish Floridlan does
uamntAo the Kanhruth I"' ""..
chaixltae advertlaed In lta_pgWi!3|
SUBSCRIPTION BATES:
Ona Yaar_______________v-~
Two Veara
FRED L SHOCHET
editor and Publishsr
LEO MINDLIN
Nsws Editor
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E Sixth Street
TtdephoiiM 2-1141-2
FRIDAY. AUGUST 8. lg ,
VOLUME 25 NUMBER
Ab 17, 5712




v,-a .xAvmn
">*-- p^ir**
* spj
PPjpAY. AUGUST 8, 1952
* Jewish fhx-kHair)
PAGE 5
Jews In Sports
By BILL WOLF
(copyright, 1952, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
Y-
It was a proud day for Israel's
(Metes when the colorful Olym-
1C parade took place before the
housands of sports fans jammed
ntn the stadium at Helsinki to
"the start of the 1952 Inter-
tional I >lympic Games. This
jjgj m marked the nation's
irst participation in Olympic
ompetition.
As for the actual play itself,
here weir a few surprises right
t the beginning. Israel's prom-
sing basketball team never got
he chance to enter the main
,lav-offs. but was eliminated in
he" preliminaries. The elimina-
jons were worked on a basis of
wo defeats. The Israeli quintet
uffered its fatal one at the hands
f Green by only two points. In
arm-up Rames before the
lympks. Israel had taken three
traight over Scandinavian
earns.
Before the team set out for
elsinki. it was predicted that
inner David Tabak would make
gjed showing. Tabak ran true
o form. The Israeli school-
eacher won in an exciting photo
inish in a preliminary 100-yard
ash.
The US contingent in the
;:- parade was led by
ncer Norman Armitage, who
.-.- competing in his fifth Olym-
Jc meet. There were 13 other
lewisii athletes on the men's
encing team, and Mrs. Diane
diilstein was on the women's
encing team.
Personalities active in Jewish
ports circle have been hard to
the last few weeks. Many
them went to Helsinki.
harles L. Ornstein, for exam-
le, went over with the team to
c that the US aggregation was
perly boused and fed. Om-
is the National Jewish Wel-
t Board representative on the
B Olympic Committee. Col.
any D. Henshel got to Fin-
ind a little late. He was in-
rumental in organizing the gi-
tic parade that the US
lympic team was given in New
ork before setting out for Fin-
, Others present include Bob
(forrison, who represented JWB
also the US Committee for
orts in Israel, of which he is
tecutive secretary; Pincus So-
ir. head of the US Olympic
rack and field committee;
horge Gulack, coaching the
pS men's and women's gym-
Uc team; Nat Osk, who reffed
pveral boxing events; Frank
pwinger, another boxing of-
'Ml; and Dr Robert Schwinger,
team physician.
An idea of the importance
I'hich Israel attached to partici-
pating in the Olympics was seen
Recently during Foreign Minis-
P Sharett's trip to the US. His
pt appointment in this coun-
ty was with the US Commit-
F for Sports in Israel to help
[on out plans for sending Is-
wls team.
| The bout that Sugar Ray Rob-
inson was to have fought in Is-
rael had to be cancelled. The
world middleweight champ still
hasn t completely recovered from
the giuelir.g ordeal he went
through the hot night he fought
Joey Maxim. There are many of
the opinion that it was the heat
not Maxim, that beat Robinson!
His doctor has told him to take
it easy The fight against Albert
Yvel, Jewish boxer from North
Africa, was viewed as too much
for the champion.

At the rate Hank Greenberg's
Cleveland Indians have been go-
ing lately, they don't seem likely
to make the World Series. Al
Rosen, Cleveland infielder, would
miss a great chance. However,
Al has another important event
coming up along that time. He
is to be married to Terese Ann
Blumberg, of Dothan, Alabama.
Their engagement was recently
announced.

Saul Rogovin. Chicago White
Sox pitcher, knows how the folks
i back home feel about him. For
Saul, back home is Brooklyn.
Before a game at Yankee Stad-
ium, designated as "Saul Rogo-
vin Day, friends and neighbors
from Brooklyn presented him
with an automobile and other
gifts together with fitting tribu-
ute to him for his achievements
in baseball.
Austrian* Resent American Stand
On Amnesty; Say They Are Innocent
in*-*:_____ _'
(Continued from Page 1)
"The legislation adopted in
Austria, resoring property and
civic rights to foimer active
far been administered by trus-
tees.
SoViet sources said that new
laws governing the future status
civic rignts to foimer active I v BU,C"""'1 w,c *"-- siaius
Nazis and amending restitution i ? reParatln and lr.demnifica-
laws to the detriment of Jews I *,on Dricdures have already
and other victims of the Nazis" oeen drafted bv the provincial
Dr. Goldstein declared, "raised fove.rnjnents of East Germany,
grave doubt regarding the abili- T* lndltat'on of tne nature .of
tv of Austria to participate ef- th?fe nfw laws was glVtn.
fectively in the reconstruction of I,. Ernest Reuter, Mayor of Ber-
democratic life in Europe and I Heinz Galjnski. chairman
constitute a flagrant denial 0f I"' tne.Bern- Jewish Community
elementary justice I Council, participated in a round-
Tnrnh Bia.,ot0i _j i table discussion on the Israel-
iTm^rfcir^UHPS^lf;9ei:man' Jewish-German repara-
Do You Plan To
DISINHERIT
Your Children?
the American Jewish Committee,
said that "the US Department
of State has upheld the best tra-
ditions of democracy in denounc-
ing Austrian Nazi amnesty legis-
lation and the unjust changes in
tions negotiations. The discus-
sion was broadcast over the
Northwest German Radio.
Demands Ceremony
Regarding indemnification gen-
i.mk'm anu mi- unjust cnanges in ikiuuiui hh-ii nn.....m gen-
the national restitution laws, en- erally, the question whether Ger-
actcd almost in secrecy. We urge \ man reparations agreements with
that there be no compromise with Israel and Jewish groups of other
the inequities of these laws, | countries should be signed with
which, in effect, reward Nazis I ceremonial pomp has become a
for their misdeeds while penal- I matter of discussion between the
izing the very victims of these German and Jewish delegations
camn Ma-rio at The Kumi. urKam tk:. ..,,.<
Shalem i^odge
Committee Meets
A Luncheon Meeting was held
on Tuesday at the Catalina Res-
taurant by the Membership Com-
mittee of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, to formulate plans for a
forthcoming B'nai B'rith mem-
bership drive.
Members of the Committee are
Mac Meimell, Henry Weiss, Rich-
ard Fink, Bernard Liberman, Al-
ex Cohen, Edward Klein, Alex-
ander Doughs, Marvin Rauzin,
Charles Greenberg, Morris Bier-
man and Bernard Mandler.
Rabbi Miller
Sends Condolences
NEW YORK (JTA) In a
message of condolence to Mrs.
Brien McMahon on the death of
her.husband, Senator Brien Mac-
Mahon, of Connecticut, Rabbi
Irving Miller, president of the
Zionist Oragr.ization of America,
this week declared that it was
Senator MacMahon's "inherent
devotion to human rights and to
the cause of world peace that
moved him to support consistent-
ly the effort of the Jewish peo-
ple".________________________
* jjonujim Wife tpv i-i*
flabbl Joseph E. Rackorslry
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same Nazis.
"Austria must choose between
acceptance of reasonable and just
requirements indemnifying and
easing the lot of the victims of
Nazism or inviting disaster by
permitting a decisive victory for
reo-Nazism, which can only pave
at The Hague where the pacts
are being formulated, it was re-
ported in the Munich press.
The report says that the Ger-
mans are making no secret of the
fact that they want the agree-
ments to be signed at an im-
pressive ceremony presided over
rtu-iiuzisiit, wnicn can only pave iave tncuwu; pm-muici over
the way to undermining Austria's DV Chancellor Konrad Adenauer.
resistance to Communist infiltra- I n the other hand, the report
tion." i says, the representatives of Is-
___ ,,. T ; rael and of the Conference on
cancels All Laws | Jewish Material Claims Against
The East German Government, I Germany would like to see the
in the Soviet zone of Germany. I agreements signed at The Hague
has meanwhile abolished all rep- without ceremony.
.------------------------------------- _,... ,< .... tj
aration and indemnification laws
existing in its territory, it was
reported in Berlin this week. The
laws had been enacted by the
governments of the East Ger-
man and West German states, on
the initiative of the Allied Con-
trol Council, in 1945.
Nullification of these laws es-
Meanwhile, it was learned in
Munich that the German offer to
settle the global demands of the
Jewish Conference with the pay-
ment of $107,000,000 in goods, has
not yet been accepted by Con-
ference leaders in New York.
Difficulties have also arisen with
regard to the indemnification
.............w w, inwt lawa CJ- licgdiu w IC lllUCIIlfllillclllUIl
pecially affects persons now re- | legislation, which the Conference
siding abroad who suffered ma- I delegation demands the Bonn
terial losses under the Nazi re- Government enact on a federal
gjme and whose property has so basis.
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Will you prepare them to enter
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.
ft
PAGE 6
vJewistifhricMan
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8. M
f1........L.......................
Capitol Spotlight
BY MILTON FRIEDMAN
(Copyright. 1952. Jewish Telegraph:- A.
3SS
Inc
WASHINGTON When the Democrat:: N
,,.pm on record i- its platform for the revia
Illationas the McCarran-Walter Law
^Se^HerteriH. Lehman ana ^
tion saw in this piank a challenge to tne "
America's first Nuremberg law.
Senator Lehman's staff, cooperating with the offices of other
liberal Senators, has been working aU summer to prepare cam-
paign for a new approach to immigration policy. Hoping toim
plement the anti-McCarren plank of the Dl 11 millI^SL
advocates of liberal legislation will press or f'. ,f*?"
Joirt Resolution No. 169. This calls for the estabhshtn-nl of a
commission which would undertake a brord-scale reriew of immi-
gration and naturalization policies. It was hoped by Uberai Demo-
cratic senators that the Republican pHUWI twMcMMl*
pledge for revision of the immigration law put through by Se_i.?-
Pat McCarran and Representative Frercis E. Walter despite the
fact that both McCarran and Walter are Democrats. Such p**n*
was discussed by such Republicans as Senators Wayne Morse ir*3
Irving M. Ives. but the idea was rejected by the Repuh-ican plat-
form committee.
The McCarran-Walter Bill became law .-<-.
veto and despite the opposition of a ei<: r. .:.:.-.
pressmen and of a great host of organ:.-..:
throughout the nation. Senator Lehman said. Mar.;
ious and non-religious organizations are deeply concerned over the
national religious and racial prejudices reflected in thi McCarran-
Walter Act." In association with other senators, he introduced the
lesolution which would bring about, at the earliest possible time,
a broad and impartial review of the fundamental assumptions of
our present immigration policies to relate them to America's free
tradition and to our foreign policies.
The study would scrutinize the relationship between immi-
gration and naturalization laws and other laws guaranteeing cer-
tain basic rights to the people of this country. It would deal with
the distinctions established by the recent law between naturalized
and native-born citizens. A review would be made, under the
resolution, of the powers given consular officers and immigration
officials to ascertain whether these powers are adequately guarded
against abuse through arbitrary decision or prejudice. Careful
examination would be made also of the "built-in prejudice" which
Lehman said existed in the national origins quota system per-
petuated by the 1952 law. Lehman said the quota system "reflects
a shameful discrimination and prejudice which should have no
place in our federal laws or in our national life." He. and other
liberals, agreed in a statement that prejudice entered our deal-
ings with the foreign born "in the form of unsupported assertions
and appeals to fear and passion."
The study, if it is ever carried out. would be undertaken by
individuals without partisan leanings and without religious or rac-
ial bias. It would be modelled after the Hoover Commission with
its mixed membership representing the general public and the
executive and legislative branches. McCarran has said that such a
commission is unnecessary because the McCarran-Walter Act pro-
vides for a joint Congressional Committee to conduct a continuous
I immigration policies. This Committee will be composed
nembers of the Senate and House Judiciary Committees and
lid be guided by the Senate Judiciary chairman who is none
: than Pat McCarran. Also. Walter exerts tremendous power
as a member of the House Judiciary Committee. These men, there-
fore. :t in judgment on their own work.
Wh le :. a tual enactment of the Lehman resolution is doubt-
- era] senators that their advocacy of this will
of publicity on what they consider to be the un-
u of the new immigration law. If a Democratic
dent and Congress are elected, a concentrated drive will be
-ally undertaken not only to study the laws but also to
nd and revise them, according to Lehman.
Ford Foundation Gives *2.!MM). To United Nations For Refugee Aid
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
A gift ol $2,900,000 to help the
United Nations find a permanent
to the quest of refugees
Harry S"i itfl
Smith Open* Mmu'
Oii tiers On If earn
Harry B Smith, local attorney,
todav announced the opening of
his bftice for the general prac-
tice of law at 350 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach.
A long time resident of Miami
Beach and secretary of the Civic
League there, Smith was former-
ly associated with the law firm
of Irvirg Cypen.
A member of the Miami Beach
and Dade County Bar Associa-
tions, he graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami Law School in
1949. Magna Cum Laude, where
he served as president of Alpha
Epsilon Pi and Nu Beta Epsilon,
honorary legal fraternity.
Former comment editor of the
University of Miami Law Quar-
terly, Smith is also a member of
the" Miami Beach Jaycees, the
Iron Arrow and Omicron Delta
Kappa, local and national hon-
orary leadership fraternities, and
a member of the local Masonic
order.
answer
for homes and sanctuary was an-
nounced here by the Ford Foun-
dation.
The Foundation stipulated that
the funds are not to be used for
direct relief food or shelter-
but should be spent "without dis-
crimination" on programs to in-
tegrate the refugees in commun-
I ities where they now live, "as
well as provide new resettlement
opportunities abroad."
The grant will bo administered
by Dr. J. van Heuven Goedhart,
UN High Commissioner for Ref-
ugees, who will ask voluntary or
. private refugee agencies to carry
out the programs. "It would be
unrealistic to hope that a grant
I, of $2,900,000 would make it pos-
B j sible to liquidate the refugee
'' problems entirely," Dr. van Heu-
W i ven Goedhart said in a statement
, issued from his office in Geneva,
Switzerland. "It is hoped that
'governments and private volun-
tary agencies everywhere will be
stimulated to comparable actions
by this new and direct approach."
Voluntary agencies "which
have long experience of co-oper-
ation with international bodies
working for refugees and have a
deep knowledge of the basic
problems of refugees in Europe"
will be closely associated with
the High Commissioner in mak-
ing plans, and "will be entrusted
with the responsibility of carry-
ing out the programs." Dr. Van
Heuven Goedhart said. "Our
plans will be concerned with so-
cial assimilation, training of
youth, cultural activities and I
settlement of refugees."
Trygve Lie, UN Seerel
General, expressed "warmest
preciation" of the Foundatid
"far-sighted generosity",
grant gives "real encouragen.
to the refugees themselves
well as to. all those who are tr|
ing to find solutions to thai
problems," he said.
Pioneer Women
Meet For Dinner]
Pioneer Women, Club No,
will hold a dinner on IhuniJ
evening, August 24th. 6:30 pj
at the Kr.eset Israel CongreJ
tion. '
In charge of arrangements ai
the Mesdames Lena Mintzes, |
phie Gratz, Mollie Witr.er,
Myron, Shirley Tarr and P
Gratz. Proceeds will go to
Children's Home in Israel,
Trr."*""'"
FUMIGATION ...
NYLON TENTS
in iwrtM i* m *
Ml MSCATM HVD. PH. 2-3161 '
West Miami
tens Mrmbrr
Drive Here
Twenty five new members
have been enrolled bv the West
North Dade Sisterhood
Olll'ilv %l<>iiilii>f Trc Sisterhood of the North
:Dade Jewish Center will meet
Monday evening, August 11th. 8
p.m., at the Center. A short bus-
iness meeting will be followed
by entertainment and a prize
Center as a drive award donated bv Miriam Koe-n-
for membei enrollment t un- jg.
_______________
Harry Klein, Gables Adults Dance
gun A '''' Gab.es Young Adults
H
eing

ties for tl
Gables B'nai B'rith Picnic
B'i B .!<
. have
'
Dance on
Sundi August 10th. 9
M Carlo Hot I
A :. Ba
hampagne

51 i Abi
Manny Berliner
Wins Tennis Title
Manny Berliner, of 541 SW 24th
Road. Miami, won the singles and
doubles tennis championship of
the Chautauqua, New York, Insti-
tution Tournament, played dur-
ing the first week in August, it
was announced here.
The local attorney and ex-Uni-
versity of Miami star, conquered
stiff opposition, finally beating
Simon Miller, of New York,
formerly ranked 17th in the east,
in the final round, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2.
Mr. Berliner, who is vacation-
ing in the north, will play in the
Great Lakes Tenris Tournament
at Erie. Pennsylvania, before go-
ing on to New York City to re-
port the National Tennis Cham-
pionships for The Racquet mag-
azine.
Israelite Center Engages
Cantor Samuel Salkow
The Israelite Center has an-
noun.eii tree: gage nl ol Can
S i Si Ikow, Philadelp iia,
Pennsylvania, for the High Holy
A i. >r, Cantor will
Lil r at thai i
GET AUTOMATIC DEFROSTING
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Isaac
' s his presen-
tation of a radio program on
Sunday. August 10th, '.230 p.m.,
wer station WINZ. The feature
will be known as The Rabbi's
Hour.
serve
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;&>


Ay_ AUGUST 8, 1952
* kyslsMrHitr
PAGE 7
Our UN Newsletter
By ARTHUR LEWIS
(Copyright. 1952, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
1'NITED NATIONS An inexorable process would seem to be
L um'rk here whereby the activities of the so-called non-govern-
V t ] organizations enjoying consultative status, such as the World
r"-"h congress, are gradually being curtailed. Such a process
V\t\X have been expected to occur, for the United Nations is es-
Entially an association of governmental organizations, jealous of
heir Mghts and impatient of criticism from those whom at best they
| y The recent rules adopted by the Economic and Social Council
L HGO complaints of violation of human rights would seem to
lull into this pattern of constriction. They decree that such com-
fclaintf shall not be distributed until they have been brought to
[he attention of the governments concerned and until those gov-
ernments concerned hare had a chance to reply.
As the NGO's had the right to circulate these complaints with-
L all t-is rigmarole, they set up a fine howl in the Council. Miss
foni Sender, speaking on behalf of the International Confederation
\ Free Trade Unions, said that these new rules would result in
practically no action whatsoever being taken".
f Although there i a limit of six weeks put on governments
lo reply to a complaint, there is no limit put on the length of
time the Secretary General could sit on a complaint before send-
ing it to the governments concerned. The view of most NGO
tprerntatives is that in the case of anything "hot", the Secre-
tary General would not forward it for months until it had "cooled
off." Miss Sender described these rules as a "further step in a
system of curtailment" of the NGO's.
It is understood here that these rules were the result of the
I'orld Jewish Congress's complaint against Saudi Arabia. Appar-
htly. the United Nations considered this complaint as being "too
[ot". On behalf of the World Jewish Congress, Maurice Perlzweig
nargeel the Arab State with having instituted anti-Semitism as a
btion-: 1 economic policy in refusing to deal with any Jewish trader
proughout the world.
the United States was instrumental in drawing up the new
lults on procedure to be followed in submitting complaints
tgair.'t violation of human rights." and the attitude it took in
Eurbing the NGO's expressed the view of the majority of govern-
ments as eleven voted in favor of them to four against and three
febsenlions. The four against were the Soviet Union Czechoslo-
vakia. Poland and Uruguay, but they voted in the negative for
Different reasons.
The Soviet bloc countries were opposed to the NGO's being
pie to make any complaints at all, while Uruguay opposed the rules
s unjust and said that they merely fettered the non-governmental
rganizations which were already fettered too much.
These new rules ire the fourth in a series of curtailments on
the NGO's. The other three were: 1. a limitation was put on the
bights of NGC's to raise agenda items in the Economic and Social
Cour.:.!.- 2. all trade union complaints could no longer be raised
pi the Council but have to be sent to the International Labor Or-
janizction ir stead; 3. an increasing tendency on the part of the
)conc.Tiic and Social Council bodies to have closed sessions ex-
luding the NGO's.
It is obvious that the governmental organizations regard the
N as a club and don't like such intruders as the non-goverr.mental
gar. tions.
Israel Seeks Close Relationship With
US; Asks Cooperation Of Jews Here
it H!i P 5ew ee? the tw countrie* Foreign Minister Moshe Shar-
L"aers L^borTart ni8ht 8t pubUc meetirg arraned bX Mapai.
The tie between Israel and the United States are the 5,000,000
American Jews who are free to
organize and maintain relations'Alrerican Jews would
with Jews in other countries, Mr.
Sharett said. "We call upon all
nations to allow their Jews the
freedom to maintain contact with
Israel."
Referring to Jews who live in
countries where Jewish activity
is not allowed, the Israel Foreign
Minister said that from a Jewish
point of view these Jews are
"strangled", while in the US.
Jews are free to support Israel
as well as to provide funds for
their own community needs. He
stressed the importance for Jews
outside of Israel to maintair a
link with the new state, empha-
sizing the fact that this might
save Jews from annihilation and
assimilation.
Speaking of immigration of
Jews from free democratic coun-
tries to Israel, Mr. Sharett said
that such immigration was es-
sential for both Israel and the
Jews living in countries outside
of the Jewish state. "It will
strengthen the link between the
two," he pointed out.
(The New York Times reports
in a cable from Tel Aviv that
Mr. Sharett said at the meeting
that immigration of Jews from
the United States was "the first
and foremost problem of Israel".
The report stated that Israel's
Foreign Minister emphasized that
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come to
Israel not "to escape but because
they wanted to participate in the
building of this nation".)
Mr. Sharett concluded his ad-
dress hailing democracy which,
he said, is "most vital" for the
Jewish people. Without democ-
racy, the Jewish people will as-
similate, he declared, apparently
relerring to the situation of Jews
in the countries behind the Iron
Curtain, where Jewish life is
gradually disappearing/
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on Sunday evening, August 10th,
6 p.m., at the Kneset Israel Con-
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Children's Emergency Fund.
Chairman of the atfair will be
Mrs. Henrv Riiin
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ownership eosy too. Inquiries invited. No obligotion.
xDade'TedeftulS>avinat
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OP MIAMI ef
MAIN Off ICC
AUAMTTAM MAHCH
net assnmm mm stwit
iOitrM M. UfTON. rm,Jm
MUSIC
DRAMA
LAUGHTER
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
Station: WTEC (1220 on dial)
Sundays 11-12 AM.
Produced and Directed by
Our Resources Exceed 40 Million Dollars
GORDON
FUNERAL HOMES
"DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF GREATER MIAMI"
Two Convenient Locations
AIR CONDITIONED CHAPELS
Tou Ask
m We Answer~
A Program for the Entire
Community
Miami Miami Beaeh
710 S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BLVD.
Phone Phone
3-3431 5-7677
24-Hour Ambulance Service
B. W. BENNETT. Fumra! Dtsectes


PAGE 8
+Jerts*fhrldtorL__-,
YtmNi. AUGUST 8. 1952
BWS 2K ^rF%^
y 't^-JS-tf^WS'^S^15 pi"
As you know, the Hetsicins wr. h~~ -"".' ult#d ihem into
Mass. when, suddenly.._<* "-jft-^SSi in tixxy
departure on Wednesday
and before you ^ff^g^mffASi *Mm& hom.
phone summoning the city to Syd and
on Prairie Ave.. tor a hail-and-farewell.
Like a tractor. Dotty worked herway down
list and
crusaded tor. for greater music in ^"uea^^hey couldnl
solemnly maintained, supported and ""linued. The,cou^n
have been offered a more touchu-.g guarantee of their impaci
on us.
t- j .v,_- -k,,,, Ptrts'ielrl __ outside of its majestic .
..--:..;** of the Boston Post Road .
, brother; and its P^";!^'. OlUl \\ ClIlStOCK TO
KC SStettSZttBa | wed Jerry Blank
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Weinstock,
Miss Bernice Dogoloff Weds Irving
Weiner In Double Ring, Candlelight Rites
Miss Bernice Dogoloff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs David Dogol-
off 1 20 Pennsylvania Avenue, became the bride of Irving Weiner,
son o MrTnd Mrs. Reuben Weiner Miami Beach in a double!
nnz candlelight ceremory last June 15th. in the Coral Room of the
Robert Richter Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated in a setting
of white carnations, peonies, palms, candelabra and standards of
The mother of the bride was
ushered by Mark and Sylvan \
Dogoloff. Lee Dogoloff was jun-
ior usher.
before
Ai.lmore Studio
Miss Joan Weinstock
white gladioli.
Given in marriage by her fath-
er, the bride wore a gown ot
white rvlon lace and tulle over
white satin, with hand-clipped
lace appliques, long point-on-
hand sleeves and a short sweep.
A fingertip veil of imported il-
lusion, falling from a tiara of the
same illusion, was trimmed with
pearls. She carried white or-
chids with streamers on a Bible.
Attending the bride were Miss
(Helen Haves, as maid-of-honor,
Mrs Mark Dogoloff and Mrs.
Sylvan A. Dogoloff, as brides-
I maids, and Miss Zandra Dogol-
off, as junior-brides-maid.
Mr. Weiner was escorted by
i his parents. Mr. Oscar Ogman,
brother-in-law of the groom, was
best man. ^__________________
Gross, Roth Betrothal
Revealed At Cocktail
Singing before the nuptials
was Mrs. Sarah Nelson.
The outdoor patio was tht
scene of a reception followed byi
The couple plan an October
wtdchng in New Jersey, and will
make their home on Bay Harbor
.......ssee. [Beach
Frances fiddle ar.d energy have long accompanied Mimi at ^ Weinstock is a graduate
her Community Center Saturday rights, and Symphonette pro- I M| wei i ^
jects. The thing to do now, they say. it lolbead;yWymuKta. I'^^f^^fd Semina,y P.i-
men. and make the Retskins proud of what they ve left! I vate School and the Julliard
IN THEIR STUNNING NEW HOME on 24th Road. Syd and ; School of Music. New York.
I: v Denis had an unusual evening for visiting friends, the Charles : Mj. Blank was graduated from
Walda of New York, here for a Sandpiper Villa vacation. Sophie | Mja.ri Beach Hjgh school and
and Charles came from a Lombards- dinner, which was a mistake. ; t- Ur jVersity of Miami. He is
Irv and Sam Denis having decided that the most unusual treat to ; a mcmber of Pj Lambda Phi Fra-
serve being their own Submarine Sam sandwiches, fresh from their Urmtv
Wi -hington Ave. spot ... It was a treat for Syd, too. who admir-
ingly watched the men in the kitchen while she chatted with guests
Muriel and Willie Lieberman, sparkplugs in the Coral Gables Jew-
ish Center. Plying all guests with an Elsa Maxwell attention was
6-year-old Joyce Denis who is, borrowing Elsa Temple's phrase, ; Island. ___________^^
bright as a barrel of monkeys.
But that's no wonder she's been exposed all her life to Pop Beth Davd Sisters Meet
Denis, one of the handsomest men and clearest thinkers this side Thp Beth David Sisterhood
of the moon. He's 85. | Board met at the home of Mrs.
FLASHES CRACKLE IN from all over Back in Miami is i jatk Aronovitz, 2130 SW 21st
Beit Goldberg, now at the Cadet Hotel Lenny Krakovitch is at I Avenue, last Wednesday morn-
tht Golf Park his commercial art work is simply brilliant I mg according to an arnounce-
Sti n Rosenblum meets Uncle Sam August 30th Giant geograph- I menl by Mrs. Harry Laufer, pres-
lcal postcard marked Paris says that Ruth Brotman's next on her jjjent.
way to Spain, then Israel Leon Brush is in from New York.____________________
Ritter Levinson started a trip this week, his first away in two
years; originally he's from Youngstown where he owned a "little
Tiffany".
OF IMPORT:
Mrs. Irving Weiner
dinner in the Coral Room. The
couple are residing at 1750 Mar-
seille Drive, Normandy Isle, af-
ter touring to New Orleans,
Louisiana.
On Tuesday's broadcasts. Morris Nasatir will now include a
very special human-interest section in the names of friends and
relatives sought by Israel's settlers and arrivals. This will be
clocked from 6:30 to 6:45 p.m. Mr. Nasatir is being sent the names
directly by the Embassy in Washington. The station is WINZ.
Every so often, to be of help. Mr. Nasatir. I'd like to run some of
the names, too. May I?
BIRTHDAYS CAN BE FUN and this week, by jove. a bunch
of us August 4th kids were busy ringing each other up and shout-
ing "Happy Birthday:" In fact, we were also singing it, like West-
i r. Union fellas in the flesh. Celebrating its presence (and a very
line word, too!) was Mrs. Kay Ger, Charles Temple and the City
of Miami proof conclusive that we picked a real historical day.
Irving Saal polished up his baritone to sing over-riding the pro-
tests of Bell Telephone and mirthful card among many came
from Kit Keats whose name gives her quite an edge, as witness:
"I ain't no Shelley, I ain't no Keats, But here's a pome That nuttin'
beats" and of course she'd promptly corrected the card to read
"I sure am Keats"..........................................
All of which explains why I'm flaunting an orchid this week,
from my adorable daughters, Hilary and Brett, who sent me an in-
vitation to spend a big day with them and signed themselves: "Two
Gentlemen in Tuxedos."
OFF THE MEMO PAD is another fistful of notes that
Frances Powell, so widely-remembered as a restaurateur, is pre-
paring to run their Lincoln in Long Beach. Long Island, year-
round. She's installing heating for the winter. "Toots" and the
baby are wondering how they're all going to like that northern
clime Your "Pappy" and Betty Feinberg now operate the
Monterey's restaurant and coffee shop in Asbury Park. N.J. Off
to the Nevele in Ellenville are Miami's Herbert Franklins for a
short stay Hadassah's Judy Epstein, they report, is a Man of
the Year "Chass" Jacobson, whose own birthday rolls up
August 14th. sends a greeting: "Arlistic'ly this may not be a
masterpiece. I know: But wot wuz you expectin'. kid. Michael-
angelo?" Not only expectin' it. kid. Awaiting it with confi-
dence!
Till then
Announce Grandchild
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Simms, of
2110 SW 16th Street, Miami, an-
nounces the birth of their first
grandchild to Mr. and Mrs. Jer-
ome Sirr.ms now residing in
Jacksonville. Mrs. Simms is the
former Dena Mazo, of Gaines-
ville.
Going Formal?
Miss Lillian Gross
The engagement of Miss Lil-
lian Rose Gross to H. Mark Roth
was announced last Sunday ev-
ening by the bride-elect's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. David Gross,
8951 Abbott Avenue, at a cock-
tail party for their friends.
Mr. Roth is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Roth, Syracuse,
New York.
Miss Gross graduated from Mi-
ami Beach High School and at-
tended the University of Miami,
where she was a member of Al-
pha Epsilon Phi Sorority.
Mr. Roth attended Syracuse
schools, the University of Syra-
cuse and was a member of Zeta
Beta Tau Fraternity there. He
served in the Navy during World
War II.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Weinstein Is Marine
Nineteen year old Joseph
Weinstein, of Miami, recently en-
listed in the Marine Corps for
three years and is presently un-
dergoing recruit training at Par-
ris Island, South Carolina.
Formal Wear
that i! freshly
cleaned, smartly
styled, properly i
fitted.
Complete outfits\
including shoes.
THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE
Children's Dept.
IN ALL MIAMI BEACH
School togs for those little folks arrive daily come
in and make selections early. Morris Bros, gives
you more for your money!
MORRIS BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH
1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE
PHONE 48-2084
university
Omens shop
2828 Ponce De Leon Boulevard
Coral Gables
Zamora Sisterhood
Holds Summer Party
The Sisterhood of the Zamora
Jewish Center will sponsor a
mid-summer luncheon and card
party on Tuesday, August 19th.
at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Ben Cohen is
in charge of arrangements.
I'Tiran ]D pv
PARKWAY
Kosher
1255 S.W. 22nd St. Phone 9 0968
SutuAuu -^wJv the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS
off.
reg. L'.S. pat.
Miami Miami Beach
Ft Laud.rd.le West Palm Btacb
SPEND YOUR SUMMER
VACATION IN THE BLUE
RIDGE MOUNTAINS .
OSCEOLA
LAKE I2V2V
ON LAKE OSCEOLA
HENDERSONVILLE. N. C
JOE RUBIN
Owner-Manager
NOW
OPEN
AMERICAN PLAN ONLY
* SLIMS JEWISH.AMERI.
CAN CUISINE
ALL ROOMS WITH
OR SHOWER
rjocVKATE BEACH AND
BATH
2 7 STORY
FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTED
WAREHOUSES
AVAILABLE
ALSO
SILVER & RUG VAULTS
AND PRIVATE ROOMS
LOCAL HAULING fe PACKING
WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM
NEW YORK OR VICINITY ALSo"
THE MIDDLEWEST AND CALIFORNIA
LONG DISTANCE D O O R T O D O 0 H
WITHERS VAN LINES
1000 N.E. in At* Ph. ]**
MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVE"


pmAY. AUGUST 8, 1952
W/tf|fcrMKf>
PAGE 9
Personally Speaking
-WWWWW*W*W-Ww*v
r'V-^^A^'W*
Augmenting the guest list at Lakeside Inn. Hendersonville,
North Carolina, are Greater Miami residents Judge and Mrs
Harold Zinn, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Green. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Stein. Mis. Thelma Kessler. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Singer. Mr and
Mrs. Abe Solosko. Mr. and Mrs. William SMel. Mr- &ek
Shaffer, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Freedman and Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Gldney.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, 2169 Flanin-> Hcica ",-
^omi Eecrh, have returned home from a trip to OoimElu^'S'ar
and Ccrr.o Tel Yehudah, Hendersonville, North Carolina where
,hey v:=:ted their son and daughter. Edwin Michael and Bar-
bara Lee.
-* *
Rorbi and Mrs. Simon April. 450 SW 30th Road. Miami,
have re'urnad home following a vacation trip to New York'.
Baltimrre, and Savannah. Georaia, where they visited their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blumenthal.
* *
Mr*. Sam Prosterman, of 4427 Royal Palm Avenue, Miami
Beach. I as left the city to visit her daughter and family. Mrs.
Gordon .'. Senelick. in Los Anaeles, California. Mrs. Prosterman
is expected to return at the end of August.
* *
Mr. Nathan Adelman. of 4441 SW 1st Street, is attending
the Wildacres Jewish Institute in North Carolina.
* *
Mr. Abraham J. Maloff, of 442 Cadagua, Coral Gables left
on Thursday for Hendersonville, North Carolina, where he'will
join Mis. Maloff in vacation. Prior to returning here after Labor
Day, they will visit Washington and New York.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Penick and children. Deborah and Joel
of 450 :.W 108th Terrace, Miami, left early this week for North-
ern Ire and. Their two-month tour will include a visit to Mrs
Penick's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mott Nemtzov, Belfast and thoir
attendcr.ce at her brother's wedding in Manchester, England
Mr. Penick is the son of Mrs. Regina Penick, 1236 SW 22nd
Avenue.
* *
Abraham Werman, of 3555 Flamingo Drive. Miami Beach,
is recuperating from a recent illness and vacationing in Hewlitt
Long Is.and. New York. J
Miss Lila Deehl
Miss Deehl Engaged
To Serviceman
The engagement of their
daughter, Lila Lee, to Stanley
Zygrr.und Jacobson. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Jacobson, Win-
ter Haven, has been announced
bv Mr. and Mrs. Edward M.
Deehl, 8901 North Bayshore
Drive, Miami.
The bride-elect graduated from
Miami Edison Hirth School, where
she was a member of the Dis-
cussion Club and the National
Honor Society. She is now a
senior at the University of Flor-
ida.
Mr. Jacobson graduated from
Winter Haven High School and
attended the University of Flor-
ida, where he was a member of
Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. He
:s currently stationed at Fort
Knox with the Army.
Miss Weinstein's
Birlh lay Party
Marks Reunion
A Sweet Sixteen Birthday Par-
ty was tendered Miss Marjoiie
weinsttin last July 27th, at the
Monti- Carlo Hotel, Miami Beach.
Host- .it the Sunday gathering
were h< parents, Mr. and Mis.
Harry .einstein, of Anderson,
south Carolina.
The c! inner, held in Miss Wein-
stein's honor, also served as a
family ...union, when Mrs. Wein-
stein i.v.ertained a number of
er bn-hers and sisters resid-
ing here. Among those present
w.we Mr. and Mrs. M. L Sha-
piro an | children. Beverly and
B. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lazar-
us children, Barbara and Ron-
nie, and mother, Mrs. Fannie
Lazaru>. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
"PPt: and children, Dorothy
and Amur, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Uebowitz and Mr. Morris Sha-
piro.
. Mrs. Weinstein's sisters here
mclud. Mrs. Jack Lazarus, Mrs.
Morris Pepper and Mrs. Louis
Uebowrz. Her brother, Mr. M.
Shapiro, also celebrated his
oirtnd; on the occasion of his
Mice's -weet Sixteen Party..
**Jrcf"town 8"ests were Mr.
and M; Raymond Brice, of For-
es.Hi.'.,. Long Island, New York,
Szold Hadasaah
Membership Tea
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will hold a Member-
j ship Tea on Tuesday, August
; 12th. 1 p.m., at the Prince Mich-
; ael Hotel, according to an an-
nouncement by Mrs. Fred Jonas,
president.
Mrs. Moses Mescheloff, pro-
gram chairman, indicated that
Rebecca Boyarsky, accordionist
and singer, will render the mus-
ical portion of the program.
; Guest speaker will be Mrs. Jos-
eph Shawmutt, membership co-
I ordinator of the Greater Miami
i Chapter of Hadassah.
Acting chairman will be Mrs.
Harry Rogers. Assisting will be
the Mesdames Charles Alter, Jack
Entire. Philip Hacker, Morton
Klein, Frank Adelman, Sarr Jac-
obs, Joseph Press and Joseph Al-
exander.
Mrs. John Starr is chairman of
arrangements.
Joy Arlene Davison Weds In Candlelight
Ceremony; Groom Is Interior Designer
A candlelight ceremony in the Imperial Room of the Roney
Plaza Hotel last Sunday evening, united in marriage Miss Joy Ar-
lene Davison. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Davison, 1608 Drexel
Avenue, to Henry I. Dreyfus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Dreyfus,
34i5 Sheridan Avenue, Miami Beach.
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, of Temple Israel, officiated before an
white satin Bible, covered withi
white orchids showered by steph-
anotis.
Maid of hor.or was Miss Toby
Goluskin, wearing a seafoam
green nylon net, over taffeta, bal-
lerina-length gown and carrying
a colonial bouquet.
Henry William Davison, broth-
er of the bride, was best man.
Edwin H. Alter and Franklin J.
Nar.kin were ushers. Mrs. Char-
lotte Hall, sister of the bride-
groom, was in charge of tr.e
guest book.
Mrs. Carl Davison, mother of
the bride, chose a champagne
color lace gown, over taffeta, and
wore gold color orchids. Mrs.
Milton Dreyfus, mother of the
bridegroom, wore a periwinkle
lace gown and had deep purple
orchids.
A reception and dinner at the
Rorey Plaza Hotel followed the
eremony.
The former Miss Davison is a
graduate of Miami Beach High
School ar.d attended the Univer-
sity of Miami.
Mr. Dreyfus graduated from
Springdale School, North Caro-
I Una, and Traphagen School of
I Fashion. He also attended the
[University of Miami. A veteran
i of World War II, when he served
overseas with the United States
, r'ivy, he is now an interior dec-
' orator and designer in the Great-
I er Miami area.
For her going away costume,
! the bride chose a French blue
| coat effect dress with skipper
, blue accessories and white or-
I chid corsage. Upon completion of
a honeymoon in Cuba, Mr. and
Mrs. Dreyfus will reside at 2140
Biarritz Drive. Norrr.andy Isle.
LIBERAL CONGREGATION
I seeking experienced choir singer
, to sing with amateur choir for
' Friday night services and assist
Cantor with erection. Phone
I 48-8073 for appointment.
Mrs. Henry 1. Dreyfus
altar decorated with white flow-
ers and satin. Mr. Watson Dut-
ton was soloist, accompanied by
Miss Frances Tarboux.
Giver, in marriage by her fath-
er, the bride wore an ice blue sat-
in gown fashioned with tight
fitting bodice and long gaunt-
lets forming a point over the
hand. Her thiee-tier French il-
lusion veil was held in place by
a Juliette cap. She carried a
ir son, Harvey. Mr.
M son- narvey. Mr.
XJ"? iupiro. father of the re-
"niieci family, shared, honors
wh the hosts.
Mrs. Rubin Flies To
j London August 14th
Mrs. Mollie Rubin, of the Town
Restaurant, 153 NE 1st Street,
Miami, wiil fly to London, Eng-
land, on August 14th.
Mrs. Rubin will visit France
and other surrounding countries
duiing her five-week stay. A
Bon Voyage is being tendered
her by her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harrv Fields.
MIAMI BEACH
'pops'
Seventh Concert Sun., Aug. 10th
Univ. ol Miami Summer Symphony
John Bitter. Conductor
JOHN
SEBASTIAN
HARMONICA VIRTUOSO
Miami Beach Auditorium
Air-Conditioned
R. Tabla 8t $1 so
Unraa. Saata $100 0e
For Raaarvatlons Call 5-0477
Miss Claire Weiss
Miss Weiss Engaged
To U Of F Graduate
Mr. and Mrs. Max Weiss, of
960 Jefferson Avenue, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Claire Sydell, to Gerald E.
Breger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mil-
ton Bregei, 108 2nd Terrace,
De Lido Island, Miami Beach.
Miss Weiss is a graduate of
Miami Beach High School and
attended the University of Flor-
ida.
Mr. Bregar is a recent gradu-
ate of the University of Florida,
where he was a member of Zeta
Beta Tau Fraternity. He is pres-
ently in management training
with the W. T. Grant Company.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Mrs. Meyers Is
Feted On Return
Honoring Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, a luncheon will be given
by the alumni chapter of Iota
Alpha Pi Legal Sorority, Univer-
sity of Miami, at the Roney Plaza
Hotel's Imperial Room on Sun-
day nftornoon, 1:30 p.m.
An alumr.us of Brooklyn Law
School where she was also a
member of Iota Alpha Pi. Mrs.
Meyers returned last week from
a world tour, during which she
attended the Seventh Annual
International Women Lawyers'
Association Convention in Istan-
bul and the Conference Of The
International Bar For Men And
Women in Madrid.
Mrs. Meyers was re-elected
treasurer of the Women's Law-
yers' Association during its ses-
sion held from July 5th through
10th.
Sunday School
Teachers
For S.W. progressive Jewish
school. New. pleasant surround-
ings. Good wages. Ph. 48-3085.
MR. EMPLOYER
If you need help
Phone us please9-0006
Thank you
DE LUXE PLACEMENT
Albert H. Jeavons, Owner
Lincoln Manor j ^/3 Caterers
2 LINCOLN ROAD ON THE OCEAN
Highest Quality Catering at Lowest Possible Prices
Private Air-Conditioned Banquet Rooms for 25 to 600
Weddings Bar-MMzrahs
Buffets Garden Parties
At Lincoln Manor, Your Home or Hotel
Air-Conditioned Wedding Chapel
Free Parking on Premises
Phone 58-5669
TiOROWITZ-
CHICKEN SOUPS'
ToGVJST BROS Ry,
Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC
14 N.E. 24th St. Miami 37. Flo. Phono 3-686S


PAGE 10
* ing&fflantftB.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 19S2
Religion's Status
Pends In Israel
By ADA OREN
, rrttbt, ''- Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Inc.)
TEL AVIV The State of Is-
rael considers itself responsible
for satisfying the religious needs
of its inhabitants. Having so far
found no way to define this re-
sponsibility in keeping with both
the multi-devotional make-up of
its population ar.d the secular-
ist attitude of many of its Jewish
citizens, it still does so under a
variety of stop-gap measures.
r 4* 7V> Thi> FAitor Launch Drive For
Letters To The tditor. ^.^
(K.iitiTs Not*: The followiaa ll '
letter written by Ml.-- It.irh.ir:i tilns-
burg to !> parent* "l! M's
Be Zlon Ulnsburg. A cannier at Tel
Yohudaa, II-miersonville. North I '' -
olina. .-he describe* her Impressloni
of the Zionist Youth Commission
Leader Course.)
Dear Mom and Dad,
I am writing this letter to
thank you for sending me to Tel
Yehudah this year, but it is so
very hard to put into words how
wonderful this summer has been.
I have learned so much. I have
realize the
Pending a basic change in man- .jUSt really begun to realize tne
atory legislation, first place still i responsibility of being a Jew. but
elongs in theory to the Moslem I how proud I am to be one! I
datory
belongs in theory to the Moslem I how proud
communitv. and the Chief Rab- have learned
binate still holds no recognized
position in the legal framework
of the Jewish State.
much about my
(Editor's Note: Below are pub-
lished several more of the many
letters received by Mr. Harry
Sin.onholf in The Jewish Fion-
lan offices this week. Mr. Sim-
onhoff is currently offering an
Israeli Bond as prize tor a sug-
gested title applicable to the book
he is compiling. His column, I U
Say. has been temporarily sus-
pended.)
Dear Mr. Simonhoff:
I have read with a great deal
of interest your great tales about
, .1_____L...,e Vw wi\r\A
NEW YORK (JTA) A na-
tional drive for $1,500,000 to fi-
nance construction of a new Ein-
stein Institute of Physics at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
has been launched by the Arreri-
car, Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, it was announced today
by Dr. George S- Wise, president
of the American Friends. The
University's full building pro-
gram will cost an estimated
$20,000,000.
r people "throughout the world, j ^ y hailed b Pr0.
and will surely be missing them I
hereafter.
Mv suggestion for a title for
your book is: The Antiquity Of
Judaism.
Sincerely yours.
Mrs. Simon Miller
in The Jew-
er^one* Zere has passed thTtest., ,sh Horidian affords.*to
enjoyed reading your column.
Your 111 Say is so positive
fessor Albert Einstein, honorary
president of the American
Friends, as meriting "the warm
support of all who are concern-
ed with Israel's culture and in-
dustrial development". He de-
clared that. "The proficiency and
devotion of our teachers and re-
search workers can have their
full effect and be kept up to date
only if sufficient technical equip-
ment for research and practical
training of the young people are
available ".
The projected Institute of
people and their dream of a
homeland which, thank God. has
finallv become a reality. I have
The central government ar.ci ; learned to become a leader. The cimrmhoff-
most municipalities spend on re- experience one must go through Dear Mr Simonhoff
LgYous services about one per | first is difficult, but almost ev-1 Your
cent of their budgets, both main-
tenance ar.d development. Main
items of direct expenditure in the j to lead himself, or he cannot lead
Ministry of Religion's budget are others. I have learned to work
maintenance of Rabbinical and with other kids: to pitch in and
"Moslem courts of law and Mo-lem clean out wash rooms even when
clerics, the supervision of Kash- jt was not my turn, to make .
someone else's bed .1 that person another forthright title such as. tions and wlll house the Israel
was not feeling weel and so on.: I've Seen, or I Saw, would give physics Laboratory, which func-
I have learned to give some that same distinctiveness to >oui ,tfons as ,he country's bureau of
. .-., i i standards. The
er the title let me say fo|t b b.. headcd by Dr, wise
book will make very m- ard Josepn M Mazer, chairman
which have\oVefVartwo-thTrds|i' fi reamed "to* think" not ofl^^^,*
of their expenses above income Barbara always first. I still do U as successiui m ,^_
i bs rvant representatives of |at times, but man is not perfect
f< .
ed
title, and so depicts the informs- pj,ysic will include experimen-
. tion therein that I believe only a,-and the01.eticai physics sec-
else's bed it that person another forthright title sucn as. .Qns and wil, house the I
t feeling weel and so on.; I've Seen, or I Saw. would give | phvsicg Laboratory, which 1
ve learned to give some that.same distinctiveness to youi ^.^ ag the country's burea
Since 1949. obligatory councils iot myself to other people, but I bo,.;
r religious services are attach-j the lesson was well-taught, and "tp .
to all Jewish communities j jt js in giving that you receive, jnattneid
ruth and Sabbath observance in
public institutions and the care
of sacred sites.
of the Board oX Directors of the
American Friends, with the as-
sistance of a campaign commit-
tee of civic and business leaders.
In announcing the opening of
the drive, Dr. Wise declared that
"The new Einstein Institute of
Physics, honoring the world's
greatest physicist, will give Is-
rael's young scientists the facil-
ities they must have in order
to continue their work toward
providing Israel with new sourc-
es of power to run its factories
and agricultural enterprises and
new industrial processes and
techniques to help the young
State achieve a greater degree
of self-sufficiency and financial
independence."
LEGAL NOTICE
M political parties in consul-
tation with local authorities,
tfi r< nces concerning their bud-
gets are referred to the govern-
In non-incorporated com-
munities, these councils are di-
.'ole to the Ministry
Relig nd in many rural
regions th< y are in fact im]
.. for observant
igrant settlers at the expense
-tablished secularist

Except for Jerusalem. supra-
Orthodox separate communities
nizi v the Mandatory
I rernrr.ent have since been
td with majority bodies.
N" r. -Orthodox ones are not rec-
gnized at all.
In considering the govern-
t's activities for Israel's non-
Jewish minorities, it must be
columns in bringing you
friends and readers.
With best wishes. I am.
Yours truly.
Martha R. Heler
new
LEGAL NOTICE
and cannot ever hope to be.
But the greatness of man lies
in his striving for perfection. I
have learni ept and carry
out responsibilities to the best
of my ability. I have learned to
work along wit:, r,her kids and, .,- -^ our decision to
':SfJ'1g^nagr"td"com'nue writing your column
, The Jewish Floridian
hundreds of my
friends and yours have already
My Dear Mr. Simonhoff:
Firstly, let me tell you that I
to
opinions, even it l aon t agree !"---- ."""'",.,;-.: ..e j
with them. But the foremost in The Jew.sh^Fbndmn M I
thing that I have learned is what am ceit
it means to be a Jew.
It is not only keeping tra-
ditions, although they are very
important, for it is through keep-
ing a kosher home ar.d observing
the Sabbath that one is constant-
ly reminded of his or her religion.
For thousands of years, my peo-
ple and yours have kept their
faith in G-d and influenced the
world with their basic code of
laws: the ten commandments. I
ted that they total 13 per cent am pl0ud to be numbered among
o! the population, consisting of thcm and j hope that somedav
about 40.000 Christians of various too wiU become a credit to my
. 120.000 Moslems. 16.000 people, just as Moses and Bialik.
Diuze and a few Behais. The jjerzl and Brandeis and many
Israel Government inherited the 0thers have been
^n'bSSe^seS^to^l
Yeimdah. I feel I have grown up
.:. t e Near East, from disputes
between native believers and the
representatives of the foreign!
churches to which they are af-
filiated.
As far as supplies permit,
there are special holiday rations
for members of all denominations
in accordance with their special
tastes, and Christians are sup-
plied by municipalities with trees
for Christmas. Christian proces-
take place, and care is tak-
en to keep Nazareth churches
clear for worshippers durirg
those ol their holidays which at-
trai t many Jewish sightseers.
Churches and mission property
damaged during the war arc re-
ed with Israel Government
stance, and new ones are
a great deal during these past
four weeks.
Again, I want to thank you so
much.
All my love,
Barbara
told vou.
May I offer a list of suggested
book titles for your considera-
tion? I hope one of them will
prove suitable for your MSS.
Near And Far Away
The World Over
Travel Is A Light
Every Country. Every Clime
The World Around
By Land. Sea And Air
The World My Classroom
Everyman. Everywhere, My
Neighbor
I Roamed The World
Of This WorldMv Travels
A World ViewFirst Hand
The Measure Of The World
My Life In Our Time
The Universe I Have Seen
A Port For Everyman
The World I Saw
The World Through Mv Glasses
Heartbeat Of The World
World-ways Are Folk-Ways
Quest Of A Novice
Recollections Have I
In Retrospect
The World A Border Of
Faith
I Traveled The Globe
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY.
NO 152039
l'.CTH CULBERSON JOHNS'>N.
Plaintiff
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 28641-A
In He: ESTATE OK
TRANCES K1NUBR. Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All I'urauttB Hav-
ing; ClalmB or Demanda Against
Said Estute:
You. and each of you, are herehv
notlfled and required to present an)
claims and demandx which you, r
eit her of you, may have agaln.-t r ,
.Ktrit.- of PRANCES RDXUBR, de-
ceaeed late of Miami. I>aile County,
Florida, to the Hon. County Judges
of l>ade County, ami file the mine
In their offices In the County Court-
house in Hail,- County, Ktorloa, with-
in eight calendar montna from the
date of the first publication hereo
Bald clnimH or demands to com i -\
i the legal address of the claimant and
fund-raising el- i ( 1- sworn to and presented as i-
foresald, or same will be barrel s -
Section 120 ..f the 19J3 Probate A< ;.
Pate Auguat 6th, A.l>. l''.',2
ll WILLIAM I'AKKKH
/s/ DOROTHY PARKER
As BSsecutoci of the Last
Will ami Testament "t
PRANCES RINGER,
Deceased.
MYKKS. IIKIMAX & KAI'l.A.N
ISO Seybold lildg.
Miami. Pla,
Attorneys for Executors
K-15-2I-28
ALEXANDER
I. JOHNSON,
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Alexander I. Johnson
1019 Monroe b'treel
Aberdei n, Washington
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
thai a Bill "f Complaint for Divorce
lias been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading t" the Hill of
Complaint on the plaintiffs attorney,
Morton Rothenberg, (20 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
Office ol the Clerk of the Clrcull
Court. Dade county. Florida, on or
before the 5th day of September,
1152, otherwise the alienations of the
said Hill of Complaint will lie '..ikm
ai confessed by you and judgment
by default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the Bill
of Complaint
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 8th day of August, i!'-'2.
E B LEATHERMAN,
Clark, Circuit Court
(Seal)
By R II. RICE. JR.
Deputy Clerk
8/8-15-22-19
i recti d A the discretion of the
communities concerned.
Used or historically important
Moslem sanctuaries are well
maintained. Where worshippers I
lied the country, mosques are i
converted into libraries, lecture favorite chanty,
halls, museums and even Yesh-
ivas. Non-Jewish cemeteries arc
desecrated alone; with Jewish
ones only by looters of scarce
:. itei ials.
GLASS
FOR EVERY
PURPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Tops, Beyeled Mirrors and Reiilvering Our Specialty
I- A (. Glass and Mirror Works
136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834
MORRIS ORLIN IRV1SG GORDON
If you do use one of my titles
. I would bj pleased il you
give the bond you olfer to your
Sincerely,
Chaim Rose
Builders o! Immortal
Memorials for the
ivwrt $ mass
Jewish Trade
Represented by Blmon
Iden
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
5505 N. W. 3rd St. Phone 87-8201
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
152015
PREDNA l.rclI.I.K BEBD,
Plaintiff
vs.
KI.Y USE HEED, Defendant
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: ELY I.KK REED,
Residence unknown
You are notified hereby, that a
itiii of Complaint for Divorce has
been filed agalnt you in the above
styled fauns and you are required to
erve I copy of your Answer on the
plaintiffs attorney anil file the orls-
inal In the Office of the Clerk of the
i 'il, nit Court In and for Dade Coun-
ty. Florida on or before the 8th da)
of September, IMS, otherwise the e
legations will he taken an confessed l,\ >..
Dated at Miami. Dade County,
Florida this 6th day of Amu*'. IKt.
R. I!. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By m. c. PBIOB,
Depmv Clerk
MANUEL, l.li:i:i.
Attorney for Plaintiff
Lawyers lllllllllnK
Ol N K -,| Ave.
Miami. Florida
> s-ii-tt-tt
TOi QRACE wil.l.s DENIS
m Hldne Road S K.
Wa-hliiKton, D. C.
> > i are notified that a Complaint
for Divorce lias been filed
you In the Clrcull Court of t'i'
enth Jiidieinl Circuit In and for I" -
Counti, Florida. Chancery Cause ">
ISfOM, by AARON DENIS, ami '
are hereby required to serve
of youi answer thereto on iiinin
BCHERR, Plaintiffs attorney, at On*
I Inroln Itoad HulldliiK. Miami Bl I .
Florida, and file the oriental answer
in the office of the Clel k Ol tl '
circuit Court oa or before Beptem-
bei 11ii. IMS; otherwise said Com-
plain! win be takea as confessed by
K. it. LMATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Clrcull I -
1S..1D
8 13-tt-J
By It II. HICK. JR.
Deputy Clerk
Look jor the 2-Story White
Building
Thurmond Monument Co.
MARKERS S40.00 PLUS
CEMETERY CHARGES
Open Sundays Phone 4-3249
Lister 1c Schacler's
JEWISH RADIO HOUR
Three Times Weekly
Sunday2 3 p.m.
Wedrcsody and Friday11 a.m.
WMBM 800 on Your Dial
SPECIAL FEATURE
THE JEWISH PHILOSOPHER
The Most Interesting
Radic Personality
Jacob Schachter
Director
NORMAN R. LYONS
Newceter ana Historical
Narrator
NOTICfe urJDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersbined, desiring i" em
buslnesa under the fictitious nan;. >'
|'1;VSTAI. BEAUTY BHOP. at
N. E. 6th Avenue, Miami. IU
lends to register said name with
C|,ik of the Circuit Court Of !<"
County, Horlda. ,.,.
ANNE BALKB
v I-8-15-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN '
I he undersigned, desli Ing to sni
- under Ibe flctltlou
JIMMY>' IIAKHKH SHOP, at '-' j
Hrlve Miami Springs, FTa.,
I,i regiater said name with tne
lbs Clrcull conn of Dad* < ounw,
' Ids .. .
A. HENRY HI S-*1
WICAI. QARKII' '
STANLEY M PRED
Attornes for Applicants
mi Kevbold Bids*.
> n-i.1-; ^___
General Repair on all Mak
Phones
Trncka and Cars
Electric and Acetylene Welding
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
840 S \V. Jth Btreet
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY CD I
Ui,. undersigned, desirin* t"
in i.nsiness under ins flctll ou
of AETNA CLBANERH AND
I IIY Hi Ml S. W 1st Wen II
itond to reel i ,
alih the Clerk "f the Clrcull '
nf I in '. i 'oiinD Plot I ,,iT7,
IHADOR III
HARR> HER8K
It Sll.\ i
VMornei \ nt
IJing
Miami
- S-15-22-2*
i
HBB
B BJBBIBSai -:^2i3!~.


FRIDAY. AUGUST 8, 1952
I it)*- Forming
A study of the possibilities of
establishing a Zionist camp for
Florida in Dade County was an-
nounced early this week by Harry
Sonz, chairman of the Greater
Miami Zionist Youth Commis-
sion.
As proposed, the camp is to be
made available to all Zionist
groups l^re, both youth and
..dult. Sonz said.
At a meeting held in conjunc-
tion with Zionist youth leaders,
the tollowing people were ap-
pointed to committees for the
camp project: Mrs. Ehiel Lesow-
odcr. chairman; Marlene Kalik,
recording secretary; Elizabeth
Simkowitz. treasurer; Gil Rappa-
port. ways and means; Marlene
Kalik, camp site; and Dave Good-
win, publicity.
Mis Lcsowoder and Mrs. Belle
Miller were co-chairmen of the
ting.
Yiddish Classical Hour
Features New Program
The Yiddish Classical Hou'
under the co-direction of Morris
Nasatir and Joseph Birnbaum.
will present a new summer tea
ture on Sunday, August 10th,
rt,pm,- .ver radio station
|WINZ. Entitled, Life In Israel
it will replace Harold Shapiro's
program. People's Problems. Mr.
Shapiro is currently on vacation.
i *
* Jewish rhrMHan

PAGE 11
Advertising
Lump Names
I<'iflaVn VP
The appointment of W. Arthur
Fielden as vice presidenf and gen-
eral manager has been announced
I by the advertis-
ing agency,
[Media, Inc., in
connection with
I its recent re-or-
Iganization.
Fielden was
| formerly with
Campbell Ew-
li 1 d Company,
f 0 e t r o i t. the
Frederic W. Ziv
Company, of
incirnati, and
'. I. duPont de-
Fielden Nemours & Co.,
Inc.. of Wilmington, Delaware.
A former member of the Ad-
oraft Club, of Detroit, and the
Detroit Television Council, of
which he was vice president,
Fielden is a graduate of Temple
University ard has a .Master's
Degree from t?,e University of
Michigan.
He is affiliated with Beta Gam-
ma Sigma and Pi Gamma Mu
Fraternities, as well as Univer-
sity Club, of Wilmington. Dela-
ware. During World War II, he
; rvi d as Lieutenant, USNR.
Vlaqler-iiranada
HotdH Meeting
A rcguiar monthly meeting of
the Flagler-Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center was held last
night at the Certer, when plans
were discussed for the comple-
tion of the auditorium for the
High Holy Days.
Mrs. Jess Freed. Home Camp
chairman, announced that the
Flagler Kiddie Parly
A Kiddie Party and Dance'will
be held tomorrow evening at the
Flagler-Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center, according to Mor-
ton Lebar, entertainment chair-
man. Guests will be attired in
costumes of children ranging in
age from one to six years._____
last session of the Center Camp
is now under way.
! Flagler-Granada Picks
Sunday School Head
The Board of Religious Edu-
cation of the Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center rec-
ently appointed Samuel Holland-
er as principal of the Sunday
School for the coming year. Mr.
Hollander was previously associ-
ated with Beth David Synagogue
for some 14 years.
Ill*, IKukstH llails
Couplo* Limited
Dr Leslie T. Bukstel will as-
the post of president of
s Limited, Temple Israel,
duiinn the 1952-53 year.
Other officers recently elected
include Richard Pritikin, vice
ident; Mrs. Irvine Beinhorn,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. Ed-
mund Perls, recording secretary;
and Jack Schillinger, treasurer.
Board members are Mr. ar.d
Mrs. Jules Werner and Mr. and
Mrs Louis Adler.
Hialeah Center Meets
Hialeah-Miami Springs
Center will hold a busi-
meeting at the Center on
-day evening, August 13th,
p.m.
M. NASATIR ,.BIHNBAUM
flram Director Associate Director
WlNZ Proudly Presents
YIDDISH
CLASSICAL HOUR
NOW
Twice Weekly
Sunday 12 Noon
Tuesday Er.ning I P.M.
Sunday 1,15 p.M.
ur New Feature
LIFE IN ISRAEL
iruF-v*rL Tu*y
EWS FROM ISRAEL
fill UN U< Refrigerator door is on the wrong side.
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utnitute Corneanu


5!
PAGE 12

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rpfDAY. AUGUST 8. 1952
TJsBts&Ite&br)
PAGE 13
American-Jewish Archives Discovers
Links Between West Indies And USA
week expedition just concluded by four persons under auspices of
the America^JewWi Archives of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish ,
'S Dr. Jacob R. Marcus director of the Archives and Adotoh S
Ochs. Professor of Jewish History at HUC-J1R, led the expeSt.on
Accompanying him were Dr. p "
which he returned and where he
died.
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
were
Ferdinand I. Isserman, Rabbi of
Temple Israel, St. Louis, Mis-
souri; and Rabbi and Mrs. The-
odore S. Levy, now of Hunting-
ton, West Virginia, and formerly
of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Dr. Nelson G4ueck, president
of HUC-JIR, said that the ex-
pedition's findings were of im-
portant historical value and that
much of the data soon would
have been lost to posterity be-
cause of tropical rot, hurricanes
and fi' neral physical deteriora-
tion.
Aim of the expedition was to
discover documents and other
data ti ring on the lives in the
West Indies of those Jews who
became the first members of their
faith to settle in what now is the
United States. Dr. Glueck ex-
plain^!.
Driven from Brazil in Janu-
arv, 1654, by the Portuguese
Government, some of the Jews
returned as religious refugees to
Holland. But some went to Dutch
Guiana, Barbados, Jamaica, Cur-
acoa and some to New Am-
sterdam (New York City). Par-
ticular interest is attached by Dr.
Marcus to the findings in view
of the fact that the 300th anni-
versary of the arrival of Jews in
America is to be celebrated in
1954.
In the Barbados," Dr. Marcus
said, "we were very fortunate
in finding the tombstone of the
first Rabbi who ever officiated in
the United States. Haim Isaac
Carigal. had come to Newport,
Rhode Island, in 1773, as a wan-
dering scholar probably to ob-
tain lunds for Palestine.
"Rabbi Carigal preached in the
Newport Synagogue to a large
audience, which included Ezra
Stiles, a Christian minister who
later became president of Yale
University.' The sermon was de"
livered in Spanish and later was
translated- into and printed in
English. Rabbi Carigal died in
1777 in Barbados."
Dr. Marcus added that. "At the
time when Rabbi Carigal preach-
ed his sermon. Aaron Lopez, a
major factor in the whaling trade
here, was the leading member of
the congregation. In 1765, the
congrt cation was in financial dif-
ficulty as a result of having just
completed its new building. To
save the structure, officers of the
congregation wrote letters to the
"In the Courthouse in Barbad-
os, we found a power-of-attomey
from Mordecai Gomes, issued to
brther, Jacob Gomes, in
1718. The Gomes family was
very prominent in business in
New York City, 1700-20. Jacob
was sent out as 'super-cargo' with
shipments to the islands. The
perils of maritime business in the
Spanish Main in those days are
li.ustrated by the fact that a
man-of-war on which Jacob
Gomes was traveling on business
was attacked by pirates who cut
him to pieces. The account of
nis sad end is set forth in The
American Weekly Mercury of
Philadelphia for June 7, 1722."
The Barbados Jewish cemetery
has been preserved through the
devotion of a Christian, Eustace
Maxwell Shilstone, who is the
leading attorney in Barbados and
the Queen's Solicitor, Dr. Mar-
cus said. "After the last Jewish
family had died there, he suc-
ceeded in saving the cemetery
and in turning it' over to the
Barbados Historical Society."
Dr. Marcus disclosed that, in
Dutch Guiana, the Cabinet of
State held a special session to
authorize the expedition to bor-
row old documents of historical
value. The authorization was
necessary, because otherwise ex-
portation of historical papers is
forbidden.
An item of major value brought
out by the expedition consists of
a copy of a painting of a Rabbi
Cardoze and his wife, St. Thom-
as, Virgin Islands. Although the
portraits are not signed, they
are. according to family tradition,
the work of a then young St.
Thomas painter. Camille Pissarro,
who later became one of the
founders of French Impression-
ism.
A group of Jewish settlers
possibly of Spanish or Portu-
guese origin had been brought
over from Italy to Curacao. Find-
ing the latter site ur satisfactory,
many of them then crossed over
to the coast of the Spanish Main.
There they lived underground be-
cause they were not permitted to
worship and to live as Jews pub-
licly. However, they retained
their group identity by living as
a Holy Brotherhood, and they
practiced their faith secretly. As
late as the 18th century this
BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE
will hold Saturday morning serv-
ices at 9 a.m. Mincha will be at
6.30 p.m. Daily services are at
8 a.m., and at 6:30 p.m.

BETH EL CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 7 p.m. Saturday morning
services are scheduled for 8:30
a.m. A class in Theology will
follow at 5:30 p.m. Mincha is at
6:15 p.m., followed by Shalos
Seudos.

BETH JACOB CONGREGA-
TION will hold Friday evening
services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday
morning services are scheduled
for 8:30 a.m. Mincha will be at
6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos
Seudos. Rabbi Moses Meschel-
off wili discuss the weekly por-
tion.

FLAGLER-GRANADA JEW-
ISH COMMUNITY CENTER,
will hold Friday evening services
at 5:30 p.m. Daily services are
at 8 a.m.
NORTH SHORE JEWISH
CENTER will hold Friday even- j
ing services at 6:45 p.m. Satur-
day mornjng services are sched-
uled for 8:45 a.m. Daily services
are at 7:45 a.m., and at 7 p.m.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will
hold Friday evening services at
8:15 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Rabbi Joseph Asher, of Sarasota,
Florida. Cantor Samuel Kelemer
will render the musical portions
at all services.

TEMPLE ISRAEL will hold its
regular Sabbath eve services to-
night at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan will read the prayers.

WEST MIAMI JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening
services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday
morning services will be at 9 a.m.,
with Samuel Richman assisting
Rabbi Alfred Waxman. The Rab-
bi will discuss the Weekly Por-
tion. Afternoon services are
scheduled for 6 p.m., followed by
Shalos Seudos, with Alex Fogel
as host.
Whizzes Down
All-Stars In
Close Contest
I- the most startling upset of
a three-man, intramural basket-
ball tournament held at the
Beach Branch of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center
late last week, the Whizzes, led
by Whitey Mitchell and Wally
La Peters, edged out the All-
Stars sparked by All-City Morty
Levine.
Not until the last seconds of
the game was the winning team
decided. The Whizzes' victory
put them in a first place tie with
their opponents.
The current half of the tourna-
ment will run for two weeks
longer, at which time trophies
will be awarded. The hotly con-
tested game showed the victors
wjth the following box score:
Biblo, 14 points; Mitchell, 21
points; and La Peters, 14 points.
The losing All-Stars scored as
follows: Corry. 8 points; Bott, 6
points; and Levine. 30 points.
ISRAELITE CENTER will hold
Friday evening services at 6 p.m..
Saturday morning services are
scheduled for 8:30 a.m. Rabbi
Abraham Sachs will discuss the
Weekly Portion.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGIGUE
will hold Friday evening services
at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning |
services are scheduled for 9 a.m.
Mmcha will be at 6:30 p.m., fol-
lowed by Shalos Seudos. Daily
KNESETH ISRAEL CONGRE- iee are at 8 am- and at 7
GATION will hold Friday even-
ing services at 6:30 p.m. Satur-
day morning services are at 8:30
a.m. Late afternoon services will
be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shal-
os Seudos. Daily services are
at 8 a.m.. and 6:30 p.m.

MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening
services at 6:30 p.m., with Rabbi
Irving Lehrman officiating and
assisted by Cantor David Silver-
man. Saturday morning services
will be at 9 a.m. Daily services
!>r^ ot R on*. ar>^ p fi-45 *. *
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER
will hold regular services Satur-
day morning at 9 a.m. Reverend
Rudolf E. Brill will officiate, with
an Oneg Shabbat following.

AHAVAS ISRAEL SYNA-
GOGUE will hold Friday even-
ing services at 6:45 p.m. Satur-
day rrlorring senvices will be at
9 a.m., with Rabbi Isaac H. Ever
discussing the Weekly Portion.
Mincha will be at 6:15 p.m., fol-
lowed by Shalos Seudos. Maariv
will conclude the_Sabbath. Daily
Dov Chapter Has Dessert
Luncheon On Tuesday
Dov Chapter, Mizrachi Wom-
en, will hold a Dessert Luncheon
and Card Party at the home of
Mrs. Clara Baer, 2135 SW 11th
Terrace, on Tuesday, August 12th,
12:30 p.m. Receipts will go to
the Children's Village in Israel.
Mrs. Anna Block is chairman of
the affair.
services are at 8 a.m., and at 6:45
p.m.

NORTH DADE JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold services Friday
evening at 8 pjn. Rabbi Harry
Ettinger will lead the Congrega-
tion as new spiritual leader. Top-
ic of his first sermon is: The
Reward. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow, honoring the Rabbi.
Claire Apfeibaum will be hos-
tess.
Curacao congregation, appealing \ group still was in existence, Dr.
nancial aid. We found that
letter of appeal, written in Span-
ish.
"In the same Barbados ceme-
tery where we came upon the
Carigal tombstone, we tound a
tomi stone, dated 1672, and mark-
ing the final resting-place of the
first Jew known to have come
to Virginia. That state's colonial
records of 1658, showed that Mos-
' Nehcmiah was engaged in
business in Virginia. He probab-
ly was a Jew from Barbados, to
Marcus added.
In all, the expedition brought
back to Cincinnati approximate-
ly 5,000 pages of material. In
addition, the Archives will re-
ceive many photographs of his-
torical objects, including uten-
sils an dbuildings. Copies aLso
were made of hundreds of wills,
going back to the 17th century.
The expedition was underwrit-
ten by the Rosenwald Founda-
tion, of Jenkintown, Pennsyl-
vania.
BUY BARGAINS! Buy when fresh fruits and vegetables are
plentiful and cheap! Store surplus fish and game! Lots of
families pay for their freezers out of actual cash savings!
CUT DOWN SHOPPING TRIPS1 Prepare dessert, and
dishes for many meals at one session. Buy ice cream in bulk.
Use the time you save for cooling relaxation.
END EMERGENCY BUYING. When unexpected company
calls...When healthful fresh foods are hard to find. With a
well-stocked freezer, meals will often plan themselves!
HERE'S THEFOU STORY!
Gel your free folder or our office. It give* oil ih focH about freezing
for HArWR FLORIDA LIVING...ELECTRICALIYI i -.* .j
A Bio Bond, of I.rael Government welcome want out to
M'amian Arthur Sokolow (left) who attended the T.raell "*"
w Him. Bond. Build tor..L in Jeruwlem a.t weak. 8dkotow
r Hne ot rouP o* American vultor. who viewed th. """""*
documentary report of a trip to Indurtrial bIh "J
former US Secretary of the Trea.ury H.nry Morg.nthau. Jr- now
Sh.irm.n of the Sod of GoveVnoi of th. $500,000,000 State of
I Bond DrlvV Extending, greeting. U Jacob-Hyena. I*rel
*"*ctor 'or Bonds. Mr. Rycu.' parent. relde In Miami.


PAGE 14
+Jeishtk>ri FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952
During The Week... a
DP Becomes MD And Completes-
Three Successful "Operations" J
id, with impunity, have driven up the wn| Unjoin
id. Seeminglv. this area's streets fairly teem today with autc*
..J pedestrians." More important, organizational act tj Bl
leadership levels continues unabated, Strengthening the convuftor
that transience has given way to permanence and : Citjr car
no longer function or. a part-time basis if ah its needs are U :*
tou
Road
and ped
the conviction
can
nger lunction or. a pari-un-e pawa u >" ""-
iulfilled. ... .. .
In the foreground of Jewish communal dilemmas wnicn
underscore the summer organizational continuum here is the Jew-
ish Vocational Service. During the past ten months. JVS has
been a problem child for local leaders. Originally designed to deal
with the difficulties of incoming refugees, the service is rapidly
outgrowing its intention. Clesrly. the influx of new Americans
to the Greater Miami area has been steadily diminishing, mn as
their placement continues. This is emphasized by the fact that
JVS relief roles have fallen from an S8.000 to S2.000 total per
month.
In the face of these statistics, it would be no less than foolhardy
to regard the Service's future existence as necessary' But it must
be borne in mind that the Jewish Vocational Service was never-
more than a temporary group organized to meet the exigencies of
a given situation now rapidly disappearing. Its reason for being
must therefore be regarded in terms of past experience, alone. Un-
der the leadership of Harold Kramer, JVS has dealt successfully |
with the problems of many refugees. However, by virtue of the ;
agency's efficiency and the inexorable passage of time, it has vir- ,
tuallv" written itself olf as a continuous body. Curiously, the rapid .
assumption of a defunct demeanor is JVS's reward for deft man- I
agement.
There can. under no circumstances, be room for sentiment in
social service organizational activity. Aware of its increasingly
aoded status, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has once |
again brought JVS under careful scrutiny.
For one thing, the Service is currently being financed on a
monlh-to-month budget. For another. Federation has formed a
committee to study its future. Such a study, presumably, will be
made as an aspect of Executive Director Kramer's insistent sug-
gestion that JVS assume the guise of a vocational guidance center
when the scope of its original function becomes practically ex-
hausted.
The JVS defense must inevitably proceed on a tenuous basis.
Its representatives will be seeking their agency's perpetuation in
other, more permanent fields of endeavor. Disregarding the nature
cf their ability and the perils inherent in switching over from one
aiea of activity to another foreign for their talent, they will be
arguing for the underwriting of some $12,000 as a budget in voca-
tional guidance work. The assumption that JVS's success can reas-
onably lead to its launching on a psychological testing program
..- hardly valid.
The plan for perpetuation is not new; indeed, it has been
going the rounds for some time. On the face of it. there is little
doubt that the suggested financing can hardly do justice to a
properly organized guidance center. The inclusion of an accredited
psychologist on the JVS staff would be mandatory, and testing
materials could make pennies of the budget before the agency
were well on its way. But more practically, almost no evidence
exists to urderscore the need for a specifically Jewish vocational
guidance center at this time.
It seems to me that Federation will extend far beyond the
realm of its own. as well as its generally participating agencies'
scope, in granting the JVS request. The Service's currant inclina-
t:- n to take up an endeavor for which it was not organized 18
patently disturbing. Its leaders appanntly recognize the weakness
their position and have been arguing for the establishment of a
guidance center on a limited basis.
But such a center would be as good as none at all and would
continue to circumvent the issue of need. Miami's Jewish com-
munity is still young, and its aspect remains protective. Juvenile
delinquency as a social problem hardly exists, while the area's
Jewish youth generally applies itself in educational directions. This
is the result of established economic status transported here from
other parts of the country. The minimal need for vocational guid-
ance seems, as yet. adequately filled by the Dade County School
System.
At .-.. h time when a specifically-Jewish guidance enter ap- '
-:" ''' lnd will not bo for a lung time) personnel
trained in testing meth ailed upon to form's profession-
ally sound group rather than one stitched together in the name of!
perpetuation. In any case, the nlrh jys nai;:
suojected itself, along with the enlisted aid of the Jewish Social
Service Bureau and the Gr ati M m J. w i C'.rnmunitv Center :
speaks well for professional, organizational activity here. It might
vise for other local agencies to emulate such self-examination
i when perpetuatior is no issue.
The Jewish Social Service Bureau is another local group which i
has_not given way to the myth of summer sleep. One of the Bur- :
tau s pressing problems continues to remain its sponsorship bv the '
Great*!- Miami Jewish Federation* Heretofore, Federation support
was forthcoming as an aspect of JSSB's refugee program, but suf- '
fenng the experience of JVS. its allocations have diminished in ac-
cordance with the diminishing influx of displaced persons here
Unlike other participating agencies, the Jewish Social Service
Bureau, alone, also receives funds from the Dade County Com-
munity Chest. But its decreased budget has not put JSSB into
a position of makinc added demands on the non-sectarian Chest.
Thus, the agency has been arguing for more extensive support
from Federation, indeed, for complete incorporation.
t;nn Pvi18 ?n 32nd Arnual Meeting. JSSB leaders heard Federa-
turn'Executive Director Morris Klass advise such incorporation. But !
hi fmmhlei a ?uSIt,2n Clear when' assur'"g his personal immunity. I
he emphasized that he was not speaking in anv official capacity !
However, even if unwittingly. Federation has been forced fTnallv
to show some specific stand. -
Federation must finally decide on the propriety of maintain-
ing one of its agencies as a Community Chest dependent. Ii must
also.simultaneously- consider the negative aspects inherent in -
w.tharawing a Jewish participant from the general community"
fund raising effort. .The repercussion of these current delibera-
n??r? ?lready. more wl?esoread "n imagined. For one thing,
the Chest campaign here is weaker than Federation's; JSSB with-
drawal would show the communal drive in an even poorer light
Dr. William L. Kraus 'center), who came to this country as a DP
five years ago with the aid of HIAS. the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society, has realized his life's ambition, to become a physician in
the U.S. He is shown as he starts his internship on ambulance
service at Roosevelt Hospital. New York. Congratulating him for
three accomplishments: having graduated from Harvard Medical
School with highest honors, having attained his citizenship, and
having been released as a responsibility of HIAS which guaran-
teed the government by affidavit that he would make good in
this country, are Dr. Madison Brown (left). Medical Director at
the Hospital, and Ben Touster, President of HIAS._________________
Obituaries
Mrs. Ida Heitner
S.'2 Collins Avenue, died in a
I [aI eai Ij Tuesdaj follow Ins
llni -- A resident here for
thi past three years, Mrs. Heitner
was originally from New York City,
and widow of the law Sam Heitner,
She la si: vlved bj > brother, Bam
Botfan, and three sisters, Mrs. Lena
Bchlndler, Mrs. Sophie Traurlg and
Mrs. Rose Gross. Services were al
Gordon's Miami Beach Chapel on
Tuesday Intermenl was on Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
IDA POTAKER
80, >'f 821 Meridian Avenue, died last
Monday evening at home. A resident
hers foi the past nine years, she is
survived by one son. Harold. Remains
were .soul to Newark, New Jersey,
tor services and Interment by the
Miami ea< ti Rlv rslde.
;\COB KATZ
68, of 1439 West Avenue, died Men-
day evening, A resident here for the
pasi years, he Is survived by his
wife, Rebecca, two sons. levin and
Ralph, and three daughters, Mrs,
Shiriej Ueber, Mrs Ruth Hawkea
and Mrs Rose Resnlcl iff. Remains
were s-nt i< Baltimore, Maryl&nd,
f'.i sn \ es and Intermenl by the
Miami r.. arii Riverside,
ANNA BBXER
I'.", el' L'i'i Palm Avenue, Palm Island,
died e,iri\ Tuesday in .1 local hot*
pltal. a resldenl here for the past
three years and coming from Boston,
Massachusetts, sin- i- survived by
hvi husband, Joseph, and one sister
i'i Burope Remains were sent to
ii. Sew J"oi k. for sei
and Intermenl by the Miami Beach
ile
SAMUEL MORRIS FREED
danl of ISl NW -Tih
Miami, passed away lasl July
I I polls, Mi:, n. -..:.i M '.
was In the produi bus i.e.-
for i! md founder
sod he: .- s M 1 re* l Broker-
ag< Company, Minneapolis He is
sun Ived b> his wife, R
da Mrs .i"s. ;.)i B ilbln, Mrs
M. 1: Biz and Mrs. R A Singer, and
Mrs Max Brust, Mrs.
1 rton and Mrs. Harry Nevlns.
Mr !' leaves r^ii grand-
children. Intermenl was "n the Min-
u ish emelei \
Taxpayers' Group
Meets Tomorrow
The Miami Beach Taxpayers'
Association will hold one of its
summer meetings tomorrow
morning at 10 a.m.. in the Monte
Carlo Hotel, when special com-
mittee reports will be presented
on its newly-launched projects.
The Board of Directors will
study recommendations brought
by three committee chairmen,
Jack A. Abbott, Arnold Levy and
Max Orovitz. Abbott is current-
ly spearheading the Association's
drive to beautify the 79th Street
Causeway, and has mapped tenta-
tive plans with the North Bay
Village City Council for support.
Arnold Levy, first local mer-
chant to establish a shop on
Lincoln Road, will present his
outline for a fact-finding study
on taxes and waste in govern-
ment here. He is chairman of \
the Miami Beach Taxpayers' As- j
sociation Committee on Taxes
and recently led the successful
fight against a one-mill tax levy
on freeholders.
Orovitz, a charter member of
the Association and chairman of
Bond Issues and Projects, will
discuss the new Miami Beach
city budget and provisions for
completing 1 xpansion of the new- |
lv widened bridges voted in last
June's bond issues.
ONLY
THE NEW '52
REFRIGERATOR
HAS THE AMAZING
E02[ZZD(ZD[1B
' FREEZING SYSTEM
No Moving ParisStay* Silent Forever I
TWICE AS LONG AS
ANY OTHER REFRIGERATOR
EXCLUSIVE
YOUR CHOICE OF
INTERIOR COLR
DECORATION
5EE SERVEL NOWI
"One Of The South'* Oldest ar.l
Karfcest Distributors"
Miami Bottled Gas, Inc.
101 W. Flagler Street
Miami Phone 3-4645
General Offices
800 N. W. 73rd STREET
Phone 84-0671
See or Phone Me
NAT GANS
3-4616 4-9981
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
19 W. Flagler St.
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
foe kit. ccmvaicsceiki
AWOMOMCOJU
WHIT* Ms SSSSXI
ill iw SO? courr
MIAMI FLORIDA
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-4366
A A Strictly Kosher Live Poultry Market. Inc~
. 315 317 North West 5th Street
T..U.nder the s"Prvision of
RAB!LJPSEPH E- RACKOVSKY end
------------_ n RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF
Shochet On Prem.ses Daily Fr>e Deljyery SerTic, Cal, 2.3673

INSURA
Net
agencies ard abandoned (hair vague geetur* immeAatrtv -
Meanwhile.- the Jewish Social Service Bureaus vitality -c-
5m? a Pendmg the outcome of numerous Federation-Cheit-
JSSB discussions this summer. ^nci
420 IINCOIN ROAD I
MIAMI BEACH. FLA
PMONC r>-? 6H grs v i n[ Company
commercial
social
hotel
monogromi
invitations
wedding announcement!
/
dial 2-8164
its n.. sixth |trt
ffliami t. florida
-v *.->.
-., t
. '


j#! BT8U0U/I
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952
*Jenisti fhrktiari
)t '.
PAGE IS
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NO NAME LAW
vi.TH'E IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
,.,',. undersigned, desiring to engage in
h",iness under the fictitious name of
!-v,"|. i PRODUCTS, .-it m N w.
. ,,i. Miami. Fin.. Intends to
' .'. .,,i said name with the Clerk of
null Court of Da.de County.
'BERNARD STEIN. Sole Owner
v\\ It. SILVER
, nes for Applicant
;, ...-."hold llullding
, |1 Florida
J2-M
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO W.I. TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME, GREET-
INGS:
This Is to certify that, whi-ren,
I..,.n A. Epstein, Miami, Fla.
I.....ii Kaplan, Miami, Fla.
Ernestine C. Ebert. Miami, Fla.
,ii,l on llie Kth day of November,
A l> HM.s cause to be Incorporated
under tlic provision of Chapter 1009S,
_,- of Florida, Acts of 1928, C. P.
i :\I.TV COMPANY, a oor|Kiratlon,
with its principal place of business
hi Mi.mil. Hade County, Id the Slate
,.f Florida, and whereas the proper
is Of such corporation did qn
the 31s1 day of July. A.I>. 11*52, Cause
in he filed In the office of the Secre-
tarv of Stale of the State of Florida,
a duly authenticated resolution adopt-
, i| by the stockholders under the
lone of said Chapter inotts.
I 1- I'H i in; the dissolution of such corpora -
tlon, and the Secretary of State Is
-fi.il thai the requirements of
I, u have been complied with
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand
and have affixed the Great
Si.il of the State of Horlda.
al Tallahassee, the Capital.
this the 31st day of July, A.I).
ItSt
fSEAL)
It. A DRAY,
Secretary of State.
f 52
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151948
: VMI'EL HELLER, Plaintiff.
\.s
I HELLER, Defendant,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
111 ill HBLUER
. i East 18th Btreel
a :>;i M, N >
i:i I'll HELLER, .ii.- hereby
| thai miii ,it Complaint for
hai l.v* n filed against you,
u are required ii leivve a copy
Answer or Pleading to the
Complaint on the plaintiff's
BAN ESSEN, ESQ.. Ml
HMg.. Miami. Fla., and file
..I Answer Of Pleading In
..f Ih.. Clerk of the Ctr-
',ii I on ea~ before the 4th day
i September, IM. If you fail to do
sn, judgment by default will be taken
yon for the relief demanded
in ih. IIIII of Complaint.
Tin- notice shall be published once
each week for four .-onsecutive weeks
in Till: JF.WISH FIXRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Fl'.inla. this 4th day of August, A.D.
.
E. H. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
I >ade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
REN essen
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Seybold Bldg.,
Miami, Fla.
> H.15-22-11
NOTICE OF W>nEHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice is hkkkby givkn thai
Irtue of Chapter 678 of Florida
Annotated (1941), Ware-
h.iiisemen and Warehouse Receipts,
in ABA MOVING AND STOR-
-''' i'n, INC., a Florida corpora -
Virtue of Its warehouse lien,
Us possession the following de-
Im ,1 personal property.
ll.HSKHiiJ.il (;(H)DS AND
PERSONAL EFFECTS
as the property of Mildred Armstrong.
' Mrs Knimos. 1001 Tomeran Ave.,
'-' Palm Reach, Fla.; Harrlet-Crlt-
' >. e o i: J Hopherson. S W sth
* Bird Road, Miami; Ruby Child-
'is. .ill and Berkley Ave., Atlanta.
'' Betty Evans, c/o Chas. Miller.
': N Nelson St.. Arlington, Va.;
Laura Garson. Royalton Hotel.
Mm nil; Frank Heitmenek, 42 E. 72nd
J';' N Y. C; Robert Harrelson.
- W. Kth St., Miami; Charles
J01 N W. 2nd Ave., Miami;
.........-----ngton Storage,
-"- w s:.th St.. N. y. .-. that on the
v of August. 1952, during the
hours of aale. malnlv between
renoon and 2:00-in the after-
. .at the front door of 2620
' Mh Street. Miami. Florida.
lerslgned sbaU offer for sale to
hi -t bidder for cash In hand.
described household goods
' .."t i,.,.i^rt..'..i (.,...,-
rsonal effects as the properly
.'Mildred Armstrong. Harriet Crltch-
iuhy t'hllders. Betty Evans. Mrs.
'arson. Frank Heitmenek.
Harrelson. Charles Keiine.lv.
......r, l.lllle Perkins, Carl
xl<-~ 11 I. n,,., s s,.,^ John
.' ak i: Tynion, and Lex-
storage.
TO a. Miami. 1
August. 1952.
I : ,1a. this 6th
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
SAMITEL POLLACK
M. hit, .i. 8o1* owner
A orn.vN ^HmBERO
/Tl-21-lr ***** PolU<" ~
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
,fcNOTlCB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to n.
business under the fictitious m...... of
*"_ INSIKAMI.; AGENCY, at
l-J N. E. First Btreet, Miami. Florida,
intends lo register said name with
the ( Jerk of the Circuit Court of
Dadu County, Florida
s-l-v-r,-"'M" U>i:iS (:<"-l,STEIN
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
' ;,":,V' GABI.KS CHILDREN'S
SHOE SHOP, at ^:l:'v ponce He [ on
Boulevard, Coral Gables, Ha Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
,MR. h'AMl'KI. BCHRTNMAN
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
VENETIAN VILLAS, at 225-227 Col-
lins Avenue, Miami Beach, Horlda,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
1RMA EHRLICHMAN,
225-27 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida
MORTON ROTHF.NBKRC,
Attorney for Irma Ehrlichman
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
8/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KOCK-A-HYF. CHILD I'AHK SF.KV-
ICE. at 311 Lincoln Road. Suite 305.
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Da.le County. Florida.
MP.S. F'RANCES BRICE
7/18-25 8'l-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" ensngi In
business under the fictitious name of
BAILA ORIGINALS, it Dade county.
Florida, Intends t" register said name
Ith the Clerk ..f the Clr I Court
..r Dade County, Florida.
BAILA WEINER
Sole Owner
(3El "RGB KASTENBAUM
Attoi nev f.,r Applicant
1 Lincoln Road Bldg,
5/1-8-1 ...
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned of the discontinuance
of the use of the fictitious name,
COMF1 IKTA1KE OF SOUTH FLOR-
IDA, by
BERNARD BEBCHL'CK
HAROLD P. WEISS
7 '25 8/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOT1CF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
^business under the fictitious name of
CoMH>RTAIHE of SOl'TH F'LOR-
IDA. at Dade County, Florida. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HAROLD P. WEISS,
Sole Owner
7/25 8/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is hf;reby GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DREW HOMES', at 1448 S. Treasure
l>rlve. North Bay Village. Miami
Beach. Fla., intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
"ourt of Dade Count v. Florida.
DREW DEVELOPMENT
CORPORATION
fJENBT & GENET
Attorneys for Applicant
7/25 8/1-8-15
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERFZIiV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
S1LLAS APARTMENTS', at 1515
West Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida.
ntend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
/s/ UMBERTO ORVIETO
/s/ SILVIA ORVIETO
GENET & GENET. ESQS.
Attorneys for Applicants
7/18-25 8/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
Business under the fictitious name of
IACK I. GREEN ADVERTISING
ART STl'DIOS. at 403 Brickell Av-
enue, Miami, Florida. Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JACK I. GREEN, sole owner
MONROE DlXoN
Attorney for Owner
.' is-25 8/1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 151317
MARILYN MEYER. Plaintiff.
john METER Defendant-_____
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: JOHN MEYER
1777 Gran Concourse
Bronx it. N.w York
You are required to serve a copy
of your answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce on plaintiffs at-
torney, and to file the original ans-
wer In the Office of the clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the I lth
day of August. 1952. otherwise the
Hill of Complaint for Divorce, here-
tofore filed herein, will be taken as
confessed by you.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this
,0,h day of^uiy. ^THKRMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
MICHAEL M ISENBERO
Attorney for Plaintiff
14*7 Blacayne Building
Mlaaal. Florida
J/M-a. /!-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVKN that
be underslgi...... desiring t.. engage In
iislii.su under the fictitious nan.....f
""IS CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY,
't 31, | hi Btreet, Miami Beach,
mends to register Mid name
with the clerk- of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
BENJAMIN WEINSTEIN
Si .I,- Own. r
HENRY NIF8ENRAI.M
Attorney for Applicant
1041 s,... hold Kalg.
l-S-lt-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t.. engagi m
business under the fictitious name ..f
'HAWTHORNE ELECTRONICS OF
FUiRID.V. at ttfi N W, 17th Av-
enue, Miami, Horlda, Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
JULIUS SHRIEK,
_ Sole (rwner
ROBERT L BLOOMBERG
Attorney for Applicant
74" Beybold Building
Miami, Florida
7/25 8/I-K-15
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t<> engage In
business under the fictitious name of
B. ft S LAUNDRY AND DRY
CLEANING, at Miami. D.i.le Ciinty,
Florida, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Count'.-. Florida
ROBERT BROWN
IMANIEL SEITLIN
Owners
MARX M. FABER
Attorney f..i Applicants
412 Congress Building
Miami. Fl.
'1 -8-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151770
YOLANDA VETRANO, Plaintiff,
vs.
ELIAfc VETKANo. Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. EL1AS VETKANO. 62 Mid-
land Avenue. Yonkers, New York, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs attorney, THEODORE J,
BAXOWITZ, 822 Beybold Building,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office Of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the ttth day of August, IMS.
to do SO, judgment by de-
fault will he taken against you for
the relief di led In the Bill of
Complaint
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, tins :'--h da) of July, 19S2.
i: B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
I 'a-le i '..uiit\, 1-101 i Is
iCircuit Co ii I Seal >
By WM. W. STOCKING.
1 puty Clerk.
: -- :
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151704
JAMES F ItEID. Plaintiff
vs.
MARIA REID, Defendant
6UIT FOR DIVORCE
T' i MARIA RF:1D
435 West 4Hth S'lleel
New York. New York
You. Man.i r.eiii. gre hereby noti-
fied that a Bin of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a i of your Answer or pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plslntlft s
Attorney, AMOS BENJAMIN. 506
'Hympla Building, Miami. Florida, and
fil.- the original Answer or Pleading
In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the nth
day of August. 1952. If you fall to
do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In ihe Bill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
F'lorlda, this 21th day of July, IMS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
cierk, Circuit Court
Dad.- County. Horlda
By WM. W STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
8/l--15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151653
WILLIAM E. BARRINEAC
ntiff
ETHEL. FIELDS- BARRINEAU,
d. ndant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: ETHEL 1 I ELDS BARRINEAU,
i imopolls, Alabama.
You are required to serve a copy
of the Answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint upon tin- plaintiff's attorney,
MORTON ROTHENBERG. 420 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach, Florida,
and file the original in the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or hefor August 22. 1!52; otherwise,
said Bill will be taken as c*>n'es.s-d
by you.
Dated this 22nd day of July, A. D.
1952.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(Seal)
By R. H. RICE. JR.
Deputy Clerk.
7/25 8/1Is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 151626
FRANCES C. CLEMENS.
Plaintiff,
vs\
MICHAEL A. CLEMENS,
I ief.-inlant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl: Mr. Michael A. Cli mi
South Fields, New York
You a i i.-i ill. .I .i copy
of jour answer to the Bill ..f Com-
for l >.'.. ..n plain! Iff a al -
tomey, and to file the original ans-
wer iii the office or the Clerk of the
circuit Courl on or before thi
day "f August, IM2; otherwise, the
1:111 of Complaint for Dlvi
: hi n, will be U
by you.
DATED ..I Miami. Florida, this
j:.n 1 da] ol .1 ily,
i: P. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the c It I
B) WM W STACKING.
Deputy Cler k
MICHAEL M. ISENBERO
Attorney for Plaintiff
! i"T Blscayne Building
Miami, Florida
: a I-S-1S
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE;
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OR
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151809
RI "I'll Ui: I.Nit EH FINE,
Plaintiff,
against-
PAl'L FINE, Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
rOU: pace fine. care of Gen-
eral Delivery, Denver, Colorado,
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plain! for Dlvor. < has been fl
against you, and you are i.-i|iiir.-'l
to serve oopy of youi Answer or
Pleading t.. the Bill of Complain) en
the plaintiff's attorney, MAX It. SIL-
VER, HJ-' Beybold Building. Miami.
1'iorlda. and file the original Ans-
wer or Pleading in the office of I a
clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the Mth day of August, 1962. If
you fail to do so, Judgment by de-
fault will lie taken against you for
the relief demanded in the BUI of
i Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED it Miami,
Florida, this 2th day of July, l52.
B. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clark, Ciniiii Court.
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM W STOCKING,
i leputy Clerk
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Plaintiff
.i^'L' Beybold Building
Miami 32. Florida
8/1-8-15-22
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 28363-B
In Re: ESTATE OF
LUCAS W. S1EFKER.
Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You. and each of you. are herewy
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which vu. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of LUCAS W. SIEFKHR. de-
i late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices in the County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands t<. contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or
same will be barred.
Date July 21. A. D. 1952.
- MARIE HUMES 8IEFKER
As Administratrix of
the Estate of
Ll'CAS W. SIEFKER.
Deceased.
I. R. MAYERS
Attorn.-> f. r Marie Humes Slefker
Administratrix
-:'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No 2(137 B
!n P.. ESTATE ol
CALVIN NARC18ENFELD.
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 I present any
claims and demands which >ou. ..r
either of you. tn .gain-! the
\LV!N N IRCI8ENFELD.
I
FRANK B DOW-
LING. County Judge of I>ade County,
and file the same in his office In the
." irthouse in Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
Said claims or demands to
contain the legal address of the claim-
ant and to be sworn to and pre-
sented as aforsesaid. or same will
be barred-
Date July 14. A.D 1*52.
RUTH L NARCISENFELD.
As Administratrix of the
Estate of ___
CALVIN NARCISENFELD.
Deceased.
KOVNER A MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Administratrix
1/lt-U 1/1-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 2S404-A
In Re: ESTATE OF'
ALBERT M HERMAN. Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Instate:
You. and each of you, are hereby
notified and required U) present any
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of ALBERT M BERMAN, de-
ceased late of Dade County, Hoi l.la
BO the Hon. W F. BI.ANToN. County
Judge of 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 pulillratlon here-
of s.ii.i lalms or demands to ...mam
the legal address of the claimant and
to be sworn to and presented as afore-
or same will be barred.
Date July 17. A. D. 1 :'-'
WALTER C. KOVNER and
MILTON Ii. MANNHEIMER
As Executors of the
Last Will and Testament of
ALBERT M. HERMAN.
I .eased.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
4_'" Lincoln Road
Miami Bead'. F'.it Ida
: n i i >
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151557
CLARA F1NEMAN KAIIX,
Plaintiff,
vs.
NATHAN KAIIX. Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: NATHAN KAIIX
c/o Kahn Bros.
147'> St, Nicholas Avenue
NEW YORK CITY. NEW Vi.p.K.
You. NATHAN KAHN. are In
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against |
and you are required lo serve i ;
of your Answer -.1 Pleading lo 'I
Bill of Complaint on the plalntll
Attorney, stanley p.. rIchaS
120 Lin...In Road. Miami ll.-acli, I
id.,, ;iinl file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Cl
..f the Circuit court on or bef re
18th day of August, 1952. if yo
i do so, Judgment by default
be taken .ie.,in-t you for tin
,. a n the Bill ..f Complaint
Tin shall be p ibllshi !
eai h week for four .....-' itlve
in THE JEWISH FLLORIDIAN
In >.\ i; AM l ORl iKREl I al M
ia, tl Ith day of July, A D.
E B LEATHERMAN,
ci.-i It, Cln .i' '..hi .
1 lade i' ml IToi Id ,.
. Court s-,,11
B) I! H RICE, JR..

STANLEY I: RICHARD
il'ii Lin. '.n Road
Miami Beach, Florida
7 ;;, i. 1 s 1.-,______________________
HENRY 'i. RoBF;RTS: i Ad.lie- -
known! You ate hereby notified
complaint for divorce has been filed
against you In the Circuit Court of
the Eleventh Judli lal I !lri ult,
f..r Dade County, Honda. Chan
Cause No. 111 Ml, by CATHERINE
1, ROBERTS, and you are requl ed
to serve a copy of your answer thereto
,,li Beit Sager. Attorney for Plaintiff,
at Sio Blscayne Building, Miami I
id.i. and file the original answer In
the office of the Clan of 'h.- C
Court, on or l*-fore August IS,
otherwise said complaint will i- taken
as confessed by you. Dated Jul\ IT.
1952.
F:. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the circuit Court
By WM. W. STOCKING.
; BJ | 1-8-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 151625
MILDRED BAKER, Plaintiff
vs.
HECTOR FREDERICK BAKER,
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: hector ftif:df:rick BAKER
Address "1'nknown"
You are required to serve a copy
of your answer t>. the Bill of Com-
;. tint for Dtvorcs on plaintiff
tomey. snd to file the original ans-
er In the Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit n or before the 22nd
day of August. IMS; otherwise, th.
Hill of Complaint for Divorce.'here-
tofore filed herein, will be taken as
-sed bv >
DATED at Miami. Florida, this
tSnd day of July. IM1
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the circuit Court
By wm W STOCKING,

MICHAEL M ISENBERG
Attorney for plaintiff
Building
Miami. FhM
7.2.". I 1 -
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY LEVINS, also known a.
H LEVINE, I .ased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed n final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Executrix of
, Of HARRY LEVINE.
known as II. LEVINE. deceased
that r.n the 22nd day of August, IMS,
I will applv to the Honorable County
Judges ..f Dade County. Florida, for
approval of said final resort and for
final discharge as Executrix of lb)
Estate of HARRY LEVINE. a.-"
known as II LEVINE. deceased.
This Kth daj of July. IMS .....
IF.ANETTE LEV IM.
IRVING CTPEN
Attorney for F^state of
HARRY LEVINE.
also known as H. LEVINE
-ir, 8/i-' -u
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
Th* Jewish Floridicm o-
Bexta tout lexjal notices.
W apprwdcrts your
potfonaas and ouarcoa-
kM accurate MfJMM at
Waal itrtws. PhoiM 2-1141
tot miemjst
SEITLIN & COMPANY
PERSONAL
AND
commercial;
coverages
PHONE 9-3836
r ^osg^7 ,.
,r\jk.


PAGE 16
9-JmistncrHtotT.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1959.
Quantity
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE 14 +Jeishtk>ri" •• %  ""-• — %  iulfilled. ... .. In the foreground of Jewish communal dilemmas wnicn underscore the summer organizational continuum here is the Jewish Vocational Service. During the past ten months. JVS has been a problem child for local leaders. Originally designed to deal with the difficulties of incoming refugees, the service is rapidly outgrowing its intention. Clesrly. the influx of new Americans to the Greater Miami area has been steadily diminishing, mn as their placement continues. This is emphasized by the fact that JVS relief roles have fallen from an S8.000 to S2.000 total per month. In the face of these statistics, it would be no less than foolhardy to regard the Service's future existence as necessary' But it must be borne in mind that the Jewish Vocational Service was nevermore than a temporary group organized to meet the exigencies of a given situation now rapidly disappearing. Its reason for being must therefore be regarded in terms of past experience, alone. Under the leadership of Harold Kramer, JVS has dealt successfully | with the problems of many refugees. However, by virtue of the ; agency's efficiency and the inexorable passage of time, it has vir, tuallv" written itself olf as a continuous body. Curiously, the rapid assumption of a defunct demeanor is JVS's reward for deft manI agement. There can. under no circumstances, be room for sentiment in social service organizational activity. Aware of its increasingly •••aoded status, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has once | again brought JVS under careful scrutiny. For one thing, the Service is currently being financed on a monlh-to-month budget. For another. Federation has formed a committee to study its future. Such a study, presumably, will be made as an aspect of Executive Director Kramer's insistent suggestion that JVS assume the guise of a vocational guidance center when the scope of its original function becomes practically exhausted. The JVS defense must inevitably proceed on a tenuous basis. Its representatives will be seeking their agency's perpetuation in other, more permanent fields of endeavor. Disregarding the nature cf their ability and the perils inherent in switching over from one aiea of activity to another foreign for their talent, they will be arguing for the underwriting of some $12,000 as a budget in vocational guidance work. The assumption that JVS's success can reasonably lead to its launching on a psychological testing program ..hardly valid. The plan for perpetuation is not new; indeed, it has been going the rounds for some time. On the face of it. there is little doubt that the suggested financing can hardly do justice to a properly organized guidance center. The inclusion of an accredited psychologist on the JVS staff would be mandatory, and testing materials could make pennies of the budget before the agency were well on its way. But more practically, almost no evidence exists to urderscore the need for a specifically Jewish vocational guidance center at this time. It seems to me that Federation will extend far beyond the realm of its own. as well as its generally participating agencies' scope, in granting the JVS request. The Service's currant inclinat:n to take up an endeavor for which it was not organized 18 patently disturbing. Its leaders appanntly recognize the weakness their position and have been arguing for the establishment of a guidance center on a limited basis. But such a center would be as good as none at all and would continue to circumvent the issue of need. Miami's Jewish community is still young, and its aspect remains protective. Juvenile delinquency as a social problem hardly exists, while the area's Jewish youth generally applies itself in educational directions. This is the result of established economic status transported here from other parts of the country. The minimal need for vocational guidance seems, as yet. adequately filled by the Dade County School System. At .-.. h time when a specifically-Jewish guidance enter ap' • -:•" %  ''•' %  lnd %  will not bo for a lung time) personnel trained in testing meth ailed upon to form's professionally sound group rather than one stitched together in the name of! perpetuation. In any case, the nlr h jy s nai; : suojected itself, along with the enlisted aid of the Jewish Social Service Bureau and the Gr ati M m J. w i C'.rnmunitv Center : speaks well for professional, organizational activity here. It might vise for other local agencies to emulate such self-examination i when perpetuatior is no issue. The Jewish Social Service Bureau is another local group which i has_not given way to the myth of summer sleep. One of the Bur: tau s pressing problems continues to remain its sponsorship bv the Great*!Miami Jewish Federation* Heretofore, Federation support was forthcoming as an aspect of JSSB's refugee program, but suf' fenng the experience of JVS. its allocations have diminished in accordance with the diminishing influx of displaced persons here Unlike other participating agencies, the Jewish Social Service Bureau, alone, also receives funds from the Dade County Community Chest. But its decreased budget has not put JSSB into a position of makinc added demands on the non-sectarian Chest. Thus, the agency has been arguing for more extensive support from Federation, indeed, for complete incorporation. t; n n Pvi 18 ?n 32nd Arnual Meeting. JSSB leaders heard Federaturn 'Executive Director Morris Klass advise such incorporation. But hi fm m hl e i A ?u SIt, 2 n Clear when assur '"g his personal immunity. I he emphasized that he was not speaking in anv official capacity However, even if unwittingly. Federation has been forced fTnallv to show some specific stand. Federation must finally decide on the propriety of maintaining one of its agencies as a Community Chest dependent. Ii must also.simultaneouslyconsider the negative aspects inherent in w.tharawing a Jewish participant from the general community" fund raising effort. .The repercussion of these current deliberan??r? ? lready more wl ?esoread "n imagined. For one thing, the Chest campaign here is weaker than Federation's; JSSB withdrawal would show the communal drive in a n even poorer light Dr. William L. Kraus 'center), who came to this country as a DP five years ago with the aid of HIAS. the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, has realized his life's ambition, to become a physician in the U.S. He is shown as he starts his internship on ambulance service at Roosevelt Hospital. New York. Congratulating him for three accomplishments: having graduated from Harvard Medical School with highest honors, having attained his citizenship, and having been released as a responsibility of HIAS which guaranteed the government by affidavit that he would make good in this country, are Dr. Madison Brown (left). Medical Director at the Hospital, and Ben Touster, President of HIAS. Obituaries Mrs. Ida Heitner S.'2 Collins Avenue, died in a I [aI eai Ij Tuesdaj follow Ins llni -A resident here for thi past three years, Mrs. Heitner was originally from New York City, and widow of the law Sam Heitner, She la si: vlved bj •> brother, Bam Botfan, and three sisters, Mrs. Lena Bchlndler, Mrs. Sophie Traurlg and Mrs. Rose Gross. Services were al Gordon's Miami Beach Chapel on Tuesday Intermenl was on Mount Nebo Cemetery. IDA POTAKER 80, >'f 821 Meridian Avenue, died last Monday evening at home. A resident hers foi the past nine years, she is survived by one son. Harold. Remains were .soul to Newark, New Jersey, tor services and Interment by the Miami ea< ti Rlv rslde. ;\COB KATZ 68, of 1439 West Avenue, died Menday evening, A resident here for the pasi years, he Is survived by his wife, Rebecca, two sons. levin and Ralph, and three daughters, Mrs, Shiriej Ueber, Mrs Ruth Hawkea and Mrs Rose Resnlcl iff. Remains were s-nt i< Baltimore, Maryl&nd, f'.i sn \ es and Intermenl by the Miami r.. arii Riverside, ANNA BBXER I'.", el' L'i'i Palm Avenue, Palm Island, died e,iri\ Tuesday in .1 local hot* pltal. A resldenl here for the past three years and coming from Boston, Massachusetts, sinisurvived by hvi husband, Joseph, and one sister i'i Burope Remains were sent to ii. Sew J"oi k. for sei and Intermenl by the Miami Beach ile SAMUEL MORRIS FREED danl of ISl NW -Tih Miami, passed away lasl July •I I polls, Mi:, n. -..:.i M '. was In the produi • bus i.e.for i! • md founder sod he: • .s M 1 re* l Brokerag< Company, Minneapolis He is sun Ived b> his wife, R da • %  %  Mrs .i"s. ;.)i B ilbln, Mrs M. 1: Biz and Mrs. R A Singer, and Mrs Max Brust, Mrs. 1 rton and Mrs. Harry Nevlns. Mr !•' %  leaves r^ii grandchildren. Intermenl was "n the Min%  u ish emelei \ Taxpayers' Group Meets Tomorrow The Miami Beach Taxpayers' Association will hold one of its summer meetings tomorrow morning at 10 a.m.. in the Monte Carlo Hotel, when special committee reports will be presented on its newly-launched projects. The Board of Directors will study recommendations brought by three committee chairmen, Jack A. Abbott, Arnold Levy and Max Orovitz. Abbott is currently spearheading the Association's drive to beautify the 79th Street Causeway, and has mapped tentative plans with the North Bay Village City Council for support. Arnold Levy, first local merchant to establish a shop on Lincoln Road, will present his outline for a fact-finding study on taxes and waste in government here. He is chairman of \ the Miami Beach Taxpayers' Asj sociation Committee on Taxes and recently led the successful fight against a one-mill tax levy on freeholders. Orovitz, a charter member of the Association and chairman of Bond Issues and Projects, will discuss the new Miami Beach city budget and provisions for completing 1 xpansion of the new| lv widened bridges voted in last June's bond issues. ONLY THE NEW '52 REFRIGERATOR HAS THE AMAZING E02[ZZD(ZD[1B FREEZING SYSTEM No Moving Paris—Stay* Silent Forever I TWICE AS LONG AS ANY OTHER REFRIGERATOR EXCLUSIVE YOUR CHOICE OF INTERIOR COLR DECORATION 5EE SERVEL NOWI "One Of The South'* Oldest ar.l Karfcest Distributors" Miami Bottled Gas, Inc. 101 W. Flagler Street Miami Phone 3-4645 General Offices 800 N. W. 73rd STREET Phone 84-0671 See or Phone Me NAT GANS 3-4616 — 4-9981 LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. 19 W. Flagler St. HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM foe KIT. CCMVAICSCEIKI AWOMOMCOJU WHIT* Ms S SS S XI ill iw SO? courr MIAMI FLORIDA ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-4366 A A Strictly Kosher Live Poultry Market. Inc~ 315 317 North West 5th Street T.„. U nder the s "Prvision of RAB !L J P SEPH E RACKOVSKY end n RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF Shochet On Prem.ses Daily Fr>e D elj yery SerTic Cal 2 3673 INSURA Net agencies ard abandoned (hair vague geetur* immeAatrtv Meanwhile.the Jewish Social Service Bureaus vitality -c5M? A Pendmg the outcome of numerous Federation-CheitJSSB discussions this summer. ^nci 420 IINCOIN ROAD I MIAMI BEACH. FLA PMONC r >-?. -•., t -• ••'



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,m iv\ AUGUST 8, 1952 A ra b Betrayal In Friendship aitflLTON. NEW YORK (WNS) — The United States, Britain H ,h'pr countries who have taken a friendly attitude toward the ,d i Israel have not thereby betrayed the cause of Arab freedom, ale ,.f imba^ador Abba Eban declared here this week in an adhrfore the Conference on Foreign Policy arranged by Colnniversitv. -Friendship for Israel and friendship for the Arab lte i are not only campatible, they are inseparable concepts," he '4 -The Arab states know in their hearts that a nation is not -,UA to make its own friendship conditional on the renunciation 'Sal Ot other valid partnerships.; # iroup To Aid Refugee Migration rFNkA'A (JTA) — The Provisional Inter-Governmental Com,tp P on Migration will assist in the resettlement in Israel of 2,000 rnnean Jews who have left their home countries since August Hueh Gibson, director of the agency, announced this week. Unaereeir.ents between the intergovernmental agency ar.d the of Israel, Jewish organizations will handle pre-embarkation •aruemcnts and the intergovernmental body, the actual trar.srttion The cost of this program to the committee — the first nied involving emigration to Israel — was estimated at $108,000. n eekinfi refuge from behind the Iron Curtain are expected to the chiet beneficiaries. longress Urges No Withdrawal NEW YORK (JTA) — The withdrawal of four-power occupan tioops in Austria and the restoration of full Austrian sovernty will constitute a very grave risk of neo-Nazi revival in that ,niiv unless guarantees are executed embodying Austrian conv tments to insure the discharge of all democratic obligations, Dr. ael Goldstein, president of the American Jewish Congress, dered today in a message to Secretary of State Dean Acheson. Citi niwspaper reports of an Austrian appeal for American aid in 1 termination of the occupation, Dr. Goldstein declared: "This juett comes with ill grace so soon after the United States felt conained to condemn legislation recently passed by the Austrian rliament which seeks to restore property and civic rights to foractive Nazis." • • • • • hi III rrii Separated From Parents ZURICH (JTA) — Jewish parents in Rumania and Hungary i tattooing names and symbols on the bodies of their children to filitate their recognition later in life in the event the children are baratcd from their families, according to reports here. Local ess dispatches add that where children have been separated from feir families t ^-authorities are making every effort to prevent Mad between children and parents. When a child is taken from family, the reports say, the parents receive a "certificate" thankE them for putting the child at the disposal of the state "in order [build a better society". • • • • • juropean Jews Join Fete Here NEW YORK (JTA) — Jewish communities from European buries will be invited to participate in the 300th anniversary celration of 1954 of Jewish settlement in the United States, it was pounced here by the American Jewish Tercentenary Committee. Hph E. Samuel, chairman of the Committee, left for Europe to psult Jewish communal and religious leaders in England, the kherlands and France. • • • • • [ote Drop In -lias Complaints NEW YORK (JTA) — A drop in complaints of bias received by State Commission Against Discrimination during the first six ntr.s of 1952 as compared with the same period of 1951 was disked this week by Edward W. Edwards, commission chairman, in Isemi-annau! report. The commission received a total of 139 new pplaints as against 159 in the first six months of 1951. • • • • nil*' Israel to Geographic Meet WASHINGTON (WNS) — An invitation has been extended to I state nal Geographic Congress and International GeographI'mon which will convene on August 8th, in Washington. The pose of the union is to encourage the free exchange of ideas [>ng geographer! of all countries and to initiate researches re•ng international cooperation. • • • • • >p k K Of Deportation Discussion [LONDON (JTA) — Hope that the question of mass deportations i others from cities in Rumania and Hungary will be national convention of the Red Cross now taking 1 was expressed here at a meeting of the European Anudas Israel by H. A. Goodman. He suggested !rosa should send a delegation to these countries to situation. • • • • • Mstralia Concerned By Transfer IMELBOURNE (JTA) — The Australian Government is conned over the Israel Government's decision to move its Foreign [ I I A.f '"' Tl '' Aviv to Jerusalem, Australian Minister for ExIthl ^ Casey said in Canberra this week. He revealed trus coi cern had been conveyed to the Israel Government by Jr a !" Minister to Israel. No country has thus far recog|s claim to Jerusalem as its capital, and the recent anv Israel is a move designed to compel the diplomatic it-.l r,f^u Vl '" Jerusalem and thus recognize that city as the oi tfu j L w ish State, the Minister charged. • • • • • •tor Xaxis Hold Convention secret meeting of some 40 underground took place near r Ministry of the Interior of Lowne'r, r' SSeiU d th *t it had no information of the meeting. Actraed th nere one of the speakers at the underground sesletoH l auc *' ence to remember its "special mission" and its nderr i despite the events of the postwar period. The meethe sin a thos e who opposed the Hitler regime and closed fcingini; of tnc j nfamous Horst Wesse i song • • • • • jP"£'.Egypt To Protect .lews A\i\ (WNS) — Leaders of Egyptian Jewry who now %  ryrevni .i v€ stat cd here that the chief forr enters of the ftic a nH in tneir former homeland are outspokenly antiascado. !' ,u nles of the state of Israel but that the American 'that'll gypt Mr Caffrey, has warned the new rulers of icou-trv L. must Prevent a recurrence of anti-Jewish riots in i *Wk Ut 40 000 Jews s,in live in EgyptThe deP osed I 'he Ohi i n n,,,pd here, had many Jewish iritnds. among I 'ei Rabbi of Egypt, though he was hostile to the state KP R ; Ge rmany (JTA) A s IlLt u who are stil active fa> the ur lav !" 1 ll was reported. The Minis Hebrew Academy Tests Show Worth Of Bi lingua! Study Children subjected to a bilingual program of education are shown to be happier, more integrated and better adjusted personalities than those exposed to a unitary linguistic educational experience, according to an objective study made by Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of The Hebrew Academy, Miami Beach. Calling to task those educators who maintain that bi-lingual programs tax the mind and retard the growth of intelligence, Rabbi Gross stated that, "The results of the Academy's bi-lingual program have had no harmful effects o r the emotional and social adjustments of our students," adding that the Academy's bi-lin€ual program proves to be "a source of intellectual, moral and social enrichment for the 200 children attendine the school. "The Jewish child," he maintained, "who begins the study of Hebrew at the age of five or six, learns it directly and naturally — without any marked difficulty and in the same manner as he masters his English subjects and language." Rabbi Gross further revealed that a recent Metropolitan Battery Achievement Test, Form R, administered to 109 children rangirg from the third to the eighth grades, showed that pupils of the Academy were "astonish-ingly superior" to children of the same age level in the Public School System. The test was administered by Mr. Henry Mendelsohn, PhB, ME, MA. Administrative Assistant of the Academy, a former principal in the Chicago school system and a spec-, ialist in testing. The test showed that in reading, vocabulary and problem solving — categories in which the Public School system student is weakest — Academy pupils scored exceptionally high grades. Rabbi Gross attributed this to the limited number of children in Hebrew Academy classes, with its resulting individualized instruction. He further stated that the intellectual development brought about through the study of such intricate subjects as Hebrew Law, Grammar ar.d Bible has had "a profound influence on the mental alertness of our children and has proven to be a tremendous aid in facilitating the learning experiences of all subjects of the English curriculum." Nursery Schools Registration Here August 25th Mrs. Jessie Gertman, chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Centers' Nursery School Committee, announces that an over-all registration at its three schools will take place the week commencing Monday, August 25th. Classes for the new term begin on September 2nd. Mrs. Miriam Sirkin, Nursery Committee chairman of the Beach school, Mrs. Florence Comanor, chairman of the Nursery Committee of the Town school, and Mrs. Sylvia Freed, chairman at the Flagler-Granada school, will soon be re-organizing the respective Parent-Teachers organizations and their Nursery School committees, she said. The nursery schools are sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on a nonprofit basis, with all groups small and personalized. "Children receive specific training in coordination development, music, crafts, Jewish culture and customs, Hebrew songs and dances ar.d regular kindergarten and pre-school training," Mrs. Gertman explained. She added that teachers are specially trained college graduates with degrees and in addition have nursery school, kindergarten and pre-school experience. In line with the highest standards, the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center is cooperating with the Florida State Welfare Board in its licensing program. Children between the ages of three and six are eligible, and special interviews are held by the Head Teacher of each school with parents of the child prior to registration. In addition, medical statements are required on entry. Station wagon transportation is available to those within the area requiring the service. All the nursery schools of the Greater 1 Miami Jewish Community Center have open house at all times to parents, friends and the irterested public. Mrs. Cora Friedman is in charge of information at 3-5489. the Miami Husinvss UadaHHah Hears Rabbi Shop On Monday evening, August 11th. 6:30 p.m., at Tyler's Restaurant, 1257 West Flagler Street, the Miami Business and Professional Group of Hadassah will hold its regular meeting. Speaker of the evening will be Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of the Coral Gables Jewish Center. His topic is scheduled as: Creative Jews In Israel. Mrs. Robert Goren is in charge of reservations. At the conclusion of the meeting. Miss Fannie Levitt will present plans for a picnic. Laurel Court Party The Officers Club of Laurel Court No. 11, Order of the Amaranth, will hold a Games Party on Monday evening. August 11th, 8 p.m., at 215 NW 4th Street, IOOF Temple. Chairman of the affair is Mrs. Camille Winkelman. MORTGAGE LOANS HENRY E. WOLFF CO. *-M 350 I ,<*! %  Road Suit* 302 — Phone 5-5418 Entrance on Washington Are. OCULIST'S PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARQE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES PAGE 3 UN Council Institutes Human Rights Group UNITED NATIONS (JTA) — The Economic ar.d Social Council this week adopted a resolution instructing the Commission on Human Rights "to complete its work on the two covenants at its next session in 1953, and to submit them simultaneously to the Council." The resolution, was sponsored by the Philippines, Sweden and the United States. It was adopted by 11 votes to three — the Soviet bloc, with four abstentions. By a vote of six in favor and 10 against, with two abstentions, the Council then rejected a Soviet resolution which would have the Commission put both civil and political as well as economic and social rights in a single covenant. Those who voted in favor, besides the members of the Soviet bloc, were Argentina, Egypt and Mexico. Previously, the Council approved the procedure suggested by its Committee on Non-Governmental Organizations for handling communications received by the United Nations from nongovernmental groups in consultative status which contain complaints against governments for violating human rights. The procedure provides for publication of only "brief indications" of the nature of the complaints on human rights matters, but the full text of the complaint is submitted to the government involved. The source or authorship of complaints cart be held confidential by the Secretary-General if the complainants do not wish their identity revealed. Complaints not concerning human rights are to be distributed by the Secretary-General together with the answer of the state involved if the answer is received within six weeks, it was revealed. MJGUST BROS, RYJ AAAAAAAA WWwWWWWWj MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME* Specializing in Care to the Elderly and Chronically 111 24 Hour Nursing Service • Special Diets Strictly Observed Private and Semi-Private Rooms LEO ALLEN, Director 335 S. W. 12th Avenue Phones 2-5437 and 9-0278 s a



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PAGE 10 ing&fflantftB. FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 19S2 Religion's Status Pends In Israel By ADA OREN rrttbt, %  %  %  %  Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) TEL AVIV — The State of Israel considers itself responsible for satisfying the religious needs of its inhabitants. Having so far found no way to define this responsibility in keeping with both the multi-devotional make-up of its population ar.d the secularist attitude of many of its Jewish citizens, it still does so under a variety of stop-gap measures. r 4* 7V> Thi> FAitor Launch Drive For Letters To The tditor. ^.^ (K.iitiTs Not*: The followiaa ll •' letter written by Ml.-It.irh.ir:i tilnsburg to !>••• parent* l! M s Be Zlon Ulnsburg. A cannier at Tel Yohudaa, II-miersonville. North I '••' olina. .-he describe* her Impressloni of the Zionist Youth Commission Leader Course.) Dear Mom and Dad, I am writing this letter to thank you for sending me to Tel Yehudah this year, but it is so very hard to put into words how wonderful this summer has been. I have learned so much. I have realize the Pending a basic change in man.j USt re ally begun to realize tne atory legislation, first place still i responsibility of being a Jew. but elongs in theory to the Moslem I how proud I am to be one! I datory belongs in theory to the Moslem I how proud communitv. and the Chief Rabhave learned binate still holds no recognized position in the legal framework of the Jewish State. much about my (Editor's Note: Below are published several more of the many letters received by Mr. Harry Sin.onholf in The Jewish Fionlan offices this week. Mr. Simonhoff is currently offering an Israeli Bond as prize tor a suggested title applicable to the book he is compiling. His column, I U Say. has been temporarily suspended.) Dear Mr. Simonhoff: I have read with a great deal of interest your great tales about .1 „L...,e Vw wi\r\A NEW YORK (JTA) — A national drive for $1,500,000 to finance construction of a new Einstein Institute of Physics at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem has been launched by the Arrericar, Friends of the Hebrew University, it was announced today by Dr. George SWise, president of the American Friends. The University's full building program will cost an estimated $20,000,000. r people "throughout the world, j ^ y hailed b Pr0 and will surely be missing them I hereafter. Mv suggestion for a title for your book is: The Antiquity Of Judaism. Sincerely yours. Mrs. Simon Miller in The Jewer^one* Zere has passed thTtest., ,sh Horidian affords .*to £ enjoyed reading your column. Your 111 Say is so positive fessor Albert Einstein, honorary president of the American Friends, as meriting "the warm support of all who are concerned with Israel's culture and industrial development". He declared that. "The proficiency and devotion of our teachers and research workers can have their full effect and be kept up to date only if sufficient technical equipment for research and practical training of the young people are available ". The projected Institute of people and their dream of a homeland which, thank God. has finallv become a reality. I have The central government ar.ci ; learned to become a leader. The cimrmhoffmost municipalities spend on reexperience one must go through Dear Mr Simonhoff LgYous services about one per | first is difficult, but almost ev-1 Your cent of their budgets, both maintenance ar.d development. Main items of direct expenditure in the j to lead himself, or he cannot lead Ministry of Religion's budget are others. I have learned to work maintenance of Rabbinical and with other kids: to pitch in and "Moslem courts of law and Mo-lem clean out wash rooms even when clerics, the supervision of Kashj t was not my turn, to make someone else's bed .1 that person another forthright title such as. tions and wlll house t he Israel was not feeling weel and so on. : I've Seen, or I Saw, would give physics Laboratory, which funcI have learned to give some that same distinctiveness to >oui t fons as he countr y's bureau of .-., i „ %  i standards. The er the title let me say fo|t b b£ .. headcd by Dr wise book will make very mard Josepn M Mazer, chairman which have\oVefVartwo-thTrds|i' fi£ reamed "to* think" not ofl^^^,*£ !" £ of their expenses above income Barbara always first. I still do U as successiui m ,^_ i bs rvant representatives of | a t times, but man is not perfect f< ed title, and so depicts the informs, pj,ysic will include experimen. tion therein that I believe only a ,a nd the01 etica i physics sec else's bed it that person another forthright title su cn as. Qns and wil house t he I t feeling weel and so on.; I've Seen, or I Saw. would give | p hvsicg Laboratory, which 1 „ve learned to give some that.same distinctiveness to youi ^.^ ag the country s burea Since 1949. obligatory councils i ot myself to other people, but I bo ,.; r religious services are attach-j t h e lesson was well-taught, and "tp to all Jewish communities j jt j s in giving that you receive, jnattne ID ruth and Sabbath observance in public institutions and the care of sacred sites. of the Board oX Directors of the American Friends, with the assistance of a campaign committee of civic and business leaders. In announcing the opening of the drive, Dr. Wise declared that "The new Einstein Institute of Physics, honoring the world's greatest physicist, will give Israel's young scientists the facilities they must have in order to continue their work toward providing Israel with new sources of power to run its factories and agricultural enterprises and new industrial processes and techniques to help the young State achieve a greater degree of self-sufficiency and financial independence." LEGAL NOTICE M political parties in consultation with local authorities, tfi r< nces concerning their budgets are referred to the governIn non-incorporated communities, these councils are di.'ole to the Ministry Relig nd in many rural regions th< y are in fact im] .. • • for observant igrant settlers at the expense -tablished secularist %  Except for Jerusalem. supraOrthodox separate communities nizi v the Mandatory I rernrr.ent have since been td with majority bodies. N" r. -Orthodox ones are not recgnized at all. In considering the governt's activities for Israel's nonJewish minorities, it must be columns in bringing you friends and readers. With best wishes. I am. Yours truly. Martha R. Heler new LEGAL NOTICE and cannot ever hope to be. But the greatness of man lies in his striving for perfection. I have learni ept and carry out responsibilities to the best of my ability. I have learned to work along wit:, r ,her kids and, .—,%  -^ our dec ision to : Sf J '1 g ^nagr"td"com'nue writing your column The Jewish Floridian hundreds of my friends and yours have already My Dear Mr. Simonhoff: Firstly, let me tell you that I to opinions, even it l aon t agree !"-—•• %  -—-."" %  "'",.,;%  • •.:„„ .. e j with them. But the foremost in The Jew.sh^Fbndmn M I thing that I have learned is what am ceit it means to be a Jew. It is not only keeping traditions, although they are very important, for it is through keeping a kosher home ar.d observing the Sabbath that one is constantly reminded of his or her religion. For thousands of years, my people and yours have kept their faith in G-d and influenced the world with their basic code of laws: the ten commandments. I ted that they total 13 per cent am pl0 ud to be numbered among o! the population, consisting of thcm and j hope that somedav about 40.000 Christians of various too wiU become a credit to my 120.000 Moslems. 16.000 people, just as Moses and Bialik. Diuze and a few Behais. The jjerzl and Brandeis and many Israel Government inherited the %  0 thers have been ^n'bSSe^seS^to^l Yeimdah. I feel I have grown up .:. t e Near East, from disputes between native believers and the representatives of the foreign churches to which they are affiliated. As far as supplies permit, there are special holiday rations for members of all denominations in accordance with their special tastes, and Christians are supplied by municipalities with trees for Christmas. Christian procestake place, and care is taken to keep Nazareth churches clear for worshippers durirg those ol their holidays which attrai t many Jewish sightseers. Churches and mission property damaged during the war arc reed with Israel Government stance, and new ones are a great deal during these past four weeks. Again, I want to thank you so much. All my love, Barbara told vou. May I offer a list of suggested book titles for your consideration? I hope one of them will prove suitable for your MSS. Near And Far Away The World Over Travel Is A Light Every Country. Every Clime The World Around By Land. Sea And Air The World My Classroom Everyman. Everywhere, My Neighbor I Roamed The World Of This World—Mv Travels A World View—First Hand The Measure Of The World My Life In Our Time The Universe I Have Seen A Port For Everyman The World I Saw The World Through Mv Glasses Heartbeat Of The World World-ways Are Folk-Ways Quest Of A Novice Recollections Have I In Retrospect The World — A Border Of Faith I Traveled The Globe IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. NO 152039 l'.CTH CULBERSON JOHNS'>N. Plaintiff IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 28641-A In He: ESTATE OK TRANCES K1NUBR. Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All I'urauttB Having; ClalmB or Demanda Against Said Estute: You. and each of you, are herehv notlfled and required to present an) claims and demandx which you, „r eit her of you, may have agaln.-t r %  .•Ktrit.of PRANCES RDXUBR, deceaeed late of Miami. I>aile County, Florida, to the Hon. County Judges of l>ade County, ami file the mine In their offices In the County Courthouse in Hail,County, Ktorloa, within eight calendar montna from the date of the first publication hereo Bald clnimH or demands to com i -\ i the legal address of the claimant and fund-raising eli („ 1„sworn to and presented as iforesald, or same will be barrel s Section 120 ..f the 19J3 Probate A< ;. Pate Auguat 6th, A.l>. l''.',2 ll WILLIAM I'AKKKH /s/ DOROTHY PARKER As BSsecutoci of the Last Will ami Testament "t PRANCES RINGER, Deceased. MYKKS. IIKIMAX & KAI'l.A.N ISO Seybold lildg. Miami. Pla, Attorneys for Executors •• K-15-2I-28 ALEXANDER I. JOHNSON, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: Alexander I. Johnson 1019 Monroe b'treel Aberdei n, Washington TOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED thai a Bill "f Complaint for Divorce lias been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading t" the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attorney, Morton Rothenberg, (20 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the Office ol the Clerk of the Clrcull Court. Dade county. Florida, on or before the 5th day of September, 1152, otherwise the alienations of the said Hill of Complaint will lie '..ikm ai confessed by you and judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 8th day of August, i!'-'2. E B LEATHERMAN, Clark, Circuit Court (Seal) By R II. RICE. JR. Deputy Clerk 8/8-15-22-19 i recti d A the discretion of the communities concerned. Used or historically important Moslem sanctuaries are well maintained. Where worshippers I lied the country, mosques are i converted into libraries, lecture favorite chanty, halls, museums and even Yeshivas. Non-Jewish cemeteries arc desecrated — alone; with Jewish ones — only by looters of scarce •:. itei ials. GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops, Beyeled Mirrors and Reiilvering Our Specialty IA (. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN IRV1SG GORDON If you do use one of my titles I would bj pleased il you give the bond you olfer to your Sincerely, Chaim Rose Builders o! Immortal Memorials for the ivwrt $ mass Jewish Trade Represented by Blmon Iden MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director 5505 N. W. 3rd St. Phone 87-8201 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. 152015 PREDNA l.rclI.I.K BEBD, Plaintiff vs. KI.Y USE HEED, Defendant ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: ELY I.KK REED, Residence unknown You are notified hereby, that a itiii of Complaint for Divorce has been filed agalnt you in the above styled fauns and you are required to %  erve I copy of your Answer on the plaintiffs attorney anil file the orlsinal In the Office of the Clerk of the i 'il, nit Court In and for Dade County. Florida on or before the 8th da) of September, IMS, otherwise the e legations • %  Dated at Miami. Dade County, Florida this 6th day of Amu*'. IKt. R. I!. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court (Circuit Court Seal) By M. c. PBIOB, Depmv Clerk MANUEL, l.li:i:i. Attorney for Plaintiff Lawyers lllllllllnK Ol N K -„,| Ave. Miami. Florida > s-ii-tt-tt TOi QRACE wil.l.s DENIS m Hldne Road S K. Wa-hliiKton, D. C. > > • i are notified that a Complaint for Divorce lias been filed you In the Clrcull Court of t'i' enth Jiidieinl Circuit In and for I" Counti, Florida. Chancery Cause "> ISfOM, by AARON DENIS, ami are hereby required to serve of youi answer thereto on IIININ BCHERR, Plaintiffs attorney, at On* I Inroln Itoad HulldliiK. Miami Bl I Florida, and file the oriental answer in the office of the Clel k Ol tl circuit Court oa or before Beptembei 11ii. IMS; otherwise said Complain! win be takea as confessed by K. it. LMATHERMAN, Clerk of the Clrcull I 1S..1D 8 13-tt-J By It II. HICK. JR. Deputy Clerk Look jor the 2-Story White Building Thurmond Monument Co. MARKERS S40.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phone 4-3249 Lister 1c Schacler's JEWISH RADIO HOUR Three Times Weekly Sunday—2 3 p.m. Wedrcsody and Friday—11 a.m. WMBM — 800 on Your Dial SPECIAL FEATURE THE JEWISH PHILOSOPHER The Most Interesting Radic Personality Jacob Schachter Director NORMAN R. LYONS Newceter ana Historical Narrator NOTICfe urJDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersbined, desiring i" em buslnesa under the fictitious nan;. >' |'1;VSTAI. BEAUTY BHOP. at N. E. 6th Avenue, Miami. I U lends to register said name with C|,ik of the Circuit Court Of !•<" County, Horlda. ,.,. ANNE BALKB v I-8-15-12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I he undersigned, desli Ing to sni under Ibe flctltlou JIMMY >' IIAKHKH SHOP, at '-' j Hrlve Miami Springs, FTa., I,i regiater said name with tne %  lbs Clrcull conn of Dad* < ounw, % %  %  Ids .. A. HENRY HI S-* 1 WICAI. QARKII' STANLEY M PRED Attornes for Applicants MI Kevbold Bids*. > n-i.1-; ^___ General Repair on all Mak Phones Trncka and Cars Electric and Acetylene Welding COULTON BROS. GARAGE 840 S \V. Jth Btreet NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CD I Ui,. undersigned, desirin* t" in i.nsiness under ins flctll ou of AETNA CLBANERH AND I IIY Hi Ml S. W 1st Wen II itond to reel i alih the Clerk "f the Clrcull nf I in '.• i 'oiinD Plot I ,,iT7, IHADOR III HARR> HER8K It Sll.\ i VMornei \ nt •IJing Miami S-15-22-2* %  % %  i HBB B BJBBIBSai -:^2i3!~.



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! • |ifeJI University of Florida, fainesvill,., took place last Sun >• the old Hillel Building, inversity 0 f Florida campus, |mesvill,., it has been announcoy Harry Goodmark, of West %  aru o h President of the lnYh a S, ;' le Federation of B'nai | r| tn Lodges. lamLn' w HUlel Hou e at fcdw l le is te'ng constructed S. V."' sponsorship of the lion I 1 10 B nai B rith Feder tdpr,. presentlr R the State K "r. a t the contract signIn f[ e ^"odmark; Morris Wita'u u ,, acksonvill Honorary issm.L lp ch 'rman; and Louis Kuii? f i' S f .Ryton Beach, Hillel Building chairman. wW, 0 the llle ProfesrUy m el £>!**. of the Unie Pro„r, Flor d chairman of >n rol ms and Jewish EducaComrnutee of the Florida a B'rith Fedtratton. May Establish Middle East Command In Cyprus Auslrians Resent US Stand On Amnesty; Cry Innocence VIENNA (JTA) — There is strong resentment in official circles here against the State Department's protest on the Nazi amnesty laws passed by the Austrian Parliament and the American threat to veto the legislation in the Allied Council. It was learned here that high officials of the People's Party, the major government party, are suggesting that Austria reject the American protest. The Austrian press is also hostile to the American position. Both officials and newspapers insist that the purpose of the legislation is only to restore the "economic means of existence" to persons whose only crime 1 was to have once occupied "unimportant positions in the Nazi Iaws to tne Austrian Governp ar ty". | ment. The Social Democratic Party, in its official organ, Arbeiter ZeiI The delegation also informed tung, called upon the Austrian Government and people this week to point out that they recognize the claims of Jewish victims of Nazism and that "we feel morally bound to make good for the of National Socialism". LONDON (JTA) — The projected Middle East Command may be established soon with headquarters in Cyprus, it was reported here. The report said the United States, Britan, South Africa. Australia, New Zealand and Turkey are willing to have the Middle East defense organizations operate there. "The present situation in the Middle East." the report said, "makes it imperative to have the defense organization estaolished as soon as possible in order to plan Middle East defense in the event of aggression Once the organization is set up, Egypt may find it to her advantage to join it, the report pointed out. Cyprus has long been considered the probable location for the Middle East Command headquarters and is in many ways preferable to the Sue* Canal %  one crimes The Social Democratic Party, together with the People's Party, introduced the laws restoring civil and property rights to 20,000 ex-Nazis. The Arbeiter Beitung said that the restitution situation in Austria is rather complicated and is very difficult for foreigners to urderstand. The newspaper said that the trade union movement in the United States is responsible for a good deal of the aid coming to Austria from the US and that the garment workers who iniated relief shipments to Austria are 80 percent Jews, who cannot understand the current situation and are "justly indignant, from their point of view". At the same time, the newspaper insisted that the bulk of the Nazi booty seized in Austria was shipped to Germany where the Soviet authorities now consider it German property and withhold it from the Austrian authorities. Claims for restitution will have to be postponed until after this property is returned to Austria, the Arbeiter Zeitung declared. Britain Is Urged Meanwhile, the British Government was asked this week to emulate the action of the United States Government in disapproving the pro-Nazi laws passed by the Austrian Parliament restoring property and civil rights to about 20,000 former Nazis and the British Minister of the curtailment of Jewish restitution rights in Austria. It emphasized that heirless Jewish property had not yet been allocated by the Austrian Government for Jewish purposes. In this respect, Austria has fallen considerably behind West Germany, the delegation pointed out. Stand Praised It was reported in New York that the State Department's action in condemning the pro-Nazi legislation enacted by the Austrian Parliament was commended this week in messages to Secannuling certain laws from which retary of State Dean Acheson Jewish victims of Nazism would ] from the heads of American Jewhave benefitted. j ish organizations. They expressA delegation of the World Jewj ed the hope that the United ish Congress headed by A. L. States High Commissioner in ViEasterman, secretary of the or> enna would veto the legislation. ganization, visited British Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd and discussed the Austrian pro-Nazi laws and their implications. The delegation pointed out that any member of the Allied Council in Vienna had the power to veto these laws and urged that Britain should associate herself with the United States in protesting the Israel Goldstein, president of the American Jewish Congress, noted Soviet objections to the American stand on the Austrian legislation, and declared that "prompt and decisive United States action is all the more necessary to confirm American democratic leadership. (Continued on Page 5)



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. •ft PAGE 6 vJewistifhricMan FRIDAY, AUGUST 8. M f1 ...... L Capitol Spotlight BY MILTON FRIEDMAN (Copyright. 1952. Jewish Telegraph:A. 3SS Inc WASHINGTON When the Democrat:: N ,,. pm on record iits platform for the revia Illationas the McCarran-Walter Law ^Se^HerteriH. Lehman ana ^ tion saw in this piank a challenge to tne • %  •America's first Nuremberg law. Senator Lehman's staff, cooperating with the offices of other liberal Senators, has been working aU summer to prepare %  campaign for a new approach to immigration policy. Hoping toim plement the anti-McCarren plank of the Dl 11 millI ^SL advocates of liberal legislation will press or f'£. ,f* %  ?" Joirt Resolution No. 169. This calls for the estabhshtn-nl of a commission which would undertake a brord-scale reriew of immigration and naturalization policies. It was hoped by Uberai Democratic senators that the Republican pHUWI twMc MMl* pledge for revision of the immigration law put through by Se_i.?Pat McCarran and Representative Frercis E. Walter despite the fact that both McCarran and Walter are Democrats. Such p**n* was discussed by such Republicans as Senators Wayne Morse ir*3 Irving M. Ives. but the idea was rejected by the Repuh-ican platform committee. The McCarran-Walter Bill became law .-<-. veto and despite the opposition of a ei<: r. .:.:.-. pressmen and of a great host of organ:.-..: throughout the nation. Senator Lehman said. Mar.; IOUS and non-religious organizations are deeply concerned over the national religious and racial prejudices reflected in thi McCarranWalter Act." In association with other senators, he introduced the lesolution which would bring about, at the earliest possible time, a broad and impartial review of the fundamental assumptions of our present immigration policies to relate them to America's free tradition and to our foreign policies. The study would scrutinize the relationship between immigration and naturalization laws and other laws guaranteeing certain basic rights to the people of this country. It would deal with the distinctions established by the recent law between naturalized and native-born citizens. A review would be made, under the resolution, of the powers given consular officers and immigration officials to ascertain whether these powers are adequately guarded against abuse through arbitrary decision or prejudice. Careful examination would be made also of the "built-in prejudice" which Lehman said existed in the national origins quota system perpetuated by the 1952 law. Lehman said the quota system "reflects a shameful discrimination and prejudice which should have no place in our federal laws or in our national life." He. and other liberals, agreed in a statement that prejudice entered our dealings with the foreign born "in the form of unsupported assertions and appeals to fear and passion." The study, if it is ever carried out. would be undertaken by individuals without partisan leanings and without religious or racial bias. It would be modelled after the Hoover Commission with its mixed membership representing the general public and the executive and legislative branches. McCarran has said that such a commission is unnecessary because the McCarran-Walter Act provides for a joint Congressional Committee to conduct a continuous I immigration policies. This Committee will be composed nembers of the Senate and House Judiciary Committees and lid be guided by the Senate Judiciary chairman who is none : than Pat McCarran. Also. Walter exerts tremendous power as a member of the House Judiciary Committee. These men, therefore. :t in judgment on their own work. Wh le •:. a tual enactment of the Lehman resolution is doubt•-• %  era] senators that their advocacy of this will • of publicity on what they consider to be the unu of the new immigration law. If a Democratic dent and Congress are elected, a concentrated drive will be • -ally undertaken not only to study the laws but also to nd and revise them, according to Lehman. Ford Foundation Gives *2.!MM).iiilii>f Trc Sisterhood of the North :Dade Jewish Center will meet Monday evening, August 11th. 8 p.m., at the Center. A short business meeting will be followed by entertainment and a prize Center as a drive award donated bv Miriam Koe-nfor membei enrollment t unjg. Harry Klein, Gables Adults Dance • gun A •'''' Gab.es Young Adults H eing %  %  ties for tl Gables B'nai B'rith Picnic B'i B .!< have Dance on Sundi August 10th. 9 M • Carlo Hot I A :. %  Ba hampagne • 51 i Abi Manny Berliner Wins Tennis Title Manny Berliner, of 541 SW 24th Road. Miami, won the singles and doubles tennis championship of the Chautauqua, New York, Institution Tournament, played during the first week in August, it was announced here. The local attorney and ex-University of Miami star, conquered stiff opposition, finally beating Simon Miller, of New York, formerly ranked 17th in the east, in the final round, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2. Mr. Berliner, who is vacationing in the north, will play in the Great Lakes Tenris Tournament at Erie. Pennsylvania, before going on to New York City to report the National Tennis Championships for The Racquet magazine. Israelite Center Engages Cantor Samuel Salkow The Israelite Center has announ.eii tree: gage nl ol Can S %  i Si Ikow, Philadelp iia, Pennsylvania, for the High Holy A • %  i. >r, %  Cantor will Lil r at thai i GET AUTOMATIC DEFROSTING AT A NEW LOW PRICEI KELVIN ATOR GORDON ROOHNG AND SHEET METAL WORKS HIVI you. roof repaired now; you will iin on • now roof later "aatiefaetory Work by ExBer.oncod Man" a. W. ZJnfl Avenue fHONl 4Ahavas Israel Stores Site -nagogue an' place of' t 52 • Avenue. Isaac •' s his presentation of a radio program on Sunday. August 10th, '.230 p.m., wer station WINZ. The feature will be known as The Rabbi's Hour. serve teiD MANISCHEWITZ KOSHER MIEVE borscht BY THI BAKERS Or MANISCHEWITZ MATZOS ASK FOR Kosher Zion Products at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN & MARKET Make Sure It's No. 1 Distributed by LEVIlfSON FOOD SPECIALTIES CO. 2402 H.E. 2nd AVE. MIAMI Phona 3-7791 Mod.l IA llluitroteel I tt. h\ of Cold Spa*. • -!. Praam CW.il • II ... h. .1 Sb.ll Araal • Portable latter (teat aiceneryl • nWy Dear ttetvaal • Ten. Mol.t.Celd Crl.aer.l • l.tra-Hlaa, I.t.eleaaw a) ritfm ebon en for I Model MA Itlaafrataa" n c ft. cia. • aaJa.PraatarCfca.il • U.4*a-fl ...Sfc.HAre.1 fxcMtary I • %  ta-Jr ••• tk*ml • IwtaatiaUCrUaanl • Utn-Weaa, Uto m U mi • I iwltofl rt-T ?"*•?"£ and urn wi--.iiritK^dTpii'SS-^*- THERE IS A BETTER.REFRIGERATOR.wt *, RICHARDSON FURNITURE-WAREHOUSE Pwrwihiri to. HOME!> HOTELS „„ 0 APARTMENU 636 N. W. 24th St. Near 7h Ave. Lill| l ut,.!H,',;j,',!llll,l'H,)Hl..r ;&••> % 



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PAGE 4 +Jelstfk*HtoEL FRIDAY. AUGUST 8 igt. EDITORIAL America Speaks I"p Austria's passing, some two weeks ago. of three laws aimed at extending the hand of friendship to former Nazis is further proof (if more is needed) of the rebirth of Hitler Fascism in Central Europe. American silence before the growing list of cmnesties under High Commissioner John McCloy has finally been broken. This does not mean that a considerable amount of his unfortunate judgement can now be regarded as nullified. During his tenure of office, untold numbers of former Nazis have not only been pardoned but have found their way back to high position, as well. The Austrian situation apparently represents an about face in American policy. Immediately upon the Parliament's announcement that certain old guard Nazis would have their properties returned, that their civil service status would be reinstated and that particular advantages given Jews still bearing the mark of German atrocities would be abrogated, the US State Department released an official directive voicing its strenuous objection. Simultaneously, the Department's spokesmen urged Great Britain and other European countries to emulate its stand. Cleary, what these spokesmen are working toward is an eventual veto by the US Commissioner on the Allied Council who must approve the Austrian Parliament's laws before they can go into power. The Austrian explanation for its move is pathetically thin. Officially sympathizing with the negative attitude of World Jewry, the nation's leaders nevertheless insist that the violence done Jews there during the Hitler regime is a specifically German issue rather than an Austrian one. They further insist that they were in no position to resist the Third Reich's "political" position. Factually, the Austrian move represents an attempt to wreck restitution, sabotage indemnification and make the Jews pay the bill for Nazi destruction. M> At the same time, West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer continues unabashed in his insistence that final agreement at The Hague reparations talks must be ceremonialized by international pomp and splendor. While the Jews sign away all moral claim on the lurking Nazi beast, they are expected to forget the bloody vision of Hitler's Reich. Washington must do its part in this situation by insisting that "Nazi victims should be given consideration prior to Nazis." One can only hope that the current American outcry is the first step to an Allied Council veto. Pledges Ignored Somewhat belatedly, if with a degree of ency, it has been learned that the Greater ami Jewish Community Center is planning intensive effort to collect funds due the orgo ization as a result of its Capital Fund Drive. While the drive was held several years ao with substantial pledges being made at th_ time, it is surprising to find that large amount! of promised monies are still due. Such pledg*! were responsible for the organization's subeM quent capital expansion which involved buyim! property erecting buildings and furnishing them. I In view of these facts, it is disconcerting toj note the lack of response on the part of pledge*.! The Greater Miami Jewish Community Cental is not the only organization here which has sub-l stantial sums in outstanding capital funds that) must inevitably come from pledged sources iff its obligations are to be met. We understand, example, that Mount Sinai Hospital has a tota of close to $1,000,000 in promised monies stifll due. Many Synagogues in the area suffer from| proportionate amounts of unfilled pledges. While a great deal of blame may be attribul ted to the lethargy of organizations, themselves,! in following up contributions, it is neverthelenl amazing to note tne irresponsible attitude oil many so-called "communal leaders" whoeel names continue to remain on the list of the le heralded unpaid. We believe it is necessary forl every major Miami organization to coerce the! fulfillment of pledges made by those who bask-l ed in the glory of public donation. Not only will such efforts at collection gi?| these organizations the much needed funds with] which to meet their capital obligations, but fro the practical point of view, it remains the on source through which such obligations can written off. Most important, pledgees must made to realize that their promise of contribute to an organization is as valid as a contract purchase. View Conversion Efforts In Israel By NATHAN ZIPRIX MISSIONARIES IN ISRAEL One of the oddest developments in Israel has been the ;larming mushrooming of the soul-snatching business. Christian missionaries and Jewish converts are operating there with a skill and connivance that is a source of profound anxiety not only to the religious elements of the country but to the government as well. Catholic sources are boasting that there are about 10,000 converts in Israel. According to objective sources, the figure is closer to 3.000. There is no way of determining how much is being spent for the conversion activities, but it is estimated that a~out 400 functionaries are operating for both the Catholic and Protestant churches. Interestingly enough, most converts in Israel conceal their identity, claiming fear of discrimination and persecution as the reason, though there has been no single instance where a Jewish convert has been barred from civil service or other government employment. Most of them are undoubtedly careerists and money seekers. Some however have found their way to conversion through other means. Generally the converts in Israel can be divided into four categories. Those who abandoned the ancient fold out of gratitude to the Christians and cloisi i ters that gave them shelter dur1 ing the Nazi holocaust, those who [ sold their birthright for promised j exit visas, including travel expenses to foreign countries, those who fell into the arms of Chris| tianity out of desperation and j those who made the step out of : sheer spite. In the latter cateI gory are disappointed individuals who either could not adjust themselves to their new surroundings in Israel or who harbored real or fancied grievances against a new society which seemed not to have given the proper cognition to their skills ; and abilities. j Most of the missionary efforts have their origin in philanthropic j promises. Once the missionaries | sense a weakness in the armor of a choson victim, they sim plyshower him with goods, promises of jobs and other attractive offers. One of their most danger! ous snares is the chain of schools | they established throughout the' country. Having unlimited funds at their disposal, they have been able to create a good and attracj tive school system which not only provides excellent education facilities, but also food, clothing and toys for the children. In Jaffa, over 500 Jewish children are registered in those schools. In Jerusalem, there are eleven such missionary schools. The government has made several attempts to secure a list of Jewish children attending those schools, but in each instance it was rebuffed. The school officials simply closed the doors to all government queries. Sometime ago. a government commission investigated the situ] ation. but its conclusion was that there could be no legal intervention. In this connection it would be well to point out that the missionaries and the organizations behind them are by thempowerful and have the back.ng of the countries whence they came. First Woman to Become Jewish Chaplain's Assistant AIRMAN FIRST ClASS SYLVIA PIISEN, of Worcester. Mass.. who became first woman Jewish chaplain's assistant when she completed Welfare Specialist training course at The Chaplain's School of Army and Air Force. Ft. Slocum. N Y is shown getting her final briefing from Chaplain Oscar M. Lifshutz, faculty member at school. While at Chaplain School, she learned all about materials, supplies, equipment and literature made available to Jewish chaplains by National Jewish Welfare Board (JWB) In photo at right, she is shown with Mrs. Lifshutz, blessing Sabbath candles. Airman Pilsen nas been assigned to Air -Force Indoctrination Wing. Sampson Air Force Base, N. Y^ Find Minerals In Israel's Under Water Soil JERUSALEM (JTA)—The Israel Cabinet today issued a proclamation declaring submarine soil outside of Israel's territorial waters as state property. The proclamation went into immediate effect as one of Israel's basic laws. Explaining the proclamation, a Cabinet spokesman said that it is an international custom to proclaim submarine soil outside of territorial waters as state property whenever scientific research shows that this soil possesses some minerals. The spokesman revealed that international scientists, whom the Israel Government consulted, have found minerals in the submarine soil outside of the territorial waters of the Jewish state. As a result of these findings, the spokesman added, the Israel Cabinet decided to follow the footsteps of 28 other states and to proclaim such grounds as state property. This was done in accordance with decisions of the judicial committee of the United Nations, he 'emphasized Meanwhile it was reported that me of the world's famous atomi ic Kit ntists are likely to visit Israel as a result of the discovery of radioactive deposits there, according to the London press. In this connection, the press points out that Israel may be the first country to apply atomic energy to industry i r a big way. ItaiM* Funds For He-form (iroupN NEW YORK (JTA)-The Combined Campaign for the annual maintenance fund of the nation• %  '1 institutions of American Reloim Judaism raised $1,122 103 riming the fiscal year which end'd June 30th. an increase of $92.IUJ over the previous year, it was announced here today by Dr. Samuel S. Hollender, of Chicago, general chairman. The Combined Campaign supports the Union of American He^ c ^f. Congregations P arent body A I? ^"BTKations in the UnitHIK !" 7, Snd r nad and the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, the oldest thir S c h oun h tS 1081Cal n,lMry f British Refugee* Claim Properly LONDON (JTA) — The Asso-| ciation of Jewish Refugees in Great Britain today reiterated itsj demand for a share in the heir-j less, unclaimed and commu property left in Germany foil which compensation is now be-| ing paid by the West Gcrma authorities to a Jewish bodjj composed of representatives off the Jewish Agency and the Joii Distribution Committee. "The responsibility incumbea upon us as representatives Jewish survivors from derma does not permit any relaxatii in our endeavors to secure of German Jewry's funds foj those who have built them up, 1 ] the Association said. "Thou numerically and financially may be the weaker partner discussion, we gather -treng and confidence from the knowH edge that justice is on our side.* Admitting that German Je havs received assistance fro the Jewish Agency and th Jom Distribution Committee "befor and after their •migration" fr> Germany, the Association claii that as an independent oiganii tion of German Jews, it "tr work best" in the interests the remnants of German Jet +Jet*lst> TIcridiaD Published avary Friday %  '"'• y Tha Jewish Kloridian at 1W "• J Sixth street. Miami 18. Florida. M tared as second-class matter Jui lS0, at tha Poal Office of (" %  Fla., under tha Act of March 3. %  Th* Jewish Floridlan has %  ''"' %  "J tha Jewish Unity and the *9M Weekly. Member of tha Jewnn TSSJ graphic Agency, Sevan Arts Faasr Syndicate, Worldwide News SetNational Editorial Association, AJ can Association of Enfllnh-J* N ewepepers. Florida Pres s ASSOCISB Tin Jewish Floridlan does %  uamntAo the Kanhruth %  •' I"' "".. c haixltae advertlaed In lta_pgWi!3| SUBSCRIPTION BATES: Ona Yaar v -~ Two Vear a FRED L SHOCHET editor and Publishsr LEO MINDLIN Nsws Editor OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E Sixth Street TtdephoiiM 2-1141-2 FRIDAY. AUGUST 8. lg VOLUME 25 NUMBER Ab 17, 5712



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rpfD AY. AUGUST 8. 1952 TJsBts&Ite&br) PAGE 13 American-Jewish Archives Discovers Links Between West Indies And USA week expedition just concluded by four persons under auspices of the America^JewWi Archives of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish S Dr. Jacob R. Marcus director of the Archives and Adotoh S Ochs. Professor of Jewish History at HUC-J1R, led the expeSt.on Accompanying him were Dr. p %  %  which he returned and where he died. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY were Ferdinand I. Isserman, Rabbi of Temple Israel, St. Louis, Missouri; and Rabbi and Mrs. Theodore S. Levy, now of Huntington, West Virginia, and formerly of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Dr. Nelson G4ueck, president of HUC-JIR, said that the expedition's findings were of important historical value and that much of the data soon would have been lost to posterity because of tropical rot, hurricanes and fi' neral physical deterioration. Aim of the expedition was to discover documents and other data ti ring on the lives in the West Indies of those Jews who became the first members of their faith to settle in what now is the United States. Dr. Glueck explain^!. Driven from Brazil in Januarv, 1654, by the Portuguese Government, some of the Jews returned as religious refugees to Holland. But some went to Dutch Guiana, Barbados, Jamaica, Curacoa — and some to New Amsterdam (New York City). Particular interest is attached by Dr. Marcus to the findings in view of the fact that the 300th anniversary of the arrival of Jews in America is to be celebrated in 1954. In the Barbados," Dr. Marcus said, "we were very fortunate in finding the tombstone of the first Rabbi who ever officiated in the United States. Haim Isaac Carigal. had come to Newport, Rhode Island, in 1773, as a wandering scholar — probably to obtain lunds for Palestine. "Rabbi Carigal preached in the Newport Synagogue to a large audience, which included Ezra Stiles, a Christian minister who later became president of Yale University.' The sermon was d e livered in Spanish and later was translatedinto and printed in English. Rabbi Carigal died in 1777 in Barbados." Dr. Marcus added that. "At the time when Rabbi Carigal preached his sermon. Aaron Lopez, a major factor in the whaling trade here, was the leading member of the congregation. In 1765, the congrt cation was in financial difficulty as a result of having just completed its new building. To save the structure, officers of the congregation wrote letters to the "In the Courthouse in Barbados, we found a power-of-attomey from Mordecai Gomes, issued to !" br ther, Jacob Gomes, in 1718. The Gomes family was very prominent in business in New York City, 1700-20. Jacob was sent out as 'super-cargo' with shipments to the islands. The perils of maritime business in the Spanish Main in those days are li.ustrated by the fact that a man-of-war on which Jacob Gomes was traveling on business was attacked by pirates who cut him to pieces. The account of nis sad end is set forth in The American Weekly Mercury of Philadelphia for June 7, 1722." The Barbados Jewish cemetery has been preserved through the devotion of a Christian, Eustace Maxwell Shilstone, who is the leading attorney in Barbados and the Queen's Solicitor, Dr. Marcus said. "After the last Jewish family had died there, he succeeded in saving the cemetery and in turning it' over to the Barbados Historical Society." Dr. Marcus disclosed that, in Dutch Guiana, the Cabinet of State held a special session to authorize the expedition to borrow old documents of historical value. The authorization was necessary, because otherwise exportation of historical papers is forbidden. An item of major value brought out by the expedition consists of a copy of a painting of a Rabbi Cardoze and his wife, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands. Although the portraits are not signed, they are. according to family tradition, the work of a then young St. Thomas painter. Camille Pissarro, who later became one of the founders of French Impressionism. A group of Jewish settlers — possibly of Spanish or Portuguese origin — had been brought over from Italy to Curacao. Finding the latter site ur satisfactory, many of them then crossed over to the coast of the Spanish Main. There they lived underground because they were not permitted to worship and to live as Jews publicly. However, they retained their group identity by living a s a Holy Brotherhood, and they practiced their faith secretly. As late as the 18th century this BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will hold Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Mincha will be at 6.30 p.m. Daily services are at 8 a.m., and at 6:30 p.m. • • BETH EL CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 7 p.m. Saturday morning services are scheduled for 8:30 a.m. A class in Theology will follow at 5:30 p.m. Mincha is at 6:15 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. • • • BETH JACOB CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are scheduled for 8:30 a.m. Mincha will be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff wili discuss the weekly portion. • • • FLAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, will hold Friday evening services at 5:30 p.m. Daily services are at 8 a.m. NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evenj ing services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday mornjng services are scheduled for 8:45 a.m. Daily services are at 7:45 a.m., and at 7 p.m. • • • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Joseph Asher, of Sarasota, Florida. Cantor Samuel Kelemer will render the musical portions at all services. • • • TEMPLE ISRAEL will hold its regular Sabbath eve services tonight at 8:15 p.m. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will read the prayers. • • • WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning services will be at 9 a.m., with Samuel Richman assisting Rabbi Alfred Waxman. The Rabbi will discuss the Weekly Portion. Afternoon services are scheduled for 6 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos, with Alex Fogel as host. Whizzes Down All-Stars In Close Contest Ithe most startling upset of a three-man, intramural basketball tournament held at the Beach Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center late last week, the Whizzes, led by Whitey Mitchell and Wally La Peters, edged out the AllStars sparked by All-City Morty Levine. Not until the last seconds of the game was the winning team decided. The Whizzes' victory put them in a first place tie with their opponents. The current half of the tournament will run for two weeks longer, at which time trophies will be awarded. The hotly contested game showed the victors wjth the following box score: Biblo, 14 points; Mitchell, 21 points; and La Peters, 14 points. The losing All-Stars scored as follows: Corry. 8 points; Bott, 6 points; and Levine. 30 points. ISRAELITE CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 6 p.m.. Saturday morning services are scheduled for 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Abraham Sachs will discuss the Weekly Portion. YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGIGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning | services are scheduled for 9 a.m. Mmcha will be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Daily KNESETH ISRAEL CONGRE£ !" iee are at 8 am and at 7 GATION will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m. Late afternoon services will be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Daily services are at 8 a.m.. and 6:30 p.m. • • • MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m., with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating and assisted by Cantor David Silverman. Saturday morning services will be at 9 a.m. Daily services !>r^ ot R on*. ar>^ P fi-45 •*. •* ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will hold regular services Saturday morning at 9 a.m. Reverend Rudolf E. Brill will officiate, with an Oneg Shabbat following. • • • AHAVAS ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday rrlorring senvices will be at 9 a.m., with Rabbi Isaac H. Ever discussing the Weekly Portion. Mincha will be at 6:15 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Maariv will conclude the_Sabbath. Daily Dov Chapter Has Dessert Luncheon On Tuesday Dov Chapter, Mizrachi Women, will hold a Dessert Luncheon and Card Party at the home of Mrs. Clara Baer, 2135 SW 11th Terrace, on Tuesday, August 12th, 12:30 p.m. Receipts will go to the Children's Village in Israel. Mrs. Anna Block is chairman of the affair. services are at 8 a.m., and at 6:45 p.m. • • • NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER will hold services Friday evening at 8 pjn. Rabbi Harry Ettinger will lead the Congregation as new spiritual leader. Topic of his first sermon is: The Reward. An Oneg Shabbat will follow, honoring the Rabbi. Claire Apfeibaum will be hostess. Curacao congregation, appealing \ group still was in existence, Dr. nancial aid. We found that letter of appeal, written in Spanish. "In the same Barbados cemetery where we came upon the Carigal tombstone, we tound a tomi stone, dated 1672, and marking the final resting-place of the first Jew known to have come to Virginia. That state's colonial records of 1658, showed that Mos' Nehcmiah was engaged in business in Virginia. He probably was a Jew from Barbados, to Marcus added. In all, the expedition brought back to Cincinnati approximately 5,000 pages of material. In addition, the Archives will receive many photographs of historical objects, including utensils an dbuildings. Copies aLso were made of hundreds of wills, going back to the 17th century. The expedition was underwritten by the Rosenwald Foundation, of Jenkintown, Pennsylvania. BUY BARGAINS! Buy when fresh fruits and vegetables are plentiful and cheap! Store surplus fish and game! Lots of families pay for their freezers out of actual cash savings! CUT DOWN SHOPPING TRIPS1 Prepare dessert, and dishes for many meals at one session. Buy ice cream in bulk. Use the time you save for cooling relaxation. END EMERGENCY BUYING. When unexpected company calls...When healthful fresh foods are hard to find. With a well-stocked freezer, meals will often plan themselves! HERE'S THEFOU STORY! Gel your free folder or our office. It give* oil ih focH about freezing for HArWR FLORIDA LIVING...ELECTRICALIYI i -„.* .„j A Bio Bond, of I.rael Government welcome want out to M'amian Arthur Sokolow (left) who attended the T.raell £•"*"• w • Him. Bond. Build tor..L in Jeruwlem a.t weak. 8dkotow r H ne ot %  rou P o* American vultor. who viewed th. "•""""* %  d ocumentary report of a trip to Indurtrial BIH %  %  "J former US Secretary of the Trea.ury H.nry Morg.nthau. Jrnow Sh.irm.n of the So„d of GoveVnoi of th. $500,000,000 State of I •! Bond DrlvV Extending, greeting. U Jacob-Hyena. I*rel *"*ctor 'or Bonds. Mr. Rycu.' parent. relde In Miami.



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A y_ AUGUST 8, 1952 %  kyslsMrHitr PAGE 7 Our UN Newsletter By ARTHUR LEWIS (Copyright. 1952, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) 1'NITED NATIONS — An inexorable process would seem to be L um'rk here whereby the activities of the so-called non-governV t ] organizations enjoying consultative status, such as the World r"-"h congress, are gradually being curtailed. Such a process V\t\X have been expected to occur, for the United Nations is esEntially an association of governmental organizations, jealous of heir Mghts and impatient of criticism from those whom at best they | y The recent rules adopted by the Economic and Social Council L HGO complaints of violation of human rights would seem to lull into this pattern of constriction. They decree that such comfclaintf shall not be distributed until they have been brought to [he attention of the governments concerned and until those governments concerned hare had a chance to reply. As the NGO's had the right to circulate these complaints withL all t-is rigmarole, they set up a fine howl in the Council. Miss foni Sender, speaking on behalf of the International Confederation \ Free Trade Unions, said that these new rules would result in practically no action whatsoever being taken". f Although there i a limit of six weeks put on governments lo reply to a complaint, there is no limit put on the length of time the Secretary General could sit on a complaint before sending it to the governments concerned. The view of most NGO tprerntatives is that in the case of anything "hot", the Secretary General would not forward it for months until it had "cooled off." Miss Sender described these rules as a "further step in a system of curtailment" of the NGO's. It is understood here that these rules were the result of the I'orld Jewish Congress's complaint against Saudi Arabia. Apparhtly. the United Nations considered this complaint as being "too [ot". On behalf of the World Jewish Congress, Maurice Perlzweig nargeel the Arab State with having instituted anti-Semitism as a btion-: 1 economic policy in refusing to deal with any Jewish trader proughout the world. the United States was instrumental in drawing up the new lults on procedure to be followed in submitting complaints tgair.'t violation of human rights." and the attitude it took in Eurbing the NGO's expressed the view of the majority of governments as eleven voted in favor of them to four against and three febsenlions. The four against were the Soviet Union Czechoslovakia. Poland and Uruguay, but they voted in the negative for Different reasons. The Soviet bloc countries were opposed to the NGO's being pie to make any complaints at all, while Uruguay opposed the rules s unjust and said that they merely fettered the non-governmental rganizations which were already fettered too much. These new rules ire the fourth in a series of curtailments on the NGO's. The other three were: 1. a limitation was put on the bights of NGC's to raise agenda items in the Economic and Social Cour.:.!.2. all trade union complaints could no longer be raised pi the Council but have to be sent to the International Labor Orjanizction ir stead; 3. an increasing tendency on the part of the )conc.Tiic and Social Council bodies to have closed sessions exluding the NGO's. It is obvious that the governmental organizations regard the N as a club and don't like such intruders as the non-goverr.mental gar. tions. Israel Seeks Close Relationship With US; Asks Cooperation Of Jews Here •it H!i P 5 e w ee ? the tw countrie Foreign Minister Moshe SharL"aer s L^borTart ni8ht 8t pubUc meetirg arran ed b X Mapai. The tie between Israel and the United States are the 5,000,000 American Jews who are free to organize and maintain relations' A lrerican Jews woul d with Jews in other countries, Mr. Sharett said. "We call upon all nations to allow their Jews the freedom to maintain contact with Israel." Referring to Jews who live in countries where Jewish activity is not allowed, the Israel Foreign Minister said that from a Jewish point of view these Jews are "strangled", while in the US. Jews are free to support Israel as well as to provide funds for their own community needs. He stressed the importance for Jews outside of Israel to maintair a link with the new state, emphasizing the fact that this might save Jews from annihilation and assimilation. Speaking of immigration of Jews from free democratic countries to Israel, Mr. Sharett said that such immigration was essential for both Israel and the Jews living in countries outside of the Jewish state. "It will strengthen the link between the two," he pointed out. (The New York Times reports in a cable from Tel Aviv that Mr. Sharett said at the meeting that immigration of Jews from the United States was "the first and foremost problem of Israel". The report stated that Israel's Foreign Minister emphasized that SAFETY GLASS INSTALLED IN ALL CARS If TO MJOCK & HARDWARE EXPERT REPAIRS ON HYDRAULIC WINDOWS Sales and Service at 1304 N. E. 2nd Avenue Phone 9-3144 womplek and Jbependatte c7i/fe SeMrice M IAMI TITLE s QhtractCa j 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I Till* Insurance Pelicies el Kansas dry Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus & Reserve* Exceed $2,000,000.00 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 3-1892 PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami's On And Only JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS Large Stock On Hand For Immediate Deliveryl Serving the Jewish Community Since 1926 Exclusive Dealers ROCK of A6ES MEMORIALS 3277., 9 S W 8th j^ Phone 4-5922 come to Israel not "to escape but because they wanted to participate in the building of this nation".) Mr. Sharett concluded his address hailing democracy which, he said, is "most vital" for the Jewish people. Without democracy, the Jewish people will assimilate, he declared, apparently relerring to the situation of Jews in the countries behind the Iron Curtain, where Jewish life is gradually disappearing/ DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP RELIABLE DAY WORKERS A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 37 N. E. 5th Street Phona •-•401 AL MEIDENBERO. Owner Pioneer Women's Dinner Pioneer Women, Club No. 1, will hold a dinner and card party on Sunday evening, August 10th, 6 p.m., at the Kneset Israel Congregation. Proceeds are for the Children's Emergency Fund. Chairman of the atfair will be Mrs. Henrv Riiin FOR ffff VTf Yt*. Call TWI2V CtTY PRES S. inc. 120 N.E. SIXTH STREET Phone 3-7124 llUkeTWiy^rK^/toaHappyFyture! Let WORRY About Your FOOD A Complete Catering Service Beautiful Hors D'oeuvres Made to Order Rental ol CHINA SILVERWARE LINENS Entertainment and all other details arranged for your formal and informal affairs PHONE 3-5463 NIGHTS, SUNDAYS A HOLIDAY* %  p. ISM JACK & JILL CATERERS 24 N.W. 7th St. Off Mumi Av, Start yew savings pro 1 I fro* N0WI Moke o 1 boblt ef tovinf some1 i A tMeo. rtgularl y and 1 kSv you will tovv MM 1 V* key to tha things ^ yen wart most. | %  •5*** •--: Dade Federal SAVINGS accounts ore nrSUtlD up to $10,000 by the Federal Saving* and Loan Insurance Corporation. Your SAVrMCS in Dade Federal EAftN liberal dividends twice a year for you at the current rate of... Our monthly poymenf HOME LOANS moke home ownership eosy too. Inquiries invited. 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L?.ei .8 TEUOUA YACI PACE 2 i~*utncrkUan_ FRIDAY, AUGUST a. "Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR (Copyright, 1951. Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Inc.) John Bitter Returns To University Podium Sunday; Sebastian Performs ZIONIST TRENDS: The pnst-ge 0 '*/ of Rabbi Irving; Miller, as tjene ; ; nd {rom jg..| Following his brief vacation in New England. John Bitter wi 1 return to the podium of the university of Miami Symphony OrI chestra on Sunday evening. Augeducation. salaries ust 10th. 8:30 p.m.. at the Beach I S8.000 a Auditorium. venth in a series of sumconcerts will feature rtuoso John Sebasrge Kleinsinger's Concerto and LeMelaguena. Mr. Sebasperform three solos himself: Flamenco, ro *££& F„r Exhale Notes and X, I $15,000 and more a ; Ir.ca Dance. strength. Ss^ee-" T -:.Teatet bulk of salem a-; • !" ZOA administrati LTUS sr is Btsrssjsrsi %  • VoOO Some 1 300 J^ 1S h | Tales of Hoffman, by Offenbach, F^•: ^ • sEdS worked are engaged in; Rustle of Spring, by Christian "SfeS fewti communitv c^nferl Vs.'; Sindig. Polonnaise, by Chop.n. • and Zionist i and the abolished budgetary Rhapsody, tuial background that he is the founder Roumanian Enesco. h critic-composer Virgil .mson and conductor-piar.istcomposer Leonard Bernstein, Mr. New York reHe was subas soloist with -s-r i_ivic Symphony, vear with a few running higher j the NBC Orchestra and the RaMore than 200 professional djo City Music Hall Symphony. aiau •*T4ua* "XHIQJ Sa" 1 Sunday 22nd < % %  } %  OK ColM Qea| rAavsuss; j %  Mgs'B&s*** i ^^MtraAs. ZCA resolutions concerning po::cation with the General Zionist Partv in Israel ... At present, both the Gi ie Prog; n Israel coi -d at th( ZOA : points the :ield ... All these facts are I from the very interesting Opportunities In Jewish : -:ous Vocations, by V. Duckat, just published by Vocance Manuals The book, an occupational analy,!• ish vocations, is deboth a guidance R a ; %  • %  use in schools and nual for those i Jewmunal vo• %  rd job oi to exit the reso• COMMUNAL OPPORTUNITIES: it 40.000 : United States by :..: the cultural I needs of A an Jewry Several thousand persons are engaged in the Rabbinate alone Their annual ries range from S4.000 to S6.500. and after about ten years %  '. service they average S8.000 ... In addition, depending or the size of their congregations, they enjoy fees from weddings, unveilings and Bar Mitzvahs which range from $25 to $50 in smaller communities to double that sum in larger communities Some Rabbis, however, do r.ot accept fees for services rendered to j English than any other works of members of their congregations | Sholem Aleichem Thus the Rabbis of large congregations j reader has in front of himself a enjoy salaries of $10,000 to $20,I novel which, although built 000 and more, although the latmostly against a European backter are few Orthodox Canground, is as absorbing as mar.y such enthusiasm that he was recalled for second performance that same summer and he has been re-er.gaged since. While skeptics still doubted the ability of the harmonica, alone, to provide a satisfying evening of serious music. Columbia Artists Management decided to sponsor tian on a solo recital tour. This was the opportunity the young musician had been waiting for. The success of his first in proved the point he had been trying to make for so many WANDERING STARS: Another years. bv S.-.olom Aleichem — the Dr. Russel Potter, director of Jewish Mark Twain — has apthe Institute of Arts and Scii in English translation I enccs of Columbia University, It i3 The Wandering Star, a novel I stated: "In the field of musical translated bv Frances Butwin, entertainment. John Sebastian is and published by Crown Publishi superior. People who came to his I ers Although Sholem Aleich, McMillan Theater concert to em's strength was more in his sneer at the humble 'mouth orshort stories than in his novels, this book will be more enjoyed by Arr.erican-born readers than I any of his translated short stories .. The reason is very simple .. The Wandering Star has fewer idiomatic phrases which are so difficult to translate into tors receive salaries averaging between S2.500 and S5.000 a year Cantors in conservative synagogues enjol salaries from $5,000 to $10,000 a year Like good American novels ... A cavalcade of types of which the Jewish theatre in Europe was composed is presented by the author in caricature but with the Rabbis, the Cantors also have great warmth The human additional sources of income side, more than the artistic side. from weddings and funerals Synagogue administrators st3rt with a salarv of about S3.500 and range to $10,000 a year of the theatre is conveyed there And this is what makes the book so interesting Naturally, there is also romance in the book gan' stayed to cheer this great recitalist." This has been the experience of discriminating Those employed in the field for, — romance which reveals Jewish five vears or more average a'^out $6,000 a year ... In the field search for and devotion and belief in the ultimate. 1.000th Issae Of Yiddish Paper RIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil (JTA) — The appearance of the 1.COuth issue of Yiddishe Presse, a Jewish newspaper published here, was celebrated in Rio de Janeiro and in Sao Paulo by the : Jewish communities. Dr. Arieh Tartakower. leader of the World Jewish Congress, and Moshe Run, secretary of the Journalists AsE tciatior of Israel, participated in the celebrations. Marc Turkov, HIAS representative lor Latin America, was also one of the principal speakers at the celebration here. • • • • Cantor Prays At Mine. Poron's Bier BUENOS AIRES*'JTAi — Dr. Pablo Msngual. Argentine Minister to Israel, arrived here from Tel Aviv to attend the funeral of Eva Peron, wife of the Argentine President, who died last week. Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky led a delegation of the DAIA to the Minof Work and Social Welfare, where the remains of Mme. Peron lie in state, to pay the respects of t.-.e Jewish community in this < ounti v. \'\v Americans ( %  ather For Evening Of Fun The Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, announces an Evening Of Fun as a reunion for all New Americans to be held tomorrow. 8:15 p.m., at the Beth El Congregation. Mrs. Reuben Rochkind. chairmar, of the Service To Foreign Born Committee, as well as Committee members, will participate in planning arrangements. The program includes a movie on Americanization and a cartoon for the children. Two papers on. What America Means To Me, will be read by New Americans. IT taste ROKEACH BORSCHT EXTERMINATING CO. 5-3528 Miami Beach 509 N.E. 13th St.. Miami 2-1776 Member of B'nai B'rilh Distributed by Hi-Grade Food Company — Phone %  -MSB S. J. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington AT*. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sta. Hebrew Religious SuppBee For Synagogue and Private Use. AlsofOr Hebrew School*. xrxuo "DID Telephone 5-1017 John Sebastian audiences throughout the United States and Canada. During his second season. Sebastian performed for delighted concertgoers in 77 cities, and each season thereafter he has had a similar number of recital engagements, all in addition to many orchestral, radio, television and other special dates. DAY WORKERS S5 & FARE COLORED MAIDS PART TIME OR FULL TIME IN PRIVATE HOMES SPECIALIZING Hotel Maids Porters Dishwashers ACE EMPLOYMENT 127 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 9-3607 No Charge to Employer COMPLETE 7 COURSE DINNERS — From SI.15 THE BEST IN KOSHER FOODS 1141 Washington Ave. Air-Conditioned STEAMING HOT CORNED BEEF, PASTRAMI and TONGUE Expertly Hand Carved Delivery Service to Your Home CATERER FOR ALL OCCASIONS Suqgestion* Without Obligation Call 5-2655 — Ask for Boris I WANT MY MILK Ettab. 1924 And Be Surt m FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at %  nd of Bird Rd. Snapper CrMt I OF UTMOST IMPORTANCE IN \ Jewish Funeral Service Nothing can take the place of a thorough knowledge of Jewish religious tradition in conducting a funeral service that is correct in every particular. Through many years of faithful service to Jewish families, we have gained this all-important experience and understanding. 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V £,-A .xAvmn ">*-p^ir** SPJ PPjpAY. AUGUST 8, 1952 Jewish fhx-kHair) PAGE 5 Jews In Sports By BILL WOLF (copyright, 1952, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) YIt was a proud day for Israel's (Metes when the colorful Olym1C parade took place before the housands of sports fans jammed ntn the stadium at Helsinki to "the start of the 1952 Intertional I >lympic Games. This jjgj m marked the nation's irst participation in Olympic ompetition. As for the actual play itself, here weir a few surprises right t the beginning. Israel's promsing basketball team never got he chance to enter the main ,lav-offs. but was eliminated in he" preliminaries. The eliminajons were worked on a basis of wo defeats. The Israeli quintet uffered its fatal one at the hands f Green by only two points. In arm-up Rames before the lympks. Israel had taken three traight over Scandinavian earns. Before the team set out for elsinki. it was predicted that inner David Tabak would make gjed showing. Tabak ran true o form. The Israeli schooleacher won in an exciting photo inish in a preliminary 100-yard ash. The US contingent in the ;— •:parade was led by •ncer Norman Armitage, who .•-.competing in his fifth OlymJc meet. There were 13 other lewisii athletes on the men's encing team, and Mrs. Diane diilstein was on the women's encing team. Personalities active in Jewish ports circle have been hard to the last few weeks. Many them went to Helsinki. harles L. Ornstein, for examle, went over with the team to c that the US aggregation was perly boused and fed. Omis the National Jewish Welt Board representative on the B Olympic Committee. Col. any D. Henshel got to Finind a little late. He was inrumental in organizing the gitic parade that the US lympic team was given in New ork before setting out for Fin, Others present include Bob (forrison, who represented JWB also the US Committee for orts in Israel, of which he is tecutive secretary; Pincus Soir. head of the US Olympic rack and field committee; horge Gulack, coaching the pS men's and women's gym%  Uc team; Nat Osk, who reffed pveral boxing events; Frank pwinger, another boxing of'Ml; and Dr Robert Schwinger, team physician. An idea of the importance I'hich Israel attached to participating in the Olympics was seen Recently during Foreign MinisP Sharett's trip to the US. His pt appointment in this county was with the US CommitF f or Sports in Israel to help [on out plans for sending Iswls team. | The bout that Sugar Ray Robinson was to have fought in Israel had to be cancelled. The world middleweight champ still hasn t completely recovered from the giuelir.g ordeal he went through the hot night he fought Joey Maxim. There are many of the opinion that it was the heat not Maxim, that beat Robinson! His doctor has told him to take it easy The fight against Albert Yvel, Jewish boxer from North Africa, was viewed as too much for the champion. • • • At the rate Hank Greenberg's Cleveland Indians have been going lately, they don't seem likely to make the World Series. Al Rosen, Cleveland infielder, would miss a great chance. However, Al has another important event coming up along that time. He is to be married to Terese Ann Blumberg, of Dothan, Alabama. Their engagement was recently announced. • • • Saul Rogovin. Chicago White Sox pitcher, knows how the folks i back home feel about him. For Saul, back home is Brooklyn. Before a game at Yankee Stadium, designated as "Saul Rogovin Day, friends and neighbors from Brooklyn presented him with an automobile and other gifts together with fitting tribuute to him for his achievements in baseball. Austrian* Resent American Stand On Amnesty; Say They Are Innocent in*-*: %  _' (Continued from Page 1) "The legislation adopted in Austria, resoring property and civic rights to foimer active far been administered by trustees. SoViet sources said that new laws governing the future status civic rignts to foimer active I v BU,C """' 1 w,c *"-siaius Nazis and amending restitution i ? %  re P aratl n and lr.demnificalaws to the detriment of Jews I ,on Dr i c dures have already and other victims of the Nazis" oeen drafted bv the provincial Dr. Goldstein declared, "raised f ove rn jnents of East Germany, grave doubt regarding the abili' T* lndltat on of tn e nature .of tv of Austria to participate ef%  th ?f e n fw laws was glVt n. fectively in the reconstruction of I,. Ernest Reuter, Mayor of Berdemocratic life in Europe and I Heinz Galjnski. chairman constitute a flagrant denial 0 f I"' tne .BernJewish Community elementary justice I Council, participated in a roundTnrnh Bia.,ot 0 i„ _J i table discussion on the IsraeliTm^rfcir^UH P S^l f ; 9 ei : man Jewish-German reparaDo You Plan To DISINHERIT Your Children? the American Jewish Committee, said that "the US Department of State has upheld the best traditions of democracy in denouncing Austrian Nazi amnesty legislation and the unjust changes in tions negotiations. The discussion was broadcast over the Northwest German Radio. Demands Ceremony Regarding indemnification genI.MK'M anu miunjust cnanges in IKIUUIUI HH-II nn m genthe national restitution laws, enerally, the question whether Geractcd almost in secrecy. We urge \ man reparations agreements with that there be no compromise with I srae l and Jewish groups of other the inequities of these laws, | countries should be signed with which, in effect, reward Nazis I ceremonial pomp has become a for their misdeeds while penalI matter of discussion between the izing the very victims of these German and Jewish delegations camn Ma-rio at The Kumi. urKam tk:. ..,,.< Shalem i^odge Committee Meets A Luncheon Meeting was held on Tuesday at the Catalina Restaurant by the Membership Committee of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, to formulate plans for a forthcoming B'nai B'rith membership drive. Members of the Committee are Mac Meimell, Henry Weiss, Richard Fink, Bernard Liberman, Alex Cohen, Edward Klein, Alexander Doughs, Marvin Rauzin, Charles Greenberg, Morris Bierman and Bernard Mandler. Rabbi Miller Sends Condolences NEW YORK (JTA) — In a message of condolence to Mrs. Brien McMahon on the death of her.husband, Senator Brien MacMahon, of Connecticut, Rabbi Irving Miller, president of the Zionist Oragr.ization of America, this week declared that it was Senator MacMahon's "inherent devotion to human rights and to the cause of world peace that moved him to support consistently the effort of the Jewish people". jjonujim Wife tpv i-i* flabbl Joseph E. Rackorslry 945 Michigan Arenne Miami Beach Phone 5-3595 iwaiwmww"" Perk up vjithbroon. i %mMlM* '' GRADE ^11 PRODUCTS^ SERVING GREATER MIAMI CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 same Nazis. "Austria must choose between acceptance of reasonable and just requirements indemnifying and easing the lot of the victims of Nazism or inviting disaster by permitting a decisive victory for reo-Nazism, which can only pave at The Hague where the pacts are being formulated, it was reported in the Munich press. The report says that the Germans are making no secret of the fact that they want the agreements to be signed at an impressive ceremony presided over rtu-iiuzisiit, wnicn can only pave iave tncuwu; PM-MUICI over the way to undermining Austria's DV Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. resistance to Communist infiltraI n the other hand, the report tion." i says, the representatives of Is %  ___ ,,. T ; rael and of the Conference on cancels All Laws | Jewish Material Claims Against The East German Government, I Germany would like to see the in the Soviet zone of Germany. I agreements signed at The Hague has meanwhile abolished all repwithout ceremony. .— _—„,—... ,< .... t j aration and indemnification laws existing in its territory, it was reported in Berlin this week. The laws had been enacted by the governments of the East German and West German states, on the initiative of the Allied Control Council, in 1945. Nullification of these laws esMeanwhile, it was learned in Munich that the German offer to settle the global demands of the Jewish Conference with the payment of $107,000,000 in goods, has not yet been accepted by Conference leaders in New York. Difficulties have also arisen with regard to the indemnification .............w w, inwt lawa CJlicgdiu w IC lllUCIIlfllillclllUIl pecially affects persons now re| legislation, which the Conference siding abroad who suffered maI delegation demands the Bonn terial losses under the Nazi re' Government enact on a federal gjme and whose property has so basis. Re-Upholstery Slip Covers Drapes and Cornices SLIPCOVERS. DRAPES and CORNICES CUSTOM MADE TO YOUR ORDER RE-UPHOLSTER yOUR FURNITURE LIKE NEW AT LOW COST BV REAL CRAFTSMEN PHONE 78-0117 FOR DECORATOR'S ESTIMATE RUTKIN'S INTERIORS 4102 N.W. 17th AVE. COME CELEBRATE £JuCku?to&t6: vK .. M "Your Friendly Chevrolet Dealer" iCk *fil ww tf j4T'\l


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PAGE 8 +Jerts*fhrldtorL__-, YtmNi. AUGUST 8. 1952 B W !" S 2K £ ^r£F£%^ y %  't^-JS-tf^WS'^S^ 15 pi As you know, the Hetsicins wr. H~~ -"".' ult#d ihem into Mass. when, suddenly.._<*£ "-jft-^SSi in tixxy departure on Wednesday and before you ^ff^g^mffASi *Mm& hom. phone summoning the city to Syd and on Prairie Ave.. tor a hail-and-farewell. Like a tractor. Dotty worked herway down list — and crusaded tor. for greater music in ^"uea^^hey couldnl solemnly maintained, supported and ""linued. The, c ou ^ n have been offered a more touchu-.g guarantee — of their impaci on us. TJ .v,_„-k,,,, Ptrts'ielrl outside of its majestic ..--: %  % % %  ;** of the Boston Post Road brother; and its P^";!^'. OlUl \\ ClIlStOCK TO KC SStettSZttBa | wed Jerry Blank Mr. and Mrs. Barney Weinstock, Miss Bernice Dogoloff Weds Irving Weiner In Double Ring, Candlelight Rites Miss Bernice Dogoloff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs David Dogoloff 1 20 Pennsylvania Avenue, became the bride of Irving Weiner, son o MrTnd Mrs. Reuben Weiner Miami Beach in a double! nnz candlelight ceremory last June 15th. in the Coral Room of the Robert Richter Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated in a setting of white carnations, peonies, palms, candelabra and standards of The mother of the bride was ushered by Mark and Sylvan \ Dogoloff. Lee Dogoloff was junior usher. before —Ai.lmore Studio Miss Joan Weinstock white gladioli. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown ot white rvlon lace and tulle over white satin, with hand-clipped lace appliques, long point-onhand sleeves and a short sweep. A fingertip veil of imported illusion, falling from a tiara of the same illusion, was trimmed with pearls. She carried white orchids with streamers on a Bible. Attending the bride were Miss (Helen Haves, as maid-of-honor, %  Mrs Mark Dogoloff and Mrs. Sylvan A. Dogoloff, as bridesI maids, and Miss Zandra Dogoloff, as junior-brides-maid. Mr. Weiner was escorted by i his parents. Mr. Oscar Ogman, brother-in-law of the groom, was best man. ^ Gross, Roth Betrothal Revealed At Cocktail Singing before the nuptials was Mrs. Sarah Nelson. The outdoor patio was tht scene of a reception followed byi The couple plan an October wtdchng in New Jersey, and will make their home on Bay Harbor ssee. [Beach Frances fiddle ar.d energy have long accompanied Mimi at ^ Weinstock is a graduate her Community Center Saturday rights, and Symphonette proI M|£ wei i ^ jects. The thing to do now, they say. it lol bead;yWymuKta. I'^^f^^fd Sem ina, y P.imen. and make the Retskins proud of what they ve left! I vate School and the Julliard IN THEIR STUNNING NEW HOME on 24th Road. Syd and ; School of Music. New York. I: v Denis had an unusual evening for visiting friends, the Charles : Mj Blank was graduated from Walda of New York, here for a Sandpiper Villa vacation. Sophie | Mja ri Beach H j gh school and and Charles came from a Lombardsdinner, which was a mistake. ; t Ur j V ersity of Miami. He is Irv and Sam Denis having decided that the most unusual treat to ; a mcmber of Pj Lambda Phi Fraserve being their own Submarine Sam sandwiches, fresh from their Urmtv Wi -hington Ave. spot ... It was a treat for Syd, too. who admiringly watched the men in the kitchen while she chatted with guests Muriel and Willie Lieberman, sparkplugs in the Coral Gables Jewish Center. Plying all guests with an Elsa Maxwell attention was 6-year-old Joyce Denis who is, borrowing Elsa Temple's phrase, ; Island. ^^ bright as a barrel of monkeys. But that's no wonder — she's been exposed all her life to Pop Beth Davd Sisters Meet Denis, one of the handsomest men and clearest thinkers this side Thp Beth Da vid Sisterhood of the moon. He's 85. | Board met at the home of Mrs. FLASHES CRACKLE IN from all over Back in Miami is i j at k Aronovitz, 2130 SW 21st Beit Goldberg, now at the Cadet Hotel Lenny Krakovitch is at I Avenue, last Wednesday morntht Golf Park — his commercial art work is simply brilliant I m g according to an arnounceSti n Rosenblum meets Uncle Sam August 30th Giant geographI menl by Mrs. Harry Laufer, preslcal postcard marked Paris says that Ruth Brotman's next on her jjjent. way to Spain, then Israel Leon Brush is in from New York. Ritter Levinson started a trip this week, his first away in two years; originally he's from Youngstown where he owned a "little Tiffany". OF IMPORT: Mrs. Irving Weiner dinner in the Coral Room. The couple are residing at 1750 Marseille Drive, Normandy Isle, after touring to New Orleans, Louisiana. On Tuesday's broadcasts. Morris Nasatir will now include a very special human-interest section — in the names of friends and relatives sought by Israel's settlers and arrivals. This will be clocked from 6:30 to 6:45 p.m. Mr. Nasatir is being sent the names directly by the Embassy in Washington. The station is WINZ. Every so often, to be of help. Mr. Nasatir. I'd like to run some of the names, too. May I—? BIRTHDAYS CAN BE FUN — and this week, by jove. a bunch of us August 4th kids were busy ringing each other up and shouting "Happy Birthday:" In fact, we were also singing it, like Westi r. Union fellas in the flesh. Celebrating its presence (and a very line word, too!) was Mrs. Kay Ger, Charles Temple and the City of Miami — proof conclusive that we picked a real historical day. Irving Saal polished up his baritone to sing — over-riding the protests of Bell Telephone — and mirthful card among many came from Kit Keats whose name gives her quite an edge, as witness: "I ain't no Shelley, I ain't no Keats, But here's a pome That nuttin' beats" — and of course she'd promptly corrected the card to read "I sure am Keats—" All of which explains why I'm flaunting an orchid this week, from my adorable daughters, Hilary and Brett, who sent me an invitation to spend a big day with them and signed themselves: "Two Gentlemen in Tuxedos." OFF THE MEMO PAD is another fistful of notes — that Frances Powell, so widely-remembered as a restaurateur, is preparing to run their Lincoln in Long Beach. Long Island, yearround. She's installing heating for the winter. "Toots" and the baby are wondering how they're all going to like that northern clime Your "Pappy" and Betty Feinberg now operate the Monterey's restaurant and coffee shop in Asbury Park. N.J. Off to the Nevele in Ellenville are Miami's Herbert Franklins for a short stay Hadassah's Judy Epstein, they report, is a Man of the Year "Chass" Jacobson, whose own birthday rolls up August 14th. sends a greeting: "Arlistic'ly this may not be a masterpiece. I know: But wot wuz you expectin'. kid. Michaelangelo?" Not only expectin' it. kid. Awaiting it — with confidence! Till then — Announce Grandchild Mr. and Mrs. Louis Simms, of 2110 SW 16th Street, Miami, announces the birth of their first grandchild to Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Sirr.ms now residing in Jacksonville. Mrs. Simms is the former Dena Mazo, of Gainesville. Going Formal? Miss Lillian Gross The engagement of Miss Lillian Rose Gross to H. Mark Roth was announced last Sunday evening by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Gross, 8951 Abbott Avenue, at a cocktail party for their friends. Mr. Roth is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Roth, Syracuse, New York. Miss Gross graduated from Miami Beach High School and attended the University of Miami, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority. Mr. Roth attended Syracuse schools, the University of Syracuse and was a member of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity there. He served in the Navy during World War II. No date has been set for the wedding. Weinstein Is Marine Nineteen year old Joseph Weinstein, of Miami, recently enlisted in the Marine Corps for three years and is presently undergoing recruit training at Parris Island, South Carolina. Formal Wear that i! freshly cleaned, smartly styled, properly i fitted. Complete outfits \ including shoes. THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE Children's Dept. IN ALL MIAMI BEACH School togs for those little folks arrive daily come in and make selections early. Morris Bros, gives you more for your money! MORRIS BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH 1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE PHONE 48-2084 UNIVERSITY OMENS SHOP 2828 Ponce De Leon Boulevard Coral Gables Zamora Sisterhood Holds Summer Party The Sisterhood of the Zamora Jewish Center will sponsor a mid-summer luncheon and card party on Tuesday, August 19th. at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Ben Cohen is in charge of arrangements. I'Tiran ]D pv PARKWAY Kosher 1255 S.W. 22nd St. Phone 9 0968 SutuAuu -^wJv the home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS off. •reg. L'.S. pat. Miami Miami Beach Ft Laud.rd.le West Palm Btacb SPEND YOUR SUMMER VACATION IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS OSCEOLA LAKE I2V2V ON LAKE OSCEOLA HENDERSONVILLE. N. C JOE RUBIN Owner-Manager NOW OPEN • AMERICAN PLAN ONLY SLIMS JEWISH.AMERI. CAN CUISINE ALL ROOMS WITH OR SHOWER rjoc V K ATE BEACH AND BATH 2 7 STORY FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTED WAREHOUSES AVAILABLE ALSO SILVER & RUG VAULTS AND PRIVATE ROOMS LOCAL HAULING fe PACKING WANTED LOAD OR PAR T LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY ALSo" THE MIDDLEWEST AND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE D O O R • T O • D O 0 H WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. in AT* Ph. ]** MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVE"


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FRIDAY. AUGUST 8, 1952 I it)*Forming A study of the possibilities of establishing a Zionist camp for Florida in Dade County was announced early this week by Harry Sonz, chairman of the Greater Miami Zionist Youth Commission. As proposed, the camp is to be made available to all Zionist groups l^re, both youth and ..dult. Sonz said. At a meeting held in conjunction with Zionist youth leaders, the tollowing people were appointed to committees for the camp project: Mrs. Ehiel Lesowodcr. chairman; Marlene Kalik, recording secretary; Elizabeth Simkowitz. treasurer; Gil Rappaport. ways and means; Marlene Kalik, camp site; and Dave Goodwin, publicity. Mis Lcsowoder and Mrs. Belle Miller were co-chairmen of the ting. Yiddish Classical Hour Features New Program The Yiddish Classical Hou' under the co-direction of Morris Nasatir and Joseph Birnbaum. will present a new summer tea ture on Sunday, August 10th, rt, pm ,. ver radio station |WINZ. Entitled, Life In Israel it will replace Harold Shapiro's program. People's Problems. Mr. S hapiro is c urrently on vacation. %  i •* Jewish rhrMHan PAGE 11 Advertising Lump Names I<'iflaVn VP The appointment of W. Arthur Fielden as vice presidenf and general manager has been announced I by the advertising agency [Media, Inc., in connection with I its recent re-orIganization. Fielden was | formerly with Campbell Ewli 1 d Company, f 0 e t r o i t. the Frederic W. Ziv Company, of •incirnati, and '£. I. duPont deFielden Nemours & Co., Inc.. of Wilmington, Delaware. A former member of the Adoraft Club, of Detroit, and the Detroit Television Council, of which he was vice president, Fielden is a graduate of Temple University ard has a .Master's Degree from t?,e University of Michigan. He is affiliated with Beta Gamma Sigma and Pi Gamma Mu Fraternities, as well as University Club, of Wilmington. Delaware. During World War II, he ; rvi d as Lieutenant, USNR. Vlaqler-iiranada HotdH Meeting A rcguiar monthly meeting of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center was held last night at the Certer, when plans were discussed for the completion of the auditorium for the High Holy Days. Mrs. Jess Freed. Home Camp chairman, announced that the Flagler Kiddie Parly A Kiddie Party and Dance'will be held tomorrow evening at the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center, according to Morton Lebar, entertainment chairman. Guests will be attired in costumes of children ranging in age from one to six years. last session of the Center Camp is now under way. Flagler-Granada Picks Sunday School Head The Board of Religious Education of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center recently appointed Samuel Hollander as principal of the Sunday School for the coming year. Mr. Hollander was previously associated with Beth David Synagogue for some 14 years. Ill*, IKukstH llails Couplo* Limited Dr Leslie T. Bukstel will asthe post of president of s Limited, Temple Israel, duiinn the 1952-53 year. Other officers recently elected include Richard Pritikin, vice ident; Mrs. Irvine Beinhorn, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Edmund Perls, recording secretary; and Jack Schillinger, treasurer. Board members are Mr. ar.d Mrs. Jules Werner and Mr. and Mrs Louis Adler. Hialeah Center Meets Hialeah-Miami Springs Center will hold a busimeeting at the Center on -day evening, August 13th, p.m. M. NASATIR ,. B IHNBAUM flram Director Associate Director WlNZ Proudly Presents YIDDISH CLAS SICAL HOU R NOW — Twice Weekly Sunday — 12 Noon Tuesday Er.ning I P.M. Sunday 1,15 p.M. ur New Feature LIFE IN ISRAEL iruFv r L Tu*y EWS FROM ISRAEL fill UN U< Refrigerator door is on the wrong side. You waste steps and time every day I RIUIII • Refrigerator door is on the left side. Food storage is easy and quick! You save time and steps every day. Does your kitchen need a refrigerator with a MM If you have to walk around your rerrigerator door to store or remove food, you need this G-E Refrigerator with a left-hand door! And what a beauty it isl A big 11-cu-ft capacityideal even for the large family! Dependable G-E sealed' in refrigerating system — more than 3,500,000 in use 10 years or longer 1 Across-The-Top Freezer Space Maker Door Shelves Redi-Cube tee Trays Butter Ctnditioner Full-Width Chiller Two Big Rolla-Drawers Rustproof Aluminum Shelves 11-CU-FT SPACE MAKER REFRIGERATOR MOtPFRTj, %  in nan ai L^ ninunn BRlMOS 1200 CORAL WAY utnitute Corneanu



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pmAY. AUGUST 8, 1952 W/tf|fcrMKf> PAGE 9 Personally Speaking -WWWWW*W*W-Ww*v r'V-^^A^'W* Augmenting the guest list at Lakeside Inn. Hendersonville, North Carolina, are Greater Miami residents Judge and Mrs Harold Zinn, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Green. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Stein. Mis. Thelma Kessler. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Singer. Mr and Mrs. Abe Solosko. Mr. and Mrs. William SMel. Mr&ek Shaffer, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Freedman and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gldney. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg, 2169 Flanin-•> Hcica "• ^omi Eecrh, have returned home from a trip to OoimElu^'S'ar and Ccrr.o Tel Yehudah, Hendersonville, North Carolina where ,hey v:=:ted their son and daughter. Edwin Michael and Barbara Lee. -* Rorbi and Mrs. Simon April. 450 SW 30th Road. Miami, have re'urnad home following a vacation trip to New York'. Baltimrre, and Savannah. Georaia, where they visited their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blumenthal. Mr*. Sam Prosterman, of 4427 Royal Palm Avenue, Miami Beach. I as left the city to visit her daughter and family. Mrs. Gordon .'. Senelick. in Los Anaeles, California. Mrs. Prosterman is expected to return at the end of August. Mr. Nathan Adelman. of 4441 SW 1st Street, is attending the Wildacres Jewish Institute in North Carolina. Mr. Abraham J. Maloff, of 442 Cadagua, Coral Gables left on Thursday for Hendersonville, North Carolina, where he'will join Mis. Maloff in vacation. Prior to returning here after Labor Day, they will visit Washington and New York. Mr. and Mrs. Saul Penick and children. Deborah and Joel of 450 :.W 108th Terrace, Miami, left early this week for Northern Ire and. Their two-month tour will include a visit to Mrs Penick's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mott Nemtzov, Belfast and thoir attendcr.ce at her brother's wedding in Manchester, England Mr. Penick is the son of Mrs. Regina Penick, 1236 SW 22nd Avenue. Abraham Werman, of 3555 Flamingo Drive. Miami Beach, is recuperating from a recent illness and vacationing in Hewlitt Long Is.and. New York. J Miss Lila Deehl Miss Deehl Engaged To Serviceman The engagement of their daughter, Lila Lee, to Stanley Zygrr.und Jacobson. son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jacobson, Winter Haven, has been announced bv Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Deehl, 8901 North Bayshore Drive, Miami. The bride-elect graduated from Miami Edison Hirth School, where she was a member of the Discussion Club and the National Honor Society. She is now a senior at the University of Florida. Mr. Jacobson graduated from Winter Haven High School and attended the University of Florida, where he was a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. He :s currently stationed at Fort Knox with the Army. Miss Weinstein's Birlh lay Party Marks Reunion A Sweet Sixteen Birthday Party was tendered Miss Marjoiie weinsttin last July 27th, at the MontiCarlo Hotel, Miami Beach. Host.it the Sunday gathering were h< parents, Mr. and Mis. Harry •.einstein, of Anderson, south Carolina. The c! inner, held in Miss Weinstein's honor, also served as a family ...union, when Mrs. Weinstein i.v.ertained a number of er bn-hers and sisters residing here. Among those present w .we Mr. and Mrs. M. L Shapiro an | children. Beverly and B Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lazarus children, Barbara and Ronnie, and mother, Mrs. Fannie Lazaru>. Mr. and Mrs. Morris "PPt: and children, Dorothy and Amur, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Uebowitz and Mr. Morris Shapiro. Mrs. Weinstein's sisters here mclud. Mrs. Jack Lazarus, Mrs. Morris Pepper and Mrs. Louis Uebowrz. Her brother, Mr. M. £ Shapiro, also celebrated his oirtnd; on the occasion of his Mice's -weet Sixteen Party.. **Jr cf town 8"ests were Mr. and M ; Raymond Brice, of Fores.Hi.'.,. Long Island, New York, Szold Hadasaah Membership Tea The Henrietta Szold Group of Hadassah will hold a Memberj ship Tea on Tuesday, August ; 12th. 1 p.m., at the Prince Mich; ael Hotel, according to an announcement by Mrs. Fred Jonas, president. Mrs. Moses Mescheloff, program chairman, indicated that Rebecca Boyarsky, accordionist and singer, will render the musical portion of the program. ; Guest speaker will be Mrs. Joseph Shawmutt, membership coI ordinator of the Greater Miami i Chapter of Hadassah. Acting chairman will be Mrs. Harry Rogers. Assisting will be the Mesdames Charles Alter, Jack Entire. Philip Hacker, Morton Klein, Frank Adelman, Sarr Jacobs, Joseph Press and Joseph Alexander. Mrs. John Starr is chairman of arrangements. Joy Arlene Davison Weds In Candlelight Ceremony; Groom Is Interior Designer A candlelight ceremony in the Imperial Room of the Roney Plaza Hotel last Sunday evening, united in marriage Miss Joy Arlene Davison. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Davison, 1608 Drexel Avenue, to Henry I. Dreyfus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Dreyfus, 34i5 Sheridan Avenue, Miami Beach. Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan, of Temple Israel, officiated before an white satin Bible, covered withi white orchids showered by stephanotis. Maid of hor.or was Miss Toby Goluskin, wearing a seafoam green nylon net, over taffeta, ballerina-length gown and carrying a colonial bouquet. Henry William Davison, brother of the bride, was best man. Edwin H. Alter and Franklin J. Nar.kin were ushers. Mrs. Charlotte Hall, sister of the bridegroom, was in charge of tr.e guest book. Mrs. Carl Davison, mother of the bride, chose a champagne color lace gown, over taffeta, and wore gold color orchids. Mrs. Milton Dreyfus, mother of the bridegroom, wore a periwinkle lace gown and had deep purple orchids. A reception and dinner at the Rorey Plaza Hotel followed the %  eremony. The former Miss Davison is a graduate of Miami Beach High School ar.d attended the University of Miami. Mr. Dreyfus graduated from Springdale School, North CaroI Una, and Traphagen School of I Fashion. He also attended the [University of Miami. A veteran i of World War II, when he served overseas with the United States r'ivy, he is now an interior dec' orator and designer in the GreatI er Miami area. For her going away costume, the bride chose a French blue | coat effect dress with skipper blue accessories and white orI chid corsage. Upon completion of a honeymoon in Cuba, Mr. and Mrs. Dreyfus will reside at 2140 Biarritz Drive. Norrr.andy Isle. LIBERAL CONGREGATION I seeking experienced choir singer to sing with amateur choir for Friday night services and assist Cantor with erection. Phone I 48-8073 for appointment. Mrs. Henry 1. Dreyfus altar decorated with white flowers and satin. Mr. Watson Dutton was soloist, accompanied by Miss Frances Tarboux. Giver, in marriage by her father, the bride wore an ice blue satin gown fashioned with tight fitting bodice and long gauntlets forming a point over the hand. Her thiee-tier French illusion veil was held in place by a Juliette cap. She carried a • ir son, Harvey. Mr. M son narvey. Mr. XJ"? %  iupiro. father of the re"niieci family, shared, honors w h the hosts. Mrs. Rubin Flies To j London August 14th Mrs. Mollie Rubin, of the Town Restaurant, 153 NE 1st Street, Miami, wiil fly to London, England, on August 14th. Mrs. Rubin will visit France and other surrounding countries duiing her five-week stay. A Bon Voyage is being tendered her by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Fields. MIAMI BEACH 'pops' Seventh Concert — Sun., Aug. 10th Univ. ol Miami Summer Symphony John Bitter. Conductor JOHN SEBASTIAN HARMONICA VIRTUOSO Miami Beach Auditorium Air-Conditioned R. Tabla 8t — $1 so Unraa. Saata $100 — 0e For Raaarvatlons Call 5-0477 Miss Claire Weiss Miss Weiss Engaged To U Of F Graduate Mr. and Mrs. Max Weiss, of 960 Jefferson Avenue, announce the engagement of their daughter, Claire Sydell, to Gerald E. Breger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Bregei, 108 2nd Terrace, De Lido Island, Miami Beach. Miss Weiss is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and attended the University of Florida. Mr. Bregar is a recent graduate of the University of Florida, where he was a member of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. He is presently in management training with the W. T. Grant Company. No date has been set for the wedding. Mrs. Meyers Is Feted On Return Honoring Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a luncheon will be given by the alumni chapter of Iota Alpha Pi Legal Sorority, University of Miami, at the Roney Plaza Hotel's Imperial Room on Sunday nftornoon, 1:30 p.m. An alumr.us of Brooklyn Law School where she was also a member of Iota Alpha Pi. Mrs. Meyers returned last week from a world tour, during which she attended the Seventh Annual International Women Lawyers' Association Convention in Istanbul and the Conference Of The International Bar For Men And Women in Madrid. Mrs. Meyers was re-elected treasurer of the Women's Lawyers' Association during its session held from July 5th through 10th. Sunday School Teachers For S.W. progressive Jewish school. New. pleasant surroundings. Good wages. Ph. 48-3085. MR. EMPLOYER If you need help Phone us please—9-0006 Thank you DE LUXE PLACEMENT Albert H. Jeavons, Owner Lincoln Manor j ^/3 Caterers 2 LINCOLN ROAD — ON THE OCEAN Highest Quality Catering at Lowest Possible Prices Private Air-Conditioned Banquet Rooms for 25 to 600 Weddings Bar-MMzrahs Buffets Garden Parties At Lincoln Manor, Your Home or Hotel Air-Conditioned Wedding Chapel Free Parking on Premises Phone 58-5669 TiOROWITZCHICKEN SOUPS' ToGVJST BROS Ry, Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC 14 N.E. 24th St. Miami 37. Flo. 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j#! BT8U0U/I FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952 *Jenisti fhrktiari )t '. PAGE IS LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NO NAME LAW vi.TH'E IS HEREBY GIVEN thai ,.,',. undersigned, desiring to engage in h",iness under the fictitious name of !-v,"|. i PRODUCTS, .-it m N w. ,,i. Miami. Fin.. Intends to .'. .,,i said name with the Clerk of null Court of Da.de County. 'BERNARD STEIN. Sole Owner v\\ It. SILVER nes for Applicant ;, ...-."hold llullding |1 Florida J2-M CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO W.I. TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS: This Is to certify that, whi-ren, I..,.n A. Epstein, Miami, Fla. I ii Kaplan, Miami, Fla. Ernestine C. Ebert. Miami, Fla. ,ii,l on llie Kth day of November, A l> HM.s cause to be Incorporated under tlic provision of Chapter 1009S, _,of Florida, Acts of 1928, C. P. i :\I.TV COMPANY, a oor|Kiratlon, with its principal place of business HI Mi.mil. Hade County, ID the Slate ,.f Florida, and whereas the proper is Of such corporation did qn the 31s1 day of July. A.I>. 11*52, Cause in he filed In the office of the Secretarv of Stale of the State of Florida, a duly authenticated resolution adopt, i| by the stockholders under the lone of said Chapter inotts. I 1I'H i;i M, N > I:I I'll HELLER, .ii.hereby | thai %  MIII ,it Complaint for hai l.v* n filed against you, u are required ii leivve a copy Answer or Pleading to the Complaint on the plaintiff's BAN ESSEN, ESQ.. Ml HMg.. Miami. Fla., and file ..I Answer Of Pleading In %  ..f Ih.. Clerk of the Ctr•',ii I on ea~ before the 4th day %  i September, IM. If you fail to do sn, judgment by default will be taken yon for the relief demanded in ih. IIIII of Complaint. Tinnotice shall be published once each week for four .-onsecutive weeks in Till: JF.WISH FIXRIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Fl'.inla. this 4th day of August, A.D. %  E. H. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. I >ade County. Florida (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. REN ESSEN Attorneys for Plaintiff Seybold Bldg., Miami, Fla. > H.15-22-11 NOTICE OF W>nEHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVKN thai Irtue of Chapter 678 of Florida Annotated (1941), Wareh.iiisemen and Warehouse Receipts, in ABA MOVING AND STOR-' %  %  %  i'n, INC., a Florida corpora • Virtue of Its warehouse lien, Us possession the following deIM ,1 personal property. ll.HSKHiiJ.il (;(H)DS AND PERSONAL EFFECTS as the property of Mildred Armstrong. Mrs Knimos. 1001 Tomeran Ave., % %  Palm Reach, Fla.; Harrlet-Crlt' %  >. e o i: J Hopherson. S W sth Bird Road, Miami; Ruby Child'is. .ill and Berkley Ave., Atlanta. % %  Betty Evans, c/o Chas. Miller. %  •: N Nelson St.. Arlington, Va.; Laura Garson. Royalton Hotel. Mm nil; Frank Heitmenek, 42 E. 72nd J';•' %  N Y. C; Robert Harrelson. W. Kth St., Miami; Charles J01 N W. 2nd Ave., Miami; ngton Storage, -"w s:.th St.. N. y. .-.• that on the v of August. 1952, during the hours of aale. malnlv between renoon and 2:00-in the after. .at the front door of 2620 Mh Street. Miami. Florida. lerslgned sbaU offer for sale to hi -t bidder for cash In hand. • • described household goods —' —• • .."T i,.,.i^rt..'..i (.,...,rsonal effects as the properly .'Mildred Armstrong. Harriet Crltchiuhy t'hllders. Betty Evans. Mrs. '•arson. Frank Heitmenek. Harrelson. Charles Keiine.lv. r, l.lllle Perkins, Carl x l<-~ 11 I. n,,., s s,.,^ John .' a„k i: Tynion, and Lexstorage. TO a. Miami. 1 August. 1952. I : ,1a. this 6th NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SAMITEL POLLACK M. HIT, .i. 8o1 owner A orn.v N ^HmBERO /Tl-21-l r ***** PolU< ~ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW fc NOT l CB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to n. business under the fictitious m of *"_ INSIKAMI.; AGENCY, at l-J N. E. First Btreet, Miami. Florida, intends lo register said name with the ( Jerk of the Circuit Court of Dadu County, Florida s-l-v-r,-"' M U>i:iS (:< "-l STEIN NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ;," : ,V' GABI.KS CHILDREN'S SHOE SHOP, at ^:l:'v ponce He [„ on Boulevard, Coral Gables, Ha Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ,MR. h'AMl'KI. BCHRTNMAN NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of VENETIAN VILLAS, at 225-227 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Horlda, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. 1RMA EHRLICHMAN, 225-27 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida MORTON ROTHF.NBKRC, Attorney for Irma Ehrlichman 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 8/1-8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of KOCK-A-HYF. CHILD I'AHK SF.KVICE. at 311 Lincoln Road. Suite 305. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da.le County. Florida. MP.S. F'RANCES BRICE 7/18-25 — 8'l-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t" ensngi In business under the fictitious name of BAILA ORIGINALS, it Dade county. Florida, Intends t" register said name Ith the Clerk ..f the Clr I Court ..r Dade County, Florida. BAILA WEINER Sole Owner (3El "RGB KASTENBAUM Attoi nev f.,r Applicant 1 Lincoln Road Bldg, 5/1-8-1 ... NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the undersigned of the discontinuance of the use of the fictitious name, COMF1 IKTA1KE OF SOUTH FLORIDA, by BERNARD BEBCHL'CK HAROLD P. WEISS 7 '25 — 8/1-8-15 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOT1CF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In ^business under the fictitious name of CoMH>RTAIHE of SOl'TH F'LORIDA. at Dade County, Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. HAROLD P. WEISS, Sole Owner 7/25 — 8/1-8-15 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HF;REBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of DREW HOMES', at 1448 S. Treasure l>rlve. North Bay Village. Miami Beach. Fla., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit "ourt of Dade Count v. Florida. DREW DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION fJENBT & GENET Attorneys for Applicant 7/25 — 8/1-8-15 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERFZIiV GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of S1LLAS APARTMENTS', at 1515 West Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida. ntend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. /s/ UMBERTO ORVIETO /s/ SILVIA ORVIETO GENET & GENET. ESQS. Attorneys for Applicants 7/18-25 — 8/1-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In Business under the fictitious name of IACK I. GREEN ADVERTISING ART STl'DIOS. at 403 Brickell Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JACK I. GREEN, sole owner MONROE DlXoN Attorney for Owner .' is-25 — 8/1-8 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 151317 MARILYN MEYER. Plaintiff. JOHN METER DefendantNOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: JOHN MEYER 1777 Gran Concourse Bronx it. N.w York You are required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on plaintiffs attorney, and to file the original answer In the Office of the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the I lth day of August. 1952. otherwise the Hill of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken as confessed by you. DATED at Miami. Florida, this ,0,h day of^uiy. ^ THKRMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Bv WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk MICHAEL M ISENBERO Attorney for Plaintiff 14*7 Blacayne Building Mlaaal. Florida J/M-a. •/!- NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVKN that be underslgi desiring t.. engage In %  iislii.su under the fictitious nan f "•"IS CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY, 't 31, | HI Btreet, Miami Beach, mends to register Mid name with the clerkof the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida BENJAMIN WEINSTEIN Si .I,Own. r HENRY NIF8ENRAI.M Attorney for Applicant 1041 s,... hold Kalg. l-S-lt-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t.. engagi m business under the fictitious name ..f %  HAWTHORNE ELECTRONICS OF FUiRID.V. at ttfi N W, 17th Avenue, Miami, Horlda, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JULIUS SHRIEK, Sole (rwner ROBERT L BLOOMBERG Attorney for Applicant 74" Beybold Building Miami, Florida 7/25 — 8/I-K-15 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t<> engage In business under the fictitious name of B. ft S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING, at Miami. D.i.le Ciinty, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count'.-. Florida ROBERT BROWN IMANIEL SEITLIN Owners MARX M. FABER Attorney f..i Applicants 412 Congress Building Miami. Fl. • %  '1 -8-15-22 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 151770 YOLANDA VETRANO, Plaintiff, vs. ELIAfc VETKANo. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You. EL1AS VETKANO. 62 Midland Avenue. Yonkers, New York, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attorney, THEODORE J, BAXOWITZ, 822 Beybold Building, Miami, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office Of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the ttth day of August, IMS. to do SO, judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief di led In the Bill of Complaint DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, tins :'--h da) of July, 19S2. i: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. I 'a-le i '..uiit\ 1-101 i Is iCircuit Co ii I Seal > By WM. W. STOCKING. 1 '• puty Clerk. • : -%  : NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 151704 JAMES F ItEID. Plaintiff vs. MARIA REID, Defendant 6UIT FOR DIVORCE T' i MARIA RF:1D 435 West 4Hth S'lleel New York. New York You. Man.i r.eiii. gre hereby notified that a Bin of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a in'es.s-d by you. Dated this 22nd day of July, A. D. 1952. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court (Seal) By R. H. RICE. JR. Deputy Clerk. 7/25 — 8/1• %  •Is IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 151626 FRANCES C. CLEMENS. Plaintiff, vs\ MICHAEL A. CLEMENS, I ief. -inlant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Tl: Mr. Michael A. Cli mi South Fields, New York You a i i.-i ill .I .i copy of jour answer to the Bill ..f Com• for l >.'.. !• %  •• ..n plain! Iff a al tomey, and to file the original answer iii the office or the Clerk of the circuit Courl on or before thi day "f August, IM2; otherwise, the 1:111 of Complaint for Dlvi : % %  hi • n, will be U by you. DATED ..I Miami. Florida, this j:.n 1 da] ol .1 ily, i: P. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the c It I B) WM W STACKING. Deputy Cler k MICHAEL M. ISENBERO Attorney for Plaintiff i"T Blscayne Building Miami, Florida : a • I-S-1S LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE; ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OR FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 151809 RI "I'll Ui: I. Nit EH FINE, Plaintiff, •againstPAl'L FINE, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION rOU: PACE FINE. care of General Delivery, Denver, Colorado, hereby notified that a Bill of Complain! for Dlvor. <• has been fl against you, and you are i.-i|iiir.-'l to serve %  oopy of youi Answer or Pleading t.. the Bill of Complain) en the plaintiff's attorney, MAX It. SILVER, HJ-' Beybold Building. Miami. 1'iorlda. and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of I a clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the Mth day of August, 1962. If you fail to do so, Judgment by default will lie taken against you for the relief demanded in the BUI of i Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED it Miami, Florida, this 2th day of July l52. B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clark, Ciniiii Court. Dade County, Florida (Circuit Court Seal) By WM W STOCKING, i leputy Clerk MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Plaintiff .i^'L' Beybold Building Miami 32. Florida 8/1-8-15-22 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 28363-B In Re: ESTATE OF LUCAS W. S1EFKER. • Deceased To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you. are herewy notified and required to present any claims and demands which vu. or either of you. may have against the estate of LUCAS W. SIEFKHR. dei late of Dade County. Florida. to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands t<. contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. Date July 21. A. D. 1952. MARIE HUMES 8IEFKER As Administratrix of the Estate of Ll'CAS W. SIEFKER. Deceased. I. R. MAYERS Attorn.-> f. r Marie Humes Slefker Administratrix %  -:' NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No 2(137 B !n P.. ESTATE ol CALVIN NARC18ENFELD. Deceased To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you. are hereby notified and required I present any claims and demands which >ou. ..r either of you. tn .gain-! the \LV!N N IRCI8ENFELD. I FRANK B DOWLING. County Judge of I>ade County, and file the same in his office In the ." irthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforsesaid. or same will be barredDate July 14. A.D 1*52. RUTH L NARCISENFELD. As Administratrix of the Estate of CALVIN NARCISENFELD. Deceased. KOVNER A MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Administratrix 1/lt-U — 1/1- NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 2S404-A In Re: ESTATE OF' ALBERT M HERMAN. Deceased To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Instate: You. and each of you, are hereby notified and required U) present any claims and demands which you. or either of you. may have against the estate of ALBERT M BERMAN, deceased late of Dade County, Hoi l.la BO the Hon. W F. BI.ANToN. County Judge of 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 pulillratlon hereof S.II.I lalms or demands to ...mam the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforeor same will be barred. Date July 17. A. D. 1 :•'•-' WALTER C. KOVNER and MILTON Ii. MANNHEIMER As Executors of the Last Will and Testament of ALBERT M. HERMAN. I .eased. KOVNER & MANNHEIMER 4_'" Lincoln Road Miami Bead'. F'.it Ida : n — i i —•> NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 151557 CLARA F1NEMAN KAIIX, Plaintiff, vs. NATHAN KAIIX. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: NATHAN KAIIX c/o Kahn Bros. 147'> St, Nicholas Avenue NEW YORK CITY. NEW Vi.p.K. You. NATHAN KAHN. are In notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against | and you are required lo serve •• i •; %  of your Answer -.1 Pleading lo 'I Bill of Complaint on the plalntll Attorney, STANLEY P.. RICHAS 120 Lin...In Road. Miami ll.-acli, I id.,, ;iinl file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Cl ..f the Circuit court on or bef re 18th day of August, 1952. if yo i do so, Judgment by default be taken .ie.,in-t you for tin ,. a n the Bill ..f Complaint Tin shall be p ibllshi •! eai h week for four %  •' itlve in THE JEWISH FLLORIDIAN In >.\ i; AM l ORl iKREl I al M ia, tl Ith day of July, A D. E B LEATHERMAN, ci.-i It, Cln .i' '..HI 1 lade i' %  ml IToi Id ,. • Court s-,,11 B) I! H RICE, JR.. %  STANLEY I: RICHARD IL'II Lin. %  '.n Road Miami Beach, Florida 7 ; %  ;, i. 1 s 1., HENRY 'i. ROBF;RTS: I Ad.lieknown! You ate hereby notified %  complaint for divorce has been filed against you In the Circuit Court of the Eleventh Judli lal I !lri ult, f..r Dade County, Honda. Chan Cause No. 111 Ml, by CATHERINE 1, ROBERTS, and you are requl ed to serve a copy of your answer thereto ,,li Beit Sager. Attorney for Plaintiff, at Sio Blscayne Building, Miami I id.i. and file the original answer In the office of the Clan of 'h.C Court, on or l*-fore August IS, otherwise said complaint will itaken as confessed by you. Dated Jul\ IT. 1952. F:. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the circuit Court By WM. W. STOCKING. ; BJ | 1-8-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 151625 MILDRED BAKER, Plaintiff vs. HECTOR FREDERICK BAKER, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: HECTOR FTIF:DF:RICK BAKER Address "1'nknown" You are required to serve a copy of your answer t>. the Bill of Com; %  tint for Dtvorcs on plaintiff tomey. snd to file the original anser In the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit n or before the 22nd day of August. IMS; otherwise, th. Hill of Complaint for Divorce.'heretofore filed herein, will be taken as -sed bv > DATED at Miami. Florida, this tSnd day of July. IM1 E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the circuit Court By WM W STOCKING, %  MICHAEL M ISENBERG Attorney for plaintiff Building Miami. FhM 7.2.". — I 1 IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA RE: ESTATE OF HARRY LEVINS, also known a. H LEVINE, I '• .ased. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have filed n final report and petition for Final Discharge as Executrix of Of HARRY LEVINE. known as II. LEVINE. deceased that r.n the 22nd day of August, IMS, I will applv to the Honorable County Judges ..f Dade County. Florida, for approval of said final resort and for final discharge as Executrix of lb) Estate of HARRY LEVINE. a.-" known as II LEVINE. deceased. This Kth daj of July. IMS IF.ANETTE LEV IM. IRVING CTPEN Attorney for F^state of HARRY LEVINE. also known as H. LEVINE -ir, — 8/i-' -u ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Th* Jewish Floridicm oBexta TOUT lexjal notices. W apprwdcrts your potfonaas and ouarcoakM accurate MfJMM at Waal itrtws. PhoiM 2-1141 tot m—iemjst SEITLIN & COMPANY PERSONAL AND COMMERCIAL; COVERAGES PHONE 9-3836 r ^osg^ 7 ,. ,r\jk.