The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01312

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


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Full Text

1MHIII
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Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. MARCH 27, 1953
PRICE: $1.00
NIM QUIETS REPARATIONS OPPOSITION
lite House Spokesmen
kny New Peace Proposals
a v v
[el Trade Minister
Is On Robert Taf t
GTON (J T A>Spokes-
: White House and for
Department told the
legraphic Agency this
ley have no knowledge
als (or an Arab-Israel
idly submitted by the
lovernment.
hat such proposals had
by the United States
ib governments were
i Cairo and Beirut The
jjed that the proposals
discussed by the Arab
complex legal issues which were
not for Britain to decide.
The Council of the British Liberal
Party, at its London meeting this
week, condemned further arming
of Egypt, except in connection
with a Middle East defense
scheme.
The meeting originally had been
asked to condemn all arming of
Egypt until after peace was con-
cluded between Israel and Egypt.
However, the resolution was amen-
ded to delete the reference to Is-
icilaitits session which! rael and to replace it with the con-
'dition that Egyptian arming be
held off until a Middle East com-
mand was in the making.
[airo tomorrow.
Aviv, it was stated that
iGovernment had no in-
whatsoever that any
Iposals had been pre-
|the IS to the Arabs. It
that Israeli diplomats
kg information in the
japitals i
kontative State Depart-
Ice said that the Depart-
m of no approach by the
I Government to the Arab
bake peace with Israel as
lory step to the forma-
lliddle East defense com-
pis source emphasized
le Arab League Council
| peace with Israel at its
will be doing it on its
live.
!ti Bernstein, Israel
H Trade and Industry,
I Senate Majority Leader
Taft this week for a
I conversation" on matters
t to Israel. Dr. Bernstein
npanied by David Goitin,
of the Embassy of Israel.
Idon, Foreign Secretary
[Eden told the House of
I that the British Govern-
I attempted to use its good
" settle clashes between
N Jordan forces in the
*d area on Mount Sco-
6 ir Ike Says
US Seeks
Solution
uestion was raised by
Won Beamish, Conserva-
I charged that since June,
fish police atop the height
J on Jordan positions more
|mes and had committed
u*s in violation of the
dn armistice agreement.
ithat Jordan protests to
"> Nations staff had prov-
aseless.
N pointed out that, un-
pnustiee pact, the UN was
fe for security in the area
J!!Plaints "* Eolations
'be directed to the UN.
to comment on a point
famish that the agree-
""ng Mount Scopus
lapsed when hostili-
between the two states.
Ki i. .
raised
WASHINGTON (JTA) Presi-
dent Eisenhower, for the first time
since he entered the White House,
today received an official delega-
tion of the American Zionist move-
ment, which asked him for reaf-
firmation of American friendship
toward Israel. The President told
the delegation:
"Our Government has only the
friendliest feelings for Israel and
the Arab states and intends to use
its best offices to bring about
peace in the Middle East." He au-
thorized the delegation to make
this part of his statement public.
The delegation, which repre-
sented the American Zionist Coun-
cil, was headed by Louis Lipsky,
chairman of the Council. It in-
cluded Mrs. Rose Halprin, vice
chairman of the CouncU; Dr. Irv-
ing Miller, president of the Zionist
Organization of America; Dr James
G. Heller, president of the Labor
Zionist Organization of America;
Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum, presi-
WASMNGTON (JTA)Egyp-
tian dictator Mohammed Naguib,
in an interview released here to-
day by US and World Report, de-
scribed his negotiations with the
State Department for military
aid and branded Zionist fears of
aggression as "just Israeli propa-
ganda."
General Naguib declined to
give details of the amount or
nature of the munitions he is
seeking but indicated that Egypt
is looking to* the United States
with anticipation of closer eco-
nomic and military bonds. Told
that "some people in the United
States are afraid that if military
aid is given Egypt, you will at-
tack Israel," General Naguib
replied:
"We are now doing better
without war, by blockading Is-
rael. It has the same effect as
war. Why should I endanger my
country and open it to air raids
by launching war? I would lose
the confidence of all the big na-
tions. They would consider me
aggressive."
"All this talk," General Na-
guib said, "is just Israeli propa-
ganda. I don't think they will
attack us. They know we are
not thinking of attacking them.
We have enough means of pres-
sure and do not think of foolish
things like that."
Christian, Social Democrats Unite;
Adenauer Predicts New Prestise
BONN (JTA)The West German Republic late last week ratified
the Luxembourg agreement with Israel whereby West Germany will
pay restitution to the Jewish State and to the Jewish people to the
extent of $822,000,000 over the next ten years.
The agreement, virtually unprecedented in history, was signed
by President Theodor Heuss immediately after the Federal Council,
the Upper House of Parliament,
gave the measure unanimous final
passage. This followed its passage
in the Bundestag, the Lower House,
earlier in the week, by a vote of
238 to 34 with 86 abstentions.
The agreement must now be rati-
fied by the Israel Parliament, after
which the instruments of agree-
ment will be exchanged in the
office of the Secretary-General of
the United Nations.
Ratification of the agreement
came speedily after months of de-
lay during which powerful opposi-
tion was manifested by neo-Nazi
elements and by German indus-
trialists fearful that an agreement
with Israel would antagonize the
Arab States and jeopardize West
Germany's growing markets in thee
Middle East. The Arab States them-
selves, notably Egypt, exerted
powerful pressure in an attempt
either to block German ratification
of the pact or to condition ratifi-
cation on major financial and eco-
nomic concessions to the Arab
States.
Enhanced Prestige
Speaking after the Bundestag
vote. West Germany Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer said the action
had far-reaching significance. He
predicted that approval of the
agreement would greatly enhance
the prestige of Germany which, he
said, had greatly suffered from the
Nazi crimes against the Jewish
people.
The German action was welcom
welcomed" and called it justifica-
tion of the faith in the sincerity of
Chancellor Adenauer and his gov-
ernment, pointed out that for Is-
rael, the ratification "opens up an
important new source of income
which will facilitate Israel's seri-
ous efforts to consolidate its econ-
omy and financial position."
Dr. Goldmann, who received
news of the ratification in Lon-
don, said he hoped that "the sec-
ond part of the Luxemburg agree-
ment referring to unified legisla-
tion on individual restitution and
indemnification will also be acted
upon without delay so that the
Bonn Parliament should be in a
position to conclude these legisla-
Continued on P0* 5 A
Death Lists
Investigated
MUNICH (JTA)West German
legal authorities made it known
this week that they were investi-
gating "death lists" containing
names of Jews and leit-wing poli-
tical personalities to be liquidated
in the event of Soviet invasion of
the West. The lists are being pre-
pared by former Storm Trooper
elements.
Heinz Anders, an ex-officer of
the SS, was charged with drawing
West Ger-
up one such list. The
ed'by Dr NahumGoidm'ann, presi-1 man prosecutor also announced
dent of the Conference on Jewish t.hat he was investigating Dieter
Material Claims Against Germany,Von Glahn, a member of the Anti-
and architect of the Luxemburg Communist League of German
agreements Youth who was found m possession
^Goldmann, who said that the j of a list of 100 Jews and left-
Germany action is to be "heartily i wingers._________________________
Source Of Request To Change
McCarran Act Remains Secret
dent" of the Mixrachi Organization been no discussion of
1 tnt the question
of America; Rabbi Jerome Unger,
executive director of the Council;
and Isaiah L. Kenen, Washington
representative of the Council.
Presents Suggestions
Mr. Lipsky, speaking for the
delegation, said tfpon emerging
from the President's office: "We
paid our respects to the President
and expressed the hope that, con
sistent with the highest interests
of the United State* and world
. Continued en Page 5 A
w^mwiy qghg^J^biarS&'t whi"
ESZZST?^^^ McCarran-Walter Im
"*Seniority Leader **** A. Tag derittd ** H J
ciary Committee was ready at any
time to consider changing the Act,
but he pointed out that there has
proposed
no -..----------
changes at White House confer-
ences of legislative leaders with
President Eisenhower.
The White House denied press
reports that President Eisenhower
had instructed Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles to talk with
Congressional leaders about the
possibility of amending the McCar-
ran-Walter Immigration Act.
Presidential Press Secretary
James Hagerty said: "I have talked
to the President and Mr. Dulles
about the matter and neither one
of them remembers any such con-
versation." Mr. Hagerty noted that
the President, in his State of the
Union address, went on record in
a general way in favor of legisla-
tive action to revise the contro-
versial law.
The report to which the White
House took exception said that
President Eisenhower told Secre-
tary Dulles to take the matter up
with Senator Alexander Wiley,
chairman of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee. Senator Wiley
said that he had no recollection of
Mr. Dulles speaking to him about
the Act. Mr. Hagerty stressed that
he had no information as to when
the White House may send a spe-
cific request to Congress for action
to implement the revision of the
Act mentioned in the President's
State of the Union address.
*
KOLiDAY
BEADLiNE
Duo to tho Passover holidays,
a now deadline is being sot for
next week's Jewish Florldian.
In order to assure publication
of material for tho issue of
April 3rd, all copy and photo-
graphs must be in our offices
by Monday, March Nth, at 3
p.m.

tlr, '



Proclaim Israel Redemption Month Here;
To End With New State's 5th Anniversary
The Mayors of Miami and Miami
Beach have proclaimed the period
of March 20th through April 20th,
as Israel's Redemption Month and
have called upon all citizens of the
Greater Miami area to participate
"to the greatest extent possible in
this historic effort to speed cash
through Israel Bonds to our valiant
sister democracy."
The IRM campaign is being
marked in communities throughout
the United States by an intensive
drive to obtain cash purchases of
State of Israel Bonds. Funds de-
rived through these bonds will pro-
vide Israel with the investment
capital required to strengthen its
economy in the present world crisis
and to absorb recent immigrants,
as well as those who may reach its
shores in the future.
Harold B. Spaet. communal lead-
er and former associate municipal
court judge in Miami Beach, has
been appointed chairman of the
campaign for the Greater Miami
area and has called a meeting of .subscriptions to Israel Bond*
Women9* Couiiclt
Spomtortt Quiz
The National Council of Jewish
Women. Miami Section, will hold a
Quiz Pledge Luncheon today. Lo-
cal hostesses will-
entertain groups
in their homes,
{while sponsors
and the balance
, of the member
ship will meet at
t h e Shelborne
Hotel on Miami
Beach and in the
Colony Hestaur
ant. Miami.
The program
will inciude entertainment, card
games, a lx>ok review and a quiz
contest Proceeds will go to Coun-
cil's projects covering community
welfare, service to foreign born
and educational scholarships.
In charge are the Mesdames
Howard Grove, Irving Blasberg. H.
B. Leschel and Aaron Kanner.
* OHkort .* *_ -'
fate]
YOUWQ nUL SYNAGOGUE OF UfaJ
MR- AND MRS. SAMUEL SAl0l/
ec.iJM JJ "* N
""^ WEDDING ANNIVERS^
Mrs. Srova
Harold B. Spaet
vestment dollars to Israel by cash
all volunteer workers for the
Royal Palm Hotel on Sunday.
March 2!)th. 11 a.m.
The campaign will be climaxed
April 20th, with the celebration of
Israel's Fifth Anniversary. An ap-
propriate dinner, details of which
are being studied at present, will
be held in Miami to mark the occa-
sion with a distinguished speaker
in attendance, according to Spaet
In making public the appoint
ment of Mr. Spaet. Joseph Kose.
chairman of Israel Bonds for
Greater Miami, said:
"He has long set an example of
devotion to democracy and Israel's
independence I am confident that
the members of our community
, will respond to his leadership of
Israel's Redemption Month with
unprecedented support for the Is-
In their proclamations. Mayors rael Bond issue."
Chelsia Senerchia, of Miami, and D. "By strengthening the economy
Lee Powell, of Miami Beach, noted of Israel, we are not only helping
the fact that citizens of Miami
'have watched with close interest
I Sympathy Israel's development
as a significant force in the camp
of democracy.'' The proclamations
stressed the importance to all
democratic nations of measures de
signed to strengthen Israel's econ-
omy.
the people of the new state to
achieve their independence, but we
are also strengthening the cause of
freedom everywhere. The funds
that will be made available through
Israel Bonds will play a major role
in assuring Israel the freedom and
security for which its valiant peo-
ple have worked with such dedica-
tion." said Spaet following an
Spaet is being assisted in the
one-month drive by close to 1.000 nouncement of his appointment.
\oluntecr workers who are visiting
members of the community to give
them the opportunity to speed in
w t m T K
ru/MAimX
MA/81... *
Xremmstf
Wt FREE INSPECTION CALL
Information is being sought of
Sam Lepofsky on behalf of his
wife. Anna, who is at this time
in urgent need of financial aid.
Presently, Mrs Lepofsky is not
well, and her earnings are inade
quate to meet her needs. Mr. Lep-
ofsky was born in Poland in 1887.
is 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighs 170
pound- has grey hair, light blue
eyes and worked as a presser.
Cherner Named
Co Chairman Of
Einstein Campaign
Joseph Cherner. Miami Beach
civic leader and philanthropist.
has been named national vice
chairman of the campaign for the
I Albert Kinstein College of Medi-
cine Cherner's acceptance was an-
nounced in Miami this week by
Dr Samuel Belkin, president of
Yeshiva University.
Dr. Belkin hailed Cherner's ac-
ceptance as "a valuable asset in
, our drive for the first medical
center sponsored under Jewish
auspices. Mr. Cherner's experience
and leadership in other nation-.
wide campaigns will be of invalu-
able assistance to us."
Cherner is national treasurer of1
the State of Israel Bond campaign
and is a member of the national
campaign cabinet of the I'nited
Jewish Appeal.
This year he is serving as hon-
orary chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal. Cherner is a mem-
ber of the Boards of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and of
the Miami Beach Jewish Center.
Dr. Belkin also named R. Wil-
liams Apte. Samuel C. Levenson,
Mrs Louis Glasser and Mrs. Jennie
Grossinger to the National Cam-
paign Committee Apte. Levenson
and Mr.- <;!a~ser are co-chairmen
of the South Florida drive
\
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\
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\ and
Poultry Mar,
ISlS.W.SthS(1.,,
Miami. Florida
Telephone 82-5001
Passover Greeting
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HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth Su.
Hebrew Religious Supplier
For Synagogues and PrWata
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
erne nsic
Telephone 5-8017
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:f -\V2
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rwva KOSHER WINE
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with 5,71 3 years of tradition
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BROOKLYN iHONX


iV
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^Jm-MltorkHnn
nTpi^ner Set To Honor Abram L. Sachar
Miami Committee | mitlee are Colonel Jacob Arvey,|Mrs. Aaron Fair, Joseph Fenias,
8iltooMjof**1* *k *t
kriVll
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will spon-1 Mrs. Faye Ablin, Dr. Joseph Weid-
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[ honorinK
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1 April 9th. 6:30 p.m.,
Hotel.
berg, Dave Phillips, Jacob Shex
and Harold Turk.
Committee members include
Sidney N. Ansin, Shepard Broad,
f the Dinner Com-' B. F. Danbaum, Jack Dubinsky,
Stanley Frehling, Ben Kane.
J. Gerald Lewis, Marcie Lieb-
erman, Joseph M. Lipton, Hank
Meyer, Mrs. Bessie Nelson and Jo-
el Wewman.
Hebrew School Seder
A model Seder will be held at
the Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation on Sunday morning,
at 10 a.m., in which children of
the Hebrew and Sunday School
will participate. Rabbi Simon Ap-
ril is in charge of the program.
Refreshments will be under the
sponsorship of the Mesdames I.
Hecht, E. Becker, B. Sokoloff, O.
Kleber, N. Coulton, A. Magon, C.
Duchon and S. Rockoff.
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PAGE *A
vJmMirhridlton
FRlDAy
wJtwnlth u ii J ii.mil
Published every Friday since 1927 by the
Floridi.in at 120 N. E Sixth Street, Miami 18,
Entered as second-class matter July 4. 1930, at t
Office of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewis
and the Jewish Weekly, Member of the Jewis
graphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
wide News Service, National Editorial Association
lean Association of English-Jewish Newspapers,
Press Association.
Jewish
Florida,
he Post
3, 1879.
h Unity
h Tele-
World-
Amer.
Florida
OFFICE end PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephones 2-1141 2-8212
During The Week.. >A
s
The Jewish Floridian doi nol fUU-anUM '!> B lit
nnii ..i Ihi _____
One Year
SUBSCRIPTION RAT
ar $300 Two Years
RATES
$5.00
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN.................................. News Editor
Now The West German Republic has ratified the
Luxembourg agreement with Israel. The Jew-
ish State will receive some S822.000.000 in
goods for the Third Reich's pillaqe and atroci-
ties. The agreement calls for the German pay-
ments to take place over a period of approxi-
mately ten years.
There is no doubt that Israel's economy will
be strengthened to a considerable extent by
the Bonn decision to clear its conscience and
to start off with a clean slate in the European
rehabilitation program. The deliberations on
lestitution, which began about three years ago,
were attended by many strained debates and
bursts of temper.
Strong elements, both in Israel and abroad,
voiced opposition to the negotiations. Despite
the Jewish state's need of foreign materials
which could be imported without further add-
ing to the Israel dollar crisis, these elements
insisted that agreement to restitution would
give Germany an easy escape from its atroc-
ity guilt.
There were times when Jewish delegates to
the deliberations rightly refused to sit with
the Germans, spoke to them only through inter-
mediaries and totally ignored international
protocol for such meetings between contending
parties But the Germans also were forced to
deal with pressures from home.
In his thanks to the Bonn Parliament for sup-
porting him in the Israel restitution issue, Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer openly discussed
these pressures, congratulating members who
voted for reparations payments even as their
patriotic feelings and "German understand-
ing" told them to act otherwise. He expressed
his gratitude to the coalition forces that joined
the Christian Democratic Party in affirmative
action on the matter but several moments after
he heard the harangue of Adolf von Thadden,
of the German Rightist Party, who insisted that
less than one million Jews had been killed by
the Nazis and that current Jewish demands
were out of proportion to the damage done.
In short, the decision to pay Israel was at-
tended by distressing occurrences on both
sides. But it outlined, at least. Germany's tok-
en recognition of its part in Hitler's genocidal
war. Political observers were refreshed by the
admission in the Bonn Parliament of appalling
German barbarisms and the call for the estab-
lishment of a bridge of understanding between
Israel and Germany.
The new pact is of great importance in the
upbuilding of the Jewish state's economic se-
curity; it is egually important in the establish-
m*n'' democratic Germany. Anti-Semitism
shll flourishes there, but it has been dealt a
severe blow by Konrad Adenauer's insistence
Swnnnnnnf2. '"*?* fniini,ely moie ,han
S822.000.000 is thus Israel's reward.
Volume 27
Nisan 11. 5713
FRIDAY, MARCH 27. 1953
Number 13
< By LEO MINDLIH
>s,
"LET MY PEOPLE GO"
Naguib Is Truthful
General Mohammed Naguib. Egypt's dictator
made two very honest statements this week.'
Il th,at hlS movement is now beinq re-
garded with sympathy throughout the Western
world and that Egypt has no desire to enqaqe
in war against Israel. y g
There can be no disagreement so far as the
General s fust remark is concerned. The Amer-
ican and British governments havo set their
sights on Naguibs favor and will win it even
craUcVlS Utrage 6Very PrInCipal f demo-
We can also find littla to dispute in the
Generals statement relating to Israel. The
Egyptians are now doing better without war
Naguib said, by blockading Israel. and he
United Nations which considers blockade tan-
tamount to open battle.
mi^YPt wStrug ma? iS Ut,erly ***! h> the
mater. War he said, would lose for him "the
confidence of all the big nations. They would
consider me aggressive."
Naguib seems to be in a most enviable po-
sition. Waging a silent conflict, he is behia
courted by the forces of freedom
l\i*sovr and IW'flViiiptioii
Passover and the first Seder will be ushered
in on Monday evening. The basis for under-
standing this Festival of Freedom lies in the
Haggadah. Rich in content, it is a com-
pendium of Jewish literature written during the
course of many centuries.
The Haggadah's beginnings came with the
beginnings of Rabbinic Judaism when Jewish
life was practically destroyed. Its significance
then lay in its call to freedom, in its stirring
re-expression of exile and the Great Return.
We see the Haggadah as a moving story
which is as meaningful today as it has been
during previous ages. The drama of Egyptian
slavery and deliverance has been re-enacted
m every era of Jewish history. Egypt is
Babylon. Spam. Germany and RussS now
The chronicle of Jewish experience seeni To
JLZZZ?, ,0 US ,hat we need n recall the
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF A^gW^
Sunday that the movement has log, 7A LEA|>Hs.
nat.onal Jewish community since the cstahr?"P '*
years ago. Remarks to this effect were m Ji "
eluded the ZOA Administrative Council m ,,*' b*l
conjunction with the Southeastern Zion^fc" **
Mortimer May. a member of the Action, r
, Zionist Congress, said that the recent SorU "*"*<
(the Iron Curtain would now end the phase of m*?
the organization has languished since 194 '
must henceforth rally behind a re-cvaluatio'n 07 "* *
significance. The history attending the Sunday J3
for future strength, which is presumably to TSS
ish catastrophe, are both bitter expressions of.
finds itself rudderless.
The motivating impulse of the World Zionist Un-
dream of a Great Return from Exile in the re 7
State of Israel. With the implementation of ,he m!"
the fulfillment of that dream, the ZOA apparently k
being. The organization thus cast about to determine*
purpose it could embrace for continue.! activity i ,i
ical drive toward some nameless factor with which m
identity, means have since been ignore,! in favor of ihi,'
As I see it. the failure of the ZOA to mobilize the IM
America during the past five years lies precisely ZM
effort last summer on the part of aspirants for ihe *M
Zionist Organization to determine the movements aid
point Rabbi Irving Miller perhaps came close" V5f
Of the problem with his campaign for "spiritual identft
the emptiness of perpetuation without reason remainsil
Issue; Mr May's recognition of the organizations past
proof of that.
,
NO LESS. IS THERE FURTHER PROOF in the e
that the current anti-Semitic war behind the Iron curtSj
American Jewry back to the Zionist fold This is tacit ssl
the thesis that the ZOA can only flourish during situatioj)
and that the organization is essentially parasitic in nature |
ing caught the organization unawares in 1948
I
Conceivably, the original Herzl conception of Zi
partially to blame for the present difficulty But sum,.,
ment's leadership must have envisioned some future use)
metaphysical vision of a homeland would require
the stern realities of its fulfillment. This, however..,.
The Jewish state's precarious position on the internaotnti
for a proper evaluation of the ZOA's future program
. no longer permit vast numbers of the organization's i
j consider the movement one which is outmoded and
to a new type of world Jewish identification as exe
raising agencies like the United Jewish Appeal and
Nor can Zionists further dare to hope for a resurgewq
their ranks through a dependence upon the good graces i
Jewry to respond to the plight behind the Iron Curtain.
hysterical crutch is the stock-in-trade of the UJA and I"
paign. Neither of these groups can, with impunity, be e.
ever decreasing financial successes indicate that something L
the professional publicist is needed to bridge the wideninjm
Israel and the Jewish community here.
The ZOA must first mend its own fences. It must _
lieve in the proposition that there is need for perpetuated
sentimental reasons a need as demanding and insiaeii
was prior to 1048. In this regard, the organization should
seeking out philosophical excuses that can only serve to
pose; such was the folly of last summer's national coot
York City.
^es,:a^00fWFr,ehe3doarnCien, '^ and ,his ancie"
us Thn J simple and the dull amann
unhappy houirma WE Iuc~ S
den. nf WorTd'few-y? ~ anthe' **
ton. the princiSw of Z ? 8tru**le to af"
seems to nff t^JST*"**- h
denoting tale of fc tSSAjTS^
ernUpharaaoh TSS^S^SjZ *'
-w set of plagues> se htaffiS '^
Egypt of old. The Jew ...E 5d' as in
once more. The HaaaarlS?^. Un'ld miserY
at it. very b^Kh h?Wever' ,ells us
from exi^ Set? oul^ctd" ^TS^
By implication, it ^JSSfSSS 2 Go
ness against the spin, ofJi aaQTeive-
doomed. P be*am must be
World JewrJ s^atesTu^atTon ,6 ^ b^
solve itself with rewardMo, ,may weU r"
Le. us dedicate toZ^JS*** at ***
* "*-* on MoX S&ZOZ*
ABRAHAM GOLDSTEIN AND DR. SIDNEY MARKS I
effort last Sunday evening to present a revitalized coiwt
action for the ZOA. But again, these largely depended""
tion of the current international scene, with Israel's debt
the Arab League playing a major role in their arguments L
ening the Zionist Organization. It remained for Colonel Cti
Israel's Military Attache in Washington, to spell out the*
expectations so far as the ZOA is concerned.
I think it is about time somebody spoke up to wrap'.
of recently acquired Jewish near-sightedness Colonel HeWl
the armed might of Israel, underscoring the fact that ourSfll
i ment now regards it as a most important political and
in the Near East and basking in the glories of its foreiP"
ambassadors, attaches and diplomats.
There is no doubt that the immediate demands of.
hood require equally modern international cunning. But
bt accepted a= a truism that the dream of a Jewish home
find its hasis in the hope for an independent government
flourish thrnush political and military rivalry with
world at lare. Certainly. Israel means more than Uuss0"
muscular patriotism.
Surely, it mu*t primarily embody an a,mosphe.re,inH,L
I life and all JewKh life irrfpiies the culture and traoi
years of its -corded history mav be lived as nowhere^ '
Th ^'rencih of l.rncl will lie, as it has t-e'ore. in '"*".(
butions and in no other. Fascination with the trappmP "
mentalittea of statehood and international diplomacy is
of seduction leading to doom.
The Zionist Organization of Ar.erica has a maj^iJ
this regard By mobilizine the understanding "*J3I
can demonstrate that Israel's future lies less in Pllllf a
in exemplary practice Should the ZO\ fai> to s""*j
then ignorance here will continue to prevail Profession^
and publlclal. *0] 1 rome IsrMl's new rr->rhets. "
"r' hich is utterly foreign fo it* *m.rL,*
>f pawn like li n '


IBCH27.
1953
tortdhnorStftor)
PAGE 5 A
iets Reparations Opposition As
In Unites; Sees Added Prestige
1 A
from P*9e
the election
ummer."
bo;
Lmont tin-
\\ shanner,
party that the West German Gov-
ernment will, through an economic
agreement, improve Germany's
traditional friendship toward the
Arabs. The Social Democratic
Party, he said, hoped that the world
will recognize the German repara
tions as a token compensation to
the Jews for the "appalling bar
barism," of the Nazi regime. He
urged the Germans "to await pa-1
tiently the hand of free coalition
from the children and the com-1
,fessor Hallstcin, Ger- ra(\cs 0f the victims of Nazi bar-
cretary Erich Leuth, barism."
the "peace with *" Collective Guilt
lent. Professor Franz Dr Eugen Gerstenmaier speak.
ing on behalf of the Christian Dem-
Kuester. whose resig- ( ^^^ Party points out that al. i
he delegation bro though the number of Germans
who helped Jews during the Nazi
regime was sufficiently large to
deny the thesis of collective guilt,
it was also too small to establish
the thesis of collective innocence.
He emphasized that it was for the
honor of Germany that the Bun-
destag should approve the pact.
Dr. Walter Hasemann, leader of
the Free Democratic Party, which
is included in Adenauer's govern-
mental coalition, also spoke in fav-
or of ratification. However, many
members of his party walked out
in protest while he was speaking.
Even at that, his appeal was ex-
tremely weak-kneed. He combined
his speech with a plea for chang-
eable within a matter jng existing restitution legislation
ving the Israeli mission Jin favor of Germans who "aryan-
to spend almost im-, j^" Jewish property during the
It is understood that Nazi regime. Many affirmative
$14,000,000 of this sum voteS, he said, would be cast "hesi-
lied to oil products de- tatingly" but should nevertheless
be cast.
Dr. von Merkatz, speaking for
the German Party, said that part
of his delegation would vote in fa-
vor of ratification, and part would
vote against it. He, too, spoke
work for its task. It has (against the "new injustice" cre-
purchasing program ated by tne restitution legislation,
land ready to be put into
If Dr.
Wl mission in Ger-
,h German Parha-
as -an historical act
edent." He paid Irib-
Dldmann whose name
"indissolubly bound
agreement, and he
I efforts of Chancellor
ogjanv
I. Foil Spttd
purchasing commis-
[Will place orders in
ny for goods and serv-
he reparations agree-
T*te at full-speed by
"of April, it was indi-
jilogne headquarters of
| reparations deliveries
up about 20 percent of
torrent imports. The
tides thai some $48,000,-
available to Israel by
|1953. and that a simi-
paid by March, 1954.
alf of the 1954 sum will
Israel
for
her
bj British com-
which Germany
.surplus sterling
Ion staff of the mission
[work in Cologne laying
Greater Miami's official delegation to the luncheon in Princeton, New Jersey, which named
the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Standing are (left to right) R. Williams Apte, Samuel
C. Levenson. Mrs. Louis Glasser and Leon B. Jacobs. Seated (left to right) are Nathaniel L.
Goldstein, national chairman; Dr. Einstein; and Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva Uni-
versity. Apte, Levenson and Mrs. Glasser are co-chairmen of the South Florida drive which
will launch a nationwide campaign for the new $25,000,000 Medical Center.
Dr. Einstein Message Will
Spark Banquet Thursday
The newly-named Albert Einstein College of Medicine, first unit
in a $25,000,000 medical center co-sponsored by Yeshiva University
and the City of New York, will launch its national campaign in Miami
Beach on Thursday night, April 2nd.
Nearly 500 persons, including local and national leaders in the
drive, are expected to attend a dinner at the Empress Hotel.
Former Vice President Albcn W. -----------------
Adolf von Thadden, speaking for
the German Rightist Party, deliv-
rong Opposition ere(i a violent neo-Nazi speech
ion ot the restitution against the agreement and said
accomplished only over that "only 1,000,000" European
sition In the Bundes- Jews were annihilated during the
n the measure. Chancel-1 Nazi regime. Oscar Mueller, speak- raeli causes, in and out of public
ing for the Communist deputies,
also opposed ratification, as did
Dr. Becker, spokesman of the Ba-
varian Party.
Barkley will be principal speaker
at the dinner. Former Senator
Claude Pepper, who is serving as
dinner chairman, will act as toast-
master.
Both Barkley and Pepper have
been champions of Jewish and Is-
suer- Christian Democra-
and the opposition So-
cratic Party the two
forces in the coun-
i united in support, while
nunists and Neo-Nazis op-
sage.
of the Free Democra-
the Germany Party and
rian Party, members of
frnment coalition, abstain-
Outstanding among
ainees were Dr. Fritz
p". the Minister of Finance,
most of the members of
Social Union sup-
Be measure; Dr. Joachim
ktz, of the German Party,
a State Secretary in
MDt; and Franz Joseph
leader of the Chris-
Hal Union and the man
the next Minister of De-
pvernments official spokes-
|lhe Bundestag debate and
loved for approval of the
Ike Says US
Seeks Solution
Continued from Pag* 1 A
peace, he could take action which
would reaffirm American friend-
ship for both Israel and the Arab
states and contribute to the peace
of the Middle East.
"We suggested that these pur-
poses can be achieved by a direct
indication on the part of the Unit-
ed States Government that it ac-
cords the highest priority to the
conclusion of an Arab-Israel peace
delayed now for some five years;
that it is prepared to give impar-
tial assistance to all the peoples of
the Middle East in accordance with
their needs; and that it will not
send arms to any state which per-1
was Count von Streti, a; sists in maintaining a state of bel-
ligerency against anyone of its |
neighbors.
"We urged continued economic
aid to Israel on the level of the
past two years as part of our gov-
ernment's policy of strengthening
friendly democratic nations and in
order to enable Israel to complete
its humanitarian refugee resettle-
ment program."
Prince Feisal, Foreign Minister
of Saudi Arabia, later called on
President Eisenhower to thank
him for his hospitality and for his
assurance of interest in improving
American relations with the Arab
states.
office. Barkley has become a radio
and television news commentator
since stepping out of public life
early this year. An outstanding
member of the Senate, he was one
of the strongest candidates for the
Democratic nomination in 1952,
until he withdrew shortly before
the convention began in Chicago.
Pepper is now head of a law firm
in Miami.
Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of
Yeshiva University, left Miami
Wednesday after a week of confer-
ences with the local campaign
cabinet headed by R. Williams
Apte, Samuel C. Levenson and Mrs.
Louis Glasser. Apte reported Wed-
nesday night that there were still
reservations available for the din-
ner, although many members of
the campaign cabinet have reserv-
ed entire tables. Reservations,
which are $7.50 per plate, may be
made at the executive offices of
the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine. Suite 222, One Lincoln
Road Building.
Levenson thanked Mrs. Jennie
Grossinger. member of the Na-
tional Campaign Committee, and |
Joseph Cherner. national vice |
chairman, for their work in be-'
half of the dinner. The first public
showing of an enlarged photo-
graph of the projected medical
college will be made at the din-
ner. In addition. Dr. Einstein has
prepared a special message for the
launching of the first institution to
which he has lent his name.
The new medical college will
be built adjacent to and affiliated
with the $40,000,000 Bronx Mu-
nicipal Hospital Center. Ground
breaking ceremonies are planned
for this Fall, Dr. Belkin said here
this week.
The college will be non-sectar-
ian, with both faculty and students
selected solely on the basis of
scholarship and ability and with-
out regard to race, color or creed.
It will have a Board of Overseers
of outstanding civic and communal
leaders representing all faiths.
The Albert Einstein College of
Medicine will be national in scope
and worldwide in its influence.
Faculty and students will-come
from all over the country' and from
different parts of the world. More
than 1.000 applications have al-
ready been received from prospec-
tive students and 400 applicants
for faculty appointments many
of them from leading figures in
American medicine.
The kosher-catered affair will
be under the supervision of Sonn-
tag Caterers.
Claude Popper To
Address Kiekoff
Former Senator Claude Pepper
will be the principal speaker at a
kiekoff breakfast of the Coral Ga-
bles Metropolitan Division, it has
been announced by Coral Gables
Chairmen Sam Weisel and Harry
Sands.
The affair is set for 10 a.m.,
April 12th, at the Colony Restau-
rant.
Also scheduled to appear on
the program will be Stanley C.
Myers, Miami attorney and former
president of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
01 the Christian Social
recounted the history of
ement and drew the atten-
members of the Bundes-
shock experienced by
Puties when members of
Parliament refused to
them at the same time in
' at a meeting of the Inter-
entary Union in Istanbul.
Streti recalled the role
ffmediary Piavcd by Jacob
Jewish member of the
"a8, in the initial stages of
JWiations between Germany
.k Jri'pr,'S('n,''>tives which
Z ,draf,in" ot the agree-
*** at Luxemburg. Heap
'' 'he Bundestag members
E,, a8reenu>nt in order to
a bridge" for an under-
*tween Israel and Ger-
th.uar,10 Schmid- RP-k-
IvSd h l"e SCia' Dcm-
*" lhe expectatlm of his
Prince Feisal. who is returning
ir. rr,rnl Gables' Metropolitan Division hold their first meeting to plan
*e Bundestag members to his country after a v.s.t m the, Volunteer workers m Coral Gobi*, M P ^ Jewish A First signed pledge.
their door-to-door sonata ion in ag other workers
card is handed to co^ha.rman, Sam Wciwel teenier, oy i Prison Trades
United States, told newsmen that
he wished to say he received
^^1 S courted and ^/by Shown ST^hl) Morris Belgrade Nat Winoku, Mrs. Max Friedson. Trades
rayed that God might crown! -^ |am Heiman. Mrs. Harris, Mrs. Sam ^^^^^L^^TE^S^
prayed
President Eisenhowers work with
success "for the betterment of
mankind."

Kff^^"**" SdS_0n: *" ShWn ^ CO-Chaiman HCm7 Sand8' MrS-
Ruby Shear and Al Levick.
i


PAGE 6 A
Dr. Abraham White Will Address Local
Medical Men Prior To Einstein Kickoff
Dr. Abraham White, associate director o
College of Medicine, will address a meeting of
tists on Thursday, April 2nd, at the Algiers
session of an all-day meeting which will kickoff
for the 825.000,000 medical center CO sponsored
and-the City of New York.
Former chairman of the De-
partment of 1'hsiological Chcmis-1
try at the University of California '
in Los Angeles. Dr. White will pre- J
sent the program of the new medi-'
cal school and the relationship of j
th;it program to medical education
and medicine. Dr. White also |
serves as chairman of the Einstein
Medical School's Department of
Biochemistry.
A recognized authority in the
field of biochemistry, Dr. White
was for 15 years a member of the
faculty at Yale University, He
served from 1943 to 1948, as as-
f the Albert Kinstein
local doctors and den-
Hotel in the opening
the national campaign
by Yc-lma University
*-Jewistifk)rk/*>n___
Final Forum Session
Will Be Dedicated
To Isser Tolush
Der Yiddisher Forum will close
its season of activities on Saturday
evening, March 28th. at the Kne-
scth Israel Congregation.
The evening will be dedicated lo
the Yiddish novelist. Iser Tolush
Mr. Tolush is a Miami Beach EtaeJ
dent.
A musical and literary program
will be featured during the eve-
ning Scheduled to take part are
lir Alexander Mukdoni, author and
I literary critic; Dr. M. J. Click,
! president; Anyuta Melicov. pian-
ist; Ruth Brotman. music critic
' and performer; and Dr. Paul Beck,
tenor.
Also appearing will be Inna Rub
lova. pianist; Max Rahinowicz,
violinist; and Max Astor, reader.
In charge of the program are Miss
Melicov and Beryl Morrison.
imm
Schon Unveiling
Dr. Abraham White
sociate professor of physiological
chemistrj at the Yale Unh
School ol Medicine lie i. ;it pres
enl lecturer in biochemistry ;it
Columbia University's < ollege of
Physicians and Surgeons and vice
president and director of Re.
search for Chemical Specialties
Co.. Inc.
A graduate of the University of
Denver, Dr. White also holds a
Master of Arts degree from that
Lcuis L. Bennett, of New York,
until recently executive direc-
tor of the New York Associa-
tion for New Americans, has
been named assistant execu-
tive vice chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal. Mr.
Bennett, former New York
Regional Housing Expedi'.cr
and Consultant to the Federal
Administrator of the National
Housing Agency, will assist
Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, UJA
executive vice chairman, in
the leadership of the UJA's
1953 nationwide campaign.
institution and a Doctor of Philo-
sophy degree from the University
"i Michigan He was awarded the
Eli Lilly Prize in biochemistry in
1938. and last year received the
Distinguished Alumni Award con-
ferred by the University of Den-
Mr For several years he served
as Consultant in Clinical Chemis-
try to the Veterans Administration
in Los Angeles.
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Samuel
Schon, formerly of 1865 sw 3rd
Avenue, will take place Sunday.
March 29th. 2 p.m.. at Ml. Neb"
Cemetery, with Rabbi Max Shapiro
officiating. Mr. Schon is survived
by his wife, Emma; three ions, Dr.
Emanuel Schon of Miami. Daniel
Schon of ohm. and Arthur Schon
ol California, Arrangements are
in charge of Palmer's Miami Monu-
ment Company. Friends and rela-
tives arc asked to attend.
*<<
*
Glazer Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Robert
D Glazer, formerly of 411 82nd
Terrace Miami Beach, will take
place Monday, March 30th, 10:30
a.m., at Mt Sinai Memorial Park
Cemetery, with Rabbi Mayer Ab
raniowitz officiating Mr. Glazer
is survived by his wife. Bertha: two
sons, Henry and Daniel; a daugh-
ter. Amelia Richman; and a sister.
Sarah Kaufman. He was a member
of the Miami Beach Jewish Peo-
ple's Zionist Organization. Ar-
rangements are in charge of Palm-
er's Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
weliaJ
Local leader at the 20th Triennial Convention
Council of Jewish Women. Left to Hqh, u
Pritikin Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Mrs. Zon /^
Rich. They were among the 800 national leader.
, m the convention at the Hotel Sta.ler in Cleveb?
year-old organization, with a membership ol I
works for the advancement of democracy and
tions at home and overseas. At its closing sessio
tional Counc.l adopted a series of resolutions iSL
which urged the United States, in cooperation J
nations, to strengthen the defenses of the free J
Communist aggression through economic and rmliW
ures. Full implementation of the Council's national
of education and service, at home and abroad wai
by adoption of a budget of S676.500 for the fiscal' yea
Fahrer Unveiling
Geismar Will Address
Spinoza Outdoor Forum
Siegfried Geismar. retired attor-
ney, civic worker and lecturer,
will address the Spinoza Outdoor
I Forum this Saturday afternoon.
3:30 p.m.. on the lawn of the
home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson.
! Hth Street and Ocean Court.
1 Geismar will give parts of the
famous drama. Uriel Dacosta. He
will also speak briefly on the life
of Spinoza.
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Philip
Fahrer. formerly of 223 NE 27th
Street, will take place on Sunday.
March 27th. 2 p.m.. at Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery, with
Rabbi S. T. Swirsky officiating. Mr.
Fahrer is survived by his wife.
Mollie; a son. Irving; and three
daughters, Shirley, Claire and
Janet. He also leaves a brother.
Morris, and two sisters, Mrs. Rose
Raid and Carol Posternak. Ar-
rangements are in charge of Pal-
mers Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend
Ben Yomen Conducts
Choir At Delano
Hotel Services
Ben Yomen will conduct the De-
lano Hotel Seder services for the
fourth consecutive year on Mon-
day and Tuesday evenings, March
30th and 31st.
He will be assisted at the piano
and organ by Margaret Yomen.
S^TS^^ Mourn
laboratory mmflSZS&AfSJ*. tSS?-
this type of research JZ! p cou**Y possessing
maintop tissue Wn 3^Tl8o522 *' 5 to l
out chemical changes SkTng^lace t?SS S'ST^ ^
research purposes may be li. Tto J^Low'0'
BRftSUS preS Eft SB* *~
pita!, firs, research \X Kt^Lowe* E
has been a winter resident of Miami Beach i TET**
with his family on Di Lido Island ShoidTthT9 h" home
vice president of Hillside HospitalTin New Y^rk and^f ^ f
ary chairman of the United ipn.K a rork. and is honor-
Jomt Defense J^^^Tg^E*^.** h
B'nai B'rith. He is also a member of heSf t?ague of
and Board of Trustees of the 1W W ? T Commi*
Philanthropie.. Yrk Federt,on of Jewish
Jacobs Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Benja-
min Jacobs, formerly of 691 Trou-
viile Esplanade, Miami Beach will
take place Sunday. March 29th
1 P-m.. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with
Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating.
Mr Jacobs is survived by his wife.
Pauline, and two sons. Stanford
and Marvin Arrangements are in
charge of Thurmond Monument
Company Friends and relatives
are asked to attend.
Levy Double Unveiling
to?h! ledication o monument
SL.T jyy* I Male
Stfjffif" Uvy- formerly of
wi wh Streel' win take Place
Sunday, March 29th. n 45 ,
S. M Machte. officiating. Mr. ,nd
Arrangements are in 2*
lZ7nd Monument ComPny
Mrs. rM*
Cantor Maurice Stone, formerly of
Belgium, will assist at the serv-
ices, making his third appearance
on Passover at the Delano.
Under the direction of Ben Yo-
men, the choir will include Norma
Keiss, soprano; Judy Drucker. so-
prano; Berte Loaf, contralto;
Masha Guralova, alto; Bernard
Schaft. baritone; and Paul Beck,
tenor.
Ben Yomen was for three years
music director of the Miami Beach
Jewish Center. Tor the past five
years, he has been conductor of the
Greater Miami Jewish Folk
vhorus.
Mrs. Yomen is director of the
Yomen Music Studio on Alton Road
and is a former student of the Jul-
Hard School of Music, New York
City.
GMJCC Day
Camps Acce
Applicants
Registration will be|j|
Thursday. April 2nd. itrl
day camps operated bjl
Miami Jewish Commaajj
it was announced bf
Freed, county day
man. Because of tie
increase in day camp 1
over the last few yen I
ter has found it nectssjj
gin registering campea 1
this year, according to Ml
Enrollment interview*
scheduled by appomtaat^
last one parent mint M
the child to either of tstf
three branches for tie I
Arrangements art sw
completed for offerisfj
rounded program to all MT
girls between the ages it
12 who enroll in these(
Freed said. Featured 1
. be swimming instruction, I
arts and crafts, sing* I
tics, trips and nature l*j
The day camp hounl
Monday through Friday
week from 9 a.m. to 5 f
eight week season will'
June 22nd, and will be *
two four-week periods.
Milk is provided it
and an afternoon saadi
be given. TransportattsM
home to camp and bw^
able for those who n^J
staff of experienced to""
ow being recruited- I
dergo a full week <*
orientation prior to *
of camp, according 1
Seder At *H
Monday *
Beth El ConsTeg'UM'
brate the first Seder ^
ity fashion on Moaoay wr
Rabbi Shmaryah11
spiritual leader, ",j
the ceremony, Tn^r
will be served, MMHJ
Pepper, chairman ^A
Co-chairmen of l*' J
be Mrs. A. W* *
Bappaport


!('..-
._-
RCH27J953
.. .
*k>*\lstrhrictifr
B '
PJIGE 7 A
,jd Andron Elected Hebrew
iy President For 6th Term
who seek the outstanding form of
education of The Hebrew Acad-
emy."
"The new officers and directors
of The Hebrew Academy are con-
scious of the added challenge and
opportunity of this school at the
present time. Before long, "Dr.
Andron added, "An announcement
of great moment will be made and
we know that the community will
rally forcefully behind the great
tasks of the Academy."
Elected to serve as Directors of
The Hebrew Academy are: Rabbi
Jacob Andron, Benjamin Appel.
Charles Bender, I. Binder, Harry
Cohen, Joseph Cohen, Morris Co-
hen, Samuel Cohen, Nathan Dar-
sky, Abraham Finestone, Morris B.
Frank, Charles Fruchtman, Harry
Genet, Saul Genet, Ben Z. Gins-
burg, Nathan Ginsburg, Isidore
Goldberg, Sol Goldman, Joseph
Gonshor, Hyman Jablon, Leon Ja-
cobs, Dr. Harold S. Kaufman, Ja-
cob Kaufman, George Kimmel,
I David Levinson, Harry Levitt, Kol-
man Luria, Abraham Mostow,
Abraham Mason, Samuel M. Ma-
BOND AWARD. The I. R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah was
presented with a candelabrum this week by Bonds for Israel
in honor of Board members who had filled their quotas.
Shown (left to right) are Mrs. Joseph Press, co-chairman.
Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah; Miss Lillian Goodman,
bond chairman, Greater Miami Business and Professional
Group of Hadassah; Mrs. Harry Gersten, Women's Division
chairman, Israel Bonds; and Miss Frances Lebon, president,
I. R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah.
You owe it to
ESEtAEL
pay
CASH
for your
ISRAEL
BONDS

Kronengold Opens
New Travel Service
i (avid Andron
S. Andron. communal
leader, was re-elected Abranam Mason, Samuel M. Ma- j ice announces the opening of
Rhi to serve for his gjd Burnett Rotn Raymonfj ru. offices at 903 Chamber of Com-
; president of The He-1 bjn sidney RUbinowitz, Samuel Sa mcrce Building, Miami.
my, located at 918 ] ko,s JjJcob Schechter Adolph : The servjce aiso maintains quar-
ter Jefferson Av- ^^^ Hyman Sner, Benjamin ^ thc Cwmor climon H(Jtc,
Beatn .. Sherrv, Harry Sidenworm. Mav Sil-
erve with him as verberg, Harry Sirkin. Isidore Spol- New Y"rk C,ty- and has served
j Vice Presidente Harry ^ Harold Turk Rabbi Joseph that area for some 25 years.
li, M Escott, Jack Sa- Waldrnan Harry Wasserman. The Kronengold Travel Service
Hitter, Marry Koretz-
[Beinhard, Solomon Lo-
an Basch; Treasurer,
Grundwerg; Co-Tress-
bond Rubin; Financial
iDank'i M. Broad; Cor-
Secretary, Matthew
Recording Secretary,
Shapiro; General Sec-
Ul Grossinger; Auditor,
I. Medical Advisor, Dr.
bkovsky.
ebrew Academy has
h various periods
[brief six year history",'
pidmn upon his unani- j
ction lo the Presidency i
|deniy. "The first year
eriod ol achievement, >
eariily proceeding at full |
v.it" many people in
nity who did not under-
appreciate the special
[icance of this
school The rich re-
Iremarkalile attainments
Ire than two hundred
ludeni- and graduates
lighted this distinguish-
I of achievement of The
demy.
dents of our area have
ed that The Hebrew
not just "another
community." They
teed that it is the only
bl in thc entire south-
ern of the United States
ds the finest in Amer-
r education with an in-
brew training. It offers
| rich program' of cul-
I artistic development but
| pattern of education
Uy geared for leader-
day we must face a pe-
ipansion if we are to be
pdequately accommodate
of additional students
has been booking sea and air trips
to resorts in the South, as well as
\ to Europe, the Mediterranean area
George Kronengold Travel Serv- anrj general world tours.
Offices of the travel bureau
here will be under the supervision
of George Kronengold. The New
York office will be headed by
Henry Kronengold.
You Bond ot American Financial and
Development Corporation for brael
MIAMI BlACH
1622 COLLINS AVENUE
J* is the r >r.'
________________________________ ._______
1 passo v i<: it C A N DIES
Kosher L'Pesach -~2- -::
1 ARCHER FRUIT COMPANY
H C17 Lincoln Road 1 ARCHIE BRICK Miami Beach PHONE 5.6950 ----------------------------- :
Trades Division Chairman Sam Heiman (right) receives con-
gratulations of Morris Klass, executive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, upon Heiman's announcement that
his division had carried the CJA campaign past the million
dollar mark. Heiman here promises the director a goal-
smashing campaign as a farewell gift. Klass will enter private
business in Miami on May 1st. leaving the director's post
after 12 years of service.
BMAPPY PASSOVER HOMADAY
Star Pastry Shop
1677 ALTON RQAD, MIAMI BEACH
LARGEST SELECTION OF
PASSOER CAKES & COOKIES
ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES
USING 100% PESACH INGREDIENTS
We l.ttttl in Quality
itakvd Product h
Please Place Your Orders Early
For Free Delivery Service Call 58-5730
!
nt Health Foods
h Popular Health Store
"NO DIETETIC FOODS
P "id Sugar Free Diet*
CADE
A II II |
college graduate.
I organizer, man-' years
n. desires portion in
Wri'e: O. R.. Box
18.
i*^ Cemetsry
imrish Section
1*25lrom Q**
"'one 3-5837
Ph. 3-3253
Berdy's Other Dairy Products
a,,4. a Mm* Imi
C-il lli> tflt
try Fr> Jill lett|* Ckeiu
Cktrl Krta* Cettage tkMM
reel U\U MMH #?
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Clint Cma Meex
Relit* Crti- Cktlit
lua (1MB ***
rUat|tklia< Callarea RHH
27 N.W. FOURTH ST.
PH. 2-17M


PAGE 8A
*Jmisi> fkrkttnn
____,.
Mis% Hilary Levin
Hilary Levin To Wed
Leo Mindlin Sund
Cornell University's spring vacation has been selected by Uisi
r; Levin, ol Miami Beach, for her marriage to Mr Leo Mindlin
ol Miami. The double ring ceremony, attended only by members of
the immediate family, will take place on Sunday, March 29th 2 pm
at the Coral Gables Jewish Center, with Rabbi Morris \ Skon of'
ficiatmg. K
Miss Levin is the daughter -if Miami Beach publicist Helen Moert
and Dr. Morton I. Levin, of A1-'-----------------------------------------__
bany. New York, who are announc cil and president of the French
ing the nuptials Dr Levin is As <"'ub.
sistanl Commissioner of the New ''nor to graduation, she was cit-
York State Health Department and ed as best actress of the year for
Associate Professor of Preventive Iher performance of Ophelia in
Medicine at the Albany Medical Hamlet
CoWW Mr. Mindlin for four years was
Mr Mindlin is the son of Mr. the youngest member on the Eng-
and Mrs Jacob Mindlin. 2351 SW Uah' faculty at the University of
26th Lane The grooms father is : Miami. He was granted the AB in
founder and president emeritus of English from New York Univer-
the Manhattan Fur Dressing Cor-; sity. the Master of Arts degree n^h "'" 7ZZ1S?
poration. New York City. with distinction in Eng ishfrom a ,?* ??? 'S leCturer
G.ven in marriage by her father. I Columbia University and has com- ff '?' ? ,he *"* Americans
Miss Levin will be led to the tra-: Pleted preliminary work toward V u?- *<>nard is author of
ditional altar in a private chapel j the PhD degree under Professor! Cookery-
especially arranged for the inti- William York Tindall.
Personally
Speaking
Miss Pauline Oppenheim. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mr- Charles Op
penheim, 1610 Pennsylvania Av-
enue. Miami lleach. who is I soph-
omore at the University of Ala-
bunt, hu been elected president
of Kho Chapter, Sigma Delta Tau
Sorority She is also a member of
'phi chi TheU Commerce Hob
try ami is majoring in marketing
land merchandising. Miss Lucille
\\.i-.-.'ll. daughter of Mr. and Mm
Meyer Wassell of the Floridian
Hotel. Miami Beach, who is Paul-
(foe's roommate, was elected cor-
responding secretary of Rho Chap-
ter she also belongs to TKA De-
bate Honorary.
tV '
Mr and Mrs Stanley Marks an-
nounce the birth of a daughter.
Kathleen, on March 11th. Stanley-
is the son of Mr and Mrs. Morris
Marks, :>1 SW 4th Street, and is
presently attending Stetson Uni-
versity.
Ct ft &
Rabbi I.eon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
left for New York to attend the
annual meeting of the Commission
on Jewish Education of the Union
ol American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. The Commission on Jew-;
ish Education represents the'
UAHC, the lay leadership of Lib-!
eral Judaism, and the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
the national organization of Lib-
eral Reform Progressive Rabbis. !
now celehrat-
/ersary. Rabbi
Kronish was recently appointed a
member.
ft ft ft
A linen and crystal shower was
given this week to honor Miss
Marcelle Carolyn Schwartz by her
grandmother, Mrs. Fannie Daum,
and aunt. Mrs. Victor Levine, at
her home. 55 SW 31st Road. Miss
Schwartz was attired in a grey and
silver bouffant dress. She wore
orange colored shoes. White and
silver was the color scheme used
for the table and house decora-
tions.
ft ft ft
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Leonard are
guests at Stern's Dunworkun
Court. 8142 Byron Avenue. Miami
Mh A,1,W.
, iind M" R^l
Mrs Ben ri "l
M-'h 30th; >'
ems, Mr. and V* ,
S ^ 4th SJ
The Senior
'dents of this
have been
communal njJS
[? /heir childj
The ^nior Clei^j
fity suaf
Miss Bmrhmrm Kuth Hlllmam
for the festivities.
I Children notable),
Hillnimi, LazcrePlanlrSrS^
Montgomery. AlaS
| Atlanta. Georsia v
,28 grandchildren m
grandchildren
vi.ii iit'inrni rru^rt's?
-^v / The Commiaaion is n
LJ V fog its 30th annivor
k'rini*.h uraa rnrnnlli'
June Wedding Rites
The engagement of their daugh
ter, Barbara Ruth, to Arthur B
Lazere. son of Mrs. A. H. Lazere,
Des Moines, Iowa, has been an-
nounced by Mr. and Mrs. M. H.
Hillman. 4530 Nautilus Drive, Mi-
ami Beach.
Miss Hillman formerly resided in
Milwaukee. Wisconsin. She is now
a student at Drake University, Des
Moines. where she is a member of
Alpha Epsilon Phil Sorority.
Mr. Lazere will receive the AB
degree in Jane from Drake. A
journalism major, he is a member
of Sigma Delta Chi. national jour-
nalism honorary fraternity.
The couple plan a June 14th
wedding on Miami Beach.
mate ceremony.
A senior at Cornell University
......... IUIK iinuaii.
At the University, he taught IllliU'V R()tt T<) Wed
....., composition, world literature and n i n w ...
where she is majoring in English.!criticism of the modern novel In "81 HllI'IiS MilV 24tll
h.'L- "i w,I'receive her AB; 1945. he was awarded membership; Mr. and Mrs. David Rott of
degree in June. She is ,n the Unl-.ta Sigma Delta Omicron. national | 5320 Alton Road, have announced
honors society, for distinguished j May 24th as the wedding date for
rk in literary studies and writ-i their daughter. Hilarv. and Hal
rag. He was the recipient of the Burns, of 817 Venetian Way Miss
Alliance Frsncaise Award annual-: Rott attended the University of
ty granted an American student by Miami.
Zl7c\nu^ ^rrrVn1 "C is' B. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jew^h Ifd ^n'Sl f(,r The Charles Burnsten. of Indianapolis.
Jewish Floridian During World moved from Indiana to Miami
and^rt'orr'" "** "" *" *! S Tu ? '" "*
versify English Honors program, a
member of the Cornell Review edi-
torial board. Exchange Editor, a
member of the Pan Hellenic
Council, Hillel and an official of
Sigma Delta Tau. She was active
with the Cornell University Little
Theatre and has had fiction and
poetry published in the Cornell
Review.
An honor graduate of Miami
Beach High School, she was vice
president of the National Honor in. a sophomore
Society and circulation manager of High School.
The Typhoon. She was a colum-'will be young
Mrs. Wolfson Heads
I'M Symphony Club
Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson has been
elected president of the Univer-
sity of Miami Symphony Club.
The new music club leader im-
mediately set a goal of 5,000 new
members for the coming year. The
I'M Symphony Club now boasts a
membership of some 1,000 per-
sons.
Mrs. Wolfson said here prior to
her leaving for New Orleans that
she also hopes to increase the
number of subscriptions to the
regular nine-concert Winter Ser-
ies, as well as to the Pops Sum-
mer Series, by 1,000.
Other plans call for enlarging
the $128,000 fund for a building
in "which the orchestra will have
complete facilities for rehearsing.
Mr. and Mrs. Wolfson met their
son. Mickey, a student at Law-
renceville in New Orleans. Join-
ing them were their son, Louis,
and his wife, Lynn. Before re-
turning here, the Wolfsons will
visit Pensacola, Florida, where
Mrs. Wolfson was born.
William ciein wjsl
of the first synagom]
of Columbus, Ge0r?jl
SunolT, HoscpK
Hctic.tluil Toldj
Mr and Mrs DinM
blum (,f 2036 SW i]g|
nounce the engageaat]
'daughter. Shirley. toM
ISenoff. USMC, son offtj
Morris Senoff. Chicatja.1
The wedding will I
Ma> 3rd The bride***!
Miamian and a graduaL
High School, where si
member of the Glee
president of Phi Sioaj
ity currently, she is ll
Sharet Chapter. B'nail
Miss Hosenblum is
the Mercantile Nitioulj
Miami Reach.
Her fiance attended Veal
High School and
lege. He is stationed]
Locka Marine Air Bat I
Bargs Honevn
In Cuba
Miss Monica Marios]
daughter of Mr. and I
Weiss. 1211 Pennsyln
was married to Roeatj
Barg at the Beth J**
gation on March 14th.
! Moses Mescheloff oflieei
The bridegroom is *J
Morris Barg, 1211 "
Avenue He is a fonaarl
of Philadelphia now I
Opa Locka with I
Corps.
Matron of honor Ion
was Mrs Gerri Toth. '
was best man.
The couple arenol
ing in Cuba.
Junior bridesmaid o:kbI i i .
Miss Martha Alice|^"VCrStCin, Popklll
nist for the school's weekly. The! Alpert. daughter of a .iTIl)
Beachcomber, vice president of the Lei M Alpe'r, o, '!,r 3 0iSo, TheJ W[ ^ ,UI' l(l
Thespians, secretary of the Harie- bride', uncle and aunt For oM Mr. and Mrs George Silverstein
qums^a,meJnb^of_StudeniCou.| thing old" Miss Levin w. bTR 1 Charleston. Sout^Car ina n
Mi,d,d Kn.psawTop.^'S^^J^-^H
N C'(l iScllllllC'I ( '11)1*111 hf ik. i.. ^ .. n ,.t M-__j ..
Miss Mildred Krupsaw and Sam-
uel Caplan will marry on May 1st.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate
in his study.
Miss Krupsaw lives at 1663 Jef-
ferson Avenue and is employed by
her grandfather, the late Dr Nath- "Pkm- son of ** and Mrs Hcr.
onetime nationally; man ''"Pkin. Miami Beach.
Miss Silverstein is attending the
known cancer scientist
For something borrowed, the
h-nni, ?L T" a Eur"P*n lace
handkerchief presented by the
groom's mother. Mrs. Mindlin
icison avenue ana is employed by TK :"""" mrs. Mindlin.
Morris Brothers Department Store ine bride's attendant will be her
Mr. Caplan resides at 1545 Euclid f01"0"** "f and Alpha Chapter
Avenue. He is employed by L ijT SSftJ^LST Ber"
Coleman-Flair. Incorporated. | Foilowinn 1 rl**?
The couple are former residents er he newIvwT^' W-e1ding din"
of Washington, DC, and both have i brief honeyra^n at'an* h^T" "
resided in. the Miami area for the : re rt 1^ an ""disclosed
past seven years. They will spend commencement t>, ""^ Cornell
their honeymoon in Cuba ufm?"."0!"^"1 'n June' ,he bride
University f Florida, at Gaincs.
vile, where Mr. Popkin is also a
student. He is past vice president
and a charter member ^
Lpsilon Pi Fraternity there
The Popkins have just returned
iron, Charleston, where Mr. and
t. Silverstein entertained sever-
al hundred guests at a reception
honoring t h e
d for an earl> Fall wedding.
Miss Golden Becomes Mrs. Earl I
Couple Will Reside In \Vas!iinglon,D
Miss Dorothy L. Golden and Earl
Mulitz were married on Sunday
noon at the Roney Plaza Hotel,
with Dr. Joseph Narot officiating.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Golden,
516 SW 10th Street. Miami. Mr.
Mulitz is the son of Mrs. Bertha
Mulitz, Washington, D.C.. and the
late Harry Mulitz.
White lace fashioned the bal-
lerina bridal gown. Adoring the
strapless top was pleated tulle and
a jacket with tuxedo neckline and
flared cuffs of nylon pleated nich-
ing. A lace cloche held the finger-
tip veil of French illusion. The
bride wore lace mitts and carried a
Bible with white orchids and pha-
laenopsis.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Ga-
briel Frank, the bride's aunt. Miss
Harriet Mulitz, sister of the groom,
and Miss Barbara Weiner were
bridesmaids. Best man for his
brother was Lewis Mulitz. Louis
Glazer, uncle of the bridegroom,
and Mr. Frank served as ushers.
The couple are now on a Hying i n. ttrl **
honeymoon to the Virgin Islands M-r"il
and San Juan. Puerto Rico. They1 Mr. Multiz is o*
will reside in Washington, where | mac Iron Worts.


MARCH 27, 1953
[eastern Branch, United Synagogue
>n, Plans Conference Here May 3rd
+Jelstincridrten
, Mrs. Benjamin B.
Usident of the Southeast
pi the National Women's
Lf Hie I'nited Synagogue
fcca, the n>up will hold
conference on May 3rd,
Kth in Miami Beach, with
Lers at the Johnina Ho-
Lffiliated Sisterhoods of
Irid. Miami Beach Jewish
femora Jewish Center, Is-
fcnter. North Shore Jew-
el". Key West and Holly-
]|1 share in the plans to
Delegates from Conserva-
Egrhoods in Alabama,
j South Carolina, Tennes-
IFlorida.
of the Conference will
Beautiful Is Our Heritage.
lasize the theme, a sched-
eminars. workshops and
have been planned.
leubcn Magill, of Harris-
tniylvania, president of
tan Pennsylvania Branch,
pled the invitation to be
conference leader and advisor
Local general chairmen are Mrs.
Harry Laufer, Miami, and Mrs
Jack Klinger, Miami Beach, Sister-
hood presidents of the Beth David
and North Shore Jewish Centers,
respectively. Mrs. Henry B. Wer-
nick, of Tampa, Branch vice presi-
dent and program chairman, will
direct all programming and wiil
be assisted by Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man. Branch honorary president.
Registrations jre being taken by
Mrs. William J. Harris, 8927
Froude Avenue.
Beth Jacob Annual
Passover Program
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff announc-
ed this week that the annual Pass-
over program of the Beth Jacob
Religious School will be presented
on Sunday, March 29th, 10 a.m.
The program will include a Pass-
over playlet by Melanie Migdol,
Alan Barkoff, Florence Pepper.
Aaron Preston, Marc Bergman and
Barbara Barkoff, children of the
Sunday School sessions.
A traditional model Seder will
also be presented by students of
the Daily School. The program will
be under the direction of Benjamin
Kaminetzky, Shirley Gerstein and
Loraine Safra.
Complete traditional Passover
meals will be served to each of the
' children during the ceremony by
the Sisterhood, with the Mesdames
Louis Shafkin, Samuel Klein, Ab-
raham Bergman, Pauline Chill and
Anna R. Berow serving as hostess-
es.
j Michael Kscott To
I He Bur Mitzvah At
Beach Jewish Center
The Bar Mitzvah of Michael Es-
I cott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M
I Escott, 227 East Rivo Alto Drive,
will take place at the Miami Beach
I Jewish Center on Saturday, March
; 28th. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will
I officiate.
! Michael, a 7th grade student of
|the Hebrew Academy, is the win-
; ner of the Miami Herald award on
j Cooperation. He has also been
,awarded the BPO Elks Medal on
j Americanism. He is a Patrol Lead-
er of Boy Scout Troop No. 321.
Michael's parents are active in
the Miami Beach Jewish Center,
where Mr. Escott is a member of
I the Board of Directors and Mrs.
i Escott is on the Board of the Sis-
terhood. Mr. Escott is vice presi-
| dent of the Hebrew Academy,
where Mrs. Escott is also on the
| Board.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices and will take place on Sun-
day from 4 to 7 p.m.
PAGE 9 A
Tots About Town...
I'LL POSE ANY TIME
A SERIOUS REPORT
Sterr.lieb, son of Mr.
bs. Sol Sternlieb, 133
d Place, was Bear Mitz-
II Saturday at the Flag-
nada Jewish Com-
| Center. Among those
was the Bar Mitz-
aternal arandmother,
York.
Abbotts To Reside
On Miami Beach
Newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Har-
old Abbott will reside in Miami
Beach after their honeymonn.
They were married at Temple
Beth Sholom by Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish on March 7th.
The bride is the former Miss
Ella Miller, of Miami Beach. Mr.
Abbott is the son of Mrs. Anne
Abbott, 1623 Meridian Avenue.
A reception followed the cere-
mony in the CadNlac Hotel. Carl
Abbott, the groom's-brother, acted
as best man.
says pert little Lee Lebers. 8- ] Karen. 14-month-old daughter
month-old pride ot Mr. and, of Mr. and Mrs. S. Goldberg,
Mrs. Sam Davidson, 843 SW|6120 SW 28th Street, listens in-
35th Street! Itently.
Baby Photo* by Abbey-btarr
Custom Built 3 Bedroom 2-Both CBS
also 1 bedroom cottage, r-nts $65 year-
ly, on corner lot 100 x 971-.-' with truit
trees. Ot/, sewera. all improvements
in. 5 minutes to downtown Miami
This exceptionally fine property a
house with income, turn., tor $8500
down balance to suit. See owner
at 1067 N.W. 6th St.
YOU WILL FIND
THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION
of
S AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH
at
m BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH
1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Vmm APPLICATIONS .
LAKE r A|kJDC2000 Ft. Hir-h in the
,r UAIVlr^BIu. Ridge Mountain,
f. GEORGIA ON THE NORTH CAROLINA BORDER
8 Weeks, July lit to August 25th $425.00
"** limited to 60 fort Mrf 60 6*r,, 6 to 17
J ,'0'ni>Gkf0Ttnlp, f" APP"'ehln Trail, a mountain footpath ex-
iProanm i.?'a M*ine- Canoe trips, outstanding horseback
" Pnvii?,^ c liami. >na Nurses. Chaperoned train transportation
MifcC!,r,! **B" "* Mt$' ****** *> SMtR
"' St., West Palm Beach, Florida (Phone WPB 3-3616)
Mpreientotit. ROBERT J. RUBINSTEIN, Phen; 4B-5679
CAMP CARLYLE
* & Girls Hendewonvill*. N.C.
SOOTH'S OUTSTANDING JIWISM CAMP
f,.e Horsefcaek ;.;, mmd M imt,nctlMt
I M0DMN CAIIMS WITH INSIDE SANITARY FACIfclTIES
* Ar.M, ISO M.ri.i- A... Miami B.och-Ph. $M35
'".ntotiv.,: Mr,. A. A. W p*. W-54t0
Mrs. Marry Gre>ae Ph. 48 8920
Michael Escott
THE NEW
Camp Oseeola
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
On Mills River 4 Silver Lake
Horse Shoe, North Carolina
Horseback Riding Private Lake
Swimming Pool
Capable Seasoned Staff
Resident Physician and Nurse
Directors:
Herbert Silver. B.S.. M.FD.
Belle Segal Silver. B.A., L.I.
|?536 Buccaneer Ave.. Miami Beach j
iPh. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment!
DER YIDDGSHER
FORUM
SAT.. MARCH 28th, 8:30 P.M.
at Kneseth Israel
14th Place & Euclid Avenue
Miami Beach
A TALUSH EVENING
Honoring the Distinguished Novelist
ISSER TALUSH
An Outstanding Musical-Literary
Program with the following Artists:
Anyuta Melicov Ruth Brotman
Dr. Paul Beck Inna Rublova
Max Rabinowicz Max Astor
DR. A. MUKD0NI, Commentator
Seder At Beth Sholom
Temple Beth Sholom will usher
in the Festival of Passover with
a service at 6:15 p.m., on Monday,
March 30th, and a Congregation-
al Seder at 6:45 p.m., according
to an announcement by Rabbi
Leon Kronish. spiritual leader.
Practical Nurse
Experienced with Infant, and
Convalescents. Fin* References
PHONE 2-4304
The faculty and Student Body of The Hebrew Academy
Mourn the Loss of our Colleague and Teacher
MRS. FREDA S. LEVY
Who Passed Away Sunday, March 22nd, 1953
May Her family find Comfort
In Her Selfless Devotion on Behalf of Our Children

'

HAPPY PESACH HOLIDAYS
TO ALL OF OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
BE YOUR OWN BOSS
$400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME
An Entirety New Item This Is
The First Time Ottered
Refilling; and collecting; money from
our five-cent High Crude Nut
machine* in thl* area. No Mlllnf;!
To qualify for work you must have
rar, references, $640.0(1 cash, to
secure territory ami Inventory, i>e-
voting 6 hours a week to huHlnefH,
your end on pqreontage collection!
could net up to $4'> monthly with
very good BffoaJbllltlOl of t.ikiim
nver lull time Income Increasing
accordingly. For Interview, Include
phone In application. Write: K. V.,
BOX 2373. MIAMI 18.
* *
CORRINE and TED BRAMSON
"MIGHTY" NATIONAL EXTERMINATORS
Going Formal?
Formal Wear
that la freshly
cleaned, emartly
styled, properly
fitted.
Complete outfits
Including shoes.
PHONE 48-2084
UNIVERSITY
MEN'S SHOP
2828 Ponco De> Loon Boulerard
Coral Gables
II v Kit I!
CHBNCH BUGS
FERTILIZE AND BEAUTIFY YOUR
LAWN AT THE SAME TIME
FREE INSPECTION & ESTIMATE
Call "Mighty"
Miahty Nation.. National Exterminators
MIAMI 3-5210 MIAMI BEACH 58-7?41

!
g
E$lM? the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS*
reg. U.S. pat. off.
Miami Miami Boach Ft Lauderdalo Weil Palm Beach


^^^?^^j|rri3gg
pagbSo a

Judge Spaet Makes
Bid For Beach
City Councilman
Harold B. Spaet. a Miami Beach
resident for more than 16 yean
anil a former Associate Municipal
Court Judge, this week announced
his candidacy for Miami Beach
City Council in the June 2nd elec
tion.
A civic and charitable leader,
Judge Spaet is a past president
and former director of the Miami
Beach Bar Association.
He served as president of the
.Jewish Home for the Aged from
Judge Harold Soael
1947 to 1951, and at the end ol hi-
filth year, received a bronze
plaque from the Home in recog
nition ol his leadership
Active in civic ai >ael is
.her of the Elks, Knictit- ol
Pythias, Odd Fellows. B'nai B'rith,
\ nal Conference "i Christians
Jews. Miami Beach Civic
..' and the Miami Beach Zi"ii
1-; District
i ilted Ruler of the Miami
Beach K.Ik- Lodge in 1950 1951, he
was \ni' president of the Florida
State Elks Association from 1951
lo 1952. President of Temple K
rael for to years, the 46-year-old
attorne) has been active in the
t< r Mian:: Jewish Federation
for many years and ha- servi
ij the Children's Home
S
jpael currentlj heads the
Red Cross fund drive
ch and :- active in
i ......
I ited m
-, h ils. S
I :.-. Bachelor : Science
Of Laws from New York I'niversitj
Judge Spaet, his wife, Sally, and
their two children reside in their
Own Miami Beach home
Heart* 4'4>nt-r I*
Hub OS AriivUy
For Passover
in preparation tor the festival
0I rassowr which will be ushered
in ai sundown on Monday. March
30th, and celebrated for a period
of eight days, the Miami Beach
Jewish Center ha- been a huh of
activity with model Seders, pro-
grams, workshop- and festive pre
holiday proceedings, according to
Samuel Kriedland. president
On Wednesday morning the
Center PTA sponsored a Passover
Preparation Institute m the \s-
sembl) Hall where mothers t:ath
ered to "learn bj doing", l" Rdd!
tion to the work-hop and demon
strations. which included the prep
ration of traditional Passover
dishes and a contest of Passover
Seder table decorating skills, the
women participated in a Seder
service conducted by Rabbi Irving
U'hrman.
On Sunday morning, the student
body of the Religious School will
participate in a children's model
Seder where the story ol Passover
will he told and the Seder service
and its ceremonies will be ex
plained Each child will be given a
special Haggadah styled as a Put-
in er primer.
The teen age group ol the Cen
ler will ai-o participate in a model
Seder Sundaj morning.
On Monda) and ruesdaj nights,
the Jewish Center will conduct a
r which more thin
emix rs < I th( Center will
attend.
*.*
T/^~ /
^
ffl
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami will hold its annual!
the Hillel House on Monday evening, March 30th, 6:30 p.m. Some 150 University;
are expected to attend the Seder which will be conducted in the traditional manner Wf
Director Dr. Donald D. Michelson. B'nai B'rith lodges and chapters'of the Greater
area, including Hollywood, are underwriting .he major cost of the Hillel Seder. Sen
from military installations here wiU be among the guests present. A catered dinner!
nard Sailer's lack and Jill Caterers will round out the full evening of Passover
Shown above is a photo taken at last year's Hillel Seder.
*
Metropolitan Division Majors at Miami Beach prepare plans for a door-to-door soli
behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Key workers are shown with Beach Chairmail
Shapiro (holding placard1 and Metro Chairman Harry Zukernick (right1. Majors ^
direct campaign activities on the Beach are Murray Friedberg, Mrs. Anna Strausil'
Cutler, Miss Clara Goldenberg. Leonard H. Glasser and Henry Seitlin.
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
JOHN BITTER, Conductor
Newly Completed!
HOTEL
ON THE OCEAN BETWEEN 43rd AND 44th STREETS
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
won OS GUATIST I'HC S0'AN0
SUNDAY. Mar 2trh 1:30 P.M.
MIAMI IEACH AUDITORIUM
MONDAY. Mar. 30th 8:30 P.M.
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
$3.00. $2.50 $2.00. $1.75, $1.50
Univenity of Miami Symphony Of-
fice. 17-4960, Downtown Office,
22S S.E. lit St. 3-2317. Miami
Roach Auditoriu-n, 5-0477, Dado
County Auditorium, 4-9230.
For Better Health Visit the
Miami Health Institute
General Diagnosis and X-Ra>
Physical Therapy Body
Conditioning Colonic
Irrigations Cabinets and
Massage
723S Biscayne Boulevard
PHONE 7-TtM
Proudly announces that
PASSOVER SEDERS
will be conducted
in our newly-completed
banquet hall, (seats 500)
The finest, largest SEDER affair ever conducted on Miami Beach.
Cantor, cantorial choir, in all of the beautiful traditional grace and splendor.
The Empress has expressly planned the opening of the luxurious Banquet
Hall, with brand new facilities and equipment, to coordinate with the pasaoTer
holiday thereby assuring fmllest compliance with all Passover dietary laws.
FOR SEDER NIGHTS ONLY
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION DEPOSIT NOW
$12.50 per person per Seder, which includes dinner
ond sacramental wine

Miami Memei'i Newnt, Ttmatt, Smartest H*el
Write sr CsU S|-f92 /


[World Mobilizes Against Russian
jaig-'i Directed At Minority Groups
; YORK Anti-Zionist persecutions in the various coun-
fcastcrn Europe are "practically anti-Semitic" and violate
Lhts, a three-member commission of the International Fed
for Human Rights reported in Berlin this week. The commis
Lrcd (hat lews in the Eastern European countries are in
k arrest and are subject to various economic discriminations.
Commission is submitting a report on the Jewish refugee situ-
'he United Nations, it was announced.
fcilc, M group of out-1 -
/American medical men well as deans of medical colleges
Lists called on the United The petition reads:
, establish an intcrnation-1 ..Nine prominent physicians in
kission to examine the Soviet Russia, some of them hold
k charge of a "Jewish ing poSts of academic distincti
fenst the nine accused wiil shortly ^ trjed if) Mqscow ^
hectors. Golda Myerson, murder or attempted murder Thev
linister of Labor and tern- have been accused of exploiting
tad of the Israel delega- their status as physicians to com
be United Nations, an- mil crimes on the instigation' of
Ithat Israel will appeal to the American Joint Distribution
Ves of the world to per- committee, a non-partisan Jewish
Ih migration to Israel. reiief organization, which the Mos-
|ewish State, she 'said, | cow press characterizes as a tool
those countries where of American imperialism.
,. In danger for a, ..In accordance with the familar
H'cy ."ward the Jews paUern, these physicians mav be
trmit then, to leave for expected to confess their 'guilt' at
A said that all; the trial, which will this time not
approached at hejonly use anti-Semitism as a tool
itions on the issue of the, for ,he devious purposcs of th
ItanUJewhh drive have j Kremlin, but will impugn the hon-
I ton responae and or and moral standing of the medi-
f :'"",lllc cal profession. As physicians, we,
bbfl Priio Winnr [the undersigned, believe that an
la for a IN investigation inquiry into the accusations by an
I cl against the impartial body is compelling ob-
JZJ~*l**rk>ri<1inn
PAGE 11 A
^^iSffZSSSSSS^ PNPor,h ShTIewish Cen,er wm be he,d on Sund^-
Construction SKLSTSSSS? %fiL will participate, together with local city officials.
s^hp^aKfi sfersi ssceremonies on ,he quarter f a mimon
Ahramowib j. ^SSSJfZSJS t&rS'StZ "* "** Rabbi Mayer
Rabbi Miller Urges
Equal Treatment
. Miami Window.
Climax of the ZOA National Ad-
ministrative Council meeting on
Miami Beach Sunday was a ban-
Melvyn B. Frumkes, of Miami Beach, has been appointed special
assistant attorney general. Attorney General Richard W. Ervin an-
nounccd Saturday at Tallahassee. Frumkes. a January graduate of the
B contained in a petition ligation of the citizens of a demo-! .uet at Temple Beth Sholom given lornT a Law Scno1- ls the son of Mrs. Irving Frumkes,
to UN Secretary General Itratk society and urge upon the b> Zionist leaders in conjunction ,. ."* Avenuo Jullan Neubauer is new president of the
bv Dr. Bela Schlck, dis-, United Nations the immediate es- with the ZOA Southeastern Rcu- mZ Z T? '' ,cwelers Association. Second vice presidednt is
l**M-fc----- -' Edward Robin. Among other officers are Wilbur Loewenberg, -ecre-
|th" Schick Test, and Dr.
nperer. pathologist. The
ore the signatures of
120 doctors in 32 cities
the United States, in-
Dr. Otto Loewi, Nobel
per, and eh ids of hospi-
lesearch inundations, as
ion.
YOU GOING TO
UROPE
Ithis year?
ge Kronengold
&.VEL SERVICE
NOR CLINTON HOTEL
tW YORK CITV
* ITS SERVICES AND
|ES WITH A BRANCH
PICE IN MIAMI
IATI0NAI MEDICAL
MGRESS TOURS
. i Rheumatic diseases -
Switierland
| Sept 6. World Medical
Holland.
International Surgery
Lisbon.
I J 'or Booklet on
IMcdic.ii Tours
(MEAN I ISRAEL CRUISE
dayj 9 Romantic
tascinatmn countries
i M95Sm" "rd ,0 Nov-
tablishment of an internationa.
committee for this purpose."
Catholics Protest
In the first comment on the
; Communist anti-Jewish drive by a ,
I Latin American Catholic paper the *nc urro" a
Buenos Aires daily. El Pueblo, this 22S, T' U
week called for a united front s,renthen lhe
i amohg all groups "oppressed on
religious grounds" to fight back
j against the Communists.
The paper, according to a JTA \
Mortimer May, of Nashville and
a member of the Actions Commit-
tee of the World Zionist Congress,
told a crowded banquet hall that
i current attack against Iron
serve to
Organiza-
tion of America which had weak-
ened considerably since the estab-
lishment of the State of Israel in
1948.
Principal address of the even-
dispatch from the Argentine capi-, ing was by Colonel Chaim Herzog,
tal, suggested that the way had! military attache from Israel to
tary, and Irving Getzuo, treasurer. Directors include
Aaron Aranoff and Joseph Bernstein
Herman Rubin,
aPMl SWITZERLAND
mi PARIS
O.TJ.0N- MAY 1 o
Em c cPne Rome t0
EZ'rs s Queen Mary -
tl i,rce or E"Oland.
fcLl US'. Cab,n Cl"
|f* MONENGOlD, iaftr-
'"" four one) travel
I I tihrmn hit experi-
."*> o' o auorfer
'Hi hiqhly personalizes1
J*Hiinj i ind.pend,,,
'trqriej.
TICKETS TO
EUROPE
n!* States -
Eport Line*
..'" start from
First Class
MM
*" MCKHS
* NORTHWEST
r^TOHE PARK
IAMB park
Kronengold
" SERVICE
!* 27631 Flo.
been paved for the anti-Jewish
drive because of the failure to pro-
test against the Communist anti-
Catholic drive. It criticized the
Jews for not rallying to support of
the Catholics when they were the
victims, although the "Vatican did
protect the Jews when necessary"
in Germany and Italy.
In Chicago, a resolution protest-
ing Communist anti-Semitism was
adopted at a mass meeting held by
the Chicago Civic Committee
Against Communist Religious Per-
Washington. Colonel Herzog scor-
ed American Jewry's feeling that
the ZOA is an outmoded organ-
ization and that Israel no longer
needs Jewish spiritual assistance.
Pointing out that funds raised
for the new state's upbuilding by
the United Jewish Appeal and the
bond campaign had fallen off, the
Israeli diplomat warned that lack
of support can tend to upset the
delicate balance now existing in
the Near East.
'We in Israel are not tired des
secution under the sponsorship of pite our many sacrifices," Colon-
Arch- .e' Herzog said. "And American
Samuel Cardinal Stritch,
bishop of Chicago; Reverend Ger-
hard Grauer, president of the Chi-
cago Church Federation; and Rab-
bi Ralph Simon.
Senator Paul Douglas, a speaker
at the rally, warned that Commu-
nist anti-Semitism threatened thee
American way of life. The resolu-
Jewry must not become tired eith
er if the new democracy is to ex-
ist safely."
Earlier, Rabbi Irving Miller,
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, addressed a ses-
sion of the National Administra-
tlva Council. Rabbi Miller advis-jr
ed that the Zionist organization!*
must work toward impressing the ?
Hebrew Academy 8th grade pupil Phyllis Kate explains the
significance of the Paschal Lamb in the Passover Seder service
to Mrs. Alexander Kogan, chairman of the Hebrew Academy
Room Mothers in the presence of Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, during a meeting of the Academy PTA held at the
home of Mrs. Kogan. Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz narrated the
Passover playlet. Harry Friedman (second from left) por-
trayed the role of father.
- m Ilium WUIIV lunaiu 11111*11.^1115 r
tion called on the United States, US Government with the need of>
an
rs.
Cab,1.
the United Nations and the gov-
ernments of all free countries to
mobilize opinion against the Soviet
regime and its satellites "by rea-
son of these crimes against hu-
manity."
equal treatment for Israel and the
Arabs alike.
"Israel is a democracy with an ?
army second in strength only to
that of Turkey's in the Near East,"
he said.
HBJBJi
' i. ''
COLONEL JIM'S
79th STREET CAUSEWAY
teetivMraih' OwmtJ wtsf Opararfaa)
Mas Me CMMcfiM HTM Any Other Co/til Jim'*
FEATURING MILE-LONG KOSHER HOT DOGS
AND JUMBO STEAK SANDWICHES
FOOD PIT FOR A KINO
PffONE 14-5004
GENUINE PIT BARIECUE
OtOftS PUT UP TO TAKE OUT
Auto Painting
Phone 7-1343
PROCTOR AND SON BODY WORKS
EAT COVERS TAILOR MADE
WOT Douglas Howl Mi,mi- Flari I I I *M
GREETMNGS
When In Search For Definitely Better
Furniture and Home Furnishings
At Reasonable Prices
Remember The Name
WOODRUM'S
ONE OF FLORIDA'S LARGEST AND FINEST
HOME FURNISHERS
AIR CONDITIONED
NORTHEAST SECOND AVE. AT
SEVENTY-THIRD STREET
MIAMI
Phone 84-1625
1 .......---......
i
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
^
'
I
I
1
', 1




PAGE 12 A
JWY Commander Mess Arrives in
Miami; Banquet h Set Tomorrow
Jess Moss. <>l Ni-w York oiy. \.i ^
:.il Coi imander of the Jewish
War Veterans ol the L'nited States
America, will arrive In Mian I
today.
This will be Commander Moss
rsl \ i--'t to Flori la since becoming
National Commander ol JWV and
immediately following a son.'- ol
high level conferences with Presi-
dent Dwighl Eisenhower. During
his stay in Miami, Commander
Moss will visit Pratt General Hos-
pital.
Tonight at 8 30 p.m.. Commander
Moss will be guest speaker at the
Friday services of the West Mflhni
jewish Center.
On Saturday evening, at 8:30
p.m.. a Commanders' Banquet will
be tendered in his honor at the
Lincoln Manor Restaurant on Mi
ami Beach. The banquet will be at-
tended by members of the Norman
Bruce Brown Post 174. West Miami
Post 223. Miami Beach Post 330.
Broward County Post 6613 and
Coral Gables Post 243.
Moss is a World War II veteran
who served in the Army for 3 years
He held the rank of Major in the
Army Signal Corps and saw service
in the European Theater of Oper-
ations.
A practicing attorney in New
York City, he was formerly as-
sistant l'nited Slates Attorney for
the Southern District of New York
and a special government tax pros-
ecutor from 1939 to 1941 He was
appointed to the latter office bj
'Hi er l'nited States Attorney
(.<'ner.il Prank Murphy.
After leaving the Army, Moss
was appointed assistant general
counsel to the Reconstruction Fi-
nance Corporation and given the
i ;nment of organizing a branch ,
: the RFC's General Counsel
[fice m New York. He headed (his
office for six months.
Mr Moss is 42 years old He is
Mangold Named
-dinar*
or
a graduate of Columbia College
and Columbia Law School. He is
married and makes his home in
New York City.
Try outs For EaisI
Hint) Production
Tryouts for the final Ring The-
atre production of the year will he
held in the Box Theatre on April
8th and 9th. at 3 p.m.
The play. The Male Animal, by
Elliott Nugent and James Thurber,
will be directed by Ed Menerth.
Assistant Professor of Drama, and
will run from May 12th through
23rd
Five women an I eight men will
be cast in the three-act comedy.
Tin out.- are open to all University
students and to residents in the
Miami area.
ASTOR HOTEL
AT WASHINGTON AVE. & 10th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
hint* AvvommodationH For
Passover Holidays
At Very Attractive Kates
Traditional Services Held by Rabbi and Cantor Rothman
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 58-2341 or 5-7333
Mr. Jackson London, Mgr., of London House, Bethlehem, N.H.
Ccor
Florida Zionists
i of
Amerl I "' Maxwell J.
Iman an i merchan-
diser, ;>- chairman ol coordinating
the wort and efforts ol the Zionist
districts in the State ol Florida.
Mangold rec< ntl) completed the
fob as chairman ol the Zionist Sab-
bath Observance Da) In Florid*
which was held In conjunction with
the ZOA National Administrative
Council meeting in Miami Beach
last week Aiding Mangold in se-
curing the cooperation ol all Zion-
ist Districts through out Florida
are Elvin llellman. who served as
one ol the chairman of the recent
meeting and who is also editor of
the Nrael Zionist. Leonard H.
Glasser, Alexander Van Straaton
and Albert Sherman.
Presidents of the Zionist Dis-
tricts who will cooperate in the
state wide effort are M. G. Rosen-
berg. St. Petersburg; Israel Zacks,
Tampa; Dr. J. Feldman. Palm
Beach; Dr E. Kaplan, Hollywood;
Morris Simon. Coral Gables; Ar-
thur Parisier. Orlando; Abe Gold-
stein, Sarasota; Harry Grumer.
Daytona and Daytona Beach; Max
Weiss, Deland; Canton Martin,
Jacksonville; Sydney Sachs. Miami;
and Fred Jonas, Miami Beach.
A separate project for the co-
operation of all congregations has
also l>cen initiated through the
Rabbis affiliated with each of the
congregations and temples. Aid-
ing Mangold in this effort is Gus
Jacobson and Mrs Pearl Herbert.
af oe Soler
Importer of Alligator Goods
and
South American Souvenirs
215 LINCOLN ROAD
2201 COLLINS AVENUE
Phones 5-4330 58-3579
Roy's of the Hebrew School
at Zamora Jewish Center's
Model Junior Seder. From left
to right are Melvin Kann,
Howard Winniman. Michael
Lieberman and Michael
Budd.
Zamora Center
Has Model Seder
A model Junior Seder Dinner,
complete with all the trimmings,
was prepared and served by the
Sisterhood and PTA of Zamora
Jewish Center last night.
Children of members of the con-
gregation arranged and conducted
the rituals and services of the
model seder, while the adult group
acted as an advisory committee.
The program was under the di
' rection of the Hebrew School prin-
cipal, Mrs. Angel Ross, and Rever
end Rudolf Brill.
VoeYball U,^
'"''" Mian-.! Jw,77l
Ccn,w- Town BJj
1 incuk: orji
'nlMa.BZB.TAOpJ
and K-Teens.
GMJCC Adult Group
The Adult Social Group of the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center's Town Branch announces
its annual Shipboard Dance sched-
uled for Saturday. March 28th, at
9:30 p.m. The dance will be under
the leadership of Ruthe Easley.
WORRY
About Yon
A CompUte Cateriaf L_
Beautiful Hor. D'ow^l
Made to Old*
Rentsl d
CHINA HJ
LINENS
Enttriainmtnl and iflj
details arranged for s,
formal and informal l
PHONE 3^il
NIOHTS. SUNDAYSat
JACK & JILL CAT!
? N.W 7th St. OK Viaell
Air Conditioned
RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN
THE IEST IN KOSHER FOODS
I
AIR-CONDITIONED
TROCADERO KOSHER RESTAl
23rd Street 1 block west Roney Plena
WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING RESERVAI
FOR PASSOVER SEDERS
TWO SfOMS EACH NIGHT 5:30 ro I p.m. I IHtl
Wine, Charmsii.. Bitttr Herbs, lie.
RESERVATIONS EQUIRE0
CANTOI ELI SAMUELS, Assisted by Symphonic Ow
Supervision Rabbi Moses MesckeleH
Mosfcfioch on Premises
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-0551
170 N.W. FIFTH STREET
ROSEDALE ft
KOSHER STYLE COOKING
AIR CONDITIONED
PRIVATE DIN
e FREE PAR
Catering tor all size Part
Triton Hotel Dining
2729 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI
Phone for Rosorraiions MW '
Air Conditioned Erwin and Low*J
FOR A KOSHER PESACH EAT AT
Sonntag "WD Restad
Under supervision o* Greater Miami Vaed
and Beth Jacob Vaad Hake**
NO RESERVATIONS NECESSARY
Orders Taken for Pa.sov.r Ck"
PM*1
Ml7 Washington Avo.
.1
Good F(K
1225


iARCH 27. 1953
vJenisti fir*id kin
Obituaries
PAGE 13 A
ICOQ SCHWARTZ
E1..11. M Miami Beach,
R'v ... hit r. nldence. Berr-
Ed'..- i ....., m Beach
*'.' nuai Is was a Ml-
, r,.i 13 year*, com-
,. He was > msm-
T\|.i- in I- 'e Survivors
' lv.,i. >i nun, Irs of
, daughter, Mrs. Ruth
||.ii: "
Samuel bliss
from Newark, N.J.. died
v retired bank clerk,
fed by hi" lfe, two "on*
.,,,,., Km i.-hi.- Memorial
flllaml wilt lh i>oiy to
k j [or ei vices and bur-
T SIDNEY WERNER
|gW Uih St., died March
mdii. he came from Mil-
fv,.,, .. He is survived
' (;,,!,. ,i.. .i -..n, l'a\ Hi
"tluiiK>i<<-i. I'ianne Joyce;
L, i nni ii and Lorry ami
Urn ^' "y Koppol ami
Cr all hi Miami. Service!
BSu'ini.iv in (Jordon'a Miami
ibun.ii ii Mt. Slnal Com-
JLIUS HERMAN
|.,i loth St., passed away
|\],- (, I'.ih al Ills resi-
I) Ii; his wife. Anna.
kui>. two daughters, Reevs
Li jean Bn im, and two
S.->.....hi liaiiin anil
trman. Euneral services
Jih.. m xl daj at Miami
|i, i hi .,.- in Mt. Blnal
MUEL ANKER
[I..: ,x x-.. Miami Reach.
,,,,, -i\ yearn ago front
|il,.i .- inila) He *li a
Inter irvlved by
Hard; ami three daughters,
Anker, Mrs. (Vila Klein
hi i liiu-......tte. all of
[-, ... were held Moa-
!-) Mi lal Chapel, wlta
: etei |.
Imuel bratten
t, urnki i of KMS1 Colllni
.1 March 18th.
, F Little River Invest-
,nil on ii- -I property on Lln-
II. fl ..in Newark,
go. Mr. Bratter
in New -
fa i | :i theater*. He
|i, :. wiii ii he miii'-
ptl it, \ Slnd decree
i hy his wife,
k i Kidney. Mor-
li ii .- oi Miami Beach
tk (: .i Memorial '!hf p-
i and burial In
IS. FRIEDA LEVY
||]. i ;i. ater Miami
1 \i iiui Beai h, who
i ii from Hridge-
died S inday at home.
|h st \i ml Beach. She
b) hi husband, Irvine
. .1 s inday al Gor-
h Chap*!, and bur-
followed.
tNRY M. SILKISS
I BW Hi Ter paased away
IM.il I, in local ho-
jrlveil h\ his wife, Clara
|en In Sew Y.,rk City
i and Interment by Miami
Henry, of Miami Bench, survive him
llellmiin > uncial i'impel sent u,..
......*& *. Clt for -.
unu burial.
MRS. ANN MOROANSTERN
45 of 814 NW 21st Ave.. Miami I v
died Monday, a member ol the staa-
ara ,8ootety of New ^., k i ,,* 's|.
had i'.me hue from Brooklyn foui
years ago. Her husband, Jacob sur-
vives her. Hellmuu luri.-rai Chapel
sent the body to New York for -..\-
Ices and burial.
MRS. MOLLIE KIPNESS
78, of 304i N. Hay ltd., died Sunday
She had come Irom .New- Ifork four
months ago. .Surviving are three
daughters. Mrs. Mary Hymaii, Miss
Ken Im Klpneai an.i Miss L.izab.ti,
Klpness, ail of Miami Beach. Hell-
man Funeral Chapel senl the bod)
to New York for services and bu lai
HERBERT L. KRAU9
..G. of G..0 SVv 44th place passed away
March 17th in a local Hospital bui
vived by hli wife, Bophle, i.. -,,, .
Daniel and Edward, one daughter
Lrene, and two brothers, 1'aui an I
Monroe, Services were held Marcn
lath at Miami Riverside. Interment
was In .Mt. Nelio Cilloti i
JOSEPH M COHN
M, !! .nni Blscayne Blvd., passed awaj
Saturday. Survived by his daughter
Mrs. Hasel shis.l.s of Brooklyn. Re
mains were sent to New Ifork for
services and Interment by Miami Riv-
erside.
A. MORRIS KRENSKY
i.l, Chicago civic and religious leader,
brother of Louis Krensky of Miami
Id-.leli, died Sunda> Mi-. Ki. nk\.
prominent In mldwestern investment
Circles, wai president of the Republic
Investment Co. Burvlvlng are ui*
.wife Ida, son Arthur, daughter Cyn-
thia, and three brothers, Milton, Har-
i If and Louis, ail of Miami Beai h
Services and burial were held In c|il-
| cago on Wednesday.
ISAAC KORNFELD
61. of 7721 Harding Ave.. Miami
Beach, died Tuesday, He was born
in Russia, and eame her.- seven years
ago from Santiago, Chile. Surviving
are his wife, Sarah; ;i brother, I'.en
j.imiii, and two daughtcis. Mis H
Manleshevlts and Mrs. k. Blrcli
Services were heM Wednesday in
Oordon'a Miami Reach Chapel, with
burial In Mt. Nsoo Cemetery.
ISTHER HEPNER
INK Till Ave. passed away
al her residence. Sur-
Jit sen Milton, and sister,
hah warren Remains were
|f fork City for services
*nt li> Miami Riverside.
MORRIS COHN
I Eurliil Ave a winter vlsl-
hm'i Beach fur the past 10
Saturday. Active In Ml-
Jewlsh iirKiiniiatlons. he
nbjr of N.m York chapters
I Miilse .mil the Young Is-
Inatjon Mr iv.hn was a
nbrelia m uinfHcturer. His
Bfssi.. r,,hn. and a son.
JULIUS L. SILVERMAN
62. of '.ml 3rd St., Miami Beach, park-
ing lot owner who lived bore 8 yesrs,
died Monday. Ha leaves his wife, Ida;
a son. Merman, a daughter. Mis. Ray
Wacher. three brothers, IncludinK
Henry ami Bam Bllverman, and three
| sisters. Mrs. Rose Wachtel, Mrs. An-
na Lltowitz and Mrs. Fannie Levltas,
all of this are.i. Services were heM
Wednesday in Riverside Memorial
Chapel, Miami Reach, with burial In
Mt Sinai Cemetery.
DORA WOLKOFF
of 8.">9 B, 22nd St.. Hlnleuh, passed
away Monday In a local hospital,
Motm-r of Samuel II., Ida Ziff and
Rebecca Welnsteln. Services were
held Wednesday at Reach Memorial
Chapel, Mi.uni Reach Interment ".is
In Jit. (final Cemetery.
FRANK DUSZYNSKI
husband of Ann. father of Frances
and Joyce. Remains were sent t
I'crlh Amboy. N.J.. for services an I
interment by Beach Memorial Chapel.
SAMUEL QLASCOM
88. a winter visitor here, died on
Tuesday. He Is survived by his wife,
Ida: four sons. Henry. Stuart, Mitch-
ell and Jack; a daughter. Mrs. Sarah
u ci-in..on. one brother, one sister
and five grandchildren. Remains
were sent to ITovldence, R.I., for
services and Interment by the Miami
Beach Chapel of the Gordon Funeral
Home.
I Convalescent Horn*
h in Car, to the Elderly and
"hi. 24-Hour Nursing Ssrv.
Diets Strictly Observed.
SW Semi.Private Rooms.
|0 ALLEN. Director
S-W. 12th Avenue
m 2.5437 and 9-0278
SAMUEL KREISMAN
81. of 1535 Lenox Ave., died on Mon-
day. A resident here for the past
12 years, he Is survived by his wife,
Eva. Services were on Wednesday
at the Miami Reach Riverside Chap-
el, with Dr. Joseph R. Nurot officiat-
ing. Interment was on the Miami
Cemetery.
IDA SHUYER
71. of 1800 James Ave.. died on March
20th. A resident here for the past 10
years, she Is survived by her hus-
band. Abraham. Services were on
Sunday at the Miami Reach River-
side, with Interment on the Flagler
Cemetery.
JEANETTE OLAN
69, of 1300 Pennsylvania Ave., passed
away on Tuesday. March 24th. A
SQUARE DEAL SERVICE
pc/Dfl/Df 0eoJer" Repairing all Makes of etri9erator
Phone 64-7681
200 N.W. 22nd Avenae, Miami 35, Florida
To Our Jewish Customers
Itami Dairies Inc.
announces
Kosher For Passover
Milk & Dairy Products
* *e supervision ol Beth Jacob Vaad HaktMhruB
J Rabbi Moe8 Mescheloff, Director
29th Street phon# 2-6022
h ildtnt h
hfl i sin \
re fo ,, flV(.
c- ... LUIS FEINSTEIN
SI'0f "..:. ^"-". died o Mon-
Jjert sent PBr Rockaway, i. ,
ill \t v',1.vi"- :""l Inteniient bV
Ms .Miami Reaci, Riverside.
or
ami
LOUIS WEINSTOCK
lJW* m"1"'1' "'A101"' d'' o" March
"u- "' thi general manager
' newspaper distributing agenci
Ii lurvlved bj his wife. Cella
'"" ,-""- """l" and Oerard two
teughters M,s ,tl,, Levlngson and
-his. Sylvia welnberg; i,, sisters
and two brothers. Remains were sen!
.' New wn city for services and
"ii by the Miami Read, R|v.
SI Mile.
fled with the movemenl since Its In-
ception, He Is survived by is wife,
''"l fOUJ .-oiiM, Davtfl, Marvin.
,;' ..:""1 B. ai ron: one daughter,
Mrs. .Nathan Welnkouse; four broth-
',!'; '"|. Moses. Louli and Nathan;
ll"- slsti rs. Mr.-. Arthur Hlrsch-
nan. Mrs. Mag Oinsberg, Mrs. Sam
isi oi rg; and rive grandi h Idren Bei -
on W on. iday :it the Ml-
ml lapel ..f the Gordon F-uneral
gome, with Interment
.\. I.., i mi .
LEGAL NOTICE
on Mount
MAX GROSS
7", of liT.i N.rth Treasure Drive, died
on March 19th. He .i> ., retired
nv n clothes merchant and is surviv-
ed by his wife. Rose; ,,ne daughter,
Ms Edna Kraseen, of Treasure
island, Miami Reach, and one broth-
er. ,services were on Sunday, with
ttabbi Irving Lchrman offb-iating at
thi Miami Beach Riverside, Inter-
ment was on Mount Nebo Cemetery,
... J0SEpH H. COHODES
1.4, or 2J45 s\v isth Ter.. passed awaj
on Tuesday. He was resident here
ror the past year, .-..mina ortginallj
fioin Neenah, WIs Mr. Cohodfs, a
retired merchant, was a well-known
Zionist leader and had been Identl-
Miami Beach
Speech Clinic
530 LINCOLN ROAD_patio No. 7
For Treatment of Speech Disorders
and Correction of Accent
Phones 48-3593 4-7343
Director Anita R. Weinberg, B.S.
I
ffiec/i/e ittAo dnvtv
cAoctefG finebt in faneui/bebwice
A service that leaves a
lasting remembrance
of beauty and reverence
and the utmost in
considerate attention at a
time when most needed
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
710 S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BLVD.
Ph. 3-3431 Ph. 5-7677
B. H. BENNETT, Funeral Director
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATMON OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
In South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-4366
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
I IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 15798;
l.il.l.l.x.s l-Al.A.UA COItUA,
Plaintiff
Ftiit'ii .'natiT corea. Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: FORTUNATO CORBA,
C/O Yaeup,
lu-' Mercer Street,
Jersey City, New Jersey
You are required to serve a copy o!
the Answer to the Hill of Complaint
Hi".n the plaintiff's attorney, MOR-
TON ROTHENBERO, 420 Uncoil
Itoad, .Miami li.-arh. Morida, and file
ihe oriainal in the office of the Clerl.
of the Circuit Court on or before Ap-
ril nth, i:i:,:k. otherwise, said Bi;;
win be taken as confessed hy you.
Iialed this 2.">th day of March, A.D.
1953.
K l:. I.KA'I'HKRMAN
Clerk of the circuit Coin .
By it. ll. RICE, jr.
(8eal) Deputy Clerk
:: i', 4/3-10-17
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 15V99:
MAY /.INK IIOWITZ, Plaintiff
WALTER .I'lliN ZINKll-WITZ
I lefcndant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO! WALTER JOHN ZINKIEWITZ
\ on are hereby notified that a Bl
of Complaint for invoice has beei,
filed against yon, and miii are re-
qulred to serve a copy of your Ans-
wer or Pleading to the BUI of Com-
plaint on the plaintiff's Attornev.
STEPHEN F. KKSSI.KK. I B.W. JJ:i
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and file II,-
orlKlnal Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Clivui
Court on or before the :'."th day of
April. I9SS. If you fail to do so. judis-
incnt by default will be taken again.**-.
you f,,r the reii.f demanded m th^
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be p'lMished one
each week for four consecutive week-
in TilK JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 25th day of March. A.I
1953,
E, II. I.KAT HF.fi.MAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
Bj M c. QREEN
(Circuit Court Seali Deputy Clerk
STEPHEN F. KF.SSI.F.K
Attorney for Plaintiff
4 S.W. JCnd Avenue, Ulaml, HorliH
S/S7 t.:i-l"-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 157897
SOPHIE SAMUELS GOLDBERG,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
Mm: GOLDBERG, Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: Mi >K 01 1LDBERG
2S2 K. 6in St re i
New Yoik City, New York
You an- hereby notified that s Bl
of Complaint for Divorce had beei
filed against you and you are berebj
required to serve ., copy of you
Answer to the Bill of Complaint oi.
Plaintiffs attornej snd file the orig-
inal Answer in the olfice of thr
Clerk of to/ Circuit Court on or he-
fore the J3rd i|a> of April. IMS; other-
wise, the allegations of said Bill of
Complaint win be taken as confessed
against you.
Dated this tSrd day of March. 19JU.
K. I! I.KATI1 HUMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
By it. n. hick, JB.
Deputy Clerk
(seal)
HKiiRGE J. TAI.IANOFF, ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff, 420 Lincolr.
Road, Miami Beach, Florida
3/27 4/3-10-17________________________
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157919
CECILIA MORALES, Plaintiff
vs.
jerky morales. Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: JERKY MORALES, c/o Buccola
mo VV. llth Street
Brooklyn, New York.____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce
I has been filed against you in tht
above entitled cause and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of
1 your Answer to the Bill of Complaint
I on the Plaintiff's attorneys, unu tne
I the original in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before
, tlje 23rd day of April. 1.".3, otherwise
ia Decree Pro Confesso will be entered
against you.
This notice shall be published once
I each week for four consecutive weeks
'in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
day of March. 197.3.
* E It LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
PALLOT, SILVER .- MCLLOT
i Attorneys for Plaintiff ,__..
I 701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida
>( 3/27 4/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersimied. desiiiiiK to engage In
business uiuler the fictitious name of
LAWRENCE ENTERPRISES, at 9270
ii,st Bas Harbor Drive, Bay Harbor
Island, Dade County, Florida, Intends
, to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ______
1AWRKSCE J. SCHLOSBERO
Sole Owner
3/2T 4/3-10-17______________(
BETTY'S
"KNOWN FOR DEUCIOUS
AND WHOLESOME FOOD"
Completely Air Conditioned
Free Parking
Lobo Lounge
Continuous Entertainment
Phone 9-9426
1440 Biscayne BWd.


PAG5..U A
>) ni ''
noi)>-
ooi- +j0mfcfrfk)t1ifibL

Mrs. Mangold To Head ZOA Caravan Of
Music; Features Cantor David Silverman
Elva P. Mangold, long-time Zion- Mr, Miss Anne Resinj;off. Mrs. Irv-
ist member, has been appointed ing Herbert and Irving AbrOBOVitz,
chairman of the committee to or-1 executive director of the South
ganize the ZOA Caravan of Music.', eastern District of the Zionist Or
It Will function as a fund raising ganlzatton of America.
Mrs. Mangold is a memoer 01
the Board of Ihe Parent IV achi r's
Association ol the Miami :
Jewish Center She is also ;i mem-
ber of the Centi r's Sisterhood, ;i-
well as ;. member of and contribu
tor to the Gn iter W lewish
She is active in the
Cub Seoul movement, being Ihe as-
sistant chairman <>i the Mother's
Committee Mr Mi
mer newspaper columnist of Phila-
delphia, Pennsylvania
Edgowaler
Manor Bring
Enlarged
Joseph E Jacobaon, of Miami
Beach, this Wek announced the
expansion and redecoration pro
-ram no* taking place al in- Edge
water Minor in Henderaonvilto,
North Carolina
To meet the need Of added fa
cilities for an increasing number
ol vacationers al his summer re-
sort, Jacobsi .1 said thai ne* col
. now being added onto
the Edgewater Manor site.
non. we are adding
porches and other n
touchi to our present facilities,"
lei said
i water Manor 1- right on
Lake Osceola hi^h in the moun-
., Hendersonville.
CAMEO thiutJ.
w,awafl
WEDNESDAY thru SATURDAY. Am"*
YIDDISHI STAGE SHOW
feotwrinq ,
TOP STARS OF YIDDISH STAGE AND SCREW
Direct From New York
DIRICTID BY IEON SCHACHTER
Irving Pistrock's Orchestra
On The Screen
SUSAN HAYWARO
DAN DAILY
*I i an Vet It Z
Von Wholesale
Bs'due Sayao To Sing Mozart Arias
With UM Symphony Sunday, Monday
Mme Bidu Sayao will be principal ably
THERE IS GOOD PROFIT IN BARBECUE ROASTS)]
Gti the full profit ttory en BAKBf-CUTIf tOTISSUIC
Call 4-9728
Airs. Mangold
project for the Zionist Organiza
tion oi America.
"A possible exodus of Ji
im East Europe i I-: ael
and the rising momentum ol the
in I hi ir anti Zion
i arc i--.ii thai will
lion ol
) lor da in thi
ZOA,' Mr
o n ;ni(l
with
ed bj Fred
. the M;.' h Dis
Iricl S nej Sachs, Miami Zionisl
.- Simon. Con I
Zii ni District: Artl ir Pra
< 0 Zionist District; Dr.
Iman. Palm Bi ach Zion-
isl i';-::t-t. and Dr. E K
/: mist I>i~trict.
Support i- also being obtained
il DIstHetfc ol Pi n
St. Pet< rsburg, Lake
Jacksonville, Sara-da and
St. Augustine.
The -how will feature Cantor
David Silverman. of the Miami
Beach Jewish ("enter. Featured
with him will be Or Paul Beck.
Music and Voice Teacher of South
Florida.
Aiding Mrs. Mangold are Mrs
Gus Jacobson. Mrs. Leonard Glas-
TV iti:i\ius
IMMEDIATE TELEVISION SERVICE
NIGNTS, SUNDAYS, HOLIDAYS
S3 for Call
Phone CITY-WIDE TV 83-1298
artist when the University of Mi-
ami Symphony Orchestra, under
the baton oi John Bitter, presents
a pair of concerts on Sunday and
Monday evenings, March 29th and
30th, at the Miami Beach and
Dade County Auditoriums,
Mme Sayao will be heard in two
from Mozart's Marriage oi
Figaro Deh vieni, non lardi
Non so piu .'she \ Spanish and Por-
tuguese songs by 1
. Sandoval, Hernani Braga
i
Sym-
Orchi n ii perl rmances
ol the i r\i rture to the Magic
and the in G min-
: K V.
Amadi M irt, and in a re
ol Igor Stravinsky's Firebird Suite
i er who i- one
i i the greal fa' I I music au-
di< nee- ol both America was in-
troduced to tin- countrj bj Arturo
mini The great Maestro him
hose the i etit) titian haired
primadonna I ir his soloist in De-
bussy's lessed Damozel with the
Sew York Philharmonic-Symphonj
Orchestra.
Inevitably, a Metropolitan Opera
engagement followed. There she
has been ever since The exciting
promise ol her Metropolitan debut
as Manon has been richly fulfilled
for over a decade in a variety of
roles -he has made her own. not-
Violetta, Mimi, Zerlina, Su-
sanna. Melisande, Juliet, Adina in
L'Elisir d'Amora, Nerina in Don
Pasquale, and Rosina in the Bar-
ber ol s,-\ ille.
she has also starred season after
i with the San Francisco
Opera Recently, when she return
. ,i t i her nativi Brazil and tang
al Ihe Teatro Municipal, she was
all of Rio. Four summers
hi her first Ameri-
can non e, on the coast ol Maine.
BELL ENGINEERING CO.
28S8 S.W. 22nd St., Miami
Franchises J
I WANT MY MILK

A Happy I'vsat Ii To .111
Our Friends
FISCHER'S BAKE SHOP
7423 COLLINS AVENUE
For at Fine SH'M'fionof
Passover (iikt's A Cookies
PHONE 86-8982
CLOSED MONDAY AT SUM)
9faam ym.
10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD
25
YEARS
oi
Dependable I
Service
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Mi AMI SAXATOR1IUM Served
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Rates are flexible, write for mental health li![!
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Phone 7-1824 or 84-5354
Sold At Carls Markets
And Be Sure rn
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZE!
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Producta"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2*21
Greater Miami Delivery
VWt Oar Farm at
n* af eii-4 IM. Snaaaar Qrmk
The Very Fine ni
Frankfurter*!
Coi-ih| B llolo^na
Pastrania
BEEF, all HEER choice BEEF!
Kosher For Passover
Formost Kosher Sausage Co.
230 N.W. 5th Street. Miami Florida
Phones
3-0721-2
M*


JH 27, 1953
Our ON Newsletter
By ARTHUR LEWIS
[(CopyrigM. 13, Jewlah Telegraphic Ag-mcy. Inv.)
SJas^QuMhti
y NATIONS Next to
Lssy in Washington, the
t delegation to the Unit-
j is the largest diplomatic
[rhich the State of Israel
. it shares with the New
aulate a House at 11 East
jet, which is just a stone's
C Central Park but, de-
C the traffic, between a
fcf an hour and half an
|ve to the I'nited Nations
ters.
(1 of both the Embassy
legation is Abba S. Eban,
, is one of Israel's three
>rs (the other two being
j and Paris) and is recog-
bne of the most eloquent
, on the international
{manner and accent, he is
Ipared with a British dip-
. i| is difficult to.realize
fa- never in the Foreign
the war. Mr. Eban did
British Government in
gencc forces in the Mid-
*here his knowledge of
nguages was invaluable.
Hebrew. Arabic, Turk-
n, as well as French, Ger-
of course, English. He
Mely bilingual in Hebrew
jish. having learned He-
iknee of his grandfather
ght up the boy in South
father died when he
Br. Mr Khan won a triple
[Oxford University and
|re become a Don at the
war if it had not been
Weizmann who persuad-
SILVER
FORKS OF ART
Antiques and Curio*
^NATIONAL
I ART GALLERIES
coin Rd., Miami Beach
BORR, Representatira
Bess Phone 58-1025
Pence Phone 5-2503
say Window
Co.. Inc.
fAST CONCRETE
NDOW FRAMES
IS.W. 28th Lone
("HONE 4-2503
ed him to join the Jewish Agency.
Like so many of the present lead-
ers of Israel, he was a protege of
the first great President of the
Jewish State.
From the days of his youth in
England, he was a devoted Zionist,
and since becoming the represen-
tative of Israel, he has driven him-
self to the point of collapse; he
did faint from overwork once, dur-
ing the crucial Security Council de-
bate on the Egyptian blockade of
the Suez Canal. Aside from read-
ing, which he does omnivorously,
his main relaxation is golf. He
plays as well as President Eisen-
hower and almost as enthusiastic-
ally. Of a somewhat shy dispo-
sition, he much prefers small inti-
mate parties to the large diplomat-
ic receptions which he has to at-
tend and where he stays only as
long as courtesy demands.
One of the most cultured diplo-
mats, the Israeli delegate's speech-
es are admired even by his oppon-
ents for their classical style and
language. He can be witty and sar-
castic. When, as sometimes hap-
pens at a press conference, a cor-
respondent makes a speech instead
of asking, a question, Mr. Eban
says: "I fail to detect the slightest
hint of interrogation in what you
said, but nevertheless I shall at-
tempt to delineate some aspects of
the subject you raised."
Besides Mr. Eban, the Israeli del-
egation includes some ten other of-
ficials and advisors. When the Am-
bassador is in Washington, as he
is most of the time, Arthur Lourie
heads the delegation. He has the
rank of Minister and is the deputy
representative of Israel at the Unit-
ed Nations.
Mr. Lourie, who is forty-seven,
was also born in South Africa and
educated in England, where he
studied and taught law. For a
time, he was political secretary to
President Weizmann. As the dep-
uty representative, he does much
of the contact work with other
delegations; he is the man in the
"diplomatic huddles" you read
about who, with his brief case, is
taking part in all the "diplomatic
coming and goings."
Oldest member of a young dele-
gation is Dr. Jacob Robinson, the
legal advisor, who is the wise ex-
perienced councellor at delegation
meetings and holds the rank of
Counsellor. Latvian born, he was
once a member of the Latvian Par-
liament. An international lawyer,
he was responsible for working out
the details of the German repar-
ations agreement; he is the Israeli
representative on the Sixth (Legal)
Committee during the Assembly.
Gideon Rafael, who also has the
"k *.:CoMrmeJIor-hoWa an elec-
tive office at ttw United Nations-
fte is the rapporteur of the Peace
Observation Commission, a highly
important body which, unfortun-
ately, does not meet very often.
Mr. Rafael was born in Germany
raised in Switzerland and went to
a collective settlement in Israel at
an early age. He was active in il-
legal immigration during the Brit-
ish mandate. His work with the
delegation is mainly political.
Avraham Harman's job is to head
the Israel Office of Information
which he started here, but he also
acts as a general advisor to the
delegation. A lawyer in England
he immigrated to Palestine before
the last war and joined the Jewish
Agency where he was concerned
with youth problems. He became
Deputy Director of Information
when the Israeli government was
formed. For two years before com-
ing here, he was consul general in
Canada.
His wife, Zcna Harman, a mother
of three children, acts as advisor
to the delegation on UNICEF (the
international children's emergency
fund) and social and humanitarian
affairs generally. She was rappor-
teur of the Third (Social and Hu-
manitarian) Committee during the
first part of the Assembly.
A practical engineer, Victor Sal-
kind, is the advisor to the dele-
gation on technical assistance, of
which Israel take advantage, and
on scientific affairs generally. Of
Russian origin, he was one of the
first to settle in Palestine and be-
came secretary of the Palestine
Potash Company. He was advisor
to the Jewish Agency on water re-
sources before the creation of the
state.
Harry Zinder is the press officer
of the delegation. American born,
he was a newspaper man and for-
eign correspondent before taking
up his present post. Other mem-
bers of the delegation include
Michael Pragai. secretary; Eph-
raim Evron, who doe a great deal
of the necessary research work;
and Harran Bar-on, assistant press
officer.
Diplomacy is a cooperative ef-
fort, and a delegation, with all the
consultation and discussion which
goes on within itself, is a micro-
cosm of the United Nations. Dur-
ing an Assembly, the Israeli dele-
PAGE 15 A
gation meets in conference twice
a day, In the mornmg oetween
nine and ten, and in the evenings
after the sessions are over at the
United Nations, between half past
six and seven; it will meet again
after dinner if there is a major de-
bate going on and work late into
the night.
The delegation, as a collective
unit, draws up the statements and
speeches, although Mr. Eban writes
his own fine phrases. In this, he
is different from many other dele-
gates who sound as though they
are reading unfamiliar scripts. The
first step in the preparation of a
major policy statement in the Unit-
ed Nations is a meeting of the
whole delegation at which Mr. Eb-
an and other members outline
their views on what should be said.
There is a general distussion of
the subject, after which Mr. Eban
asks those who put forward various
points to submit them in writing.
Once these are in, Mr. Eban
works on the first draft of the
speech. When this is done, he
goes over it with his top advisors
on the delegation, Mr. Lourie, Dr.
Robinson, Mr. Rafael and some-
times Mr. Harman or Mr. Zinder.
There is close examination and
sharp comment, and many changes
are made, but in the end Mr. Eban
decides on what should be rejected
or accepted. Then, he writes the
final draft. Often, this will take
several nights of working till two
and three in the morning.
Now, the speech is ready, and
copies of it are in half-a-dozen
brief cases; all that has to be done
is for it to be delivered. Even
when he comes here for a few
hours, Mr. Eban is accompanied by
his wife, Shoshanna or Suzie as
she is nick-named, and whenever
he speaks, he likes her to be there.
In fact, he likes to speak to her,
so that in the committee room,
Mrs. Eban never sits behind him
in the delegation seats but in the
distinguished visitor or public
seats to that he can see her while
he is speaking.
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
i
A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
TOHNNIE & MACK
BODY SHOP
"By the Railroad Track"
PaintingColor Matching
SEAT COVERS
Body and Fender Repairs
74 N. E. 20th Street
PHONE 9-8311
Grossing
ON OROSSINOeR IAKE
GROSSIHGER, N.Y.
IN '
MIAMI iEACH...
7*
GROSSINGER-
PAN C OAST
ON THE OCEAN AT 29th ST.
"
A HAPPY PASSOVER
Ihbrows
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IN MIAMI BEACH
330 Lincoln Road
IN BROOKLYN
ea Avenue at Eastern Parkway
[Kings Highway at 17th Street
IN MANHATTAN
'th Avenue at 38th Street
RETAIL SHOP
'iiiU.iiii Ave, A I ii. ol.. Rd.
MAY THE PASSOVER BRING TO FRUITION
THE HOPES AND ASPIRATIONS OF THE
JEWISH PEOPLE THE WORLD OVER, AND A JUST AND
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Councilman and Mrs. Harold Turk
and their children
CORNELIA, JONATHAN and ROBIN
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
To Jewry Everywhere
*
"RICHARD "DICT' BERENSON
And Associate*
ISCAYNE FRONTON
Make This
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CLIP THE COUPON AND
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TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
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HUTCHINSON SERVICE STATION
1155 Collins Avenue
PHONE 58-9402
REBUILT BATTERIES
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EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
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BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
111 VOLT HATTERV'^G.
1880 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 9-0637
1
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Miami It, Florida
fades**' pleat, find $3.00 far
wMca you will sen* THS JIWISH
FLOKIDIAN lor MM fr fo:
Nam*..................__________________
Address
City
Zone
State
Hease notify the recipient that this
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Sijned.........__.................................
Address
L_____!


PAGE 16 A
*Mstinor*Ma*i
HUDAY.
Shop where selection is compl,
quality high, and prices loi
Approved Passovi
Foods and Win
24 FOOD DEPARTMENT STORES
COML G4IUS
C*ral Way ll
MIAMI
N.E, 791k St. and F.tA wy.
N.W. Ilk Ava. I HI* SI.
2355 Coral Way
IS N.W. Tad $1- **!*
N.W. 551k $1. BIseaYaa Hvd.
1195 Grand Avf.. Coconut Crova
18 Beacon Blvd.-oil Flagltr
1055 N.W. 62nd St., Edison Cantar
N.W. 104th St. A 7tk Av,
N.W. 21th Ave, I 81st St.
1551 N.W. 36th St.. Allaaattak
WEST MMMI
S.W. Silk Avi. I Itk SI.
MOUTH MMMI
759 N.E. 125th SI.
DAHIA
1025 S. Fadaral Hltkway
P,.c. da Laa Wd.
114 lanaa da Im* '**
MMMI IMCH
Ittk A Altaa Ad.
Miami Mack
14th 1 Cilllns Av..
Miami laaek
HIALCAH
N.W. I>nd St. I Et Itk Av
FT. LAUDfKDALi
2021 Wlrtca Drta
7SI k.E. Ilk Avi.
HOLLYWOOD
2517 Tyltr SI.
WIEHA BtACH 1700 Iroodwaty
WEST tALM BEACH 3622 S. D/i/a Hwy.
It'.iiuri's Eff*rtivo thru
Saturday ...
FRESH ROOT
Horseradish
LB.
29c
ALSO
Long Beets, Parsley Root
es
Blue Ribbon
U. S. Choice
RIB
ROAS
POUND A C*l (
FRESH LAKE FISH RUSHED TO FOOD FAIR!
FRESH LAKE
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Strelt's Matzos
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H & M Matzo Meal, Ferf el or Cake Meal.. *
H & M Egg Matzos......... ol
H & M Whole Wheat Matzos
H&MMacaroons plain* chocolate............i*01
H & M Egg Noodles or Barley............................ <*
Rokeach Apple Sauce .. x n
Rokeach Apple Juice ol
Rokeach Cherry Preserves *or
4)
31
2i
31
31


Ili^wiiiJb-IEIliDJpidliiQun
LORIDA
FRIDAY, MARCH 27. 1953
SEC. B
Passes Million Mark;
[visions Make Goal Effort
eporting 84.4 percent.
r Division has complet-
lent of its quota. Other
j into the home streach
duce, 79.8 percent; Liq-
fcrcent; Printing and Sta-
[percent: Food, 73.8 per-
uilding Trades, 71.8 per-
Itmately S378.000 must
i order to achieve our
land save lives in Israel
)irope." said Kane, ad-
fee Trades Division rally.
ppy to report that the
(Division has exceeded
t of its quota, while Ho-
ft'inter Residents Units
I behind and expect to
r goals in the final weeks
(-savins campaign."
vision Strength
fclass. executive director
kater Miami Jewish Fed-
he community agency
ducts the Combined Jew-
|, stressed the importance
Trades Division in the
\i\ healthy growth of the
Charting the growth
lewish community from
there were only 7,500
rsons in the area until
p; 60,000 Jewish resident
in Greater Miami, he
ut that more than $12.-
Bd been raised by Fed-
I the past 30 years in be-
ke Combined Jewish Ap-
pihat, with increased local
I renewed threats in Eur-
osity must exceed that
Us years.
airmen, co-chairmen and
Iders who were on hand
reports included Aaron
Paul Galbut. Abe Kurman,
pg, Frank Seiden, Rabbi
fachtei. Al Weiss, Al
Barry Sonz, Mrs. Harry
[Sydney Greene, Sholem
f. John Serbin, Bill Edel-
Hook, Kdward Leitner.
Her, Lou Suchman, Emil
Simkins, Al Cornfield,
n, Henry Ginsberg, Moe
Bert Sher, Joe Mech-
lin Mondres. Al Constan-
ce Blank, Nat Winokur,
Nacter, Leo AckermanJ
fn Becker, Harold Jeffer,
wes, Harry Gordon and
Mate.
!**' Division Meats
meeting of key workers
potel Division was called
Division Chairman Sam
in the offices of the
[Miami Jewish Federation
y evening.
PJW Jack Muravchick,
T>an and Joe Gardner call-
1 gifts in this division and
a cleanup in order to
J.Koal of $175,000.
|"ig the workers' meeting,
"ounced that only $350,-
Lnow needed to meet the
j> goal and that he was con-
p Greater Miami's Hotel
pould respond to the call.
JWNh Camp.)*,
P>* Rainbow and William
ne been named co-
ol the Metropolitan Di-
ftfi. uMh and Mi"ml
^nas been announced by
'nick, Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Metropolitan Division
chairman.
Announcement of the appoint-
re than $17,000 in the Trades Division reported at their last meeting and achievement of the
wish Appeal goal now definitely in sight, Campaign Chairman Howard Kane announced this
ore than $1,020,000 had been pledged to date in the Greater Miami Campaign. Official an-
was made by Trades Division Chairman Sam Heiman at a report rally attended by some 100
chairmen who reported substantial increases in all divisions.
t Trades Division, which includes nearly 40 industries, professions and businesses in Greater
cts to achieve its quota of $700,000, more than one half of
ipaign goal for the year. Heiman said that a final report
up all outstanding pledges in his Division would be held
ext ten days.
units in the Trades Division are Finance and Insurance.
o Ackerman, with 85.7 percent of its quota attained, and
headed by George J.
ment was made following a con-
ference of Metropolitan campaign
leaders early this week. A quota
of $7,500 for the Hialeah-Miami
Springs community has been set.
Kneapler is serving as a member
Continued on Pag* 4 B
Israel Bonds increase the production of bricks in Israel for
construction of new factories and homes. Modern conveyors
bring clay directly to the Haifa Bay plant of the Naaman
Brick Factory which needs no material from abroad as all
the clay necessary for brick production is available in the
country. An Israel Bond allocation is financing additional
facilities for this plant and for many others as part of the
Israel Bond drive program to enable the Jewish State to
achieve economic independence by industrial and agricul-
tural growth.
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ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., INC.
230 N.W. 5th Street. Miami. Florida
Phones 3-0721-2 34225


4 '
PAGE 2 B
i 11 >
rJewlsHhrkHan
And They Returned
SfFrom Their Exile
(Copyright, 19SS, Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Inc.)
It was very early. Eight Bells.
That meant four o'clock in the
morning. The mistrial had died
down and only brief and intermit-
tent gusts of wind surging north-
ward from Africa disturbed the
calm and placid Mediterranean.
THe ship old and rusty as it was
appeared to be cleaving the sea
for his homecoming and for the
hundreds bound in sleep below
deck.
As Abraham Bornstein gazed
aloft, he could have sworn that the
masts were stirring the deep well
of a newborn sky. The stars glow-
ed with a new kind of warmth and
the waters seemed alive and part
of his very being. That very even-
ing would see Passover, a day of
liberation, a day of hope and re-
birth of spirit. And the second
young man laboriously climbed
down the ladder from the boat
deck.
"I see that I am not alone," he
observed.
"Nor am I," Abraham thought,
and for some inexplicable reason
he recited aloud: "He has brought
us forth from slavery to freedom,
from sorrow to joy and from
mourning to festive day ..."
Strange as this introduction was.
it served a purpose. The young
man seemed to know exactly what
Abraham felt, for in this strange
pre-dawn. one could talk abruptly
and without fear of things elose to
his heart.
After a few moment of quiet
companionship, they walked to-
ward the bow of the ship and sat
down on the forepeak hatch where
festival and a peaceful death. No.
I wish first to lire."
The old man whispered with soft
irony. "You forget that were in
the same boat. Who, in Heavens
name, doesn't want to live? The
real problem is how to live. Can
you and I just go our way and for-
get that thousands of our brethren
are still trapped behind that Soviet
Wall, living in fear of their lives!
"You know as well as I do," and
Abraham clenched his fist tightly,
"that we cannot, will not escape
our heritage, that we must hope
for the day when our people will
be liberated. As long as any of
them including your wife re-
mains enslaved by tyranny and hat-
red, then we must hope and pray
for their deliverance."
The young man struck a match,
and shielding it from the wind, lit
a cigarette. "Am I," he replied, "to
live the rest of my life in the vain
hope of a miracle? I loved my wife
dearly and now if I am to live
as a human being I must try to
forget her.
"I will forget her," he added ve-
hemently, "just as I will forget
Europe and her people. Let Eur-
plied, "Joseph Kravitz.
The horiion .waned to turn on
iU aide, a bine wall retting on a
blue sea. Abraham leapt to his
feet and with a terse, "wait here."
he hurried down the forepeak lad-
der and across the deck disappear-
ing into the passenger quarters
with a shuffling gait.
The young man scratched his
head a little puzzled, and then with
FRIDAY,!
^ old am
"^"ThU-W
'rom.UoUlw *d
edeq"'Cklyledt^U
ed> "Capuir,
he "id, and
the door.
Comply J
!" .front > d*H
cPUin's Ofl^.-
throjn
looked
at him
a shrug of indifference, he turned "Plee sit down*w?lL
to gaze at the movement of the ,ike you to wait IL'
moments." A^yJ*!
Yur friend seem/, I
tha" 1 do- He s 1*
they could turn their eyes directly
Seder they would spend in Haifa.' toward Israel. The lookout spoke
"And us did he take out from in Hebrew, "Boker tov," and sue!
there, in order to bring us hither. I denly sprang to a bell mounted ov-'my own salvation."
to give us the land which he hadicr their heads and rang it three | Abraham looked quietly at the
sworn unto our fathers." f times. "Light dead ahead." he ex- sky which was just beginning to
And so Abraham dreamed of plained, and as they strained their give promise of light. "Possibly I
Haifa and the future, with the past' landsmen eyes, they could barely will not see you again when we ar-
still fresh and bitter. Leaning ov- discern the flicker of a ships light
er the rail, watching the churnini; on the horizon.
waters, he appeared old and gnat- Abraham turned toward the
ed emaciated and the excite young man. "That is good, A li^ht
ment that flowed within was hid- lies ahead of us and darkness be-
hind, We have waited for tiu> Pass-
over for many years, and 1 know
now that 1 will die in peace in the chance to live freely simply be-
laud of Zion." I cause we have brethren in distant
The young man thought of the lands who feel that we mean some-
hundreds who lay asleep and the thing, This. I think, is the won-
many who felt like this. "You ^erful miracle of our day."
alone hero with reality, the sea speak of death." he observed bit- And then, as if a great weariness
a nart "1 V'.' ? I*"? "" It*' "^ *"" *" ,hink of Mv^d d** "><>"" Abraham
a part ol all this, not just some 1 have two children buried in the said. "Enough of this let us
Chedlanimal struggling for>sur- ruins of Warsaw and a wife who eniov our mornin, .fnenH.
\ival, caged in with the past." disappeared behind the Soviet wall.
As the old man turned toward I have seen too much death and
the East, with the sense that he camps that reeked with the small
could almost see Israel beyond the of death. I have seen my fellow
distant horizon, he heard a dry and companions and friends turned in-
somewha! caustic voice, "guten to slaves, into animals and you
morgen: guten morgen." And a ask me to think about a ridiculous |
sea. The seagulls wheeled over
head in the shadowy light of early
rooming, and Joseph dozed .
only to be awakened by an excited!
almost hysterical voice shouting, 18ood deal of tin,
"Joseph! Joseph! Come quickly. P*rtor.
Hurry, roan. Hurry if you would
live again."
The young man scrambled across
the deck wondering what was
wrong. Had the old man gone
mad? Had there been an accident?
Abraham was high up on the
bridge, waving excitedly, smiling
broadly, .Tl^e, severe lines in his
face bad Softened with an inner
warmth. "Com Joseph," he cried
"Up here."
Joseph felt a Joy in the
voice.
ope take care of itself, for I seek i and climbing awkwardly with the
slight pitch of the ship interfering
each step, he shouted, "What's
wrong, my friend, have you gone
mad or have you just been made
Captain?"
den by the shadow of darkness
"Night sounds aboard a ship are
<." he thought. "It is as if
I were alone in the world and
could look upon everything that
happened to me like something
that happened to a stranger. I am
rive in Israel." he said, "but I won-
der where you and I and all the
people on this ship would be if
everybody thought that way, if
there were no United Jewish Ap-
peal in America. For years, we
have existed, and now we have a
enjoy our morning as friends. Live
and let live."
He suddenly felt strange and
restless and in a voice which seem-
ed hardly his own. he added, "My
boy. you have not told me your
name."
"Joseph,'' the
A telephone raw,
e Captain, wh .
waiting for the can,
Phone, and Joseph.
sP"ks everrtkail
verified, then. n2f
message in immedia '
Joseph began t |
Continued M I
MY WOtKttS (jn
._coloreo uaal
'?JTNE0R'3
IN PRIVATES*
SPECIf
Hotal Maids
Dishwa
ACE
W N.E. lit Avt
No Charge t, |
young man re-
'jrjtrjmj&jyjrjrjtrjrjm^A
QoftUa PaUoven we one pAepa^ina jo* you .
Uu*e Jtome. Made PioducU
ducU uUUU the Uduou mm iaitedH
BORSCHT
Made
from
the Finest
Beets
Simple to
Prepare
and so
"VlfVioiis!
In All
Leading
Stores
Ask for our
"onif math'
BORSCHT
(RUSSELL)
.BP1^ Und#r Supervision of
GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
R.bb. Josoph E. R.ckov.ky, Director
SEASHORE FOOD AND
PICKLE PRODUCTS
PHONE 8A4324
Pure, Rich, Ripe Fruit Ji
KOSHER PASSOI
AND THE YEAR AROUND!
For health, for flavor richness-always Mm]
KOSHER
SUNSWEET PRUNE JI
Now, along with heavy holiday feasting, yw at]
tve your whale family the wonderful health bej
fits af Kosher for Passover Sonsweet Prune Jim 1
Made by a special process that measures its loiotm j
qualities .. pure, sweet, unadulterated ... rioWJ
flavor and more delicious a 100% pure proa*
Buy several bottles todayl
11113
nosrt
regularly supervised by
RANI J. H. RAIBAG
r ii
V
,r,^~iri7r,rs^


RwBCH2y
1953
+Je*!st)fk)ri(flan
PAGE 3B
If lEnHETfll EXILE
there
from P9 2 B
something wrong?
to ask
w opened
. when the
and a young
d with a wireless mes-
Captain silently passed
Joseph.
. Sarah Kravitz amv-
Berlin yesterday. Con-
and aboard your ship.
quote: Am well will
Haifa as soon as pos-
0ve Sarah."
Maury
United Jewish Appeal,
Berlin
Brds ran together, out of
tried to read the mes-
vond time. The words
End blurred; the shell of
I Was gone. Joseph ed-
ge a child, and as he wept,
ain slipped unobtrusively
Applications sFr~-
Tour To Israel
*Tow Brtng Taken
Young Americans 18 to 35 years
bleakness. "Sarah, Sarah ... my | of age. may now apply to take part
out of the cabin door. The tears
seemed to burn through years of
Nominations For fi. R- Goodwan Group
Is Cited By Bonds
Mrs. Jack Bernard was hostess to
dear Sarah," he repeated over and
over again in a choked and tremb-
ling voice. Intoxicated with joy,
he sat watching a shaft of sunlight
streaming through a porthole.
Suddenly, Me stood erect with
the full vigor of youth, and waving
the message, he rushed out of the
office. "Old man," Joseph roared,
"I have just opened the door of
life, and tonight we will observe
Passover with joy. "Yes," he said,
"tonight we will really feel in. our
hearts:
'When the Lord returned with
the returning to Zion, we were
like men that dream. Then our
mouth was filled with laughter
and our tongue with glad song.
Then it was said among the na-
tions: Greatly has the Lord
wrought for these.'"
iu Sponsors
>ver Programs
the holiday of Pass-
special television program
Eored over Station WTVJ
day by the Bureau of Jew-
ation and the Greater Mi-
jish Community Centers.
Revision program featured
Tots Seder, with nursery
feildren of the GMJCC Mi-
Inch participating,
tareau of Jewish Education
tent a special Passover pro-
pmorrow. 7:15 p.m., over
RVKAT. The program, Pass-
|Song, will feature an orig-
Tative by Louis Schwartz-
fecutive director of the Bur-
[ will include the voices of
Irving Robinson. Coral Gab-
|>h Center, and Miss Laurel
Isoprano.
Bidu Sayao Interviewed
Mrs. Marie Volpe will interview
Bidu Sayao on her radio program
Saturday, March 28th, over Station
WKAT, at 6:30 p.m. Mme. Sayao
appears with the University of Mi-
ami Symphony Orchestra on Sun-
day, March 29th, at the Miami
Beach Auditorium, and on Monday,
March 30th, at the Dade County
Auditorium.
in a two-month summer tour to Is-
rael, according to an announcement
released by Zvi Caspi, assistant di-
rector of the Youth Department of
the Jewish Agency for Palestine.
Touring the South for two weeks,
Caspi talked with various commu-
nity leaders and individuals con-
cerning the July and August tour
to the Jewish State.
"Nothing speaks more eloquent-
ly for Israel than Israel itself," said
the youthful Israeli while explain-
ing the purpose of the tour. "This
summer marks the fifth season for
the tour," he continued, "and the
enthusiasm of its previous partici-
pants has been very gratifying."
Two hundred pleople are expect-
ed to take part in this summers'
tour which will include stop-overs
in Europe and extensive guided
tours throughout Israel.
Among those who have partici-
pated in the Agency's Institute in
previous years are Rosamond Har-
ris, New Orleans; Marvin Hurvich,
Birmingham; Mrs. Gerald Soltz,
Miami; Ramon Rosenzweig, Savan-
nah; Stanley Robinson, Knoxville;
Marion Hurvich Goodstein, Cincin-
nati; Louis Rudovsky, Savannah;
Mike Levitt, New York; Ruth Sadi-
koff, Chattanooga; and Claire Ra-
din, Chattanooga.

Citation Will
Continue To 1st
As' the April 1st deadline for
nominations draws near, names of
persons from every walk of social,
religious, veteran and civic life
here are being submitted to the
Nominations Committee for the
Outstanding Man And Woman of
1952 Award.
The citations will be made on
Wednesday evening, April 8th, at
Bayfront Park.
Names thusfar submitted are Offi-
cer Bill Voges, of the Miami Police
Department; Philip Pullaro, a blind
worker in a mattress factory; Ed-
die Rickenbacker, head of Eastern
Airlines; Mrs. Evelyn Floyd, char-
ity worker; Mrs. Edward N. Calugh-
ton, civic worker; Mrs. V. Stokes-
berry, Queen of Clubs program,
WTVJ; Reverend Edward T. Gra-
ham; and Miss Betty Ward, editor
of Youth Roundup.
Chairman of the committee this
year is former Colonel Michael M.
Isenberg, of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith. City, county and state of-
ficials have been invited to the
ceremonies to witness the award
which is being donated by Joseph
Lipton, president of "the Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association.
a recent meeting of the IR Good-
man Group of Hadassah. Cited at
that time for bringing in the most
members was Mrs. S. Posner.
The group received a candela-
brum from Mrs. Bess Gersten, Is-
rael Bond chairman, for 100 per
cent participation in the Women's
Division of the bond campaign
here. Miss Lillian Goodman ac-
cepted the award for the group.
The meeting also included con-
tributions to Hadassah Supply, with
Miss Molly Cohen acting as chair-
man. In charge of table arrange-
ments were the Mesdames Rose
Goldner, Jack Bernard and Esther
and Lillian Goodman.
LEVI
PLUMBING COMPANY
"Established 1824"
2141 S.W. 3rd SL Call 9-1416
ADRIAN McCUNE
Real Estate Consultant
203 First Federal Bldg.
PHONE 3-77SS
ACE RUG CLEANERS
26 S.W. South River Drive Phones 9-1155 & 82-2007
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
Carpet Laying and Repairing
FURNITURE CLEANING
Pronram in
[for Sunday
lei Pr i-tcrrrum, honorary
jpident of the Jewish Na-
jmA Council of Greater Mi-
ld this week that a JNF pro-
fill be presented over radio
JWMB.M from 12 to 2 p.m.,
t:.;.. March 29th, during Jac-
|cchter> Jewish Hour.
David Shapiro, chairman
| JNF Executive, will direct
bgram. Leon J. Ell, immed-
Bl president of the JNF
I who attended the National
|ry Board Conference recent-
m New York City at the
fi Astoria, will make a short
Ehiel Lesow oder will speak
dish.
i Moses Mescheloff is presi-
if the JNF Council here..
PRODUCTS
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AND THE YEAR AROUND I
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PAGE 4B
9-k^l^nnrkMrtr
m PUSSES MILLION DOLLAR MMIKjKSESS
Continued from Pago 1 B
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Budget Committee for the
third consecutive year and has
been an active community worker
with many philanthropic and wel-
fare organizations. He was one of
the founders and officers of the
Hialeah Jewish Community Center
and is presently a member of the
Executive Committee of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Kneapler is Comptroller at
Carl's Super Markets.
Mrs. Rainbow is active with the
auxiliary of the Flamingo Chapter
of B'nai B'rith and with the Hia-
leah-Miami Springs Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The co-chairmen have announced
a city-wide meeting in behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal for
Jewish Appeal Jo youth organiza-
tions in this area. Heading this
group of speakers is Douglas Kap
Ian. Gale said that the workers'
Passover Playlet
The Conference of Jewish Wom-
en's Organizations of Dade and
Broward Counties met yesterday
ranks in the Young Adults Divi- noon a| the Saxony Hotel,
sion "is increasing rapidly each j The -render Grass, an original
year and developing new tad tel ,he of Fassover
sh.p that w, I take ts rightful ^^S by the Eternal Light
place m the top echeloi of cam- ^ cd
paign workers .n future dmes. Tri consisting of
Meanwhile, coordinators of the '"c '" .i,K
.....i.u a. ou aoo : Mrs. Gcrshon Miller, Boris Pntcher
and Bab Lyons.
Traditional Fassover songs were
chanted by Cantor David Silver-
man. Appropriate decorations and
souvenirs were designed and pre-
pared by Mrs. Edward Greenwood.
Mrs. Sylvia < hertkof presented the
program
*,nt the
,larnes ln.no S
rogram. *nentj ^
Mrs. Irving Lehman is presi. Rand '7 WJ
--------1-------1-----------------------_______.__^ KoftJ*
Combined Jewish Appeal Teen Age
Division met with a steering com-
mittee on Monday night at the
Bureau of Jewish Education to plan
a gala social affair in connection
with the youth participation in this
year's campaign.
Representatives from more than
Combined Jewish Appeal liter-
ature, brochures, pamphlets, and
Thursday evening. April 2nd. at
the Hialeah Jewish Center, when ICJA youth breakfast held at
residents there will be invited to Royal Palm Hotel.
hear an address by Rabbi Morris
20 Greater Miami teen age organ-
izations were on hand to follow'mailing pieces will be distributed
through plans recommended by or- through Haw kins' Department to
ganization presidents at the recent' Jewish students in fraternities and
the sororities on the campus.
Dr. Donald Michelson. instructor
Delegates were brought to the at the I'niversity of Miami and
Skop. of the Coral Gables Jewish j Bureau of Jewish Education build-; executive director of the Hillel
Center, concerning the tragic po-1 ng by special car pools set up'Foundation, has also worked close-
through Emanuel Tropp in cooper ly with the Greater Miami Jewish
ation with youth council advisers Federation in the current cam-
in Greater Miami. I paign. Dr. Michelson has acted as
Social Welfare I a link between CJA and the I'ni-
Cooperation of the University of versity campus and has been in-
Miami Social Welfare Division strumental in reaching more than
LOR I DA /j
DAIRIES COMPANY
sition of more than two and one-
half million Jews in Soviet Russia
and behind the Iron Curtain.
Philip Gang, president of the Hia-
leah Center, and Theodore Robin-
son, of the Flamingo Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. have announced that their with the Combined Jewish Appeal 2.400 Jewish students to tell the
members will give all possible help | has been assured by William Haw story of the emergency conditions
in the Metropolitan campaign to kins. Welfare Department director, in Israel and of the urgent need
insure total participation by the Several thousand samples offor their participation in the drive.
community. Mrs Theodore Robin-
son, president of the B'nai B'rith
Women's Chapter, has promised
similar support.
The Metropolitan Division in
Greater Miami is the last group to
launch the door to-door phase of
the campaign, and it is expected
to raise the remaining S3!8.ooo
needed to achieve the 1953 goal.
Final plans have been set for the
Young Adult- Coronation all in
liehalf of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal on Sunday evening. March
29th. at the Empress Hotel.
Coronation Ball
Joan Weiss. Dance chairman, has
announced appointment of addi-
tional workers to the Arrange-!
ment- and Solicitation Committees.
These include Mane and Ellic
Goodman, Art Friedman, Bernice
Benstock, Philip L. Hapill, Marcia
B. Cohen. Arline Weishlatt. Jane
Goldstein, Sue Hertz, Flora Eich-
ner. Selma Ruben. F.dy Rooff, Dor-
othy Bai and Lorraine Kahlenberg.
The group was commended by
Youth Division Coordinator Kfraim ,
(iale for its sincere interest and
enthusiasm in organizing solicits
tion groups in the campaign.
A Speakers' Bureau has been :
set up in the Young Adult Division
to bring the story of the Combined
DAVID ROSNER and FAMILY
take this opportunity
to express to all Jewry
their appreciation for the
opportunity of serving them
in the past
and look forward to the pleasure
of again being of service
in the future
nnounces....
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PAGE 5 B
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PAGE 6 B
u~,i **_
KELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
will hold Friday evening services
at 8:15 p.m., with Reverend Leo
Heim officiating. Henry Goldstein.
Histadrut campaign manager, will
be guest speaker. Subject of his
discourse is scheduled as: Hista-
drut Contributor To The De-
velopments Of The New State. Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Cohen will be hosts
at the Oneg Shabbat. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.,
when Reverend Heim will discuss
the significance of Passover.
* *
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 8:30 p.m., with Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman officiating and dis-
coursing on the sermon topic:
Some Thought On The Eve Of
Passover. Saturday morning serv-
is scheduled for Tuesday evening,
with Rabbi Waxman officiating.

ISRAELITE CENTER will hold
Friday evening services at 5:30
p.m. Late services are at 8:15 p.m.,
with Hy Morris and Ben Katz of-
ficiating. Guest speaker will be
Norman R. Lyons. Miami attorney.
Subject of his discourse is sched-
uled as: Significance Of The City
County Merger. Mr. and Mrs. Jos-
eph Bennett will be hosts at the
Oneg Shabbat following. Saturday
morning services are at 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Abraham Sachs will speak
on the Weekly Portion. Junior
Congregation services are at 9 a.m.
*
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening services
at 6:15 p.m. Rabbi Moses Meschel-
off will discuss Passover regula-
ices are at 9 a.m.. when Michael,! tions during Saturday morning
son of Mr. and Mrs, Lewis M. Es-1 services at 8:30 am He will de-
cott. will be Bar Mitzvah. The Rab-1 liver a Talmudic Pilpul at 5 p.m.,
bi will discuss the Weekly Portion. I in observance of Shabbat Hagadol.
Cantor David Silverman will ren- j A Siyum Bechorim is scheduled for
der the musical portion of the Monday morning at 8 a.m. Pass-
liturgy. Passover services are on over services will be conducted
Monday and Tuesday evenings at j Monday and Tuesday evenings at
6:30 p.m. Morning services for 6:15 p.m. and Tuesday and Wed-
both days of Passover are at 9 nesday mornings at 8:30 a.m. Can
a.m. tor Aaron Weingarten will render
* the musical portion of the liturgy.
WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER Rabbi Mescheloff will preach the
will hold early Friday services at following sermons: The Idea Of
6:15 p.m. Jesse Moss, national Freedom In A World Of Slavery
commander of the Jewish War Vet- and Revolution For Peace.
erans of the United States, will be ?
guest speaker at the late service. TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will
8:30 p.m. Commander Moss will hold Friday evening services at
discuss his recent talks with Presi- 8:15 p.m.. with Dr. Joseph Narot
dent Dwight Eisenhower. Rabbi officiating and discussing: The
Alfred Waxman. state chaplain of Case Of The Two French Orphans,
the JWV, will oificiate. The West rhe congregation will usher in
.Miami Post Ladies' Auxiliary will Passover with a brief prayer serv-
be ho>ts at the Oneg Shabbat. Sat- ice on Monday evening at 6 p.m.
urday morning services are at 9 The communal Seder will follow
Rabbi Waxman will discuss: at 6:30 p.m. with Dr. Narot and
The Great Sabbath. Mincha is at Cantor Jacob P.ornstcin officiating.
6 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos. Services are scheduled for Tues-
Bikur Bechorim will be held on day morning at 11 a.m.
.Monday morning at 7 a.m. Pass ...
eveninU,'!la,befill,S-hCrCd '" c'"""^ M,AMI HEBREW SCH<- A
owning a, 6:lo p.m. Services CONGREGATION will hold Friday
Tuesday and Wednesday mornings evening services at 6 p.m. Satur-
are at 9 a.m. The Center Seder day morning services are at 8:30
Greater Miami's
Synagogue Directory
Agudath israsl--lUr.nl UMfl ^'J-^T'
Thodox 5*5 78tll ft.. Miami B*eB
Beth Da'v-d lUbbl sttl Shapiro.
tV,,.\l.v,. MM SW 3rd Ava..
th bV-Dt. shmi.ry.hu swlrsky. Or-
thodox, MH ITth Avo., Miami
Beth Jacob -tl.il.bl M.* M^HohHoff.
orthmlox. 301-311 Wash. Ave Mil
Beth Sholom Rabbi UoB KfMftn,
Liberal, 4144 <1insf Ave, M.H
Be(h Tfilh lt.ill.1 Joseph lUc-kov-
sky. Orthodox, MS BnoHd Ace.. Ml-
Ce'r'ai Gablss Rabbi Iforrlt Skop. IJb-
arml, 1*0 Patormo (" *D,JS|
Downtown Synagogue < irthodox, I Jo
NW :!'.! Ave. Miami
Flugler.Granada--.".0 NW Slst I ace.
Miami .,
Hebrew Academy llal.l.I AV.\ano>r
Gross, Orthodox, i>is Sth M U B
Hialeah.Miami Spring* It.v-nil
l ,, Helm I 'onssi tratlva, '.\ m MB
v>.. Htaleah
Hollywood SCtl >'"lk
Si Hi.|l\ wood
liraehte Center Rabb Vrahairt
S.-h>. Conservative, I1M KVt MtB
T.-r Miami.
Kneaeth Israel HaM.I Abraham ras-
as!, Orthodox, 1415 BuolM Ave..
Miami Beai ii
Miami Beach Rabbi lr\ nie Lehrman.
i nservatlve, 1701 Wash Aw.. M B.
Miami Hebrew School Rabbi Simon
April, (irthodox, 1101 SW 12th Ave..
Miami
Monticello Park Kith Street and NK
nth Aval is, North Miami Beach
North Dade Kat.hl Harry Lttinaer.
Conservative, I1M0 w. Dlxla lliarh-
erajr, North Miami.
North Shore Rabbi Miyer Abramo-
witz. Conservative, 620 "r.th St..
Miami Beach.
Temp'e Israelfir. Joseph Narot. Re-
form. 1*7 NK Ith St., Miami.
Tifereth Israel S.".oo N Miami Ave., I
Miami
West Miami- Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
Conservative, 57*0 STf 17th St.,
Miami
Young Israel- ".llulox, 4001 Chase
Ave Miami Beaeh.
Zamora Reverend Rudolf lii III. Con-
itlve, 4t Zamora Ave., Coral
c;.ii i
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WOKL&S LABGE8T SIPHH
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WILL CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
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THE PUBLIC LEARNS QUICKLY WHERE TO SHOP BEST
OPEN SUNDAYS
a.m.. with Rabbi Simon April of-
ficiating and discussing: Flight
And Prospect Of Russian Jews. A I
class in Customs and Laws is slated
tor 5 p.m. Services on the first
day of Passover will be at 8:30;
a.m.. with the sermon topic sched-
uled as: Selling Freedom For
Bread. On Wednesday, Rabbi Ap-!
ril wiH preach on: The Dramatic'
Exodus In Our Century- Cantor
Berele Kelemer will render the ]
musical portion of the liturgy. A '
model Seder for the Junior Con-
gregation will be held on Sunday. '
March 29th. at 10 a.m.

CORAL GABLES JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 8:15 p.m.. with Rabbi Mor-
ris Skop officiating and discuss-!
ing: Pioneers In The Struggle For j
Freedom. Saturday morning serv- \
ices are scheduled for 9:30 a.m.. j
when Stewart Hittleman. son of;
Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Hittleman. j
3600 SW 25th Terrace, will become ,
Bar Mitzvah. Passover services are '
on Tuesday and Wednesday at 9:30
a.m. Yizkor will be on the closing
day of Passover. Tuesday. April
7th. The Temple Seder will be on
March 31st. with Rabbi Skop. Can-
tor Irving Robinson and members
of the Men's Club joining in the
ritual. Time is 7 p.m.

BETH EL CONGREGATION will
sundown. Sabbath Hagadol serv-
.sundown. Sabbath Hagodol serv-
ices are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Shmary-
ahu Swiraky will officiate and dis-
cuss: The Early Masters. Passover
service* an on Monday and Tues-
daj ev< ningv at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday
morning services are at 8:30 a.m.,
with Rabbi Swiraky preaching on
the topic: The Bread Of Afflic-
tion. Service! for the second day
m Paaaover are alao at 8:30 a.m.
roe sermon i- scheduled
la Believing. A community Seder
be conducted by the Uabbi o.
Monday evening in the main audi-
torium.
AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW
'NST.tute will bold Friday even-
ing services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a m with
Rabbi Isaac Ever officiating and
discussing: The Great Sabbath _
The Foundation Of Passover Kid
dush will be by Samuel Landau.
Mincha is at 5:30 p.m.. followed by
tm hU ,Uus and M,ariv Hos
vLiII be Sol Weiss. Sunday morning
!,C"'1C" are ". and at 6:30
; p.m Monday morning services are
2Lh a m 'ol,owed ^ a Siyum
KlTSn Eve,nin* servic *n
? a 6.30 p.m. Rabbi Ever will
discuss The Passover And The
Emancipation Act on Tuesday
mormng at 9 a.m. Evening services
'for the first day of Pasiver wu
be at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday morn-
ing services are at 9 a.m., with
sermon scheduled as: The Strug-
gle For Independence Without
Cessation.

BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will
hold Friday evening services at 6
p.m.. with Rabbi Max Shapiro and
Cantor Maurice Mamches officiat-
ing. Saturday morning services are
at 9 a.m., when Rabbi Shapiro will
discuss the Weekly Portion. Siyum
Bechorim is scheduled for Monday
morning at 8 a.m. Passover will
be ushered in on Monday evening
at 6:15 p.m. Morning services dur
ing the first and second days of
Passover. March 31st and April 1st,
will be at 9 a.m. Theme of the
Rabbi's discourse will be: Who
Are Free We Or They. Special
services for students will be at
10:30 am., Tuesday and Wednes-
day, with Jerome B. Gordon, Louis
Gadon and Gregory Rosencranz of-
ficiating. Floral offerings will be
by Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Kaler and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Margulies.

YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
will hold Friday evening services
at 6:15 p.m. Saturday morning
services are at 8:30 a.m. Mincha
will be at 6:15 p.m., followed by
Shalos Seudos under the auspices
of M. Lipschitz. Monday morning
services'are at 7 a.m. Evening serv
ices ushering in Passover will be
at 6:15 p.m.- Tuesday morning
services are at 8:30 a.m. Services
on the second day of Passover will
be at 7:45 a.m.

KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
TION will hold early Friday even-
ing services at 5:45 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Siegel, of Chicago, and Can-
tor Abraham Seif will officiate.
Saturday morning services are at
8:30 am Rabbi Siegel will preach
on the topic: Freedom Is Dynamic
And Conditional during the Sab-
bath Hagodol. Cantor Seif and the
choir will chant the liturgy. Even-
ing services are at 5:45 p.m., fol-
lowed by Shalos Seudos. Monday
evening Passover services are at
Ji2 pm- *J
^ s*8el aad r,
followed by J*".!
Da"y services *H
3:45 p.m. '* lj
. HOLLYWOOD jiJj
"UNITY CtNTnSj
'!*>' Davidl^j
Subject of his itT*
"led UmquetSfl
bra.c Civilization u'
recited by David K
Mr. and Mrs. Frimv-
pneg Shabbat will ?d
by thcKushnersaaiJ
Hoy Bazelon. Ca.ur?
Malek will render ft.,
tlons f the hW
morning services mti
when David KushnerJ
! Mitzvah.
ZAMORA JEWISH L,
hold evening servieaL
815 p.m.. with RuaJ
E. Brill officiatj,J
Deutsch. head of t.j_
Committee, will speak|
nificance Of Chad Ga
jterhood will spouse" -
! Shabbat. Morn me sertM
i gin at 9 a.m.. Satonlsjf
Budd. son of Mr and ]
Budd. of Coral Cablet,i
Bar Mitzvah.
s
NORTH SHORE
TER will hold Friday!,,
ices at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi b
ramowitz will officiates])
The Origin Of PassmtL
Edward Klein will retriifl
ical portion of the litnjr
! over services will be a]
: and Tuesday evenings t%
Tuesday and Wedneshn
services are at 830ix[
of Rabbi Abramowiti'aw
the first and second diriL.
Quest For Freedom aim
Shalt Tell Thy Son,
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FIRST RACI
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MIAMI BEACH KENNEL fi
ixtrimi SOUTH W9'9f *olxiHi


|gBCH27, 1953
lolo Fifth
i;ir Session
_, session of the Hebrew
Seminar will be held on
I April 2nd. 10 a.m., at
pu of Jewish Education
it hour, devoted to the
he Book of Isaiah, will
Harry I'erach Kwitney,
at the Hebrew Academy.
hour will be devoted
Is of teaching Humash
| be led by Mrs. Harry
kitney.
freedman. instructor at
j Beach Jewish Center, is
[of all sessions and will
[the course for teachers
iwartz. Hebrew and~Yid-
I is scheduled to give five
i Modern Hebrew liter-
... Hebrew Teachers' Sem-
i after the Passover seas-
ninars are sponsored by
of Jewish Education
ebrew Teachers' Associa-
eater Miami.
Dr. Geronemus Is
Named President Of
Hollywood Center
Dr. Clement Geronemus has been
named president of the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center.
Other officers elected at a meet-
ing late this week were Harry Kap-
lan, 1st vice president; Louis
Greenfield, 2nd vice president;
Seymour Mann, recording secre-
tary; Allen Poaster, financial sec-
retary; Saul Pearl, treasurer; and
Gershon Deutsch. sergeant-at-arms.
Dr. Geronemus has been a Hol-
lywood resident for the past few
years. Previously of New York
City, he is married to the former
Berl Neuwirth and has a son, Rob-
ert.
* Jewish fh**i*
r Students
[.Model Seder
lay and Hebrew Schools
Flagler Granada Jewish
Center will hold a
per on Sunday morning,
lh. at 10 a.m. Bernard
till direct the Seder.
brew portion will be un-
prection of Joseph Hur-
jn teacher. The child-
i seated at banquet tab-
be supervised under
jtion of the Religious
L with Mrs. Irving Seid
aron Rothman in charge.
fee or Phone Me
IT gans
4616 4 998!
(INSURANCE NEEDS
politan Life Ins. Co.
Blicjyne Bldfl.
W. Flagler St.
Mrs. Feldman Heads
Flagler Women
The Women's Group of the Flag-
ler -Granada Jewish Community
Center held its annual election of
officers last Thursday evening.
Named president was Mrs. Her-
man Feldman. Others are: vice
president, Mrs. Jess Freed; corres-
ponding secretary, Mrs. Michael
Antin; recording secretary, Mrs.
Phil Schiff; treasurer, Mrs. Morton
Lebar.
Elected to the Board for one year
were the Mesdames Jack Cohen,
Alvin Newman, Aaron Shapiro,
Paul Draizer, Leon Bernard, Sam-
uel Hollander, Edward Moore, Ben
Jonas, Hy Coverman and Jack
Shaw.
Mrs. Sidney Stiller, retiring pres-
ident, automatically became a mem-
ber of the Board.
Struggle For Freedom
Aired Over WMIE
A special Passover radio pro-
gram will be heard on Simon Seid-
en's Jewish Forum of the Air, Sun-
day, March 29th, at 10 a.m., over
station WMIE. Rabbi David Sha-
piro will speak on the subject: The
Eternal Struggle For Freedom.
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtel. Director
550S N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201
IARD A. LEVINE
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BEACH
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MIAMI BtACH. FLA
PHO-. B /
Workmen's Circle
Branches Will Hold
Protest Rally Here
The Workmen's Circle Branches
of Greater Miami will call a pro-
test meeting against the rising tide
of anti-Semitism and minority
group discrimination behind the
Iron Curtain on Sunday evening,
March 29th, 8 p.m., at the Lyceum,
25 Washington Avenue.
Purpose of the meeting is "to
call attention of the world consci-
ence to the tragedy which is being
perpetrated by the Soviet govern-
ment in its deliberate plan to com-
plete the destruction which Hitler
began," according to Joseph Dun-
tov. District secretary. "The ap-
peal," he said, "is to the democrat-
ic world not to permit millions of
defenseless Jews and other minor-
ities to be placed in mortal danger
as a tool in the hands of an aggres-
sive Communism to achieve their
external and internal objectives."
The meeting will be organized
with the participation of the May-
or of Miami Beach, the Honorable
D. Lee Powell; the Central Labor
Union of Miami represented by its
president. Burton Nuckols; the
ILGWU represented by its man-
ager, Sam Macy; the National Hil-
lel Foundation represented by
Councilman Harold Turk, national
commissioner; and the Anti-Defa-
mation League represented by its
executive director, Gilbert Balkin.
Also participating are the local
Bureau of Jewish Education, with
Louis Schwartzman as executive
director, and the Jewish painter,
Saul Raskin. The Workmen's Cir-
cle will be represented by one of
its veteran members, Max Haskel.
Duntov is chairman of the rally.
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
jnart $ ni2so
Jewish Trade
Look for the 2-Story White
Building
Thurmond Monument Co.
MARKERS $40.00 PLUS
CEMETERY CHARGES
Open Sundays Phone 4-3249
*5U> csn yn rro.
'poiiKjwi 'Stttyov lift
Aabbl loseDh E. RackoTskr
945 Michigan Arenm
Miami Beach
Phone 5-3595
-*v j
Creating Cards for
All Occasions
Stationery Nap-
kina and Matches
Plain or
Personalised
Paper Table Covers
and Towels
Gift Wrapping and
Ribbons
Toys and Party
Favors
School Supplies
Gifts
W> apeclallse In fast *!*
announcement* and invitations
Engraved Thermographed Printed
Jews In Service
Harold Shapiro, commentator on
the radio program. Meet Your
Neighbor, special feature of the
Yiddish Classical Hour, has invit-
ed Jesse Moss, National Com-
mander of the Jewish War Veter-
ans, to be his guest on Sunday,
March 29th, at 8:15 p.m., over sta-
tion WINZ. His topic will be:
Jews In The Military Service".
PAGE 7B
Cantor Malek Officiates
At Seder Services
Cantor Joseph W. Malek, form-
erly of the Coral Gables Jewish
Center, will officiate at Passover
Seder services to be held in the
Shore Club Hotel on the evenings
of March 30th and 31st. Cantor
Malek is a graduate of the Bran-
deis Fine Art Institute of Califor-
nia and is associated with the Can-
tors' Association of Greater Miami.
mffxzS^iZ?fifflE!si
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
^b^PTRJIS Sp^^T.-4*
SB*B*B*BV>BBBsMla^S*2*f*** CREAM CHEESI COTTAGE CHEESI FARMER CHEESI SOUR CREAM POT CHEESI BUTTER WHIPPED OR IN PRINTS

Miami Office 15.1 \.l\. 2).ii M.
AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING MARKETS
Clicquot Club
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
GINGER ALE
SPARKLING WATER
I
AND
ORANGE
in full 32 ounce quarts
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Under the supervision oi
RABBI MOSES
MESCHELOFF
of Congregation Beth Jacob
Miami Beach
nD55 W3
Bottled and distributed by
SOUTHERN
BEVERAGES
INC.
PHONE 64-7633


PAGE 8 B
jJe^lstnori^SiL
WCH IN THE US LIBRARY
By GRACE JAN WALDMAN
(Copyright, IMS. Jwl* !*W* *** ""''
In the language of libraries, Hebraica is the category under which
falls any collection of material dealing with the Hebrew language and
culture. Yiddish, Judaism. Zionism, the Bible. Jewish Art. **
mUsic. law and social and political treatises. The.Hebraic. Divwon J
the Library of Congress, formerly part of Onentalia a orddei*ed D
similar literary gymnastics, composes three unassu^ "f"J ^
periphery of the enormous reading and research room in the Jefterson
Annoy anil is headed bv Dr. Lawrence Marwick.
AnnWith book proSg a'nd repression of books a current 'ty^, was
refreshing to visit the US Government project ,***J
and making it available for special use. We entered the Librao o
Congress and the guard directed us to enter the >"* dr our
left in the Jefferson Reading Room to the right of a bee-lmc of of
fices. This we did. There, surrounded by newspapers, periodicals and
incunabula (library-language for books printed before 1500 AD) stood
a serious-looking man who is the head of the world s largest govern-
ment collection of Hebraica Dr. Lawrence Warwick
Dr Marwick is a professional expert on the Middle Last, having
studied the subject at the English National University to Cairo and at
the Universitv of Chicago. He received his PhD at Dropsie College for
Hebrew and Cognate Learning in Philadelphia, then did intensive re-
search at the British Museum in London. After further years of study
at Oxford and Cambridge, he joined the army and spent five years as
a paratrooper, then was called to direct the Hebraica Division of the
Library of Congress. ,,..,.,
The Hebraica Division had its inception with a gift of 19.936 vol-
umes and pamphlets brought together over a period of many years
by Ephraim Deinard and Jacob H. Schiff. of New York City In the
40 years since the establishment of the collection. 45.000 volumes in
Hebrew. 10.000 in Yiddish and 150.000 miscellaneous volumes have
been added. Its scope covers a period of three and one half millenia.
Marwick furnishes Hebraica references and information to Con-
gress, the Departments of State. Defense and Interior, the Arm) Map
Service and the Veterans Administration. Marwick said many of these
requests are for information about Israel, particularly in the areas
of nascent nationalism, colonial controls and administration. The Di-
vision has leading current Jewish and Israel newspapers on file for
the reference of the United Nations and foreign embassies
During Marwick s four-year administration, the Division had had
reference inquiries from foreign countries. Marwick instigated the
first international loan of Hebraica which was dispatched to Mexico.
Microfilm copies of the Division's resources have been sent to Israel.
Marwick took us to the Hebraica reserves in the Library's exclus-
ive stacks, where we walked past enough Bibles to supply every syna-
gogue in Tel Aviv. He said that many of these had been published in
various European cities, and although he has never undertaken the
labor of counting them, he said, "you can safely say that you saw
hundreds." To supplement the Bibles, an adjacent section consisted of
related books, such as philological concordances, indices and gram-
mars At the end of the battalion of Bibles lay, in contrast, a pile of
periodicals, each with a younu Israel pioneer on its cover.
We walked through the Golden Age of Jewish Letters, which flour-
ished under Arab rule, to the modern Hebrew literature known as
Hashnlah which began with the Mendelsohn period. Volumes <>f He-
brew poetry, rare pamphlets and an extensive collection of legal writ-
ing and response (court decisions) in epistolary form, exemplifying
the development of Hebrew law in the course of 12 centuries, were
among the many treasures there.
FSU Circus Appears
Here For $60,000
Cancer Campaign
Eliminating the usual door-to-
door or direct mail fund solicits
tion. the Dade County Chapter of
the American Cancer Society will
aim to raise $60,000 with a single
night's entertainment for all don-
ors.
The nationally famous Florida
State University Circus. Flying
High, will be presented the night
of April 17th. in the Orange Bowl
to replace the annual drive for
money to provide cancer detection
and clinical examinations. Joe H.
Adams is chairman of this year's
campaign.
"Nearly 200 performers will pro-
vide a thrill packed, entertaining
evening sparkling with collegiate
beauty and plenty of laughs,"
Adams said. "Contributing is going
to be a real pleasure for entire
families, especially those who pur-
chase tickets early to get the seats
they prefer."
"Flying High is a production
that for the last five years has
come up with dazzling aerial feats
and acrobatic thrills, plus bounte-
ous collegiate glamor." said E. E.
Seiler. Orange Bowl impresario,
acting as producer. "Much of the
glamor and skills in this year's out-
standing show is provided by South
Florida artists More than a dozen
stars are from Dade County."
Zionist Wiener Roast
A wiener roast at Crandon Park
is being planned by the Miami
Young Zionist District for Sunday,
March 29th. A motorcade will
leave from the Town Branch of
the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, 450 SW 16th Av
enue, at 8 p.m.
floral ^esthntg
There it a special thrill in receiving
flowers to add to the glow of a Paaa.
over holiday. For the largest (election
of flower ma plants, novelty center -
piecee, cut flowere and corsages come
in or eall "Exotic Flowers Cost
No MoreBut Mean More".
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
CONGER CLINIC PHARMACY
1623 N.W. 35th Street Conger Building
Phone 82-8057
VAL DAYTON. Owner
MonlitHIo Park
NrliMl Students
To Hold Sdr
Morris Datlof. chairman of the
Educational Committee of Congre-
gation Monticello Park, said this
week that students of the Sun-
day School will arrange and par-
ticipate in a Junior Seder on Sun-
day. March 29th. at 12 noon.
A Haggadah especially prepared
by the children will be used for
the occasion. The ceremony will be
conducted as a traditional Seder,
including the singing of hymns
and songs with children acting as
mothers and fathers.
The Parents Committee named
to help in the preparations include
the Mesdames J Begler. S. Bell. E.
regman. N. Feinberg. M. Levine,
H Pincus and C. Steinberg.
! 1lxatfcGnr}tair>
3itc.
MIAMI
MIAMI BEACH Flagler at Bridge FT. LAUB
607 Lincoln Rd. (5-2*61) 2790 N.W. 17th Ave. 18 S Fnhrii -
(-MM)
fltwtrt ly Wire Everywhere
(fiompleb and JbependaMe oJitle
MIAMI TITLE
* QhtmctCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COOITTJ
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INS*
Title Insurance Policies of
Komoi City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus I Reserves
f .ceee1 13,000,000
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE!
Y2m> 'Tedebal Saw*.
m%k+r +4L4Z AND lOAS ASOCIATlCN- -'
SAVINGS Accotsats or* INSURED up to SIM"
the Federal Savings and Loon Insurance Corps**!
FOR TH HST IN fys&lWmK.. RUttiT
MANISCHEWITZ
AND If Sf*&
AMERICAS FIRST CHOICS IN
MATZOS
TO CIACE THE SEDER TASLB
nOB1133^
J5TH VIA*
CEJWIN CAMPS
Fan Jerels, N. V. in If It
PAOCWESS/vr. EDUCATIONAL,
WON COMMERCIAL CAMPS
Land and staler sports: aesthetic icti> iiiet;
resident doctors and nurses; Sabbath and
dietary laws observed; cultural inflttcoces-
leVeal Summer Camps
fr Bars and Girls. te IG
Plata* S3 SB.
Stu4 lt 4titri[iiiii kooUti FI.
A. f>. SisissIipss, H. I. Seiner. On-erhsrs I
SM W. IJ-a St.. New Vark 34 TB 7-0213 I
L!
this Symbol is Tear Assurance af
STRICTEST K ASHRUTH a
am
9MHW S#??*> AND ICAN ASSOCIATION
SAVINGS Acces-Ats EARN liberal dWMtedii*
^rotiolI'ANr"
AND .CAN ASSOi-'A*^'' -'
HOME LOANS make home oiwatrshlp *
Yoar Uto-iries or* tavrfd. TW- -*-*,
an
HAVE YOU PAID
FOR YOUR
ISRAEL
BONDS?
ISRAELS
REDEMPTION MONTH
MARCH 20 APRIL 20
HEILMAN
fee sea fat a Freseertai east ear jm tasritas BesetM sad SWi,......i ja^ajajBaj h, ,./
1622 COLLINS AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH
niNtRAl CHAPfU. !,
f 1743 BAY ROAD %
NIA* DAD! tOUUVARD |
58-0321 5-0664 *
24 HR. AMBULANCI SIRVICI
HIW YORK CITYi
1SI2 GRAND CONCOURH
TRIMONT 2-4100
Dade *$
has THREE OFFICES to wmv yasu M offices
9 A.M. to 3 r.M. W^kday. ... Noo- *****^
our BraacJ. off seas or. ape. each Fridoy Ewe*
HU
*O0*
.
... AIIaM**^
T AMI AMI NANCH MAIN OFMCI "..eaR**
13f S.W. ft* at. 41 NX 1st Ase. ^ ^
All offices of D.ele r*e**erGl are a-san >** T|m|i#j|
Ig 3 PM. Saturday* until 12 No" ^1
.1^- .,- .Gcti Friday "
pattaaS Branches are GOB* GGth
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 45 MlUJ^


luiprH 27. 1953
Sinai Makes First Monte Selig
> In School Of Practical Nursing
Dt of the first Monte Selig Scholarship Award to Mount
tYs School of Practical Nursing is Sheila Cohen. Announce-
i award, which has been established to honor the memory
i a founder of Mount Sinai Hospital and member of its
Bstees, was made here by the School's Committee on Schol-
fchen entered the School of Practical Nursing with the Feb
I coming to Miami -
[Paterson, New Jersey,
'J&lsiinorkfl
L. Upon completion of
of classroom instruc-
Lpervised practice, she
her practical nurse's
spend the following
on the floors of
I receiving special prac-
kajor services. She will
Lm the school next Feb-
Ihich time she will be
Tpply for state licensure.
the School's scholar-
jttcc are the Mesdames
Uioff, chairman, Faye
Jiy Selig Max Dreyer
Sapiro. Ex-officio
Mrs. Max Dobrin,
I the School's Advisory
land Miss Frieda Leb-
school director.
i for the second Monte
Irship, to be given to
U the class entering in
[now being accepted.
ps for admission re-
ipplicants be between
Il7 and 40. with a high
fction or its equivalent.
It in the next class has
to include male stu-
|stcp will make Mount
luthors' Night
hi Public Library pre-
lin American program
knda Authors' Night
Jpeakers were Dr. Mar-
Dr. Louis Molina, ad-
1 assistant in the His-
Ican Institute at the
If Miami, and Mariana
ft of articles for peri-
hglish and Spanish.
Sinai's School of Practical Nursing
the first in the southern area to
operate on a co-educational basis.
Dromedary Dates
Heighten Joys At
Passover Tables
From the days of ancient Israel
down through the centuries, dates
have been a favorite delicacy at
holiday time and on all festive oc-
casions.
At Passover particularly, when
each man is a king in his own
household, celebrating the Feast
of Freedom in fittingly royal fash-
ion, it is especially appropriate to
enjoy the ancient "fruit of kings"
at its finest.
Today, with their increasingly
use in holiday baking, in salads
and desserts and as a wholesome,
natural confection, there is a great-
er demand than ever for choice
dates for the Passover table, and
this demand is reflected in reports
from grocers throughout the coun-
try that this year, more than ever
before, women are including Drom-
edary Dates in their Passover or-
ders.
Dromedary Dates are the very
finest grown carefully selected
from the choicest crops of the
world's finest variety of date, then
pasteurized to protest their deli-
cate flavor and luscious quality.
They are available for the Pass-
over holiday at grocers and food
stores everywhere, in both 7V4 oz.
and full pound packages.
Selma Thompson
! Iota Alpha Pi To
Mark Golden Jubilee
The Golden Jubilee of Iota Alphi
Pi Sorority will be celebrated on
March 25th, by both the active and
alumnae chapters in the Miami
Area during an Open House at
the chapter Sorority Room, on the
University of Miami, Main Cam-
pus.
The Open House will be held
from 3:30 until 5:30 p.m. Invita-
tions have been extended to repre-
sentatives of other sororities in the
city, as well as to faculty mem-
bers. Alumnae will come from
throughout the state to join in the
tional Council of Iota Alpha Pi and
Southern Region representative;
celebration.
On the receiving line will be
Miss Martha Enstein, president of
the Miami Alumni Chapter; Mrs.
Eli King, a member of the Na-
Miss Jacqueline Rothman, presi-
dent of the active chapter at the
University of Miami; Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers, member of the
Miami Beach Bar Association and
active member of Iota Alpha Pi
for many years; and Miss Ruth
Rogers; national vice chancellor,
who has traveled here from Syra-
cuse, New York, for the 50th anni-
versary celebration.
Chairman of the Golden Jubilee
in Miami is Mrs. Harold Goldstein;
Others in charge are: invitations,
Mrs. Manuel Sponder; decorations,
Miss Rita Hartman; and refresh-
ments, Mrs. Melvin Pollack.
PAGE 9 B

MIS NUMBER
WM
*&
MIAT fI0DUCTS
pgfilO*
SINAI KOSHER STAR CORP
)'"'SO'J*mmaisTID\- C < C O C
bu.edby Hi-tirade Food Co.
7th Avenue Phon. 9-8456
DOG RACING
NIGHTLY
(Kxeept Sunday)
PASSOVER
give your family and friondt la
food-short Itrad rho |Ht that
really counts...Mir |ovirwml-
opprovtd, rotkw-frto Sat?
CtrtifltatM, $10, $15 and $25,
for tht* choice of tabor tan**
foods in our Israol trft shops...
or a certifkati for yor
choice of ftvt imkW poMtK,
$11.50 to $25.50.
*
>
2 PARK AV.; N. Y. 16t'>MU 6-8160
MIAMI BEACH ISRAEL ZIONIST DISTRICT
420 LINCOLN ROAD Tol. 5-0346
SIMON SEIDEN
503 S.W. 17th AVENUE Tol. 82-5480
WHY PAY MORE?
4/5 Quart
1/2 Gallon
KOSHER ,
ill
**BGB&
Mt
man
"m
AMERICAN
flRtUEUPEfDR
-im(fjTMicmMi
*u*m> in h mm______
ONE TASTE IS WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS
WOT 53** nOR> TT3 I'll
5kjo>* pmr pmait a-,n nrurna
Htm |w Wt -mm* NOT was a**
ojain ijn>i .own /man? nan
4S MONTGOMERY STREET, N. T. C.
BUY IT AT PACKAGE STORES & SUPER MARKETS
WHOLESALERS
HENRY E. MANGELS CO.
122 N.E Uth Street, Miami Telephone 3-8311


PAGE 10 B
+JewlstncrMtoH-
El Al Planes Fly TKe Globe
-,|_______li Inui By M. MYRIM
rcowrlsht, \m. .'.*>" Telegraphic Aaenoy. Inc >
TUe MS officer, of Kl Al ,r,,, A,.,,,. Java .,.,;. |^ ^
for the holiday of Passover For like Jg**gSfiZ&
to freedom the holiday celebrates thei wort
things, either Israeli Jews or Jews
|of other coontria*
Iihreeabreast seat a on other tour-
>'it airlioei.
To further the appeal of iu tour
ist service. El Al is now planning
to train it personnel to act as
.....------- lo Uiun |;iuuiiei lo act as
Pies, all linked by a. consultauits to tour operators and
for Israel. At the wI agenU_ Tney will bcconil,
*. I'r. rwitinv- tn .....
thuugii
n"> subsidy
duplicate this
>'ear- Moreo
of El An
lv.ll
r*vMft
same time, it is El Al's policy to spccialisU in caring for the tourist Israe> Govern!
pool.
over than at any other time of the year
compete with ,h a'r,ln" i needs of religious leaders, archae
their own grounds and not to rely historians, scientist, .
'^M'jI
grounds MdIW *> ologUU. historians, scientists and
than at any oovu-- 7m menu is not a simple mat-,on lhe emotional appea of the Is inferested in exploring
Preparing special dishes and a specwi transatlantic lines ', flag painted on its aircraft,
even in the kitchen of one s ownihonu^j. ------
When
1 n Ufa*
ter even ..
of an airline, it can turn into a
of an airline, u nui ........ memliers and high ternational air travel is
-r zz?*dlF2J^ *-*pro1 -i,,on and a hard
that is exactly what the U Al ca: fro, many cou.
ering officers are doing. During ;pe* ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^i
the entire Passover holiday .. f()lk such as ,he Israeli on the tookout for ways of improv
passenger and crew alike on """"* a year's' ing its standards of service. In
El Al aircraft, in the skies above student on o a > er^ ( ^ ^ ^^ ^
a dozen countries on four contin-
E1 Al aircraft in i
rael ^.V***"*JE^ the treasures of the Holy Und and ,7ha!.'s P!e,
As one of the pilots has said. In- ^ ..^ the ,,,
Israel
tough
We
can't just stand around and sing
Hatikvah."
Accordingly. El Al is constantly
scholarship at an American col-
ents. will be eating traditional holi- '^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
day fare from rnatzos and w.ne to- The mjght have
knaydlach and nuts. "* .___., .___
The Passover menu is only one included either of two Israeli beau
of the many unusual problems with ty queens, a score of American
which El Al has had to cope, prob stage, screen, radio and TV stars,
lems which never arise on other the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra,
lines. Hitherto, for example. El!or an entire
this, it reflects the general spirit
of initiative current in Israel. In
launching El Al. Israel did what it
has so often done in the past: bit-
ten off more than it could chew,
then successfully chewed it.
The airline has been one of the
most complex ventures which Is-
rael has undertaken. Without prop-
its vicinity.
High Standard*
El Al's high standard of service
and its policy of regarding the pas
senger as a friendly guest rather
than merely as fare-paying human
freight have paid off. Last year.
El Al earned a healthy profit; al
*l
"" a mjjo,
company, fcr*,
Just what it i^
joint venture ol tW
represented by n,
ers: The Govern],
Continued M tj
rmomc uii-nraii--------------------- .
Greek theatrical er preliminary preparations, with-
would mean merely a technical re- complain that air travel can be to man> cjuntr.es mat^th
vision of schedules. El Al faced a dull but not aboard an El Al done in little over three >eari wnai
dif fcultv which confronts no other ; plane. And if there is no outside l other nations have done n a gen-
line the question of flying on talent in the glamor field, the El erat.on ,s a measure of the devo-
tion which its sponsors addressed
to the problem.
One of the reasons for El Al's
Saturday, the' Jewish Sabbath Al air hostesses supply their own
However, with the approval of brand,
the Israel authorities, the problem Friendly Atmosphere
was solved The third flight will Even more important, an El Al success has been its planned policy
take off on Friday afternoons be- flight has waj of engendering an of considering its passenger as a
fore the Sabbath sets in and will atmosphere of what is known in human being first and only second
Yiddish U "haymishkeit." a per ; as a source of revenue. It was
vaslve friendliness which is appar-, characteristic of Israel that El Al
cm within a few minutes after the, should have been the airline to
plane takes off. An American convert its entire passenger oper-
woman who Hew an El Al plane lalton to a one-class service, to a
recently wrote to the airline thank- touriai service at that.
ina i: for making her trip so com-
fortable she added:
. iroj ivwiuuivuuitiu.! "El Al is not the biggest or
the Pope, her route chosen by her. smallest or oldest or youngest air
father after a careful study of line in the world But my flight
comparative safet) records; a par-1 convinced me that it is the hap
ty of Protestant businessmen fromipiest line flying ............... -
Kurope who decided to fly with1 Some of this atmosphere is due I two abreast seating arrangement
El Al because ol its reasonableIto the facl thai many of El Al's rather than the less comfortable
rates ami comfortable facilities; I- passengers arc. in the nature of ~~-^^==^=^====^=^^=^^=
end on Saturday nights after the
appearance of three stars, an ar-
rangement which permit- even the
most devout to make the flight.
If you had flown with an El Al
Skyliner in the last three years,
his fellow passenger might have
included a Catholic girl from Ariz-
ona on her waj to an audience with
FRESH
idea for
wonderful
dairy meals
ever wider public may avail itself
of air travel.
Most line- reduce the quality of
services offered aboard "tourist
flights." El Al specializes in their
improvement Its Constellations
now seat 58 instead of Cti. and have
Kellott'iCort!
baked to i rid, |
and broufht i
your table, u
you'll want to i
dairy mealt'
tasting, IlivotieL
Kellojg'i itiU-iwM
so nutrition.,,all
pensive, too. Keif!
hand-get the 1x1
package.
of Boftto(
Mfbtrnk
yniftkni
The "BEST" in Kosher Wines for All Holidays
Schapiro's
House Ol Kosher
Wines
REG. U.S. PAT. OFF.
KOSHER
WINE
Under Strict Orthodox
Supervision
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
VICTOR WINE & LIQUOR INC.
1322 N. MIAMI AVE.
Ph. 2-6141 42
SOLD AT LIQUOR STORES RESTAURANTS AND
YOUR LEADING MARKETS
We also carry imported "AKIVA" Kosher Danish Cherry Wine
HOME MILK
TAKES PLEASURE
In announcing to the Jewish Community of Greater Miami I
they will again serve the Jewish population of this area
Kosher Milk For Passov*
HOME MILK
Is Supervised and Endorsed by the
GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
(the only community-wlcle Vaad Hakashruth, which bj
affiliated agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation),
as
Kosher for Passover
nDa-TOD
For Information About Kashruth Call
RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY
Director of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth who takei' P*T
of the order of Kashruth. Only those products which have the eno
of the Vaad are Kosher for Passover.
TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW
PHONE 2-7696
Owned By
Locally
Prodac**.


UCH 27. 1953
[ PLANES GIRDLE THE GLOBE
from P9 '01
Zim Navigation Com-
be Histadrut.
os carried by El Al have
j diverse and interest-
passenger lists. El Al
riers have flown trac-
obi deep in Africa; furs
Irland, England and
ild bullion from South
u Europe; flowers and
[israel to the US the
Kurch in Nazareth to a
Turch in America; raw
to Israel and polished
tun Israel; the etchings
krtist Jacob Steinhardt
Lerican exhibition; most
ps in the Israel Expo-
Ion view in New -York;
cargo consisting of
nt, leather, clothing,
[ radios, medicines,
boys
go agents like to recall
lant flight of two olive
by the City of Johan-
l winter to Hollywood,
made a featured ap-
the premiere of The
pllimanjaro. Other non-
angers have included
Im Africa for the Jeru-
Ical Zou and a planeload
pr Israeli farmers. Rec-
iraeli kibbutz asked El
250 pedigreed goats
|JS an order which
he officials to swallow
ugh they haven't yet
derly couple walked into El AI's
office in New York on* day last
summer with a large parcel and
Insisted that it mutt be sent to Is-
rael at once on the first plane out.
"What's in it?" asked the cargo
agent.
"Clothes."
"What's so terribly urgent about
clothes?"
"Our daughter went to Israel for
a four-weeks' visit and took only
casual summer clothes with her
But now she's getting married and
has decided to Stay in Israel to
live. Her wedding takes place next
week, and we want her to have a
trousseau from here. Can't pi Al
rush it to her?" -
El Al did, and thfj parcel was
marked "Mutt Birf- thi sir
world's phrase, which 'says "pon't
put this parcel off the planfe for
any reason whatever, it haf top
priority."
fk*i
Samaritan
I again. El Al has step-
Ir rather flown in to
pood Samaritan in an
; A few hours after the
Israel of the tidal
in Holland in Feb-
I Al Constellation was
with a mercy cargo
kms of clothing for the
Itch, the gift of the Jew-
1 which also happens to
pr of El Al. All through
1 Al personnel at Orly
r Paris labored to trans-
|y needed clothing to a
ift taking it to Holland.
Irom Lod to Paris was
\i charge El AI's gift
' nation in distress.
was only the most rec-
b- series of El Al mer-
In August. 1951, an
Uio operator in New
I up an S( >S from Por-
for varidase, a rare
I for a little girl with
f> houi>. an El Al Con-
; Dying across the At-
|lhe precious life-saver.
|! : -uffercd a
ease requiring surgery
>d. That same day. El
[flying him to the sur-
puld gave his sight, in
| group of American
f stranded in Luxem-
fe outbreak of war in
l flew them home and
> later in the yeir with
American Catholic pil-
"e for the Holy Year
when they learned
meduled aircraft had
F> to Korea.
agencies, although just
I to the persons, involv-
rhe"-lighter moments,
"to romantic. An el-
UJA Mass Rally
Sunday To Link
35 Major Cities
NEW YORKMass rallies on Sun-
day in 35 cities linked by a special
radio-telephone hook-up will hear
Israel Ambassador Abba S. Eban
and Edward M. M. Warburg, gen-
eral chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal, as they lead American
Jews in a pre-Passover National
Freedom Mobilization being spon-
sored by the UJA "as an answer to
Soviet-led attacks on the Jews of
Eastern Europe and the State of
Israel," it was announced here by
William Rosenwald, national chair-
man of the UJA and chairman of
the nationwide mobilization.
Rosenwald, presiding over the
mobilization from its key rally in
New York which is scheduled to
open at 2:30 p.m., in the grand
ballroom of the Hotel Astor, an-
nounced that other major partici-
pants will include Congressman
Jacob K. Javits; Rabbi Irving Mil-
ler, president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America and a mem-
ber of the UJA's National Cam-
paign Cabinet; Dr. Israel Goldstein,
president of the American Jewish
Congress and a UJA Campaign
Cabinet member; Judge Jonah
Goldstein, of the Court of General
Sessions and a co-chairman of the
L'nited Jewish Appeal of Greater
| New York; Mrs. Jacob Michael, co-
, chairman of the Women's Division
: of the Greater New York UJA; Dr.
David De Sola Pool of New York's
Spanish and Portugese Synagogue;
Cantor Moshe Kusevitsky; and Miss
Lucy Monroe, soprano.
TO ALL .
SEASON'S
best Wishes
HAPPY HOUR
TAVERN
3680 Coral War
PHONE 4-9437
and Mrs. Saul Kenholz
and Family
EXTEND BEST WISHES
T THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
'<>' A Vm HAPPY PASSOVIR
To AU Greeting*
^WHOLESALE HOME FREEZE
Miami


U of M Schedules
Concert And
Piano Recital
The fourth contemporary Cham-
Mm- cVunt P^P-wd by
Mme Renee Longy will be pre-
sented by the University of Miami
School of Music at the Lowe Gal-
swatr* ~B Aprii
The program will consist of the
Quartet for Clarinet and Strings,
*/2 BUm; Sextet for Piano
and Wind Instruments, by Edward
Burllngam. Mill; Serenade for
Wind Quintet, by John Verrall-
Divertiments for Nine Instru-
ment*, by Walter Piston; and Three
Roman Settings for flute, violin
voice and piano, by Ned Rorem.'
The Piston and Rorem numbers
are being repeated by request.
Participating in the program are
Catherine Carter; clarinet; Char-
lene Chapman, Soprano; Mary El-
lison and Anne Nixon, piano; Bar-
bara Hughes, horn; Ann Nesbit,
flute; Dominique de Lerma and
Donald Zuckerman, oboe; Law-
rence Fader, viola; Arthur Joy,
'cello; John Lenox, bassoon, Joseph
Mascolo, clarinet; Alan Neilson,
flute; Max Rabinovits and Roland
Vamos, violin; and William Wendt,
double bass.
The University of Miami School
of Music will present Leonard
Fabre, pupil of Jeffrey Stoll, in a
piano recital on Tuesday evening
March 31st, 8:30 p.m., in Beaumont
Hall.
Mr. Fabre, who is from Wash-
ington, D.C., and Sarasota, Florida,
entered the School of Music in
September. 1951, on a music schol-
arship. Last year, he won the an-
nual Harold Bauer award for the
student showing the greatest prog-
ress in music. While a pupil of
Gray Perry in Sarasota, Mr. Fabre
appeared as soloist with the Tam-
pa Symphony and Florida West
Coast Symphony.
PfOMlfl
TO OUR MANY
FRIENDS
PASSOVER GREETINGS
Rader Engineering Co.
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
1615 duPont Building p^^ ^4,
Miami, Florida
MRS. W. F. ROCKWELL

*
Miller
Electric
Co.
Quality Contracting
and
Service
820 S. W. 4th St.
Phone 9-2477
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
EARNEST 0\ I Its l it I I
AND ASSOCIATES OF THE
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE
TO AU A MOST HAPPY PASSOVIR
DENMARK'S CAST STONE COMPANY
StructuralOrnamental
Modern MantelsGarage GrillsGarden SetsPottery
StonePlaster
12351 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 7-6924
GREETINGS FROM JACK AND ROSE KAABE
NEWS TOWER GRILL
"WE AIM TO PLEASE"
Lunches Sandwiches Soft Drinks
IN THE NEWS TOWER
.
*
MR. AND MRS. MAURICE COHN AND FAMILY
and the
World Wide Importing & Exporting Co.
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
#*&
Enjoyable Passover
Chase
Savings
Mob Offrce
n iincoln Rood
North 8eo* 0*
7474 CoU*fcvenue
FoHyflrst Street fiPe
lrt Street
!|


.
PAGE 12 B
j^igjtel&m;
IIistadnil Plans
Third Seder Her
David Wertheim, one of the
founders of the Poale Zion Move-
ment in the United States and a
leader in the National Committee
for Labor Israel, will be principal
.speaker at a Third Seder on Thurs-
day, April 2nd. 6 p.m.. in the Hi-
biscus Lodge.
The Third Seder will be devoted
to Histadrut and it* institutions in
Israel and will be conducted by
the Labor Zionist Movement of
Greater Miami, which includes the
Ben-Gurion and Bialik Branches, of
the Farband Labor Zionist Order,
and Club 1, Club 2, C.olda Myerson
and Kadimah Branches of Pioneer
Women.
The committee in charge of ar
ranging the Third Seder includes
Ben Minenberg. B. Morrison, N.
Bookspan. S. Halpern. J. Tarr and
Mrs. E. Shubov.
Miss Sylvia Nessan, a singer of
Hebrew and Yiddish melodies, will
present a musical program.
Reyna Youngerman Wins First Prize At
Blue Dome Exhibit; Cited Second Year
Beth Sholom Fund
Pick Team Heads
The Special Gifts Committee of
the Temple Beth Sholom Building
Fund this week named Team Cap-
tains, according t" Morry B. Mor-
ris and Dr. Alex Bobbins, co chair
men.
The following have been named
to head the 10 teams: Team 50.
Jack Abbott; Team 51. Morris Al-
pert; Team 52. David Balogh: Team
53. Irwin A. Durbin: Team 54. Jos-
eph Fenias; Team 55, Jack Fish-
man; Team 56. Ben Grenald; Team
57. Frank Kamen: Team 58, Abe
Solosko; and Team 59. Judge Har-
old Zinn.
Temple Beth Sholom is in the
midst of a S500.000 campaign for
a new House of Worship to be
built adjacent to the present struc-
ture at 4144 Chase Avenue.
The Lesson, by Beyna U. Young
erman, has been awarded First
Prize for Portrait or Figure by the
Blue Dome Art Fellowship. This is
| (he second consecutive year that
'lUrs. Youngerman has been recip-
ient of the top prize.
The jury of selection consisted
1 of Arnold Blanch. Alan McNab and
Denman Pink. The Miami Beach
Art Center will run the show
through Thursday, April 2nd.
Reyna Youngerman studied at
the Yale School of Art and while
there won the Weir Painting Schol
arship and English Painting Prise.
'She is also a four-time winner of
I the Beaux Arts National Competi-
tion, having received an honor
i diploma and later a Bachelor of
! Fine Arts degree at Y'ale.
Among other honors the artist has
been awarded are: twice the Tif-
fany Foundation Fellowship in
| Painting. Paint and Clay Club Por-
trait Prize. Pan American Por-
trait Prize, Alvord Painting Prise,
! Connecticut Academy Portrait
Prize. Soule Still-life Prize and
Blue Dome Portrait Prize. Mrs.
Youngerman is listed in Who's
Who and has exhibited at the Bos-
Call For Infant Wear
Articles for infant use are being
collected by the C.olda Myerson
Club, Pioneer Women's Organiza-
tion, according to an announce-
ment this week by Mrs. Anna Selt-
zer, president. The baby items will
! sent for use in Israel. Dona-
tions may be made at 82-2930 and
9-0089.
Welcome Aboard
Among those who enlisted in the
Marine Corps during the past week
is Allen H. Klein, 18. of 1360 SW
3rd Street. Miami.
Insurance 3
Albert e otf, 5
'nno*Hthia>2l
*P Insure J^
henceforth I* ^J
The change i L
came after W iTJl
'""rest in the 'fim '
founded in i **
Ossip talari
dfnt of the FterJ "
Mutual lnsUranM /
P--t president of fif
Mutual Agenh Club i
^ firm will contia-J
ate at iu present
Lincoln Road.
I.* *-?asi
...*
**
*&***
Student Seder At
Beth David Sunday
The Beth David Religious School
will conduct its annual students'
model Seder on Sunday morning.
March 29th. at 10 a.m.
Some 700 students of the Sun-
day School will participate in the
ceremony. Portions of the Hag-
gadah will be read and chanted.
Matzos and all foods symbolic of
Passover will be served.
Arrangement for the affair are
under the supervision of Mrs. Loll-
is RartZ. Students will conduct the ;
Seder under the direction of Jer
lome B. Gordon.
Mrt. Htyna Vo9*rmiin
ton Museum of Art. Argent Galler-
ies, Art Students League, Ander-
sen Calleries, American Art gal-
lery. Morgan Memorial, Avcry
Atheneum and many others of na-
tional importance.
The artist is a member of Na-
tional Women Artists. Connecticut
Water Color Society. Palm Beach
Art League, Brush and Palette
Club, Connecticut Academy. Cop-
ley Society. Blue Dome Society and
others.
SDNRtfPARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTtl- SANITARIUM
rot MST COMVAUSCCNCS
AMOaOMCUSSI
-',
MIAMI FLORID* j
SO SWOT.
SOH&VU
so nan
You'll love ton
old-fnshionejj
ICANANDAieUA INDUSTRIES CO., IK, (Mil
Distributed by
World Wide Importing & Exporting Co.]
Miami, Florida
2>aiM
TAKES PRIDE AND PLEASURE IN AGAIN ANNOUNCING
THAT IT WILL BE PRIVILEGED TO SERVE ITS
MANY JEWISH PATRONS WITH
I
Under the Supervision of
Beth Jacob Vaad Hckashrus
Rabbi Moses Meschelofi
Congregation Beth Jacob. Director
ioshe* n%% phone 5-5537'
mil n mW
movrctt
TO INSURE YOUR REQUIREMENTS

or order from route sales**"


^s
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
LORIDA
FRIDAY, MARCH 27. 1953
SEC. C
1 m%mx-----% tot of ^M*{\ S*thiaI
PESACH. OR PASSOVER, is first in the calen
dar of Jewish festivals. It is considered by many
as the greatest of Jewish festivals. For over two
thousand years, it has been more than a holiday
it has been THE holiday, the festival of redemp-
tion.
In addition. Peich is the oldest of Jewishfes-
tival., dating back to the most ancient of toes
in the days when the Jew. were stall nomadic
shepherds in the wilderness.
Pesach is the spring festival, marking the com-
ing of fertility in the land. Jews observed a spring
festival long before the deliverance from Egypt.
As time went on. Pesach became an historic and
national holiday, the festival of the deliverance
from Egypt.
Since then, it has come to assume a more
transcendent meaning and acguired its ultimate
expression in the reading of the Haggadah and
the Seder service.
E WITNESS REPORTS OF THE HEBREW PAST
By RUTH BOAZ
frican newspaper readers I
lecomo accustomed, since |
War I. to a type of journal-
pwn as "eye-witness" report-
S century ago. such "on-the-
[reporting was rare indeed.
1hen the Library of The
1 Theological Seminary of
p, recently acquired three
Resold "eyewitness" addi-
r its unique collection of
,J and Hebraica the larg-
|M kind in the world hls-
^ and scholars alike were de-
first acquisition, presented
p Seminary Library by the
Pew York collector. Dr. H.
Teaman, is a set of Italian
T *nUcn >>>' Jacob Israel Kar-
*bi of Keggio, Italy. Rabbi
was a delegate to the As-
of Jewish Notables which
i Bonaparte convoked in
1806, to lay the ground-
work for the famous Sanhedrin of
1807
During his attendance at this his-
toric gathering, Rabbi Karmi wrote
horbe to Reggio each week, report-
ing on the meetings and work of
the Assembly. Among his reports,
which, in the modem sense, are
eye-witness" journalism. Rabbi
Karmi faithfully preserved the or-
iginal impressive invitation sent to
him by Napoleon's Court.
The two other recent additions
to the Seminary Library's P"le"
collection of rare books fall into
another category of "^^L
reporting: pinkasim of bygone
Jewish communities. Pinkas m are
records or minute books of com
munities whose "
shed a great deal of light on or-
ganized activities. cof^P0.^
events and the lives of the local
inhabitants. Since the Seminary
Library is especially rich in pink-
asim dealing with community "fc
of Western Europe and the Orient
of the 17th, 18th and 19th centur-
ies these new acquisitions, made
possible through. Maurice Rosen-
feld and R- I- Wishn.ck. both of
New York, have been warmly re-
ceived.
Both newly-acquired volumes
deal with the affairs of the Ital-
ian Jewish community of Venice
during the 17th and 18th centur-
ies Jewish historians consider
these records of primary impor-
S because the p-ta;oj,
of the Jews from Spain in Ii.
this community became one ^f he
most flourishing in the Old or Id
One of the volumes is an official
Satute book. It is handsomely
bound in its original red velvet
Sng and decorated with bronze
Cl The first entry, dated 1644. is a
U* of the members of the com-
I munity, and includes the name of
the famous Rabbi Leon de Mo
' dena who kept the book until
I his death in 1548. He wrote laws
'which governed the Jewish com-
munity laws concerning the
election of officers, how commun-
ity funds were to be expended, the
salary and methods of selecting
the hazzan and sexton and the na-
ture of fines to be levied upon re-
miss individuals
Interesting vignettes culled from
this volume show that officers
' were elected by lottery: the per-
son who pulled a colored cord
from a sealed box became an of-
ficial Community funds were ex-
panded, among other things, for
chairty, oil for synagogue lamps
1 and for Palestine. In 1648, it is re-
corded that Rabbi de Modena died
and that the community spent the
funds apportioned for his salary
for the next half-year for his fun-
eral expenses hiring gondolas,
obtaining torches and holding a
memorial meeting.
The other volume, a receipt
book, shows painstaking entries
from about 1595 to about 1770, of
all monies received and expended
I by the community. One of the
most amusing entries made by Rab-
bi de Modena in his own hand con-
cerns his own salary. Preserved
for the ages is his caustic com-
ment: "Obtained after great dif-
; ficulty".
These three acquisitions are
stored in the Rare Book Room of
the Seminary Library in New
York, along with 9,000 other prec-
ious volumes and manuscripts.
Visitors to New York should make
I this a "must" on their vacation
agenda, for here, in this one room,
Jewish history shakes off the dust
of the centuries and becomes hv-
ling, breathing reality.


PAGE 2 C
* **r#c#> Hnrktlrtr
,
THE HMD
10 SODOM
By MARTIN SILVER
Ephraim Lotan is the man who
built Israels "Burma Road." which
supplied Jerusalem during (he war
of liberation.
But his joy in that achievement
eould hardly have been greater
then than a few weeks back when
he rode the first truck through a
rocky ridge, signalling the com-
pletion of the road to Sodom, one
of the most unique highwavs in
the world.
The name Sodom conjures up
many associations. It was the
great ancient den of sin and in-
iquity. Wickedness flourished
there like the proverbial green bay
tree. According to Rabbinical leg-
end, so wicked was Sodom that
^^T,
All the cement Israel needs can now be produced as a re-
sult oi Israel Bond dollars allocated for construction of
additional cement plants and for expansion of existing
plants.
Harvesting in the Negev. made Dossihu
from the Israel Bond dxive. wh5^2*
agriculture to }--'
independence.
ssssi** -' d:-4"'
it up with a chunk of mountain".
Cutting chunks of mountain was
nothing new to the crews working
provide easier access to the Dead
euu, au Hit-Kea was Sodom that ^ea ano- ne'P 'n 'ne exploitation
anyone giving a hungry man bread \ of its rich mineral deposits
JJS^JSSdtolSfl iTthe road-Bccrshcba on ,h,s road They have ***
The wrath of God descended upon- Sodom are onl> 48 miles apart, quarry equipment accompanying
it. and it was swallowed up entire- This is tmr,v three miles less than them just for that purpose. With
ly. The earth split and sucked in ,nc 'd route, which detoured it. building materials were hewed
the entire city. '___"- ..... ...
So the new highway to Sodom
will not be of any use to such as
may be attracted by the lure of
sin and vice In fact, 50 complete-
ly have all vestiges o| ih(. ancient
Citj been eliminated, that DO one
is sure today exactlj where ancient
Sodom was located There is still
an odd-looking stone about which
legend says it is Lots wife \e.
cording to the Bible, Mrs Lot look-
ed back when she was told to flee
With her husband and was turned
into a pillar of sail
Built with funds from Israel
Bonds, the new mad to Sodom will
old route,
south to Ein Husub and then north and hacked right out of the neigh
again to Sodom came closely par- boring hillsides and mountains,
alleling the border and making it Th ,,., ..
an easy target for Arab ratters "" l"ns,rucl,on of th* r<"<> P-
The old road is now broken and re8ent* ;l fcat > engineering.
almost impassable, even b) vehic F(U r"i"1 building jobs have had
les specially equipped with four- i to contend with more unusual con-
wheel drive. I. ...
trasts in terrain. \ I he new road is remarkable for to low as nowhere else on earth
nations | In fact, the Sodom terminus of the
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY HOLIDAY
*
$
Take the time when a crew of the
road workers came to a precipice
looking down to a huge chasm be-
low The Arabs call the chasm
Wadi EJ Mazal (Lucky Gulch).
"It will briny us Mazal," said
one Ol the workers, "alter we fill
DOKHORN PRODUCE
2143 N. W. 12th Avenue -
Field* KiiKtoin horns
AUTO SEAT COVERS TOPS. ETC
PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE
2341 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 3-2389
TITLE INSURANCE
A d.e insurance, com,act| instead of an OPINION
as to ihe condition of title.
Longford Building. Miami 82-5618
^JSSS^^SS^k BLAKE
TO OUR MANY PATRONS AND FRIENDS
SEASON S GREETINGS
Fillup with Billups;
Tt.s Batteries Accessories
BILLUPS
C E S T A T I
THROUGHOUT THE SOUTH
S E R v
O N S
road, the Dead Sea. is the lowest
point on earth. 1.300 feet below
sea level At the other end
Beersheba rises just about the
same number of feet above sea
level
Beersheba has become a chief
center for the industries growing
out of the newly discovered min-
erals of the .Negeb, copper, kaolin,
phosphates and even iron. The Is
racl Bonds which have pioneered
the development of this mineral
wealth in helping build the road
tying up Beersheba with tho Dead
Sea is thus contributing in a two-
fold way to the economic develop-
ment of the country.
The wealth of the Dead Sea and
the minerals of the Negeb have
scarcely been tapped as vet. even
[Jjough it is now definitely known
that King Solomon worked the cop
I"'1 mines. The Dead Sea is re-
garded as the richest aquatic treas-
ure Oi minerals j the world hold-
ing enormous supplies of potas-
sium chloride, sodium chloride
calcium, magnesium and bromides.
The Dead Sea has also become a '
favorite recreational area for is-
'"'l Swimming in (he Dead Sea I
has no terrors for the most timid i
I' Is a physical Impossibility to I
drown In it on account of the high '
saline quality of the water The
salts may, it js true, irritate the
' '- If they manage to get in, but
one quickly learns how to avoid
SOUTHERN TILE COMPAN
TILE MARBLE TERAZZO
2500 S.W. 28th Lane phones yJ
TAYLOR CONSTRUaiOHl]
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
2875 North Lejeune Road
PHONE 64-9761

A
LARGE
VARIETY
OF ENTREES
TO CHOOSE FROM
COMPLETE SIOO
DINNERS *aM
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
TO OUR FRIENnS
AND PATRONS
Try Our Famoui Whipprt Crtj
TY LER'S
RESTAURANTS
W FIAG1IR IHIR NW Jdh ST. ISftPONC!
''I >Ht 9 9J85 PHONf 94171 pi
t'm I..M 7 j.m Op.n 24 Hour*' 0VI.*"-
'" BNTY OF SREE PARKING AIR CONDITION!^
GREETINGS
Your Local Ford Dealer
HUSKAMP MOTOR CO.
4585 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES
Sincere Wishes For
PHONE 67-5676
WHY PARK OUTDOORS*
Store your car in the onlv Bonded. TnsureH '
Storage Garage at M'AMI INTERNATinNni Fl!eproo(
Free 24 hour Courtesy Car SerSri1 *L A"PorX-
all PASSENGER'T^r *"* ***
INTERNATIONAL
PARKING GARAGE, INC..
4641 N.W. 36th STREET
.^^^ Opp. Eastern Air Lines
PHONE 88-1304
I
.1
u a r v r
PASSOVFJt
Seven-Up Bottling Co
of Miami, Inc
SHERMAN J. TOBIN
AND FAMILY


,CIf& 1953
+Jewish rhrMiam
PAGE 3C
Li*" Te 4" 0W
|St-Croft
jrscry
[dixie highway
jXH MIAMI
we 7-4543
tto Kuehl
Piover To All
ends and Patrons
S. Baker
rf Grasses
f. 27th AVENUE
MIAMI
bone 64-3352
A Grand Israel
Cultural
Project
|pHOver To All Our
4% oni Palront
Alma
uii >i Salon
[ftSHINGTON AVE.
DAMI BEACH
hone 58-1735
ia and Rudy
Passover To All Our
\tnii and Pafronf
LYNE TERRACE
RUG STORE
CAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI
(Phone 9-9987
id Mrs. Jack Zwick
Mr- Arnold Wilpon
|Son. Michael Alan
ost Happy Passover
To All
koger W. Arnold
IS. W. 22nd Avenue
EAML FLORIDA
PPY PASSOVER
st the Market Affords
[Reasonable Prices
| Alexander and Family
aan. Harry & Sol
of the
CASH MARKET
N. W. 14th Street
FLORIDA
\ W N. W. 16th St.
By SOLOMON KERSTEIN
(Copyright, 19.".3, JewlMh Telegraphic Agency, Ine.)
In 1937, two years after the death of Chief Rabbi Isaac Kook in
what was then called Palestine, the noted Mizrachi scholar and writer,
Rabbi Judah L. Fishman, established a distinguished religious book
publishing foundation bearing the name Mosad Harav Kook. Rabbi
Maimon is one of the outstanding personalities of the Holy land. For
over 50 years he has fought and labored for the spiritual and political
upbuilding of Israel. His activities
cover the entire span from the Hib-
at Zion movement to the establish-
ment of the new State, which he
served as it first Minister of Re-
ligion.
Throughout that time he has fos-
tered a grand project for a relig-
ious national publishing -house, to
be maintained as a public service.
He has firmly established the Mos-
ad, with the active cooperation of
the Jewish Agency, World Miz-
rachi, and the Mizrachi organiza-
tions of the United States, Canada
and England.
A special representative of Rab-1
bi Maimon and of the Rabbi Kook
Foundation has just arrived in the
United States from Jerusalem. He
is the Reverend Louis Novick, Am-
erican Mizrachi leader who resid-
ed in Washington for over 30 years
and whose home and library' were
a rallying point for all religious
Zionists. For over a quarter of a
century Reverend Novick served
as cantor of the Adath Israel Con-
gregation, and he was also a Miz-
rachi national vice president and
president of his Mizrachi region.
It is three years since the Novick
family migrated to Israel, where
Rabbi Novick held an important
post in Rabbi Maimon's Ministry
of Religions. After Maimon's with-
drawal from the cabinet, Novick
became his secretary and associate
in the Mosad Harav Kook.
Both men recently devoted two
months to publicizing the Foun-
dation in London. There, too, they
purchased a library of five thous-
and volumes, many of them quite
rare, as well as a collection of two
thousand manuscripts, largely un-
published. Maimon returned to
Jerusalem, while Novick proceed-
ed to America to acquaint the peo-
ple of this country with the aims
and achievements of his organiza-
tion.
As the result of Rabbi Maimon's
extraordinary efforts and pertinac-
ity, the Mosad Harav Kook has
achived so high a cultural and
GREETINGS TO ALL
Cooper Motor Sales. Inc.
YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER
1607 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD, CORAL GABLES
PHONE 48-8704
THE KEYS ARE WAITING!
DRIVE OUR SPECIAL "ROCKET" SHOW CAR TODAYI
Letters, Monographs and Essays,
Homiletics, Homiletic Collections,
Belles-Lettres, Juveniles and oth-
ers.
There is no space here to re-
count even a portion of the excell-
ent volumes produced in these cat-
egories. But a glance through the
catalogue reveals the radiant
world of Torah, of Jewish learn-
ing and scholarship, from Mount
Sinai to the new State. Among the
publications are books which the
learned authors were never privil-
eged to see in print; many were
hidden in genizot or extant only in |
manuscript form. No commercial
publisher would ever have consid-
ered printing them. It is thanks
to the Mosad that these riches of
the past are now available to schol-
ars. Rabbis, researchers and all
interested in the world of books.
Rabbi Maimon instituted this
great project by issuing a monthly
publication called Sinai, devoted
to Torah, literature and Jewish
learning. He has edited this per-
iodical for sixteen years, while
writing the many scholarly works
published by the Foundation.
Among the monumental tomes
in process are the Maimon edition
of essays on the life and achieve-
ments of the Gaon of Wilna; a
scholarly edition of all the works
of Maimonides* the Sheeltot, with
all commentaries; Sefer Ha-Agun-
ot, by Dr. J. Z. Kahana; the final
volume of the Zohar, with Hebrew
translation and commentary by
Rabbi Reuben Margolis; a martyr-
ology, to be called, Out Of The
Straits; and an anthology of
ghetto songs in various languages,
translated into Hebrew and his-'
torically annotated.
The building housing the Foun-
dation has been completed. A five-
year plan of exhibits and lectures,
to attract savants from all over
the world, has been drafted. The
auditorium in the new structure
will seat over a thousand. There
is a huge library of all branches of
Torah literature and Judaica in
MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY
1034 duPont Building Phone 2-4035
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TARAN DISTRIRUTING, Inc.
2820 N. W. 7th Avenue MicxxnL Florida
A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons
FRIENDSHIP HOUSE
747 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH
HOWlii LTD.
2207 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
To All ... A Most Happy Passover
Woody** Standard Service
Lubrication Socialists Gas Oils -Retteries Tires
"Service with a Smile
477 N.W. 5th STREET 3"9533
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER
MARKOWITZ BROS., INC.
MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS
5600 N. E. 4th Avenue
Phone 89-2411
TINGS TO ALL
florida Gas
>rporation
ILUE FLAME
GAS''
1 N.W. 7th AVENUE
Phone 89-1673
tory of religious and national learn-
ing in the spirit of Torah. In the
field of literary accomplishment,
the Mosad Harav Kook has already
published close to six hundred vol-
umes. These works, all produced
under the active supervision of
Rabbi Maimon, are listed under the
Following classifications in its cat
alogue: Bible and Commentaries,
Talmud and Codes, Liturgy and
Religious Poetry (Piyut), Kabalah
and Hassidism, Israel and Zionism,
anthologies, textbooks. History,
"TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
Hide & Seek Children's Shop
THE CHILDREN'S SHOP OF DISTINCTION
GIFTS APPAREL
TOTS TO TEENS rB
506 Biltmore Way Coral Gables Phone 48-
spiritual station as to gain rccoK%nany languages. The museum con-
nition as the outstanding reposi-
tains a variety of religious articles
and Jewish works of art. In ad-
dition, the structure houses ar-
chives, permanent exhibitions of
books and manuscripts, and twen-
ty-two study rooms for Rabbis,
writers and research specialists.
The Mosad Harav Kook is thus
both a creative center for the Jew-
ish spirit and a folk university de-
signed to give expression to and
spread knowledge of the basic
teachings and principles of Israel s
Torah. _______
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Houser Company, Inc.
Fire and Casualty Insurance
Florida Rond and Mortgage Co.
Mortgage Loans & Investments
Houser Realty Co., Inc.
Real Estate Property Management
First National Bank. Miami Pbone 3-2648
SCOTT
MOTORS
feBUY
SELL
TRADE
11 N.W. 54th STREET
Phone 84-2920
McARTHUR JERSEY FARM DAIRY. INC.
rROM FARM TO YOU
Phone 84-4521
6851 N. E. Second Avenue
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
Florida Rnilders Service, Inc.
100 N. E. l.t Ait ** nr,da
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
GEORGE J. BERTHaN
Realtor
420 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
Gulf stream Quick Freeze
& Cold Storage Co.
26 NX 27th STREET. MIAMI
Phone 82-2671


PAGE 4 C
JewisbflcrkHairi
TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS
. Dixie Gas Corporation
Moe Longer
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
= H TIE SMILE
Peerless Manufacturing Co.
Manufacturer of
Corrugated Cartons and Cartons for Fruit Candiee
23 N. E. 74th Street Phone 70953
Ottiee Supplies. Of lire Furniture
MR. FOSTER'S STORE
33 N.E. FIRST AVE. PHONE 3-7694
GREETING CARDS ENGRAVING
By MURRAY CITI.IN
H/H/H/H/H/H/H/i
(Editors Note: Murray Gillin,
the author of the following mov-
ing story has published a novel,
The Embarkation, dealing with
the Jewish DP exodus from Italy
and is a well known contributor
to leading magazines He was
formerly director of the Joint
Distribution Committee Office
for Itah i
FRIDAY
BEST WISHES FRQM
DWYtill S METAL SHU,
1329 N.W. 74th Street
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUlp^
RE?,
SEC MANUFACTURING COMPANY
61 N.E. 26th Street Phone 3-5351
Mrs. Sadie Fagan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hershbein
and Children
Extend Passcver Greetings To All
GREETINGS TO ALL
Tow Embroidery Works
66 N.W. 22nd AVE. PHONE 64-9878
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER
AL MEIDENBERG AND STAFF
A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
37 N. E. 5th Street
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
GREETINGS
CLARK & LEWIS CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS
34 N. E. 11th Street phon. M108
MR. and MRS. BECK
of the
Apex Cleaners & Laundry
v t rv 'J28 SW- 8,h STREET
EXTEND SEASONS GREETINGS
TO ALL GREETINGS ""
HENRY A. POHL. INC.. State Distributor*
GRAY MARINE MOTORS
CONTINENTAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINES
410N.E.,3thSt^?ASLINEandDIES^ '
Phone 2-1577
GREETINGS
BAY-BEE DIE-DEE DIAPER SERVICE
"Greater Miami's First"
AN EXCLUSIVE LAUNDRY FOR
DIAPERS fe BABY CLOTHES
2111 N. W. 10th Avenue B.
Phone 9-5593
M. B. I.Alt His
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
Phone 48-9876
622 S. W. 27th Avenue
Passover 1347 Italy.
Fifteen thousand Jews are wait-
ing in DP camps for Passover. It
is a Jewish characteristic to wait.
These Jews have waited in concen-
tration camps, partisan hideouts,
way stations, ghettos
From the lands of the Middle
East, across the blue skies and
warm waters of the Mediterranean,
a sea once viewed by our forefath-
ers, warm breezes blow and swirl
the dust and misery of Camp Ad-
riatica. Milan Imagine a courtyard
without a blade of grass. On either
side long concrete barracks: form-
er warehouses, divided off by card-
board into individual warrens.
Imagine the apartment" of Doc-
tor Shlomo Witkowitz and family,
the floor already scrubbed for the
first seder night, the walls decor-
ated with picture cutouts of Tyrone
Tower, (lark Gable. Betty Grable.
Joan Crawford twenty, fifty, a
hundred from the Hollywood movie
picture magazines in lieu of
wallpaper.
"It's a special occasion, a yom
tov", says Mrs Witkowitz. "Away
with misery! Something bright,
my friend. To see those bright
American faces for' a change'
You're from the Joint Tell me
something: why is it that this year
inside the big boxes of matzos
there are little boxes of matzos.
and on the bottles of wine there's
not the same colored label like
last year?"
On top of an old wardrobe are
stacked the matzos, the matzo meal
and the bottles of wine.
Doctor Shlomo Witkowitz is a
man about 45, though he looks
more like 60. He is well built, car-
ries himself erect, with pride, one
might say. His hair is gray and
he limps on his right foot. But his
eyes attract more attention than
his Ump. There is such sadness
in them, so intense a sadness. No
one has ever seen Doctor Shlomo
w itkowitz smile. Once he was one I
of the great diagnosticians of Lith-
uania.
"Stay a while and have a glass
of tea", says Mrs. Witkowitz. "To
morrow is Pesach ".
This is Doctor Witkowitzs sec-
ond wife. The first ... He carries
a photograph of her in his wallet.
I sit down.
Mrs Witkowitz is a young pretty
wman in her early thirties with
a round rosy face, cheerful dispo-
sition. Doctor Witkowitz is the
Joint Distribution Committee phy-
sician in the camp.
We drink the tea. With the tea
there is a kichel. and more tea
and more kichel. The baby awak-
ens ,n the crib and begins to cry.
Mrs. Witkowitz takes it in her
Ioh Does something hurt you*
SeThat-y d0eS hP hld hi$ arm
Its their only child. He once
had two others He carries photo-
graphs of (hem also in his wallet
As he drinks the fourth glas.
of tea, Doctor Witkowitz leans
Sow n?hta?,BB Ut f the 5S
dow at the dust swirling in the
grass ess courtyard, says: ", wan!
to let you ,n on a personal secret
Passover fa, holiday of joy. p
oer fa, a holiday which marks the
'^,onf'he whole Jewish io-
Pie from bondage. Tomorrow nS
Passover begins. Tomorrow there
Continued on Next P40.
Insulation
1141 So. Alhembre Circle
Phone 17-SMS
P. RICHARDSON
ri~brich Tan* Tup, "
Warehouse: 1947 H, vJ^J1
'MiiliiS.
Furnithen 4 |,
Inlaid Linoleum -
Robber Til*
!H
4236 N. W.
. "EVERY INSTALLATION
Phone for Free E
7th AVENUE
GUARANTEED- '^
timatet
pH0td
GREETINGS
MAYFWWER IIFST UR\1
80 S.EY Blscayne Boulevard. Miami. Florida;
Serving:
CLUB BREAJCFASX from 25c LUNCHEON
DINNER from 1.00 ta
7'
Open Dally 7 aun. to 1 a-m. i:*J

TO ALL
A HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. AND MRS.
JULIUS JAY PERLMUTTS
Lawrence C. and Reaina V. Perlmutter ~*\
d
TO ALL 1 PASSOVER GREETINGS
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
153 N.E. lit Street
BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DM
Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 AJt
Closed Sunday j'
Ph. 2-4733

TV\ H T f /-TrTn
LAWRENCE LUMBER CO.
F. H. A FINANCING ..J
667 N.W. 14th Street !*
PHONE 3-3663
!--
'. '
MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL BAK*
.! it
-
> MM ALTON ROAD ; ;yfl
i 3 M I
~*tl jii.Tf. w,fie^e-
---------:----- wfaWtlL
MIAMI BEACH
; v
: HOLIDAY GREETINGS
FRANK O. PRI ITT. !*
INSURANCE
I
tit '
MO mat* STREET
*
1 "-
*
f***\


~^-^ *-.;*
^iSA^-^
^=i- +Je*isitfk>rkiiar7
PA<
E 5C
[vogue
and Cleaners
iONE 5-7489
j Best For Less
gee and Plant
25 20th Street
fl BEACH
THE SMILE
Continued from Preceding Page
GREETINGS
cmd MRS.
SY SHIER
AMD
HENRY'S
i &TRUCK PARTS
H. W. 27th Ave.
i PHONE 64-6554
BEACH
[abstract &
COMPANY. Inc.
Bpktt Abstract and
Insurance Service
;ONLY ABSTHACT
PLANT IN
MIAMI BEACH
|630 Lenox Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
i-Dale Van SerTice
M. CISCO
sier & Storage
I H. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 2-5411
IW. C. "Bill"
ANTAFF
I Your Congressman
Buy. Sell and Rent
New and Used
Mowers and Trimmer*
I Pick-up and Delivery
iwn .Mower
l>nter
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| Clinton Bnggs & Stratton
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Phone 7-35M
BOB MARTIN
MARTIN'S
>R STORE
| WO Collins Arena.
PHONE 86-2040
won't be liberation for us still in
bondage. I'm. afraid. But ior me
. Well, come and have seder
with us here at Camp. Tomorrow
they will sayMhat Doctor Witko-
witz smiles. Tomorrow I break my
smile fast. I have a son, you see,
and it behooves me the -father to
teach my son how to smile. For
his sake".
"I hope so!" she says. "I tell
him: why wait till tomorrow? Why
not start today?"
"You picked the right occasion",
I say. "To me, an American Jew
raised on a farm, of orthodox par-
ents, I look back with the fondest
memories on Passover".
"And I a doctor, born in Vilna,
of orthodox parents, those too are
my fondest memories. The game
with the nuts."
"So you played it too in Vilna!"
"The special beet soap, the eggs
fried in goose .fat, the kneidlech."
"Ah, those kneidlech!"
"The matzo bree, the farfel soup!
Come to our community seder to-
morrow night and see two thous-
and Jews throw off their shackles."
"Perhaps I will."
"Why does be hold his arm like
that, Shlomo?"
There can be waiting within wait-
ing. A smaller waiting nourished
on a people's traditions and mem-
ories. Waiting which makes a man
hope that within the larger wait-
ing there can be liberation from
waiting. The 2,000 Jews of Adri-
atica camp had waited for this Pass-
ever with an impatience almost
bordering on hysteria. Three
months before Passover they had
already started questioning welfare
workers about matxo, matzo meal
and wine, about cash grants with
which to "make Passover", about
the dresses and suits and shoes,
about the special parcels of Pass-
over fat which the United Jewish i
Appeal was making possible j
through the JDC. In the world of j
closed immigration doors, -of only
18.000 British permits to Palestine
a year, this Passover, 1947. seemed
to give a new conception to time
... It split up time Men had
already taken haircuts a month
before Passover.
Cleaning had started weeks be-
fore Great plans were being
made for the community seder .
The children in the Hebrew School
were being trained as a chorus .
A delegation had even gone to a
town some forty miles away to get
just the right kind of nuts ...
Delegations came to the JDC office,
because gefilte fish, matzo ball
soup, boiled chicken, stewed
prunes, kichel, wine and tea cost
money, and Italian merchants,
warm hearted as they may be. wish
to be paid. .
I suppose there was special in-
terest in this Passover too because
of Dr. Witkowitz. Mrs. Witkowitz
had not kept her husband's secret,
I discovered. The whole camp
knew that tomorrow night at the
seder they would at last see their
beloved doctor smile. Knowing
why he did not smile, like this
waiting within a waiting, time
within time, this smile was a smile
within a great laugh ... and once
they had laughed.
I left the Campebout eleven that
morning and went to the Joint of-
fice on Via Locatelli. At three
o'clock I received a phone call
from Doctor Witkowitz.____-
I

"Are you alone?" he said.
There's nobody else on the line?"
"Nobody".
"I can talk without anybody else
hearing?"
"What's the matter? What's hap-
pened?"
"My baby. I'm afraid ."
"What? What?"
"It's infantile paralysis. But no-
body else knows. Nobody. Abso-
lutely. There would be such hyster-
ia if the people found out, they'd
run with their babies, their child-
ren out of the Camp!"
"And spread it everywhere they
go! For God's sake, Witkowitz, do
something! Maybe it isn't what
you say it is."
"I was supposed to be the best
diagnostician in Lithuania".
An hour later a delegation of
frightened parents came into my
office. The Camp grapevine was
doing its job efficiently. They did
not wait for my secretary to an-
nounce them. They barged right
in.
"You sit there and what are you
doing about it? There are three
hundred and twenty-five children
in Camp! Do you know what that
means? Can you Listen, we
are advising every parent to pack
up and run!"
"Where? Where will you run?
And what about tomorrow's sed-
er?"
"Seder. Who cares about seder?
Seder, be tells us!"
"Just a minute". I went out to
the anteroom and asked my sec-
retary to get Witkowitz on the
phone. We tried the Camp medic-
al office, the Camp commandant's
office. He couldn't be found.
Someone said he'd been seen leav-
ing Camp in a jeep. I went back
to the delegation.
I sparred for time. I pulled rab-
bits out of a hat: in Bologna there
was the greatest specialist in all
I of Europe; I'd already put through
I a call to have him come over; the
Camp would be immediately
DDT'd.
Suddenly Dr. Witkowitz entered.
We looked at him and at each oth-
er and then back at him and at
each other. He was smiling! No
one in that room had ever seen
his face before before it had
been as if a mask had covered it.
It was a beautiful face. It wasn't
old. The smile was so infectious
that all of us began to smile. Each
of us one after the other, we look-
ed at Doctor Witkowitz and began
to smile. How could he be smil-
ing it was his own baby un-
less there was good reason for smil-
ing?
"What's the problem, friends?"
said Doctor Witkowitz. "I thought
we had it all settled about the
seder tomorrow night. Are you
trying to schnoor more money.
And he smiled.
The members of the delegation
smiled back. "So," said one."what
are we waiting for? There s still
lots of work to be done. We have
to get sheets to oover the tables
with" "You will come to the seder
tomorrow?" they said to me.
"Of course".
Let's get back to Camp said
Doctor Witkowitz smiling. And
.gain we smiled. One by one the
members of the delegationteft the
office As Doctor WKkowttz pass-
ed me by be slipped "***;
When the door <*>^J*h,n?J"m
I read it: "Its infantile paralysis ,
it said.
HUNTER LYON, INC.
901 So. Miami Ave. 3-3331
INSURANCE
WISHING TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS .
PASSOVER GREETINGS
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
535 N. W. 24th Street Phone 3-3609
H. I- ROBERTSON
PLUMBING PHONE 83-2695
Heating and Gas Inatallcrtiooe
"We Cover Greater Miami"
Miami. Florida
3M8 S.W. 22nd Street
TO ALL GREETINGS
B. B. Leigh. Pres. R. C. Singer. Vice-Pres. & Sec.
H. Goyen, Treas.
Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Codos
RON AC KER & LEIGH, INC.
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
"We Cover South Florida"
P.O. Box 2210 1134 N.W. 22nd Street Miami 13. Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS
MIAMI
127 N. W. 2nd Street
Miami
Hopkins-Carter Hardware Ca.
139 South Miami Avenue
PHONE 2-5194
h
A MOST HAPPY
HOLIDAY
[national title
COMPANY
and
ASSOCIATES
GREETINGS
William "Bill" Reddish Service Station
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
2065 S.W. EIGHTH STREET 'On the Trail
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
ALEXANDER D. SMITH
* Real Estate
382 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables Phone 83-5213
and
3365 S. W. 3rd Avenue Phone 9-7651
YACHTS AND MOTOR VESSELS
MARINE SURVEYOR GASOLINE DiESEL ENGINES
343 S.W. Horth River Rriv. F]otUU
p. a Box 1788
A HAPPY PASSOVER
HOT* & RESTAURANT EMPLOYER BARTENDERS
UNION LOCAL 1 >.* OF *~
1JJ*1M bOGeVlEE-BENNER. Pr~UU
MORRIS G. DRAPKIN. *.-.. 1 ^
ALL MIAMI MOTORS. INC.
FORD PARTS SERVICE
CARS AND TRUCKS
1550 N.Miami Ave. Phone 9-2711 Miami. Flo.


PAGE 6 C
+Je*istincrkior)
' '-/>.
RABBI and MRS. S. M. MACHTEI
MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY
STELLA REGINA and LEO JAY STITSKY
Extend To All Jewry
Best Wishes for
A HAPPY PASSOVER
A TOME OF
MANY NAMES
FRIDAY;,
GREE
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Insul-Mastic Laboratories, Inc.
(Florida Waterproofing Division)
3154 North Miami Avenue
Miami 37, Florida
Telephone 3-5117
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co.
100 N.E. 40th Street Phone 78-4781
Showrooms Corner 79th St. and Biscayne Blvd.. Phone 78-4244
limit' I on in > \pvdealera Supply Co.
ED. PETRY. Gen. Mgr.
142 N. W. 1st COURT
Phone 64-9581
READ A MAGAZINE TONIGHT
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Richie Plumbing Supply, Inc.
NEW AND USED PLUMBING SUPPLIES
2116 N.W. 27th Ave. Telephone 64-4537 Miami Fla.
THE LEVIN FAMILY
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. AND MRS. DAVID B. BROOKS
BEACH FOOD CENTER
1421 Washington Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
GUTTMAN AMI LAPOFF
Kosher Meats and Poultry
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY
PASSOVER
TO THEIR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
325 Collins Avenue ...
t.i i_ .. Miami Beach
Telephone 58-1031
GREETINGS TO ALL
K. B. Leatherman
Dade County Court House
1101 LINCOLN ROAD
loh n J. Sewell
Real Estate in all it, Branches
PH. 58-6378
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. ft MRS. MAX FRIEDSOft
American Builders Supply, Inc.
2728 S.W. 28th Lan.
... PHONES 4-2296 4-6206
By JULIAN L MEI.TZER
(Editors Note: Mr. Meltzer, a
noted writer and publicist who
has lived in Israel 32 years, dis-
CUMM the work now in prepara-
tion under his editorship. He is
at present on a visit to this coun-
try on behalf of the Weizmann
Institute of Science at Rehovoth.l
Prehistoric explorers have as yet
not reported the discovery of the
world's first recorded biography,
but it may be assumed, if and when
such a personal account is ever
found, that it was carved on stone
with a sharp flint-head. For man
has been interested in the doings
of his eminent fellow-mortals since
the dawn of articulate expression.
In a sense, our own forefathers
in Israel set the pattern for co-
herent biographical writing. The
Books of Kings and the Book of
Chronicles in the collection of
scriptures known as the Old Testa-
ment were, in effect, a series of
biographies of famous men (and
occasional women) told in narra-
tive form. The art has been de-
veloped over the millennia so that
I today the compendia are much less
exclusive although no more inform-
ative than the first known exam-
ples of Who Is Who and Why
among our regal forerunners.
Israel is nowadays taking the
I initiative in developing a number
of varying projects of significance'
to the life and current affairs of
World Jewry At present, if I am
not mistaken, something like ten
encyclopaedias and compilations of
a similar kind arc being prepared
for publication, with several in ac-
tual course of publication, in Jeru-
salem and Tel Aviv.
Israel's Eminence
It is but natural. I believe, that
the sovereign independent State of
Israel should take the lead in such
I undertakings. Since Israel's emerg-
| ence a brief half decade ago. it has
: rapidly risen to a position of pre-
l eminence in the Jewish world and
j has won, a notable place no less!
on the forums of international af-
fairs. Israel's voice at the I'nited
Nations speaks with the overtones
of our ancestral Jewish ethics; and
its diplomatic support of great mor-
al issues is in keeping with the
prized heritage of traditional Jew-
ish ideals.
The idea of embarking on the
compilation of a Who's Who In
World Jewry first occurred to Mr.
Alexander Peli, of Jerusalem, who
is at present on a visit to the Unit-
ed States. Mr. Peli is one of the
directors of Encyclopaedia Pub-
lishing Company, Ltd., publishers
of the authoritative Encyclopaedia
Hebraica now up to the fifth vol-
ume, and of Massadah Publishers,
Ltd., of Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
Around mid-April a couple of
years ago. Mr. Peli and I had our
first discussion of his proposal. He
felt that the absence of a reference
volume on prominent Jewish per-
sonalities on an international scale
was a serious shortcoming in cur-
rent Jewish history. After all, it is
the things men do which make his-
tory, and one can better under-
stand history through knowing of
the actions of individuals and their
contributions to the sum total of
human progress.
We both foresaw that it would
be a formidable task to select some
rwenty thousand prominent Jew
|sh inhabitants of countries scat-
tered throughout the free world
especially as there was no up-to^
date Jewish Who's Who or com-
munity register in most of these
Places. It meant the painful col-
lection of the source-material, the
despatch of thousands of question-
naires. their careful editing and
the thousand and one details
and pitfalls of a pioneer tech
nical undertaking.
Who Is A Jew?
Moreover, the aftermath of the
European Jewish catastrophe, and
the psycho+ogical effect not only
on the survivors tnit also upon
those inhabitants of countries* not
directly affected by the actual mas-
sacres, rrid produced some strange
reactions.
Many Jews, who in any event
had little sense of kinship or af-
finity with the community purport-
ed as their own, professed to sec
in the holocaust in Europe the writ-
ing on the wall so far as their own
personal existences were concern
ed. They withdrew, or tried to
withdraw, inobtrusively from com
munal notice or to give up their
communal ties; they changed their
names to more gentilic pat-
ronymics, or they went out of the
faith altogether.
Indeed, one might perpetrate a
macabre play of words in Hebrew
by transposing a letter in the fa
miliar apophthegm, Kol Yisroel
Haverism all Israel are breth
ren by indicating that, if the
process of assimilation continued,
it would soon be a sinister Kol Yis-
roel Haserim all Israel are Miss
ing.
The problem of who is a Jew
therefore faced the organizers of
the Jewish Who's Who. I would
like to illustrate the type of men-
tality current among certain cir-
cles commonly regarded as Jews
in the following incident: when I
was in London last year, the Unit-
ed Kingdom representative of
Who's Who In World Jewry showed
me a letter received from a prom-
inent professor at a Liverpool uni-
versity who had never been known
until then to repudiate his Jewish
ness.
In returning the blank question
naire sent him for completion, the
professor had curtly written: "I
do not wish to be included in a
Ghetto Book".
Again, in the course of organiz-
ing the activity on the Continent
of Europe, it was found that many
well-known Jews were masquerad-
ing behind gentile names in France
and Denmark. The same was true
in other countries ranging from
Scotland to South Africa. The rep-
resentative in Australia and New
Zealand had a rueful report to
make upon the response from Jew-
ish residents who were reluctant
to appear in a "Ghetto" publica-
tion.
Not a Re.11 Trend
Yet while illustrative of some
of the difficulties being encounter-
ed in an undertaking of these
world-proportions, the refusal of
some people to be identified with
their communities need not be tak-
en as a real trend. On the whole,
the responses throughout the world
have been satisfactory, and the
eventual two volumes will contain
a composit picture of Jewish em-
inence in many walks of life.
It was the late Dr. Chaim Weiz-
mann who said that the birth of
a Jewish state gave the Jewish peo-
ple the opportunity after two
thousand years to make their dis
tinctive contribution to the march
of civilization M an identifiable
Jewish group, instead of. .a* na-
tionals of the countries in which
they lived.
The way the late, great President
expressed it was typical of his wit.
"We have always given our best
to the gentile nations among whom
we lived and kept our nonsense for
ourselves", he said. "The time has
now come to give away our non-
Continued an Next Peep
fUhuxjI,
Underwota,
ComplioaJ
SEASON'S GB
TO AIT
SINCERE'
TO
ALL MY
JEWISH
W. CECIL WAT!
Clerk of
Court
1
A Most Happy ]
T o A11 Our Fad
and PitNBS
FOX BRAZE
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TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER
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GENERAL INSURANCE
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GREETlH
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HANCOCK, Prt.
Passover A Xew
Soviet Version
By HAROLD EIDLIN
(Copyright. 1953, Jewlnh Telmraphlc Auenry, Inc.)
For the second time in two decades, the joys of Passover mingle
with the deep sorrow of a people in mourning for the martyrs of a new
era sacrificed on-the altar of anti-Semitism. The ancient festival of
freedom is again being celebrated against the black backdrop of men-
acing gestures by the enemies of freedom.
A steady trickle of refugees"outlaws" from Communist "justice"
has been seeping through still-open cracks in the Iron Curtain. Their
crimes? They are Jews Zionists.
Is it 1933 all over again? Are the dark Biblical days of ancient
Egypt repeating themselves? Only time can answer. But the alarming
signs that a new terror may engulf the Jews of Eastern Europe arc
unmistakable.
In these ominous days that may signal the beginning of a modern
Exodus, it is comforting to recall the history of the Jews.
"Crisis." It is significant, too, that the once-mighty Egyptian and
Nazi empires crumbled to dust when their paranoia turned to persecu-
tion of the Jews. History is replete with the names of other enipires
whose destruction came about after their persecution of JewryAssyr-
ia, Babylonia, Rome. Their downfall was more than coincidental^
linked with their tormenting of Jews.
It was Frederick the Great who said: "Oppression of the Jews
has never brought prosperity to any government." And the great 19th
century French 'diplomat Isaac Cremieux once observed: "If you per-
secute you make slaves; only by declaring equal rights to all will you
make good citizens."
The masters of the Kremlin would do well to ponder their fate in
the light of tee history of Jewry.
We can only speculate as to the reasons for the avowed Moscow-
directed campaign against the Jews. But it is a mistake to believe
that it was a sudden decision. Remember Anna Pauker? One of the
charges against the Jewish-born, one-time Rumanian Foreign Minister
was that she helped her aged father emigrate to Israel!
The poison potjon was brewing even before that. American cor-
respondents now recall how, in 1946, they encountered a Jewish cap-
tain in the Soviet army who raged about the anti-Semitism of his fel-
low officers. The Russian officers mockingly called him "Abie."
The Slansky trial and the "doctor's plot" formalize the campaign.
Those who would dismiss recent events as "political maneuvers"
should be reminded that currying the favor of former Nazis in Ger-
many is a political maneuver. Using the Jew as a scapegoat for the
failures of an economic system is a political maneuver. And what, if
not a political maneuver, is sacrificing the Jews for Arab support of
Russia's power game?
The tragedy of Passover, 1953, is that the "bread of affliction"
with which we remember the sufferings of the wandering children of
Israel will serve as a solemn reminder of a new affliction.
GREETINGS
ANDRE, INC.
MAKERS (
BONDED
1121 Washington Avenue

MAKERS OF FINE CANDIES
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
Phone 58-3614
fnwtr To All Oar
Ms ana Patrons
In Envelope
[ifg. Co.
5.W. 28th LANE
MIAMI
hone 83-7598
nrry Barkin
II TOME OF MANY NAMES
by Passover To All
friends and Clients
sevelt Bldg.
41st STREET
IMJ BEACH
bone 58-1570
Edward I. Singer
ALL A MOST
rPPY HOLIDAY
K MATTRESS
BOX SPRING
)RPORATION
H. SPIVAK
N. Miami Ave.
I Phone 3-2023
Continued from Preceding Page !
sense and keep the best for our-
selves".
By that, of course. Dr. Weiz-
mann with his keen insight into
human motives meant that the Jew-
ish people, through the emergence
of the State of Israel, would in
the future be credited with and
earn the prestige for whatever out-
standing contribution it made to-
wards cultural and scientific ad-
vancement, instead of the ledger
account being made up in the name
of the country in which the Jewish
contributor was domiciled.
In the wisdom of that achieve-
ment lies the value of a world-
Jewish compendium of biography
which will show, for the first time
in the English language (an at-
tempt was. made in 1937 to produce
a similar work in German), exactly
how and in what way the persons
concerned have by their individual
or collective effort advanced the
causes of human welfare. Whether
a Jewish personality has gained
eminence in science or literature
or the various domains of scholar-
ship, in business life, in explora-
tion or even in the military sphere,
his record will be clearly known
in the forthcoming publication on
the basis of his complete' Jewish
affiliations and identification.
Hall Of Fame
Indeed, the sub-title to Who's
Who In World Jewry has been
chosen because of its deliberative
association with these aspects of
human effort, namely, the Jewish
Hall of Fame.
Inclusion in its illustrious panels
need no longer be regarded as a
slur upon one's antecedents, as the
Nazis made out in their hateful
militant crusade against the Jew-
ish people. None peed any longer
cower and cringe because they are
validly identified as Jews.
Since Israel was established, to
be Jewish is to be proud: it is a
badge of lustre.
The British Who's Who is over
a century old. When (I say this
hopefully) Who's Who In World
Jewry attains that hoary anniver-
sary, it may well be to coming
generations as great a source of
prideful interest as the Books of
Kings and Chronicles were to the
scions of an ancient age.
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
JACK JUSTICE
THE STJRFSIDE REALTOR
9513 Harding Avenue
PHONE 81-1466
TO ALL
fci'S BEST WISHES
'S GOWNS
BRIDAL 4
GWEAR
WV 83-8111
GREETINGS
FROM
J. R. SPRADLEY & CO.
FOOD BROKERS
A Happy Pat*HOver To All
Our Wrlendn and Patrons
1635 Collins Ave. 310 E. Flagler St
Miami Beach Miami
Phone 58-4444 Phone 9-8321
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. AND MRS. MAX STEVENS
and FAMILY
STEVENS MARKET
5737 N. W. 27th Avenue
N. W. 62nd Street and 27th Avenue
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
JACK'S GROCERY & MARKET
192 N. W. 14th Street Phone 2-8865
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES AND MEATS
JACK ROHER, Proprietor
A HAPPY PASSOVER
MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO.
Formerly -
MILLER-LENFESTEY SUPPLY CO.
127 N. E. 27th Street Phone 82-5484
N. MIAMI AVE. AT FIRST ST. Phon. 9-M6I
BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY PASSOVER

Sincere Wishes
For A
HAPPY PASSOVEF
DELTA
AIR
LINES
TICKET OFFICE 300 N.E. lit ST.
Phone 9-8476


*a>.
'>
BEST WISHES
POB
A VERY HAPPY
PASSOVER
SHAW BROS
OIL CO.
Exclusive Distributors of
Pure Oil Company
Products in South-
Eastern Florida
GUARANTY TITLE &
ABSTRACT CORP. '
50 West Flagler Street
Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen F. Kessler
< harles Jeffrey
; '.'.'. to
y and F;
I i G e
Pi 4
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1922
Empire Employment
Agency
C .INARY AGE FLORIDA
714 S E. First A
LICENSED AND BONDE
Sj ializing in
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TO ALL .
GREETINGS
Mrs.
V. C. PLUMMEB
HAPPY
PASSOVER
RAY ZIEGLER
Real Estate Broker
1129 N.W. 3rd St.
Phone 82.5250
A Happy Passover To All
Our Friends and Patrons
Bendix
Launderland
2268 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI
For Prompt Pick Up and
Delivery Call 48-4510
GREETINGS
CEMENT BLOCK I MM sinus
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Immediate Delivery
JACK SWERDLIN
<" ***"***<* Bird M. PHOKE 17-TtH
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz
Mr. 6, Mrs. David Rabinowitz
Mr". & Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz
Mr. & Mrs. Sol Goldstein

Beet Wtahee for a Happy
B.J.WeriBwrlgfct*i
SIM Commodore Plan Coconut Grove


FIENDS AHD PATRQWa M&Y BHJOY
A HAPPY ?A40*E*
jSTHESIMCraSWBHOFH^
August wambly aad
pi',ST BROS. BAKKRY
ik'Sfeoet Vhoa 2-2792
TO ALL A MQST
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WTC J. ALLEN and CHASvHABLOW ,=^
CUSTOM CRAFT MFO: CO.. Inc.
1830 N. W. MIAMI COURT

% ?% ffessotar
ida^S
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er h a
co m e
(from the Haggadah)
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
Drilling & Equipment Co.
SALES AND SERVICE 9-477S
7& Avenue Miami. Florida
TO ALL
* HAPpy P ASSO VER
MIAMI TRANSIT CO.
'
MIAMI
A Happy Passover to the ji
Jewish Community
J. E. LUDICK
lour North Miami Mayor
m+iA
PAGE AC

GREETINGS
MONSALVATGE & CO. ol MIAML INC
WHOLESALE CIGARS AND CANDIES
S. W. Fin! Stroot M1W
BUJ-6REEN J
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TO ALL OUR FRIENDS ',
AND PATRONS
GREETINGS ]
PARK'S MEN'S SHOP
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PHONE 9-2291*
A Happy Passover To All Our
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Sunshine's
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MISS SUNSHINE
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Distributors for
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i
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FOB A
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k


PAGE IOC
TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER
Wm. D. "Bill" Joyce & Associates
DADE COUNTY PURCHASING AGENT
G R E E T I X G S
from
YOUNG REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMITTEEMAN
PAUL E.
HELLIWELL
Chaim Nachman
Bialik's 80th
Anniversary
By HARRY CUSHINO
(Copyrlfhl Jewlah T. I.'*r.iphli- Agt-hry. rtir.)
_____. HIIDAY,]
Eddie Rickenbacker
President and General Manager of
Eastern
A.r L.
nes
joins with the entire EAL Family
in wishing our good friends a
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. AND MRS. HARRY MARKOWITZ
and Family
i WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. and MRS. AL BERMAN
of the
iii-i.it \m fooii 10.
1733 N. W. 7th Ave. MIAMI Ph. 9-8456
T
EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL THEIR FRIENDS AND
PATRONS FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
MacVicar Wells, Inc.
Complete Building Supplies
I
I. D. MacVTCAR
President
FRANK J. WELLS
Vice President
WWWWWWWWWUi
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
MARTINIQUE HOTEL-
6423 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
Among the myriad of soul-stir-
ring phrases in the Book of Psalms
is that melancholic verse in which
the Psalmist says: "I am forgotten,
gone from t h e heart like the
dead." It is a vivid metaphor, for
it is based on the experience of
life. It is only a few choice souls,
who through their spiritual be-
quests, have not been completely
forgotten like the dead from the
heart.
One of these creative personal-
ities was Chaim Nachman Bialik.
the 80th anniversary of whose
of Hebrew poetry and the other
that of the foremost Hebrew poet
of the modern eraepitomize the
change brought about in Jewish
; life and outlook in little more than
! two generations.
Shortly after. Bialik entered the
world famous Yeshiva at Volozhin,
where he was exposed to the ideas
of Achad Ha'am. eminent Hebrew
essayist, and Judah Leib Gordon,
the poet. The misery of the old
fashioned Talmudic academy was
the theme of his first great poem,
and in drawing the vivid portrait
*m*******'**,**'***'*'****'l'*'**'**'**~*'**-**-^-r*i,-\0i\wjii
birth is being celebrated this year
by the Jewish literary world. Not
since the death of Theodor Herzl,
almost 50 years ago. had the Jew-
ish world felt more the loss of one
of its notable figures than it did
when Bialik. the poet laureate of
the Jewish people, passed away in
the summer of 1934.
Hailed as the greatest Hebrew
poet of modern times, likened to
Judah Halevi and Ibn Gabirol. im-
mortal singers of the Middle Ages.
Bialik was referred to as the "Jew-
ish Wordsworth His impassioned
verse galvanized the struggle for
Jewish emancipation and the re-
birth of Zion. Unfortunately he did
not live to witness the recreation
of the Jewish State, though he was
one of the inspiring forces in the
drama of the Jewish national re-
vival. In this, he played a comple-
mentary role to that played by
Theodor Herzl.
Herzl saw his people as they
were oppressed, humiliated, be-
wildered, but filled with an uncon-
querable desire to live With the
essential naivete of genius, he gave
them an idealpure, beautiful and
inspiring-and challenged them
to achieve it. His own example of
indefatigable devotion rallied to
his banner the hungry, despairing
masses of eastern Europe And the
foundations of later victories for
the Zionist movement were laid
by him in the eight years of heart-
break which followed the publica-
tion of his "Judenstadt."
Revolt Against Ghetto
Bialik raised the standard of
mental revolt against the ghetto
He aroused, in the masses, his own
concept of the Galut He fiercely
assailed their acceptance of a slave
existence cringing, humiliated,
devoid of courage and manliness
And before his passionate voice
was silenced, it had created a new-
generation, a generation with the
spirit of free men. of future build
ers of what is now Israel, the Third
Hebrew Commonwealth
Bialik was born 80 years ago. in
1873. in Radi. Russia There is no
record of the exact dav and month ,
Of his birth, since he himself con-
fessed on many occasions that
even he did not know that. His!
father was an impoverished but1
learned storekeeper Orphaned at,
5JK, a' Ii'"' Chaim was!
Placed m Bfft grandfarher-s keepH
jng. in whose home he was at
ratted t6 the Cabala, mvstic
brew literature, and to the writ
'"wK ,h? Chassid*e movement
When Leopold Zunz died in
1888, BiaMk was a mere lad who
hi, 1'hence'rth untutored,
his own study The two names-
the one of the foremost historian
of the young Talmud student im-
mured the livelong day within its
precincts, he mourned over all the
effort wasted in those methods of
study.
Bialik did not, however, let his
work rest there. Essentially he was
a practical man. and to him we
are indebted for the most useful
anthology of the legendary lore of
the Talmud that has ever been
made. His Sefer Ha-agadah is one
of the compilers of several school
texts, and at the time of his death
he was engaged on an edition of
the Mishnah which aimed to make
that work accessible to a new gen-
eration that would be strangers to
the old type House of Study, the
Beth Hamidrash. He believed that
there lay the true source of inspir-
ation of the Jewish people, that
thence they drew the iron strength
to bear the endless travail and
boundless burden which seemed to
be their lot for centuries.
First Poem at 19
It was as a student of 19. in the
Yeshiva. that he wrote his first
poem, El Hatzipor (To the Song-
bird). In 1905, when he had al-
ready gained considerable fame as
a poet and leader in Hebrew let-
ters, he settled in Odessa, where
he helped in the establishment of
the Morial Publishing House which
became an important factor in the
Hebrew renaissance. "He was the
author of numerous Items in the
then famous Hebrew literary mag-
azine. Hashiloach. published by
Achad Ha'am, the noted philoso-
pher of modern Zionism.
Upon the publication of B'ir Ha-
areiga (In the City of Slaughter),
a poetic story of the Kishinev po-
groms of 1903. Bialik was hailed
internationally. In that work he
castigated the Jews for their sub-
missiveness, inspired them to self
defense and to a renewed yearning
for the establishment of national
Jewish homeland in Palestine.
Bialik learned his art while still
a boy In the Void* poverty-stricken
home where the family supped on
Sabbath eve off. salt herring and
stale black bread, where his father
groaned in his sleep and his moth-
er sighed the -sigh that echoes
through the whole of his poetic
works. These early beginnings gave
inspiration to Biajik's literary
*'-hievomenLs Mkidi became a maj-
or factor in the revival of the He-
brew language. Indeed he may be
called the Voiee of the Hebrew
Revival.
S.ttl.d in Tel Aviv
In 1921. he left Russia for Ger-
many, and three year* later he set-
tled in Tel Aviv, where he became
the idol of the entire community
There he reorganized the D'vtf
Continued en Next Page
GHEESl
* 'I
SMt SSI
MtamtFlorti,
Phon* 3-9244
Lessons by Ao
Complete lb, ^
Equipont
Phone Biltmori 4.014.
Granada 48-990). 4
GREETINGS
REAL ESTlj
1800 Bay Rood
MIAMI BEACH
phone si-sm
With Best Wish* Fa
Happy Holiday-
Season
Collins Glasu
Mirror C.
453 COLLINS AV
MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-7SIT
A HAPPY PASS*
I
University
of Mis
fJORALGABl
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IBVTMG BATfl*
ARTHUR SCI
LEATHERC
UPHOLST
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PHONE &K
BALD*11
Mortflafl*^
BALPHT
S.TboldBW*.
*


BCH 27, 1953
* kjMstfhrrtn
fj
PAGE 11C
fccETABLES
TAMINS
;TOHY
FEKER
(DUCE CO.
,1 St Ph- 3-S795
[reetings
IuAL LIFE
ANCE COMPANY
TlfEW YORK
Ltngford Bldf.
HONE 9-4747
pY PASSOVER
[ropieal
r Box Co.
nufarturers of
IC PAPER BOXES
leroaiional Air Depot
Phone 88-8459
MIAMI
IWISHES FOR A
PY PASSOVER
B. Tait
|N. E. 2nd Ay*.
MIAMI
MANY VALUED
1SH FRIENDS
*E GOOD WISHES
IAPPY PASSOVER
JRMOND
IT COMPANY
SSOVER
|EETING S
id Cab Co.
fS.W. (iih Street
JONE 9-7575
*GS TO ALL
LG.
B* Schreffler
^TWG ENGINEERS
"H^ng Miami
A MOST
r. PASSOVER
,aad MRS.
(K3SEPHER and
FAMILY
of the
SEA
COMPAIVY
W.SthStr^t
CHAIM BIALIK: BOTH ANNIVERSARY
Continued from Preceding Peg*
Publishing Company which pro-
duced and continues to .publish
numerous Hebrew books arid educa-
tional publications. In 1926. he
visited the United States and was
acclaimed by Jews in all the larger
communities. He was the guest of
President Coolidge at the White
House and received honorary de-
grees from leading institutions of
higher learning.
Essentially, Bialik was a lyricist,
but if such a writer succeeds in
identifying himself with the soul of
his people's history and aspira-
tions, then his lyric becomes in
effect an epic. This was his great
achievement. He expresses the
thoughts of the Jewish people, and
his lyrics reflect not merely his
life but that of the people around
him. In this sense, he was a patriot
of the Hebraic pattern, not an ag-
gressive warrior but a fearless
prophet.
In one of his earliest poems,
Bialik declared that the Jewish
people was unworthy because, in
the day of its anguish, it produced
not a man from whose brow a
flame might light up the path of
his people. (It is unfortunate that
he could not live to witness the
days when that small remnant of
worthiest fought and won the War
for Independence to establish the
State of Israel). When the massa-
cres of Kishinev found them bend-
ing their necks to the slaughter,
he lamented that they ran like
mice. (Again, he would have been
proud of his co-religionists who
fought in the Warsaw Ghetto
against the Nazi hordes).
Chastised His People
Bialik chastised his people to the
very end. His was perhaps the only
effective voice in Palestine that
cried out that the new Jerusalem
could not be built on Jewish fac-
tories or multiple stores but only
on the eternal values of the Jew-
ish spiritual heritage. Bialik was
a remarkable combination of He-
brew soul and Hellenic technique.
He was the Hebrew prophet in
western garb.
Bialik's poetry, in a sense, is not
just art; it is superart. In the lasi
analysis, art is a link between the
visible and the invisible, the real-
ity Of an illusion. Bialik's poems
are rather the illusions of reality.
That is why Jews were not angry
with him when he used the harsh-
est words to whip them, to admon-
ish them. That is why Jews ac-
cepted his excoriations as punish-
ment of love"yesurim shel aha-
vah." That is why Israel felt ex-
alted when Bialik declared "Achen
Chatzir Ha'am""Yea, the People
is Grass." He was borne, no more
malice than towards Isaiah, Jere-
miah or Amos. It is the strength,
depth and directness of the ancient
prophets that characterize his mas-
terpieces.
A word need be said about Bialik
and the Hebrew language. His nat-
ure poems are remarkable for their
use of a verse combining modern
meters with ancient words, and his
versions of Midrashic legends have
given us a prose style which might
be the envy of a classical writer
He took the tongue of the Bible
and wove Talmudic words into its
skeins, so that one is conscious of
no unspanned gap between the an-
cient and the modern. But equally
was he insistent that Jewish writ-
ers must not neglect Hebrew and
Hebrew sources. He complained
that Jewish genius has poured its
soul into alien molds and cultivat-
ed foreign vineyards. To Bialik's
mind, the destruction of both Tem-
ples was not so grave a disaster as
that which befell the Jewish peo-
ple when the creative forces of
Hebraism began to use strange
tongues as their normal vehicle of
expression. It was indeed fortunate
that Bialik wrote not only in the
classical language but was the pos-
sessor of a classical mind as well.
Works Prove Enduring
Although gone from the physi-
cal scene almost 20 years, Bialik
endures and will continue so as
one of the immortal intellects that
have enriched their earth and
voiced the strivings of the human
soulsuch giants as Shakespeare,
Dante, Heine and Goethe. But Bia-
lik was pre-eminently heir of the
great prophets of Israel. His poet-
ry is universal, transcending na-
tional boundaries, yet thoroughly
nationalistic in speaking to the
world via the Jewish people. He
sought not only to make the world
understandable to the Jew but
even more ardently the Jew to the
world.
It is unfortunate that Bialik's
great genius has been appreciated
only by those familiar with the
Hebrew language. There had been
a few scattered English transla-
tions of his workjust enough to
stir cultured folk, here and there,
who were not able to read the orig-
inal creativeness of the poet. It
was Balik, himself, who made the
statement that, "he who reads his
people's literature in translation is
like one who kisses his mother's
face through a veil."
Even so, it is well to get ac-
quainted with the modern heir to
the ancient prophets. Less than
five years ago. the Histadrut Ivrit
of America, which publishes Ha-
doar, the only Hebrew weekly in
this country, made possible the
publication of the Complete Poetic
Works Of Chaim Nachman Bialik.
Dr. Israel Efros, an outstanding
Hebrew poet himself and a lead-
ing scholar and educator, directed
the effort entailed in gathering the
translated works and in editing the
work.
Bialik's message has even great-
er urgency to our times than his
own. His writings are a modern
sequel to the ancient poetry of
the Bible and the Hebrew poets of
the Golden Age of Spain. Hence,
Chaim Nachman Bialik continues
to be a link in that unbroken chain
of the Jewish genius that started
in the hoary antiquity with the
songs of Moses and Deborah, and
will end somewhere "in the end of
days." It is the Eternal Light and
the pillar of hope that continues
to guide the way of a people on its
inspired historic career.
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PAGE 12 C
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Leo Tolstoi, the great Russian novelist' and moral philosopher,
lived the lit.- of ltrid vegetarian. He also went about barefooted
like a men peasant Yet though he^always advocated kindness and
low hi* toM WtlWtly stem. To-his house Jn,-Ynaya Polyana.
there came many pilgrims from all' ocr ussh. al well as from other
countries admirers and disciples who wanted to have a glimpse of
the Russian prophet.
One student from St Petersburg, a follower of Tolstoi's ethico
Christian teachings who had visited Yasnaya Polyana and had had
ihe good fortune to be received by bis great teacher was, however,
much disillusioned by Tolstois appearance. He could in no way recon
tile this great mans gospel of loving-kindness, as well as pity, with
his very unkindly, well nigh brutal face. And the poor student was
onsumed with anguish. One day, however, his face lit up with joy
He had made a great discovery and hastened to communicate it to
Tolstoil a story' told in an ancient Hebrew book:
An Arab king who had learned of the great Jewish leader, Moses,
is well as of his wisdom, kindness and saintliness. decided to procure
i portrait of Moses and to hang it up In his palace. He therefore order
ad his best painter to go to the desert to find Moeea and make a por-
Tolstoi And Thz
SEASON
$i
Arab King
By ELI A. ALMI
(Editor's Note: Mr. Almi is a leading Yiddish poet and essayist
and the author of a number of English works. The following is re-
printed from his book, Our Unfinished World.)
trait of him. When this painter returned from the desert with a por
trait of Moses, the king placed the likeness of the Jewish .leader in the
most magnificent part of his palace. He then convened his counsellors
and the wisest men in the land and, without telling them who was
the subject of the portrait he showed them, asked them what they
thought of the face in the picture. "A wicked man", said one of them
"A murderer", said another. "An adulterer", said a third with a
mien of disgust.
Each of the men in the royal assembly found in the portrayed face
evil, malice, vileness. The king was horrified. In great anger he ex
claimed: "Do you know who this is?" This is Moses, God's own emis
sary. the great Jewish leader, the man who teaches love, justice and
righteousness! And to think that I have trusted you for so many years,
believed in your knowledge and wisdom!"
And the king in his indignation ordered that all his counsellors and
the wise men present be beheaded .
These bowed their heads and listened to the king's decree without
so much as daring to murmur a single word of protest One of them,
however, a very aged man whose days seemed numbered in any event,
came forward and kneeling before the monarch, spoke forth.
"My Lord and Master!" said he. "Thou art Just and thy Judgment
s just. Hut perhaps it is the fault of the painter? Mayhap he has
not truly taken down Moses' features, and that was why we arrived
at a wrong conclusion".
The King, realizing that there was wisdom in the words of his
. aged counsellor, resolved that all his counsellors and wise men. headed
! by himself, as well as the painter, depart for. the desert in search of
j Moses. After many months of wandering, they eamae upon Mates seat
ed in his tent, and forthwith perceived that his face was not unlike the
one they had seen in the portrait. The king bowed to Moses and ap
| prised htm of the aim of their voyage. Aad Moses said to him:
"Great is the wisdom of your counsellors aad courtiers. They have
truly Judged my face I was Indeed Born with all the instincts of a
wicked, vile, brutal and cunning man. The trait* of all vice are en-
graved on my visage But | have labored hard to bring about a trans
formation I have conquered the evil in me, J have succeeded in up-
doing the wickedness, brutality and vllene&s that were mine, and kind-
ness, love and truthfulness have taken their place. At long last, I am
what I am".
Tolstoi was delighted with the story. He realized how it fitted
him, the moral teacher who had in his early life been a debauchee,
and how edifying, too. was its object lesson to so many men who if
they but willed it, might convert evil into good and recreate them
| selves, as it were, by dint of individual effort in order to attain their
own happiness and to help others attain theirs.
Great is the art of writing musk or literature. Great, too, is the
art of sculpturing figures of stone and bronze. But greater still is the
! art of bringing about one's own regeneration
MR. and]
ALFRedJ
oftbifl
BLACKSTOK
GREB!]j
Cigarettel
Miami Fla
AH
aGAiErai
ASwrfcsl
S
S. H. KH
AM
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1201 Wahfa*]
MIAMI BUCXI


TOj
S.J.I
420
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1688 MM
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their mr-"
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A HAPPY
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KW-JflWi".


CH 27, 1953
+Jewist> FhridHan
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[and Friend* lor
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*
mil Mrs.
.Chertkol
i FAMILY
PAGE 13 C
inn's Pipe
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rFpH
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77ie /?a66i Anc/
His Synagogue
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shoriund luiLDiNa miami""
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The Jewish faith recognizes the i
potential ability of every human
being to commune With God. Man
and his Maker require no inter-
mediary. Judaism has,..therefore,'
never known of any distinction be-
tween Rabbi and layman with re-
gard to ecclesiastical attributes or
religious obligations. The Rabbi is
not a super-religious personality,;
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The author
of this article is president of
Yeshiva University and one of
the leading exponents of Ortho-
doxy. While his views on the
Rabbinate and its relationship
with the synagogue naturally re-
flect orthodox thinking, the fol-
lowing exposition is in a wide
sense applicable to the general
**-V^^A^^^*^^^-,^<^N>^,'W^^A^V*'V*Ai*^irf'W^^^/^^^i^%^V^^^'V
nor does he possess private door j Rabbinate and the entire
to Godliness. Both he and the lay-
man are equally responsible for
the fulfillment of the duties plac-
upon all Jews by* the Torah. The
Rabbinate, however, without being
gogue structure.)
syna-
an**associatiori of jewisif ministers,
priests or th*plogians,"ha.s, never-
theless, exercised the most pro-
found influence upon the course
of Jewish life; so much so, that
its very continuity may be said to
depend upon the proper function-
ing of the Rabbinate.
If we understand the real sig-
nificance and meaning of the syn-
agogue we can appreciate, all the
better, the character and place of
the Rabbi in Israel. The Rabbi is
the custodian of the ideals for
which the synagogue stands. He
must, first, symbolize the Bet Hak-
nesset. It is his duty to be the
leader of the Jewish community
and of all that pertains to com-
munity welfare. He is the social
ates thirteen fundamental doc-
trines which are. in his opinion,
the basic elements of Jewish faith.
j Although developed through deep
! study and earnest reflection, ac-
cepted by the majority of Jews and
j incorporated in the prayer book,
neither the recitation of these ar-
ticles of faith nor of those devel-
oped by other Jewish scholars in
succeeding generations was ever
made obligatory. Through the ir-
ony of fate, the Yigdah hymn that
contains Maimonides creed has be-
come part of congregational sing-
ing.
This Is not to say, as have some
modern scholars, that since Juda-
ism requires no confession of faith,
it has, then, no dogmas at all. On
the contrary, Maimonides' articles
(of faith are fundamental beliefs
of Judaism. Judaism does not,
however, recognize abstract beliefs
in themselves as the fundamentals
of its religious life. It is the duties
and obligations revealed in the
Tarah that are the fundamentals of
Judaism.
A proselyte who desires initia-
tion into the fold of Judaism is
not only instructed in articles of
faith or in abstract theological dog-
mas, but in the duties of the Torah,
in the "minor and major" com-
mandments. Salvation in Judaism
is not obtained by acceptance of
theological dogma alone, but
through the genuine love of God
that fulfills itself in action, in the
observance of the Law.
Judaism has never endeavored
to formulate a definite body of ar-
ticulated and systematized abstract
theology. The existence of God as
a father in heaven, who bestows
his guidance in particular and uni-
versal providence, is not a matter
of speculation, but a living reality.
The Torah, as the revealed Word
worker, better yet the social archi-
tect. His social activity, however, ofGod""is nota matterof academic
is motivated and conditioned by a
pious outlook and a spiritual pur-
pose which makes it in the deep-
est sense religious. The social or
communal function which is given
a higher spiritual purpose Is no
longer a purely social and secular
activity, but a genuinely religious
one. -,;.
Again, the Rabbi must symbol-
ize the Bet Hatfilah; he must
in his own life personify Jewish
piety. Above all, however, he must
symbolize the Be* Hamidrash.
dispute. It is to the understanding
of the law of the Torah as a divine
way of life that Jews have concen-
trated their entire energy.
Rabbi and Community
The Rabbi alone cannot be the
symbol and embodiment of those
things which Judaism requires
from each of its members. He can-
not be the sole guardian of Jewish
ideals nor the community agent for
the observance of Torah. Yet how
often have we heard tell of com-
munities that are unable to provide
for the reservoir from' whieh lie^ Kosner home for the Rabbi whom
draws his inspiration is the Torah. tnty nave reqU^ted, if that be his
need. The members of the Syna-
gogue understand fully that the
A Rabbi, from the historic point of
view, is one who is imbued with
the conviction of the^cenfrality j Stibbi must "observe Kashrut, but
Torah learning and" Torah prw-i^ nothing wrong in their own
tices as the essence of "Judaism, --.jtjve attitude towards its ob-
Thus his true function> to^Hne
Jewish scholar, the authority' on
Jewish Law, teaching the Torah to
his Community.
One must bear
in mind that
servance.
The Rabbi thus becomes not only
the representative of the Jewish
community and the authoritative
interpreter of Jewish tradition but
Judaism does not eooiistoaly.ef ifhe sole personification of tftttfl
theological dogma. The Rabbi is Jewish This present-day gap be-
tween the Rabbi and the laity with
regard to religious observance is
one of our most challenging prob-
OM of the peculiar results of
this situation is the assumption by
Continued on Noxt ?
not simply a theologian' trained to
think of Judaism solely in terms
of doctrines, beliefs and. articles of
faith. Theology, aa a .separate
branch of study, has never been
a central element in Judaism. Mai-
monides, for Instance, in his com-
mentary on the Mishnah, enumes-
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mmmv


PAGE 14 G
*JmistIHrtdiar
FRIDAY,
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
Miami Vcntilatod Awning &
SI,..iirr To.. Iim*.
Jack Dixon
Office 1646 N. W. 7th Avenue
Plant 1647 N. W. 7th Court
Benjamin Horrow
THE RABBI AND HIS SYNAGOGUE
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ROADS STREETS PARKING LOTS DRIVES
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1085 N. W. S6th Street Phone 7-3558
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HOLIDAY GREETINGS
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1733 ALTON ROAD
Tel. 58-4134
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DAWSON
REFHGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE
625 N.W. 24th Avenue
Rex Dawson
Phone 64-1718
24-Hour Service
Flagler Street
cJLyepa^ent^tdU
Phone 9-3771
Continued from Preceding P9
the laity of certain prerogatives
not within its purview The Rab-
binate has always Ix-en the accept-
ed authority and guide for Jewish
life. No matter how observant or
learned a community might have
been, all questions pertaining to i
synagogue practice and religious
observance were always decided by
the Rabbi F.ven in those commun-'
ities where laymen were as learn-
ed as the Rabbi for the Rabbi
has no monopoly on learning
his ruling was always accepted.
Was it not for this purpose that
he had been chosen by the com-
munity as its leader?
Today, however, when our laity
openly admits its lack of Jewish
learning and its laxity of observ-
ance, perhaps, because of these
very factors it has relegated to
itself the authority of decision in
mattera of religious law an
authority which belongs only to |
the Rabbi, by virtue of his Smicha.
his training and knowledge.
When, for example, a commun-
ity desires to build a new syna-
gogue or schoolhouse. the Rabbi
becomes the prime mover in the
campaign, functioning as the lead- j
er, the worker and fund raiser. But |
when findamental questions arise .
concerning the structure of the
synagogue, the type of instruction '
to be given in the school and mat- j
ters of synagogue worship which
border along the fundamentals of,
Jewish law. the members of the
congregation assume the authority
to take decisions by vote.
Synagogue boards disregard the
Rabbi, vote to abrogate traditional
standards of the synagogue and in-
troduce features which are anti-
Jewiah in character. Majority rule
becomes Jewish Law. But of what
, value is majority rule if its decis
i ions negate the laws of the Torah,
and destroying Jewish tradition.
destroy Judaism as well.
The great Jewish scholar. Nach-!
manides. was once asked whether
the rule of the majority, the ac-
cepted norm in Jewish law. can be
applied to the opinions of many
.general practitioners as against the
judgment of one outstanding spec-
ialist His answer was. of course,
that in a case of that sort the opin-
ion of the specialist must be ac-
cepted Must not this principle.
now. be applied to the Rabbi who
is the genuine exponent of the tra-'
ditions of Israel.' Since he is the1
interpreter of Torah Law which is
eternally binding upon every Jew.
i he must be recognized as the in-
dispensable guide for the spiritual
and religious needs of his congre-
gation.
True. th<- Rabbi is not infallible
nor are his teachings or his decis-
ions immune from error. The Rab-
bi however, does not merely ex-1
press his personal opinion. He
states the law as found in the Shul-
chan Aruch and that decision is
binding upon the community. I'n-
less recognized Jewish authority I
can prove that the Rabbi has not
correctly interpreted the law, his
decision must remain binding.
There la another terribly serious
matter stemming from this same
root with which we must reckon
at this time the matter of sep-
jaration of men and women in the
synagogue. It is an unquestionable
historic fact that as a symbol of
PRESCRIPTION
SPECIALISTS
Since 1897
Jewish purity, mixed pews have
always been foreign to the syna
gogue. The past 30 years in Amer-
ica, however, have seen destructive
action by irreligious, organized
temple bodies whose real motiva-
tion was, firstly, the desire to imi-
tate the church and. secondly, to
achieve an actual separation from
the traditional Rabbinate and from
the traditional community, as the
early Church, for example, chang-
ed the Sabbath to Sunday in order
to show a tangible division from
Jewish tradition.
Hence, non-Orthodox bodies
have not merly tolerated, but ac-
tually welcomed and encouraged
this breach in Jewish tradition as
they have striven for fundamental
changes in the Prayer Book, thus
abrogating not only Jewish prac-
tice but renouncing fundamental
beliefs of Judaism.
The problem is presented most
challengingly by the synagogues
now being erected and by the arch-
itectural plans now being prepared
for the future. Where some congre-
gations hesitate to make changes
in existing structures for senti-
mental if not religious reasons,
they feel hardly any obligation to
continue the tradition in a new-
synagogue. These are facts with
which we must reckon and con-
cerning which we must take a unit-
ed stand.
It is the duty of a Rabbi who
finds himself in a community
which has, through ignorance of
Jewish tradition, drifted from an
understanding and practice of Jew-
ish observance, to make every ef-
fort to restore the true standards
of the synagogue. We dare not, by
passive acceptance of a condition,
not of our own making, permit the
synagogue to drift down the al-
ready too-well-trodden path of imi-
tation and assimilation.
Our laity must be shown the des-
tructive results brought about by
the breakdown "of the traditional
synagogue and their energies must
be brought to bear to strengthen
and preserve the Orthodox the
historic synagogue. A few people
can no longer be permitted to force
the issue at congregational meet-
ings and vote to abrogate basic
tradition. All this will require ded-
ication and struggle. The results
of acquiesence. however, are ob-
vious They spell our own destruc
tion.
We require, most of all. a strong
movement that will lead to an un-
derstanding of Orthodox synagogue
tradition a movement that will
unite all Orthodox synagogues, still
the majority of American syna-
gogues, into one strong and co-
hesive body. As long as individual
synagogues are permitted to drift
and thoughtlessly tread their own
paths. Jewish tradition in America
will surely be neither the benefici-
ary nor the spiritual benefactor.
Only a forceful and intelligent tra-
ditional synagogue organization
will be able to truly draw the lines
of responsibility for the Rabbi and
lay leaders of the congregation, so
that they will become partners and
co-workers in this sacred enter-
prise. Only if the traditional syna-
gogue will base itself upon a single
and firm policy toward Jewish ob-
servance, will the synagogue and
the Rabbi again become the great
unifying and creative forces in
Jewish life.
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2624 S.W. 8ft St
5920 NE. 2nd fcal
6230 N.W. 7ft |j]
M1AW
Htaleah
Xeff-Thti
Machinery,!
CONSTRUCTlJ
woodwobdJ
industrial mao
1920 N. W, Miami(
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TO MY
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*
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153 N.E. 3rd
Phone Ml
A HAPPY PAS
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$
TOAUAMCtf
HAPPY P'
and
HENRYS.


MARCH 27. 1953
*Jti*>fkrMttr
[greetings
THE
flu. COMPANY
[G ft SHEET METAL
I N_ w. 28th Street
rphona 64-0676
PACE .15 C
(V. Oalardi
|S.E. 3fd Avenue
ALU HIS FRIENDS
foVER GREETINGS
JREETINGS
km Pharmacy, Inc.
fc 2nd Ave. Ph.3-4665
ball's Drug Store
H. 62nd St Ph.7-1202
rion Drug Store
cal Way Ph. 4-7621
aoor Pharmacy
[E. 2nd Ave. Ph. 7-2011
Bird Pharmacy
|5725 Bird Road
Of all the festivals and holidays
which Jews hate observed through
the ages there is perhaps none that
has won their hearts as thoroughly
as Passover. Historically, it is the
oldest observance on the Jewish
Calendar, for it was first celebrat-
ed at the very moment that the Is-
raelites were taken out of slavery
and were being whipped into a na-
tion under Moses, in the desert of
Sinai, some 3,500 years ago.
Every holiday has its rituals and
ceremonials which gives the ob-
servance beauty, cheer and hope.
In the case of Passover, the most |
important reminder is the eating
of the unleavened bread, the mat-
zot, constant reminder of the stir-
ring story of Israel in Egypt and
the impressive narrative of its lib-
eration.
The matzot, which the forebears
of the modern Jew ate in their
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
JEWELERS
1000 Lincoln Road
Palm Beach247 Worth Ave.
PassoverA
Beloved Holiday
RGE P. KARNEGIS
)YAL BAKING
COMPANY
N. W. 7th Street
SON'S GREETINGS
la Jones
m For All Occasions
[DELIVERY
fowersPotted Plants
psFuneral Designs
reddingsParties
r0 S. W. 8th Street
I Phones 2-5384
SON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
JACK HERMAN
ER PRODUCE
COMPANY
| N. W. 13th Avenue
Phone 2-5197
3VER GREETINGS
fer A. Frederich's
Market
| N.W. 62nd Street
Phone 89-5651
[METALLIC
INEERING CO.
P*nK in Alloy Metals
1 8> W- U STREET
f* PHOHE 1-5,34
By HARRY CUSHING
(Copyright, 19r.3, Jewish Telegraphic- Agen. y, Inc.)
flight from Egypt, would see to ]
indicate that their lot closely re-
sembled that of enslaved peoples
of future generations. Thus, the
Passover story became an inspira-
tion to all lovers of liberty and
freedom. In their haste to depart
from Egypt, the Israelites could
not stop to wait for the process of
fermentation to take place in (the
dough, so they ate unleavened
bread. It was this eating of un-
leavened bread which was the pro-
lude and interlude in the flight
into freedom.
The Rabbis deemed it a sacred
task to spread a full understanding
of the eternal significance of Pass-
over, and in this performance they
evolved the impressive Seder serv-
ice, as well as the intricate series
of laws of the Passover observance
as ah appeal to Jews of every gen-
eration. That appeal began in con-
nection with the most distinguish-
ing feature of the festival, the stern
prohibition of eating any unleav-
ened food and its total removal
from the house. The matzot, un-
leavened bread, occupy a place of
prominence in the week-long ob-
servance.
Lor* of Matiah
There are two kinds of Matzah,
classified according to their degree
of kashrut in the mind of their
users. One kind of-matzah is that
usually baked by the regular mat-
zah bakers and used during the
eight days of the holiday. The sec-
ond kind is known as Matzah shel
Mitzvah, the Matzah of the Pre-
cept, or more popularly known as
Matzah Sh'murah, matzah that has
been guarded or carefully watched-
Jewtsh law provided that the ob-
servant Jew should eat at least
"k'zayit" (size of an olive) of the
Matzah Sh'murah on Passover eve.
Matzah Sh'murah is baked with
greater care than the usual mat-
zah. It is given unusual attention
not only during the baking but is
also given special care from the
very moment the grain is cut until
the flour is mixed for the baking
of the matzot, for this every pro-
cess is under the supervision of
Orthodox Jews. The grain for the
purpose is grown on land owned
by pious Jews; it is reaped and
ground by them. The grain is care-
fully guarded against dampness for
fear of fermentation, and every
operation of the baking is perform-
ed by extremely pious Jews. It is
this unusual care displayed in the
preparation of these matzot that
the name Sh'murah is given, for
it is indeed "guarded matzah."
Today, not too many Jews ob-
serve the precept of eating matzah
sh'murah. And in instances that
it is used, it is eaten only on the
first two nights of Passover. There
are, however, some extremely pi-
ous Jews, especially in the Ortho-
dox Rabbinate, who use only mat-
GREETINGS
ALL FLORIDA SURETY COMPANY
409 BISCAYNE BUILDING
MIAMI 32, FLORIDA
zah sh'murah during the entire
week of the festival.
The Zohar, sourebook of Jewish
mysticism, refers to the matzah as
"Nahama Illa'ah," heavenly Bread,
because it was to be an antidote
to the Egyptian slavery and cor-
ruption and a symbol of freedom
and idealism. Thus, the Zohar
seeks to imply that the matzah was
to cure Israel and prepare it for
the acceptance of the Torah (Zo-
har, T'tzaveh, page 183).
Oddly enough, eating matzah
during Passover, unlike the ban
against eating "chametz," is not
imperative. It is actually a "re-
shut," a voluntary act. Thus, a
Jew, although required to abstain
from leaven foods, may also ab-
stain from eating matzah. The
"chovah," (obligation) to eat mat-
zah applies only to the first night
of the festival. That is why the
Rabbis have offered the distinc-
tion between the usual matzah and
Matzat Mitzvah, Uhe Precept Mat-
zah) which must be eaten on Pass-
over eve. This Matzat Mitzvah is
another name for the Matzah
Sh'murah.
The ordinary matzah is made
from "kemach min ha-shuk," that
is flour purchased in the market,
and the bakers are careful only
during baking. It must be remem-
bered, however, that even ordin-
ary matzah must be made from |
specified flours. According to the
Talmud (Pesachim 35a) flour made
from wheat, barley, spelt, oats or
rye are acceptable, but rice and a
species of millet are forbidden.
Ancient and Ntw Matzot
It is evident from Talmudic
sources that in ancient times mat-
zot were very thick. There is on
record, in the Talmud, a contro-
versy as to whether the matzot
may be thicker than the breadth
of four fingers. This was because
the showbread in the Temple at
Jerusalem was up to that thick-
ness. Of course, there was no ques-
tion as to the legality of matzot,
which were less than the width of
a palm. To be edible, these thick
matzot had to be baked fresh daily.
According to Rabbi Gamaliel, the
preparation of the matzah was per-
formed by three women: one
kneaded the dough, another form-
ed the matzah and a third baked
it. (Pesachim III. 4).
It was during the medieval per- i
iod that the thickness of matzot |
was limited to the thickness of one ]
finger. (Beth HUM, Yoreh Dean.
9fi). In the modern period the mat-
zah became even thinner and at
the same time crispcr. It was thus
possible not only to bake matzot
for the entire festival but many
weeks before the holiday.
The perforation of the matzot,
after being rolled and before bak-
ing, *was intended to keep it from
raising during baking. In ancient
Continued on Naxt Page ,
GREETINGS
i
MAINTENANCE, Incorporated
SASH AND SCREEN SERVICE
ALLEN L. PARRISH, Manager
3427 N. Miami Avenue Miami. Florida
Phone 82-7531
A HAPPY HOLIDAY
TO ALL
MARGARET ANN
and
TABLE SUPPLY STORES
Stores, Inc.
MIAMI, FLORIDA TAMPA. FLORIDA
IN A HURRY CALL
KIMBALL MURRAY
THE LUXURY DRY CLEANERS
5705 N.W. 2nd Avenue
Phone 78-5521
MINNA LEE IMPORTERS, INC.
7343 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach 252 Coral Way, Miami
86-2419 4-6909
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TNI
MIRACLE WEDGE
Overhead Door Company of Miami, Inc.
Miami 38, Florida
SALE SERVICE INSTALLATION
7111 Biscayne Blvd. Telephone 78-5513
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS .
MUCH HAPPINESS DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON
H O B A R T

Miami Restaurant Equipment
905 N.E. lat AVENUE PHONE 9-2655


PA3felBC
-I
Cuilltol'lll from Preding Page
times, these perforations were
quite artistic. In many homes, the
performations were made in the
forms of all kinds of figures and
designs, including animals and
flowers. However, as time went on,
the Rabbis expressed opposition to
these designs on the grounds that
they consumed too much time in
the effort. This might cause fer-
mentation and thus make the mat-
zot not kosher. Baytus ben Zonin
suggested that a special stamping
device be improvised so that the
matzot may be stamped with such
ready-made figured plates. How
ever, he was opposed since no dis-
crimination should be made in fav-
or of any particular kind of per
foration iPesachim 37a).
Maimonides, the noted codifer of
Jewish law. permits fancj designs
provided they are made by a pro
fessional baker because he does
il quickly, and thus there is little
danger ol the dough becoming fer-
mented (Yad Hachazakah, Cham-
(1/ U'matzab, 15). In recent cen-
turies, the perforating tool was
called a "reidel." a wheel, pro-
vided with sharp teeth and attach-
ed to a handle. The perforator,
usually a buy. would run his reidel
through the matzah in lines cross-
ed at right angles and about one
inch apart.
Revolutionized Baking
The process for making batzol
was revolutionized with the inven-
tion <>f matzah baking machinery
about 1875 Invented in England,
the machinery was soon Introduced
to America Some Rabbis opposed
the innovation, claiming thai the
corners of the machine made mat-
zah were trimmed round in a sub-
sequent operation, thus prolong
ing the time and causing fermen
tation, It was a result of this op-
position thai the shape of matzol
was changed to a square,
The flour from which matzol are
baked is made from wheat There
have been, however, in previous
generations, many extremely pious
Jews who ate only matzah made
from barley flour Among the Kar
Bites, the use of wheat flour for
matzot is still strictly forbidden,
and only barley flour is used It
thus may be assumed that the use
of barley flour was the older cus-
tom and that wheat flour was in-
troduced at a later date and thrre
] fore not acceptable in some super
; pious circles. The preference of
I these very pious Jews for the infer-
! ior matzah made from barley flour
\ may also be due to the fact that
i matzah is referred to as Lcchem
Ani. the poor bread or bread of
affliction.
Not only is bread forbidden on
I Passover, but there is a ban on all
! types of puddings, fillings, cakes
and other pastries made from or-
' dinary flour. This is because of
the possibility of fermentation as
a result of the delays In baking
Housewives, however, did nol give
up easily in their effort to give
their families the JO) ol h lliday
goodies. Thus there was created
many years ago a DOW type of flour
known as mat/ah meal This is a
flour ground from matzot Since
no fermentation is possible after
the flour had previouslj been bak
ed, Jewish law permits all kinds
ol pastries baked from matzah
flour.
Ingredients Vary
Matzah is made simp!)
flour and water, and although the
law is nol necessarilj opposed lo
the idea, it is the custom to omil
salt and other seasoning in th.'
baking Of matzol However, there
are instances of matzol being ma le
with pure fruit Juices, eggs, or
with hone] as no fermentation is
possible with them This i- known
as '"rich matzah" and is permitted
during the week ol Passover, ex
cept, oi course, on the fir-t night,
when the law insists on Lechem
Am the poor bread.
Matzot are not sacred in th?
sense that thej are reserved only
for those who keep the command
menl ol the Jewish Passover Manx
.lews use them now all throu :h
the >ear They are frequently eat-
en by iiiin Jews, who. in many in-
stance-, use them as a form of tea
biscuit. It is known that some of
the polar expeditions have taken
along special supplies of matzot,
because the) do not deteriorate
like olher foods and may be kept
over long periods of time.
Nevertheless, matzot have acquir
ed a certain sanctity among the
Jewish people. Many synagogues
in eastern Europe and the Orient
keep a piece of matzah hanging on
one of the walls throughout the
year in keeping with the precept
always to remember the Exodus
Ifrom Egypt.
The story of the departure from
Egypt has been handed from fath
er to son. for ten score genera-
tions, as a personal recollection
undimmed and unfaded. The max-
im "in every generation a Jew
should regard himself as if he him-
self were personally participating
in the departure from Egypt," ex-
presses the intensity of historic
awareness and is an impressive ex-
ample of the merging of the indi-
vidual with the group.
Thus, the note of the Chag Ha-
i matzot. the Festival of l'nleavened
Bread, which began in the pnmi
live days of Jewish history', has
been humanity's original Festival
of Freedom. Israels inalienable
heritage
TO ALL GREETINGS
TYRUS T. TRU*
1520 PONCE DE LEON BOULEv^^
GREETINGS
McCANN PLUMBING CO.
PLUMBING and HEATING'
CONTRACTORS
Howard G. McCann. Owntr
330 N.W. 71st STREET
A Happy Passovtr To All Our
friendi and Patrons
Chapman's
Pharmacy
581 N.E. 125th STREET
Phone 7-4778
Fred Chapman


E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builders
724 N. W. 21st Stroot
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
PRINTING
ARTS
720 N. W. 21st Street
JACK, JESSE AND HERMAN
TE1TLER
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI *
Extends
tyteetutyt .
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA
ON THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS

GREETINGS
1953
TAMIAMI BRANCH
1359 S.W. 8th srKfcc r
IOS1FH M. UPTON. ttttUu
MAIN OFFICE
ALLAPATTAH BRANCH
45 NORTHEAST F.RST AVENUE 1594 N0RTHWEST 36th STREET
Where Your SAVINGS are INSURED and EARN 2V2% a Year for You
Our Resources Exeeed 45 Miffion Bollar*
MIAMI
MIAMI WMMOi .miAUDI"**1


THE SEASON'S
WISHES
Ite Neon
(a Co.
I_VV. 3rd Ave.
)KE 2-0152
i^KvwisWBoiciidliiaun
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FRIDAY. MARCH 27, 1953
SEC. D
[HAPPY PASSOVER
ELECTRICAL
fpLIES, INC.
Ming Fixtures
^.W. 62nd Street
a0NE 7-6519
ELECTRIC. INC
Itial
TRIAL
dERCIAL
ng Repairs
ions of All Kindi
Ltb Miami Avenue
IHONE 3-6294
ILL GREETINGS
Bush
ributing Co
| T. T. BUSH
Monographs
In.W. 29th Street
IPhono 3-4623
Bond
jsfer Co., Inc.
Tracking
|N. W. 7th Avenue
!ONE 2-3144
Itji With Pletiure I
Extend A Mosf Happy
Passover To All
$
W. II. Thomas
Superintendent of
Public Instruction
TO ALL ... A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
John Shuey
AND
COLUMBUS HOTEL
In The Heart of Miami
312 N. E. First Street
PHONE 3-2671
MR. and MRS.
L. SILVERMAN
and the
SILVER PAINT
COMPANY
1119 S. W. FIRST STREET
653 COLLINS AVENUE
Miami Beach
Wish for AH Their Patrons
and Friends a
HAPPY PASSOVER
LOTSPEICH
FLOORING CO.
3800 N. E. 1st Avenue
"from$)a,firftofreecbni
17
WISHES YOU ALL
A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
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Academic Commercial Courses. 75-
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Students Accepted tor Short
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PH 5-CC
t
1010 WEST AVE.
.... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
David S. A Eli Andron
hUNCE MICHAEL HOTEL
fcOLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
ENJOY MORE "POLAR ICE CREAM"
>LAR ICE CREAM CO., INC.
I.W. llth Avenue Phone 9-4881
GREETINGS FROM
Miami
Conservatory
STUDIOS:
Miami: 3900 Biscayne Blvd.
Southwest: 3056 S.W. 8th St.
Coral Gables: 176 Minorca Ave.
Miami Beach: 1000 Bay Dr.
Normandy Isle
_ Phone 2-4159
A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL
Jami it. .m li Checker Cabs, Ine.
24-H.ur Service
U-DRIVE-IT CARS PHONE 5-3411
To All Greetings
ALIGNMENT COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE
U. S. TIRES & BATTERIES
EMERSON TIRE COMPANY
N FIRST AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-7413
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Newman, Rurk
A Calhoun
REALTORS
Real Estate & Mortgages
813-15 First National Bank Bldg.
MIAMI. FLORIDA
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
Wont You
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Cigar?
"They're Better"
Eli Witt Cigar and Tobacco Company
73 N.W. Eighth Street Phone 2-8
"it it With !#*"" Tfcet I Exited
PAisonn mwnm
To elf my MM* '*'
Acquaintances
O. B. WHITE
PHONE 24010
46 N.W. First Street
LUMBER PAINT HARDWARE MILLWORK
GENERAL BUILDING MATERIALS
"Try Us For Super Service"
Peninsular Lumber Service, Inc.
2145 No. Miami Avenue
Phone 82-1571
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
CHRISTOPHER MOTORS
Plymouth DeSoto
1200 N.E. 2nd Avenue* Phone 3'3341


PAGE 2 D
*Jel*i>fk)rMk*n
BRANDEIS FACULTY OPENS NEW SEMESTER. On hand at
Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts, for the recent
opening of the second semester were (left to right) Professors
Leonard Bernstein, who will direct Brandeis' second Festival
of the Creative Arts this June; C. Wright Mills, distinguished
human relations expert; and Louis Kronenberger, Time Maga-
zine Drama Editor.
Brandeis University
Features the Arts
A young man's fancy and a
young lady's too turns each
spring to love behind the foot-
lights at Brandeis University in
Waltham, Massachusetts, where
student.- an spending each out of
classroom moment m frantic prep
ation for no less than five major
Stage production-'
Running the theatrical gamul
from Creek tragedy to musical ex
travaganza. the student body ol ~l?,
young men and women annually
devotes it- spring attention to the
world ol the theatre.
The whole campus bristles with
a back-Stage air. as everyone from
dungaree-clad freshman to middle-
aged professor, races from class-
room to stage, laden with scripts,
costumes, props and scribbled lyr-l
ics and music.
Every student with the ability:
to push a prop, compose a rhyme
or sow a seam is urged to lend his
talents to one or another of the
productions underway. Many stud-
ents are involved in more than one {
of the shows and fit their rehearsal
schedules between class hours with I
split-second precision.
One of the most ambitious un-1
dertakings is the student Drama
Croups production of the Euri-
pides tragedy. The Trojan Women,
to be performed in the lllman Am-
phitheatre, completed last spring
for use in the Brandeis Festival of
the Creative Arts To accomodate
the large audience anticipated, the
1U
BACKSTAGE EQUIPMENT
must be in perfect working
order for the night of per-
formance. Here, a technical
manager and his coed as-
sistant probe for possible
mechanical weak spots
which might hinder the split-
second timing required for
smooth presentation.
group plans to offer the comedy
on three successive evenings.
Faculty skill and experience is !
available to the students through
Elliot Silverstein, University drama
instructor who is acting as direc- '
tor. and Mrs. Judith Klausner. who
has created the choreography and '
will direct the dancing. Original
music for the production has been
composed by Richard Wernick. of
Chestnut Hill. Massachusetts, a
music concentrator.
Hi. Charlie, an annual student
production which began four years
ago as an all-male variety show,
will this month reveal itself as a
full scale musical extravaganza,
complete with original music and
lyrics, a fantasy type plot and a
co-ed cast.
I'nder the direction of Marvin
I.andor, of Caribou. Maine, a husky
junior who last year played the
lead in the drama group play, re-
hearsals have been proceeding for
saveral weeks to the tune of orig-
inal music composed by freshman
i Mike Naftulin, of Chevy Chase,
Maryland.
Proceeds of the show, in accord-
ance with tradition established
three years ago, will support the
Israel Rovroby Scholarship Fund,
named for a late member of the
student body.
More formalized music and com-
edy will appear a few weeks later
with the presentation of The Pir-
ates Of Penzaneo", favorite Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta. The second
production of the year-old Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, the show, ac-
cording to Director Elliot Morrison,
a Brooklyn. New York senior, of-
fers expression for students with
both singing and acting talent who
are willing to devote a consider-
able time to rehearsals.
All the while, rehearsals are pro-1
ceeding for the presentation of the '
popular 30-minutc opera, La Serve '
Padrone, to be performed in the I
lllman Amphitheatre under the
auspices of the School of Creative
Art- To enable two talented stu-
dents rather than just one to gain
the experience of the leading role,
faculty directors Elliot Silverstein
and Irving Fine have named Sylvia
Scholnick and Jeanette Winston as
alternate prima donnas for each
of the opera's two performances.
The dance, too. is recognized as
a theatrical art form, and the Mod-
ern Dance Group is busily prepar-
ing for its Boston Dance Concert
The proceeds, according to dance
instructor Amona Marenof, will
send a student on a summer schol-
arship to a leading dance center.
With seven rehearsals a week, the
eo-eda are busily preparing for
their concert debut.
All of these myriad activities are
student initiated and student per
formed. But as if the five simul-
taneous rehearsals being held in
every nook and corner of the cam-
pus were not enough, the Univer-
sity resounds with sounds of pro-
fessional preparation for the sec-
ond annual Festival of the Cre-
ative Arts.
Here, as last year, student actors,
dancers and student stage manag-
MATZOH
with Ute t**U!
famous since 1884
noan an?
PASSOVER
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fr 1 fuD hour porting
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<* by Mail at the
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*
M\J tu^^t
lenmu ***,.
ers work alongside Broadway pro-
fessionals in the preparation of the
Festival's June events.
With deepening interest in the
theatre world, three seniors have
decided to continue their studies
next year at the Yale School of
Drama, with a view to professional
careers as stage managers and di-
rectors. Thus with a fine balance
between the intellectual, the aes
thetic and the practical, students
are gaining not only a liberal edu
cation in their classroom, but a
practical, backstage apprenticeship
as well.
FRIDAY, |
i a-Polan(i.iiO
Sn ( El* Cell
ner- age 62. ^1
** Heder, J
EXTENDS HOLIDAY
and
GREETD^,
announces that only the products
following endorsement
**e a-tw
,-)1Up-)'VPWn;..:,
cn/-i, .* .u, mom '.
are
KOSHER PASSOVER
MILK
LIGHT HEAVY CREll
SOUR CREAM
BUTTER, EGGS & CHEil
These Products are
Supervised and Endorsed by the
GREATER MIAMI
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
(the only community-wide Vaad Haln
which is a participating agency of the
Miami Jewish Federation)
as
Kosher for Passover
RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVS
Director of the Greater Miami Vaed H.kishruth, 1*1
personal care of the order of Keshrum
Mash9ichim are taking care of Kehruth t '"*
the pasteuriiing and bottling *
TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORD^
ASK FOR BORDENS AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.
Phono 7-ltiH
m



SCH271_1?53_
+Jewistifk>rkiinr)
PAGE 3 D
INTffllTIl 11 SURPRISE
By HERBERT H. LEHMAN
UDIted States Senator from New York
f nikcd anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union and
dences 'isc to those who can reeall the history of Soviet
Inorities and who have observed the rising tide of
L n'i in the Soviet Union during the past two decades.
feCllV I ists throughout the world boast that the Soviet hind the Iron Curtain face immin-
''" anti-Semitism, the Communists have never been
barity perpetrated in the name of
Communism. We should hold up.
for all men to see, the entire bill
of indictment against the Soviet
leaders. We should expose all the
criminal acts the Kremlin has com-
mitted against millions of people,
for the Jews are only the latest
victims.
Two and a half million Jews be-
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
III.I i: V* \I.IJ\ FISHERIES
D. DIEFENBACH
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
orohil>its
ien it has suited the.r
pplolt <>r foment anti-
dice In the Thirties,
Uativism became dom-
iian politics, the gov-
red abruptly to stamp
Ltural and social msti-'
ting the bitter internal
raged during this
Ejjhest officials of the
[parly resorted to anti-
L and attacks.
trStalin pact of 1939.
Molotov's comment
was a "matter of
aled to the world the
Russia's pose as a de-
ninority rights,
fc-orld War II. the Rus-
fahed a record of min-
cution second only, in
to that of the Nazis.
[to reliable reports, en-
1 groups within the Sov-
ere destroyed. I have
indicating that 600,-
Gcrmans. 300.000 Cri-
|ars. 700.000 Chechens
cs were cither killed or
hroughout Siberia. Sim-
tace has apparently been
to other national groups
Ikars. the Kalmyks and
ha The three Baltic na-
Uthuania. Latvia and Es-
[seem slated for extinc-
|ady a quarter of their
inhabitants has been
ir deported.
.! end of World War II,
uere singled out for spe-
Jews in public life
ded as "cosmopolitans".
Itanism became a crime.
! purged from public of-1 j
Bjewish quotas are re- j {
orted to have been es-
educational institu-
nti-Scniitic stereotypes
in the press and in
hr rear
PASSOVER
m...
wedaty
literature. The one sole remain-
ing Yiddish newspaper published
in the Soviet Union was suppress-
ed. Jews were deported in large
numbers to Siberia.
Finally the arrest in January,
1953, of nine "terrorist doctors",
most of whom were Jewish and
who were pointedly described as
ent destruction. Their best hope
of survival may lie in protests
made around the world which
might deter the rulers of Russia
from the Nazi-like barbarism to-
ward which they are heading.
While praying that these unfor-
tunate individuals may escape the
new suffering and oppression that
seems to await them, we must be
j prepared to help rescue those who
Jews by Radio Moscow and the Sov- may successfuiiy nee their perse-
iet press. broughMhe campaign of | cut0rs. As we do so, we may well
pause and give both our thought
anti-Semitic hate to a new climax.
The flimsy veil of "cosmopolitan-
ism" was cast aside, and the press
openly denounced the defendants
as Jews.
Today, every Jew in the Russian
sphere is in danger not only of
government attacji but of pogrom-
like persecution.
Inside Russia and its satellites,
there is no voice that dares to pro-
test, no hand that dares to protect.
The only voice heard is that of the
murderer; the only hand raised is I
that of the hangman.
We, who enjoy the blessings of,
free America, must protest in be-
half of those millions whom terror
has silenced. We must express our
anger and resentment against the
most brutal tyranny of our time.
We must show the enslavers of
Russia that we hold them account-
able for every injustice and bar-
and thanks to the American way
of life that has made American-
Jewish generosity and philanthropy
possible and, indeed, unsurpassed
in the annals of history.
^^^^K^>^K^K^^*^^^
GtfPC
>tes
Thtf'nUuamn
pAsnimzan
JDABLE DOMESTIC HELP
|*Bl_E DAY WORKERS
|1 EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE
5h Street Phone 0-0401
"I0ENBERO, Own.r
Listen To
SCHACHTER'S
New Yiddish Program
Every Sunday, WMBM, 12 to 2 p.m.
nil program is the first and ha* tho
largest listening audience
Features the Jewish Philosopher
NORMAN R. LYONS. News
SHOSHANA SPECT0R
and
rabm $. a. iimm
HAPPY PASSOVER
FROM
MIAMI
BOTTLING COMPANY
*n Frlen1 Drop in During tho Holiday* Serve Delleioue
Cakaa and Cooklae from
|uoNSYRY BAKE SHOP
Road
" "OAD PHONE 5-91Z<
PY PASS0VER TO ALLMR. and MRS. LOUIS MELNICK
NEW 1953 "MAGIC CYCLE"*
defrostinq KELVINAT0R!
ALL THESE BRILLIANT
NEW FEATURES!
fr-.ng lurinfl -. .1 I
Ho, 5-w" coW" ||ffi
p ..Out "to"* shcl '
*?*".....fl""p,(
if*ndV Door Shelve-'
for mony
WW. ** P
relent applied lor.
BIO TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE

K-P
ojbj veO
far yoor graieot loMoerolar
afcajJM eeeer etewe pr-
sjMWiM Jgg
Cyato" Kolnwr. Meery
aeMee akaero k kX oaU.ary h> or kltehee Jf *?J*-laf
fcSSoeaaeeeet to ebaaca wtmoul notice.
IT'S TIME TO TRADE FOR
RICHARDSON
FURNITURE-WAREHOUSE
furniture
for HOMES. HOTELS ond APARTMENTS
636 N.W. 24th St, Near 7th Ave.
OHH MOH. AHO WWB. WHOM** CASH O.


PAGE 4 D
By TERRY ELMAN
(Copyright, i!'".:i, Jewten TelegrapMi
Agency, Inc.)
PASSOVER RECPES
Jlly Roll for Passover
'2 cup cake meal
M cup sugar
4 eggs, separated
juice and rind of Vi lemon
Beat egg yolks well, add sugar,
gradually, then malzo cake meal
Passover Taiglich
6 eggs
1 lb. honey
4 lb. sugar
'v tablespoon ginger
>2 lb. walnuts, cut
1 tablespoon fat
cake meal
Beat eggs well, add fat and just
enough cake meal (o form a soft
dough. Roll by hand on board,
+Jewish fhrkMam
flours mixed with salt, and stir
until thoroughly blended. Pour
thinly on lightly greased frying
pan. Brown on both sides, roll,
and cut thin.

Moat Bllntwt
10 eggs
It cup potato flour
1 cup water
Beat eggs well. Blend flour and
fTUDAY,
which has been sifted three times. *at'r con,c up T"e ta.glach
should become a reddish brown
sprinkled with cake meal, into long water, add to beaten eggs. Grease
strips of finger thickness. Cut in \ hot frying pan, pour in enough
half inch length pieces very even-, batter to cover the bottom of the
ly. Bake for 10 minutes at 350 pan. tilting pan back and forth to
degrees in a floured pan. Mix hon- spread evenly. Fry until light
ey, sugar and ginger and bring to | brown, turn over on plate or towel,
a boil. Add taiglach and nuts. Boil
slowly, stirring frequently, until
honey candies when dropped in
\ 1
TANNERS
'i
and
"B-THRIFTY"
pOOD STOREs
color Turn out on a wet board.
Lastly, fold in stiffly beaten egg
whites. Spread on a well greased
paper in Jelly Roll tin. Bake in a
375-degree oven for 10 minutes.
Invert on a towel which has been
sprinkled with sugar. Remove pa-
per carefully. Spread cake with
lemon filling and roll tightly while
cake is hot.

Walnut Roll for Passover
6 eggs, separated
\i cup sugar
1 cup walnuts, chopped
Beat egg yolks until thick and
lemon colored, add sugar gradual- aml k03' thoroughly. Then add
ly, then nuts, and lastly fold in the <';irrots. malzo meal, potato flour.
stiffly beaten egg whites. Spread grated almonds. lemon rind, wine,
in well greased pan about 10 by ;m(l l;ls".v. fold in stiffly beaten
12 inches. Bake in a 325-degree whites. Bake in a well greased,
oven for 10 minutes. Turn out on floured I,an 'n a 325-degree oven
towel. Roll while hot. When cool, for one hour.
WASTED
Tlbor Weiss, born in Kralovsky
pat to flatten, and when cold cut I'hlumec. Czechoslovakia. 1922. He
is the son of David and Rose Weiss.
in squares.

Matzo Carrot Pudding
2 tablespoons matzo meal
1': cups grated raw carrots
8 eggs, separated
rind of 4 lemon
m cups sugar
't cup potato flour
16 cup wine
4 cup almonds
He came to the United States in
1949 1950. He was married in Kis-
varda. Hungary, 1946, and is a car-
penter.
Weiss is being sought by Ernest
Lafkowitz, his cousin, of 229 West
109th Street. New York City. Lef-
kowitl was born in Bes. Czecho-
slovakia. March 12, 1922. He is the
son of Morris Lefkowitz and Gizela
Extend Best Wish
The Jewish Com:
es to
munity
for a Very Happy Passo;
ver
Beat cuu yolks well, add sugar Rothman.
Beet Rossel
1 six quart basket of beets
Water
Peel beets and place in a stone
unroll and till with fruit or anj
desired filling. Roll again and cov-
er with boiled icing. To make .<
boiled icing you'll need: 1 cup
sugar. 2 egg whites. 'L. cup water I
ami one tart apple. Cook sugar,'crock. Cover with lukewarm water
and water until it threads Remove and let stand in a warm place for
from lire and pour slowly into | 2 to 3 weeks until mixture fer-
stiffly beaten egg whites. Beat un-intents.
til stiff. Add grated apple and
spread immediately. This icing will
remain fresh lor several daw.
Beet Preserve for Passover
4 lbs beets
3 lb> sugar
lb. almonds
3 lemons
- ozs gin
11
Filling for Meat Blintzes
ni lb. cooked meat or
14 calf's lung or
2 cups cooked chicken
1 small onion
salt and pepper to taste
First grind the meat and onion
then season to taste. Place a
spoonful of filling in the center
THE ENTIRE
COMMUNITY
PROGRAM
oi
"Jewish Forum
On The Air*"
EVERY SUNDAY 10 to 11 A.M.
Station: WMIE (1140 on dial)
With Various features
Produced ond Directed by
SINCERE BEST WISHES
0 TO OUR MANY
JEWISH FRIENDS
MERCANTILE NATIONAL
OF MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
.. U I ----------------- ........ ill nil- CCflK
Wash and peel young beets; slice of each sheet; fold or roll Prv i
very thin or put through food chop- chicken fat.
per. Cover with water and cook
slowly until tender. Add sugar,
ginger cut fine, lemon juice and
rind. Cook slowly until thick and
clear, takes about an hour. When
nearly done, add blanched al-
monds.
Noodles
'- teaspoon salt
3 eggs
1 tablespoon potato flour
1 tablespoon matzo cake flour. '.
Beat eggs well. Cut and fold in I
GREETINGS
Victor Bidone Restaurant
FRENCH 6. ITALIAN CUISINE
1334 18th Street
Reservations Call 5-9169
SI*OM SHOfff
503 S.W. 17* A... FW, M.J4.0
HAPPY PASSOVER
General Repair on all Make Truck, and Car.
Electric and A.etylene Welding
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
ph Er ,*TL7 agJttSLTSZ
"hints 3-2244, 26652 Wreiker Service
840 S.W. 8th Street
Ofii
M3GUST BROS fcy/
li f .. H, \i '
The Farr Famil
EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS 101
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
. and particularly to those who during the pat I
have given so generously of their time and sr"
to the many, many worthwhile charitable .
philanthropic causes sponsored by the spies
organizations in this area ...
. and to these community organisations Fan!
wishes to express its appreciation for to
opportunity to be of service in various
ways whenever called upon.
Fair Tours and Travel
2315 Collins Avenue 6638 Collins A
Phone 5-5327 Phone I
10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD
F_L_V FURNISHED COTTlr. *-.. _____**"

A Happy Penaeh To AU
Our Friends
FISCHER'S BAKE SHOP
7423 COLLINS AVENUE
For a Fine Selection of
Passover Cakes A Cookies
PHONE MM CLOSED MONDAY AT SUNDOWN
on this
Passover Holiday
the festival of liberation, we join people all over the world
wishing for Peace and Prosperity.
In our opinion, there is no better place in the world
for enjoying Peace and Prosperity than Miami Beach.
We have developed and axe maintaining one of th
finest urban transportation systems anywhere in the world
andas has been so often declareda good tronsportatton
system is absolutely essential for the growth and prosperity
of any community."
3fU nUami B*ach Railway &


RCH27J953.
yggfaftitaflhg
PAGE 5D
Israel Laughs
EN ZAHOK
JuiREMENTS
nt freshly arrived in
|oled Ben-Curion in
fuilding about a job.
0f a j>b do you
[,h0 prime Minister.
L the Finance Min-
t I always like to be
I said the immigrant.
|py*H burst out Ben-
tessary for the job?"
fmigrant.
IFOR TOURISTS
L much concerned
tr life prayed Heaven
] of the future state.
Higher Spirits, yield-
-nstant prayers, made
[Heaven would not be
even in a glimpse,
[feted, h might be
|ef visit to hell. It was
|might have a salutary
man.
rs of Hades were un-
barred, and the man was allowed
to come and take a look. He was
surprised to see wine, women and
song and other terrestrial delights.
So impressed was he, that when
the time came for him to enter the
great beyond, he insisted that
be sent to Hades. When he arrived
there, however, he found none of
the good things he had seen in his
previous short glimpse.
"How is it," he asked, "when I
briefly visited this place, there
was such good eating and drink-
ing, while now I have nothing of
this."
"Don't forget, the officer in
charge told him, "the first time
you came as a tourist."

IT WAS CHEAP
It is against the spirit if not
the law in Israel for a member of
the cabinet to accept any gratui-
ties. At the opening of the Kaiser-
Frazier factory in Israel, the man-
ager was very anxious to present
the Prime Minister with the first
car off the assembly line. It was
finaltf '<*eVrb>d that the matter
might be arranged in the form of
a token sale. Ben-Gurion would pay
a pound note in return for which
he would receive the car.
Ben-Gurion agreed and fished
into his pocket, but the smallest
he had was a two pound note.
His wife nudged him. "Don't
take any change. At this price, we
can take car cars."
*
VERSATILE MAN
Jascha Heifetz tells this one. A
friend of his in Israel, on moving
into a new house, saw that he
would have to do quite a little re-
vamping in all directions. He called
up an employment agency and
asked them to send a plumber, an
electrician and a carpenter.
Shortly after a man rang the
door bell. "I am the plumber, elec-
trician and carpenter you asked
for," said the man.
u ii
hM't'
"\
m wm.
their Matzo Shmurah as it comes from the oven.
bi noted Orthodox Rabbis, some of the many who
1 all parts of the United States to bake Matzo Shmur-
r personal Passover use at the Jersey City plant of
lischewitz Company, await their matzo as it comes
the block-long Manischewitz "traveling" ovens.
Extending best wishes
upon the occasion
off the
Passover
Observance
THE
l*f
NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI
L A G L E P AT FIRST
[MlAMrs OLDEST FLORIDA'S LARGEST
CompUt, Baaklar Ttt Seivlce*
'*"! Imn. SytHi Muml Depesit UrMct Crprtli
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
The Catalina Hotel
Al. Braeman 1732 Collins Ave., M. B.
East Coast Fisheries, Ine.
West Flagler StreetAt the Bridge
A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL MY FRIENDS AND RELATIVES
Mrs. Frances Rubin
NAUTILUS HOTEL. 1825 COLLINS AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH
MORE POPULAR EVERY DAY
SOUTHERN
BREAD AND CAKE
COLUMBIA BAKING COMPANY
FOR SERVICE CALL 2-5117
HEINZ FOODS
ARE NOT KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER
*"\
*

PASSOVER GREETINGS
'M of DAVID MEMORIAL PARK
{WISH GARDEN OF tJIKNAL PfACf
Bernard E. Supworth, Pres.
t PAIMETTO ROAD, SOUTH MIAMI PH. 67-3669
fc'e Price* Term! May Be Arranged if Desired



<
All the ads for Heinz Kosher Foods that
appeared in this and other Jewish publica-
tions these last eleven months stated that
the on the Heinz label is the Kosher seal
... the "hechscher" seal ... the seal of
approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX
JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF
AMERICA. Those ads mean that Heinz
Foods arfe Kosher for year 'round use ...
NOT. FOR PASSOVER! Don't make a
mistake! Let this announcement set you
straight! Heioa Kosher Foods are Kosher
i* rest of the year, but "chometz" during,
Passover.
H.J. HEINZ COMPANY
PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA
MAKERS OF THE VARIETIES
tm.


PAGE 6 D

SEASON'S GREETINGS
JENSEN'S LIQUOR TAVERN
BAR and PACKAGE STORE
We Carry A Full Line of Package Gooas
CHOICE LIQUORS and WINES
1646 S. W. 27tn Avenue
Glory of theHagga,
*y DR. ALFRED WERNER Finally, there are the rich Hag.*,),,', th'**^
,mn .., ,he most strike soeci- do,h of ""^ ft '"' "ork of thp **
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE
AND ASSOCIATES LAND SURVEYORS
4341 N.W. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 89.1646
Miami
Best Wishes To All For
A Happy Passover
NATIONAL
TITLE
COMPANY
HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BLDG.
Main Office
PHONE 2-7624
Branches: Fort Lauderdale. Miami Beach
GREETINGS
MILONE
PLASTERING COMPANY
7150 N. W. 3rd Avenue
PHONE 84-704 1
GREETINGS
T. S. BUDD
OPTICIAN
122 S.E. 1st Street. Miami. Florida
Phone 9-1451
262 Andulusia Phone 4-0291 Coral Gables
GREETINGS
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
1545 N.W. 45th Street
By DR. ALFRED WERNER
Some Of the most striking speci-
mens <>f Jewi-h art were produced
during the dark Middle Aces the
illuminated Haadah manuscripts
of Germany, Italy and Spain. The
Jews id America are fortunate in
having several of the most beau-
. titul old Hagadoth in such places
.,. \t u York's Jewish Museum and
Cincinnati'! Hebrew Union College;
yet not enought people are aware
!>t the aesthetic pleasures offered
by the delightful output of our
scribes.
Before the invention of printing.
the Christian world depended on
the skill ol monks who were the
sole makers id books, such as Rib-
Irs. psalters and breviaries which
the) embellished with gem-like
miniatures. The Jews in the Ghet-
toes had their own craftsmen who
devoted whatever skill they had
and some id them had a great
natural gift for drawing and color-
ing as well as a vivid imagination
to illustrating an.I adorning, first
of all the Torah, and secondly, the
Passover Haggadah
It was especially the Haggadah
thai lent itself to illustration. Since
it was not used in the synagogue
but at home, whatever religious
restrictions might have been im-
posed on the artist by a rigid in-
terpretation of the Second Com-
mandment could be brushed aside
more easily as far as the Haggad-
ah was concerned. Astonishingly,
some of the Jewish scribes proved
to be masters equal in calligraphy
and illumination to the friars. But
while the latter worked in their
monasteries in safety and relative
comfort, the scribes shared with
all other Jews the vicissitudes of
a dreary ghetto existence.
There are some differences in
the styles of the Haggadah illus-
trations as the taste differed from
country to country. In Spain,
where full page miniatures were
inserted in the text, strong, glow-
ing colors were employed, and fre-
quent use was made of burnished
gold; inevitably, Moorish designs
and features derived from life In '
Castille and Aragon filtered into!
the illumination of what the poet'
Heinrich Heine aptly described as
"a rare conglomeration of legends
handed down from antiquity, mir-
aculous tales from Egypt, curious
narratives, debates, prayers and
hymns".
In Germany, where the Ghetto
walls were thicker than in any oth-
er country, and where the Jews
had little knowledge of the arts
practised by the Gentiles, the Hag-
gadoth showed, nevertheless, a con-
siderable affinity to the output of
monastic craftsmen. Much effort
was devoted to the embellishment
of the Hebrew initials and to the
creation of marginal drawings in
which appear Gothic building, men
and women in the attire of the
feudal period and animals and
plants in a highly stylized concep-
tion of nature.
Finally, there are the rich Hag
gadoth of Italy, often the work of
scribes from Germany who travel
j ed to Venice, Mantua and other
: North Italian cities where they sue
cumbed to the spell of the early
t Renaissance, i ney produced books
in which the text was relegated to
^ a secondary role, with all the em
1 phasis laid on the large realistic
illustrations and the lavish floral
decorations covering most of the
page.
The medieval Jew had few op-
1 portunHlM to relax and enjoy him
' self; hence he made the most of
I'assover which, after all, cele
brates the happiest event in Israel's
history, the nation's deliverance
from Egypt. It is, therefore, not
surprising that the artist, commis
-loned to make a Haggadah for a
! household, permitted his fantasy
! full expression. More than one,
I the artist betrays a sense of humor
j tending to become so gay, on oc-
casion. as to make us wonder
, whether he had not drunk the pre-
i scribed cups of Passover wine be-
fore starting his job.
The range and choice of illus-
trations was restricted. The artists
would, as a rule, pick episodes
from the creation of man up to
the celebration of the first Pass-
over. Only occasionally would they
venture beyond illustrating the
Book of Genesis and the first fif-
teen chapters of Exodus. One Hag
gadah usually referred to as the
second Haggadah of Nuremberg,
to distinguish it from an earlier
one kept in the city's Germanic
Museum shows Moses receiving
the Law on Mount Sinai; Joshua |
and the Angel, the infant Samuel
presented by his parents to the
high priest and judge Eli; Samson
slaying the lion and tearing down j
the palace of the Philistines; and
several other Biblical episodes
leading to the climax: the prophet
Elijah, mounted on an ass, blowing
his horn to announce the coming
of the Messiah. The Rothschilds
in Paris own a Haggadah which
shows the Caananite general. Sis-
era, pursued by archers, Daniel in
the lions' den and two scenes from
the Book of Esther.
Ordinarily, however, the illustra-
tions n confined to events direct-
ly related to the story of Passover.
Necessarily, Moses, who led the
Israelites' exodus from Egypt, is
the chief figure in all Haggadoth.
Often a Jewish family is shown
sitting around the gaily decked tab-
le and enjoying their Passover
meal; and frequent, too, is a por-
trayal of the four sons inquiring
' ;d>Out the 1
; '-'"res of
; r,kpd *> who?,
'" ^es of B-bJVS
imor"'ngprav ^
, wl|ole night in ^
Occasionally, .
1 "'al Haggadah a-!
u,,,,"r i" Pursuit,^
har,'s Th"sis.o(l
crence to such, chZl
"knehazisMmpoy
"""'I letters ofS
I words indicating J3
. blessings which mad
the SedereveningJ
!uon "f he Sabbjl
! lustrators, with |ZL
' this mnn3|
:" w",re a Germaijr
den Has hunt the*
Pll> a,,(|e mate ones that are i
prescribed text |
j curious to findnji
[scripts a sketch afl
with loni; hair; tdaft
ed out that the artitttA
drawing, simply tJ
Biblical passageqofl
gadah wherein IsratfT
to a beautiful nude.
Some of the nuniagj
such rcsnurcefulnessailT
art historians wondnj]
the pictures were not
tiles in the employ eft.
ilies. After all, the <|
tion was a monopoly oil
and the spirit of thenL
rarely managed to fwsl
to walls. Fortunately,ul
names of several of lb]
and. what is more matl
elusive internal endow
feet that the illustntma,
been Jews. Often rial
toms are depicted lia
acy requiring profoeil
mate knowledge of Jiffl
lore, and the intertu
text with the picture 1
greater familiarity M
than could be expecttdP
Further evidence that
tions were made by i
in a manual for the il_
manuscripts which wat
a medieval Jew. Titf
raham ben Judah IboBl
it in Portuguese ba I
characters, and this |
is now in an Italian i
The invention of
Continued on Nat!
GREETINGS
Investors Diversified Sorvif**'
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300
1st National Bank Building
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURAI
N.W. 79th STREET at 7th AVENUE
THE BEST OF FOODS With Friendly S*|
Ait Conditioned
Popular Prices
Amph1
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVER
FLORIDA PROCESSING Cft
JOSEPH COHEN. WILLIAM RUBIN and
27th STREET
HIALEAH


,CH2711953_
t^l^fhrldlar
PAGE 7D
?wgL 11 WTm W I ^^^^^ HI .--,.
'"-"**-' *^* ^4^^E J
"*3l f.
MMtf' i-*-. -Jfii^^^^^^^^^^B J':":--. :. ..*-,
.................... rye*-
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
K. BURNS & SON
JEWELERS
114 East Flagler Street Phone 3-6154
BEST WISHES TO ALL
WASHBISH LIQUOR STORES
THREE FINE STORES TO SERVE YOU
2025 West Flagler Street
1245 S. W. 22nd Street .
29 State Highway. South Miami
TO ALL .
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
arrived young immigrant, preparing to celebrate his first Passover Seder in a free
flhe shelter of HIAS, the Hebrew Aid Society in New York, ponders over the thrilling
j the Haggadah, the Hebrew history of the deliverance of the children of Israel from
ery of Egypt and their forty years of wandering in the desert. Several hundred immi-
Itemporarily residing in the HIAS Shelter, until permanent homes can be prepared for
fill attend the Passover Seders traditionally given by the great global migration agency
ajor shelter in New York and at Ellis Island.
SNIDER-JONES, INC. I
Manufacturers of Trade Wind Gift Jellies
MIAML FLA:
PHONE 87-2730
I OF THE
td from Preceding Page
i end (if tlir Middle Ages,
I not diminish the beauty
gadoth. as wood cuts and
of the highest caliber
he work previously done
i and brush. It was only
| production of more rec-
l that permitted the issue
lly unattractive Hebrew
]the use in synagogue and
out thirty years ago, how-
bbis. educators and other
Headers began to recog-
[ the time had arrived for
I beauty to our Holy Books.
space prevents us from
bg more than three of the
erb Haggadoth produced
entury. According to ihe
Karl Schwarz, the Pass-
over Haggadah by the late Joseph
Budko was "the first beautiful
modern Hebrew Book". It appear-
ed in Berlin shortly after the first
World War and is distinguished by
the perfect blending of the text
and woodcuts, the latter being no
larger than stamps. In 1923, an-
other remarkable Haggadah was
published in the German capital.
The artist was Jacob Steinhardt
who, like Budko, later became a
pioneer of Israeli art. In order to
make Steinhardfs woodcuts and
the text appear to be primed from
one block, the text was not type-
set but lithographed by the cal-
ligrapher, Franziska Baruch. One
of the amazing woodcuts has been
reproduced several times. It shows
Moses leading the Israelites across
Jo Our Many Friends and Acquaintances Customer*
A Most Happy Passover
DOMINO LIQUORS
Henry Pathmen
HARDING AVE. PH. 16-2397
from JACK FISHMAN, President
imlett Eqaipment A Supply Co.
_ INCOMPOHATKO
. E. First Ave. Miami Phone 9-0618
Upment and Supplies for Hotels. Restaurants and Clube
the Red Sea which, in the back-
ground, is closing over the Egyp-
tians. The rays of the rising sun
shed full light on the excited face
of the leader and pierce the black-
ness of the night.
The most famous of all modern
Haggadoth is a work of Arthur
Szyk who recently died in this
country. Both the Hebrew text and
the English translation by Cecil
Roth, the well-known historian,
were inscribed by Szyk who embel-
lished the work with a large num-
ber of drawings. He used bright
colors, gold and silver, and exe-
cuted the figures with the utmost
care and love. One is reminded of
the work of Benedictine monks or
Persian court artists of many cen-
turies ago who had unlimited time
in which to cultivate this kind of
minutely and meticulously decor-
ative art.
The engravers needed two years
to complete the half-tone plates
because of the exacting delicacy of
the work. This gigantic book, of
which only 240 copies were printed,
each marked at the price of one
hundred guineas (about $500) is
dedicated to the late King of Eng-
land who owned the first copy. The
London Times hailed the work as
"worthy to be placed among the
most beautiful books that the hand
of man has produced".
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
* IN LOS ANGELES ............................ IT'S MIKE LYMAN'S
* IN CHICAGO ............................................ IT'S HENRICTS
* IN NEW YORK ................................................ IT'S LINDY'S
* IN MIAMI BEACH IT'S .
WOLFIE'S
RESTAURANT SANDWICH SHOP
No. 1 Lincoln Road Collins Ave. at 21 St.
WRIGLEY ENGRAVING COMPANY
WISH THEIR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
GREETINGS
J. E. SHAW
CONTRACTORS
348 Minorca Avenue
Phone 48-7493
LORA PACK
SPORTSWEAR FOR WOMEN
639 Lincoln Road
PHONE 5-1916
lAKKis FOOD PRODUCTS
Manufacturers and Distributors
DNNAISE e PICKLES e CONDIMENTS SPICES
23rd Ave. Miami. Florida Phone 84-9747
[PEST CONTROL SERVICE
PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
snsu, Bond#a Pwitoimed Operators
JWAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
iyne Kvterminating Service, Inc.
r0NCEr^,LEO BLVD. PHONE 4-M01
OJV'T TOLEHATEEXTIRM1NATI
0
Passover Greetings
$
From the Tall Com Country
Dubuque Packing Co,
Dubuque. Iowa
Packers of
KOSHER BEEF. VEAL and LAMB
UmtMm leereseaterive*
Saffer Brokerage Company
Harry Saffer. Pros.
Offices: 24 M.W. 7* Street, Miaasl
Nmm 3-54*3
231t Mwfcet Street, Jecfcteenriil*
Phe.e MM*
Msfrjewters
Miami Provision Company
1062 N.W. 22nd Street
Miami. Fla.
Phone 2-8413


PAGE 8 D
pJmto&ihd&XL
FRIDAY
THE TWICE PERSECUTED
By RICHARD COHEN
(EDITORS NOTE: Richard
Cohen is the European Press of-
ficer of the Joint Distribution
Committee, one of the three con-
stituent agencies of the United
Jewish Appeal. He wrote the
article that follows last month in
West Berlin soon after the
"Joint" established its first refu-
gee aid station for escapees from
Communist bondage.)
who lived through the Nazi era
only to face new terror in a Cor
many where their old nightmare
has turned Red.
.Inseph Grecnbcrg's story is a
familiar one in the refugee shelter
on bomb-wrecked Joachimsl.il.r
Strasse. one of four hostels thus
fM established by the Berlin Jew
ish community with funds provided
by the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee and raised through the United
Jewish Appeal. It is a story of
mounting pressure against Jews, of
BERLIN One evening in Jan- JJJ^"rU instigations and
uary. Joseph Greenberg turned out l"'^^^ anllS,mltll. hostl|y to
I the point where Jewish men and
Women who have been through it
all once before are impelled again
'to flee because again their lives
are in danger
! The first indication that Jews,
were living in Soviet-occupied Ger-
many were to he the special tar-
gets of Communism came shortly
after the Slansky trial in Prague,
in December, when phrases like
"Jewish bourgeois nationalism"
and "homeless cosmopolitans" be-
gan to appear more and more in
the Communist pre-- Then MOS-
COW announced discovery of a nuir
der pint against top Soviet leaders
by nine Russian physicians six
of them Jew-, and all of them. ;i!
legedly, in the secret paj ol "Joint"
the Jo:nt Distribution Commit-
tee, largest Jewish welfare agenQ
operating in Europe and a eon
stituent agency of the UJA. Short
ly thereafter, the president ol the
Jewish community of Hungarj was
arrested m Budapest
the light in his apartment in East
Berlin, held his wife's hand as they
went down three flights of stairs
with their son Daniel, aged four,
and walked to the subway. Forty
minutes later, the train crossed in
to West Berlin. Joseph, his wife
and little Daniel got off at Kurfur-
stendamm. They walked a few
block- to the Jewish community
building, registered there and were
assigned beds in the hostel down-
stairs.
Inside the shelter, there were
bed- and cots, and most of them
were occupied. In the corner, a
sleeping child was crying in a
dream. An old man was sitting on
In- ci t drinking a cup of coffee
On the wall u.i- a calendar, As
h opened his suitcase to un-
and begin life a- a refugee
once again, he looked up and noted
the date it was 20 years since
\ : Hitler- ascent to power in
any.
e the beginning <>f 1953, five
hundred Jewi-h men. women and
cation for Victims of Nazi Perse-
cution (VVN>. which he along
with almost all other Jews living
in Soviet occupied territory had
joined immediately after V-E Day.
For ninety minutes. VVN officials
questioned him. Why. they want-
ed to know, had he never taken an
active part in the activities of the
VVN? What was the reason for
his never having joined the Social-
i-t Unity (Communist I Party or the
GermanSoviet Friendship 1-eague'
W.i- it true that he had not yet
volunteered for the Socialist la-
bor battalions clearing away the
rubble on the streets'1 And what
services did he perform to merit
receiving monthly food parcels
from the "Joint,'' which he surely
Continued on Next Pag*
uuiiuicu <,-.. ,,.,................... While these developments wore
children have made the same flight j taking place el-ewhere in the Corn-
to freedom that Joseph Greenberg munis) world, pressure mounted on
From Leipzig, Dresden and the Jews of East Germany and East
ever) major city in the Russian
/one oi Germany, and from the
sector of Berlin itself, the
retu.ee- come. Most of them are
weary, broken men and women.
Their average Bge i- nearly 60.
I'. u reach the safety of West Ber-
lin with more than a few nearly
worthless East Zone mark- in their
pockI
The) call themselves the "twice
Berlin Aged and invalid Jew- who
had merited a small pension for
the suffering they endured at Nazi
hand- were suddenly removed from i
the pension lists. Leader of Bast
German Jewish communities were
questioned at great length on their
connections with JDC. Finally it
wa- Joseph's turn.
One afternoon, he was called
down to East Berlin headquarters
persi ited," for these are the Jews of the Communist-controlled Asso-
TO ALL
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
MUX i: MICH \11 mil i i.
2618 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
GREETINGS
LITTLE RIVER LUMBER YARD
7737 N. E. 2nd AyenuePhone 7-2404
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
PAINTS AND HARDWARE
IT IS WITH PLEASURE
WE EXTEND
A MOST HAPPY
PASSOVER
TO ALL
<\t
0&otty**d "KeHKel &h&
l,^^^^,^^^^^^^^*^^^*^^^^^,v*v^^^^^v^v^v*^^^r<*v!
MIAMI TOP
SOIL CO.
t Wholesale and
Retail
Rough or Pulverised
Grade A. Soil
Phone 4-0335
EDWARD ALPER
1813 S. W. 21st Terraco
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
YIDDISH CLASSICAL
HOUR ON NEW TIME
WINZ proudly presents
The Dean of Jewnh Commentators
MORRIS NASATIR
EVERY SUNDAY
7 to 8:15 p.m.
EVERY TUESDAY
7 to I p.m.
THE ONLY YIDDISH
PROGRAM HEARD
EVENINGS
OUR SUNDAY FEATURE
HAROLD SHAPIRO
in
"MEET YOUR NEIGHBOR-
TUESDAY FEATURE
"NEWS FffOAt ISRAEl"
Morris Nasatir Reporting
GRAND NATIONAL IMPORTERS
WHOLESALE LIQUORS
'HI
309 N. W. 9th Arenue
La Vigne Electric
*
163 N. E. 24th StreetPhone 2-1759
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
WEBER, THOMPSON &
ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS
Shoreland Arcade
PHONE 3-6393
O. M. PUSHKIN
YOUR M/AM7 BEACH BUILDING JNSPECTO!
Extends Greetings to All
V
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
JUDGE W. F. BLANTON
SAME LOCATION
ii. D. MARPLE KLKITBIC f*J
APPLIANCES REPAIRS
124 So. Miami Avenue, Phon'1
HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY,
John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardeman. I
266 Almeria Ay.nuo Ph0Dl1
T the entire if wish Community the meeefemear or
MOUNT N0
f .fends its Best Wishes far a Neapy HeeifAY
ASSOVEf HOLIDAY
Mount Nebo
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd Street
Phone
87-W01


[y, MARCH 27, 1953
THE TWICE PERSECUTED
*Jewish fkrOhri
w r-
4 ~
PXbE9D
L,d from Preceding P9
Lw to be a.1 espionage and
L agcncy? The Communist
Lator smiled a grim smile
j interview ended. "You'll
ting from us again aoon"
"Meanwhile, you better
[yourself."
|ast time Joseph Grecnberg
lent questioning like that
. November. 1938 only
I. questioners were Nazis.
ks later, he and his family
en arrested and sent to
Only he had survived.
Ih walked home slowly after
Jrrogation, a nameless dread
jhroat. That night, he and
fate a silent supper in their
trim apartment. Then, the
lone, they sat down on their
I to talk.
decision was arrived at
An hour later carrying
small valise Joseph
Irg and his family entered
(way and boarded their
i train to West Berlin.
[behind him the fragments
Ikon life which he was just
Ig to put together, his des-
iffort to take his family and
I over again is a reflec-
fche terrible fear East Ger-
urviving Jews know. An
2.500 Jewish survivors
under Soviet domination
kany. Yet every day the
I dwindles as more Jews
lugh the Iron Curtain into
Vlin.
pome at the rate of a dozen
le "twice-persecuted." And
Icome in. the Jews of the
States horrified at the
of anti-Semitism is rising
Germany | but wearing Red
of Brown) cannot act
lenough in support of the
Jewish Appeal. At this cm-
lent, UJA means hope and
I those fleeing threat and
bmittee accused by Soviet \
If being an American es-
land sabotage agency
I emergency cash grants to
Ihc and provide shelter for
jgees Operating through
jsh community of Berlin,
Inaugurated a whole relief
lin behalf of families like
Greenbergs, men, wom-
Ihildren who successfully
Itubway to a new life with
[resources than the clothes
backs.
pe who obtain visas for
wt in other Western
JDC provides financial
for passage and other
transportation costs. United Jew-
ish Appeal funds, which support
JDC's activities, also meet the
costs of the Jewish Agency in
transporting to Israel those Soviet
zone refugees who seek a haven
there.
Legal protection and other bene-
fits are provided by West Berlin
and the German Federal Republic
to refugees who pass a screening
process. All Jews are automatic-
ally approved for such benefits,
which include transportation by
air to Western Germany.
In Berlin itself, already over-
crowded with refugees, there is no
future for the homeless. Since
1949, well over 100,000 men, wom-
en and children of all faiths have
fled here from the East. The very
day Joseph and his family slipped
through the Iron Curtain, the West
Berlin government opened its sev-
enty-fifth refugee camp, with a to-
tal population running into the
tens of thousands.
What can the world do for these
homeless ones? One way out is
Unity of Joseph Green- T^T^A IS ^ U^ Ca"ada-
lemion his willingness iUjiar"i **". fSSS have
sharply reduced immigration to
their shores within recent months
and prospects for an early about-
face do not seem bright. For the
Jewish refugees, Israel offers safe-
ty and a warm welcome but a
quarter of a million immigrants
now in Israel still live in tents and |
flimsy huts, and many of the East
Berlin refugees have seen enough
of camps to last them more than
a lifetime.
Families like Joseph Green-
berg's can make good in their new
homes, whether they emigrate
abroad or stay in West Germany,
if only they are given the chance.
But not many of the hundreds of
refugees who have already crossed
the border into freedom have the
youth and the confidence in them-
selves that Joseph and his wife
have.
Scores of other refugee families
arriving homeless and penniless in
the same Joint Distribu-'West Berlin have bcen Put UP in
nittee accused by Soviet ifurn,sned rooms, their rent paid
for by American Jews through
UJA. Among them are Heinrich
Schultz and his wife, Use. They
have no children any more Phil-
ip, their son, a handsome, black-
haired lad, was taken from them
during the early days of Nazi rule
over Germany. In 1938, less than
a year before the outbreak of
World War II, Mr. and Mrs. Schultz
fled Germany and wound up in
Shanghai, China, at that time the
only city in the world that requir-
ed no visa or passport.
For seven long years the Schultz-
es lived in Shanghai. Most of the
time they lived behind barbed-wire
jn a ghetto set up by Japanese
troops occupying the city. When
uiASS the **" and
15.000 other European Jewish ref-
ugees were freed. Heinrich and
Use, too tired to begin life all over
! again, chose to be repatriated to
their native Berlin, where they
could sit in the park Philip used
to play in and live with memories
that were warm and bright. Exact-
ly seven years after they returned
to Germany from China, Heinrich
and Use crossed over into West
Berlin as refugees again.
Twenty years have passed since
Hitler, and in the land that spawn-
ed Nazism a group of weary Jews
who endured some of the most ter-
rible tortures in history are in
flight again. And again, as ever,
the Jews of America through
UJA are at their side in their
new wandering.
READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE 48-2080
lied Concrete Products, Inc.
2800 S. W. 31st Avenue, Miami. Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
''W'W'W'W*W"W" ALL .
GREETINGS
Hr. T. L. Lowrie
828 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
,0*eph Waldman
AND FAMILY
of the
'<*r Hotel
JOSEPH
WALDMAN
tend Best Wishes for the Passover
to the '
Entire Jewish Community
SEASON'S GREETINGS
KATZIF
GROCERY
378 N. W. 8th Street
PHONE 2-9700
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Robert Clay Hotel
A Cabana Club
129 S. E. 4th STREET MIAMI, FLA.
GREETINGS
McCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
9443 W. Railroad Avenue (Renuart Mill Building)
MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA
FOR SALES, SERVICE OR REPAIRS PHONE 7-4793
SERVICE
QUALITY
GOOD WILL
A Happy
Passover
to our
Patrons and
Friends
"GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE"
Distributors Libbey. Owens, Ford Glass Co. 8c Iniulux Glass Block
1601-1619 N.W. 7th Are.. Miami 36. Florida Phone 2-1796
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Steef
17 N. E. 71st STREET
4.1FR.1
MIAMI. FLORi DA
22nd OFF COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH Ph. 5-9038
AMERICA'S HEADQUARTERS
FOR
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT
Supplies, Furnishings. Equipment
f o r
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, CLUBS, CHURCHES,
HOSPITALS, ETC.
such as
CHINAWARE, GLASSWARE, SILVERWARE, ETC.
EDWARD DON & COMPANY
Phone 82-2657
1400 N. MIAMI AVE.
MIAMI 32, FLA.
ALFRED
DESTIN
COMPANY
Est. 1916
Auto-Mix-D Concrete
- Blocks Sand -- Rock
Hard Building Materials
.
MAIN OFFICE
1780 Purdy Ave., Miami Beach
Phone 5-0471

Serving Dade and Broward Counties
I


PAGE 10 D

.FRIDAY
TO ALL .. GREETINGS
SHENANDOAH CANDIES
PHONE 40831 **
514 S. W. 22nd Avenue
Mianjt
A HAPPY PASSOVER
RBB"? -::
TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS
DADE KOSHER MARKET
153 N.W. 5th STREET
TELEPHOIUi
FROM DESERT TO FREEDOM: Defying the curse oi death which threatened them in the desert,
this group of Jews will celebrate their first Pas-over Seder in Israel. They are part of a group
of several hundred Jews who travelled through the Arabian desert to settle in the Jewish
homeland. ____
ADVISOR ON JEWISH HOMEMAKINO
When the last bit of chometz is
swept up in preparation fur the
Passover holidays, you'll give
thanks to Ajax. Vel and Kali for
making the traditional Passover
chore so easy.
Ajax. Vel and Fab are Kosher
and Parve for Passover and
the year around certified by the |
Union of orthodox Jewish Congre
gations oi America and ha- the
(U) seal of approval. All three
products have become a blessing to
the Jewish housewife for making
housework so much easier.
Kosher and Parve Ajax is the'
cleanser with the "Foaming Ac-j
tion" that leaves tile and porcel-
ain gleaming, and you'll find that
pots and pans shine after the first
scrubbing no matter how old
they are.
You'll find Kosher and Parve Vel
just perfect ior dish wasing, for
there is no need to wash or wipe.
It sounds unbelievable, but all you
need do is just soak and rinse to
get that sparkle. It eliminates the
old 'elbow grease" that old fash-
ioned soap powders require. No
wonder Vel is such a time saver.
For washing clothes whiter and
brighter, Kosher and Parve Fab
is the household word in Jewish
home-; Fab washes clothes whiter
without a bleach in the water. The
secret is in the snap and it's
wonderful for dishes too'
And after the Passover holidays
have ended, you'll be using Kish
er and Parve Ajav. Fab and Vel
th>' year around for all your house-
cleaning need-

Good Fresh Te is Traditional
at tht Seder
When all the family is gathered
around the Seder table, there is
no better way of saying Happy
, Passover than to serve Tetley Tea. \
Just as the Seder is traditional at ,
Passover, so is Tetley Tea. To the
gracious hostess, it is the simplest
way of saying. "Welcome to our
home." in a warm and friendly
manner.
What's more. Tetley Tea is so
economical to serve. Almost all
Jewish housewives make sure to
include it on their Passover shop-
ping list and when the holidays
are over, continue using it the
year 'round. Because Tetley Tea
is in constant demand, it is always
fresh
Tetley Tea is nothing new to
Jewish housewives, for they be-
came familiar with it when their
mothers served it to them. Yes,
Tetley Tea has been used for gen-
erations, and WC all know that
when a product continues to be
popular throughout the years, it
i to I"' good, The proof is
in its popularity. The fragrant
aroma of Tetley Tea will first tell
you of its goodness and its delic-
ious flavorful tastinesa will con-
firm it:
IT'S SMART TO SEE THE
IN MIAMI
RES 2 1598-3-9969
-......... ':' }
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
A Thin! oi a Vvntury with Ford
WISHING ALL OF YOU
A REAL HAPPY HOLIDAY
ON 0RO5SINGER LAKE
GROSSIHGER, H.Y.
II
SAM MURRAY
FORD DEALER
IN
MIAMI BEACH...
GROSSINGER-
PANCOAST
ON THE OCEAN AT 29th ST.
HUGH LARRIMORE
DONALD NEESE
Passenger Car Division-1917 Biscayne Blvd.
Truck & Equipment Division-5 N. E. 27th St.
GREETINGS TO ALL
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS U
"The Friendly Bank"
(Member ol F.D.I.C.J
101 HIALEAH DRIVE
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
Telephone 88-8431
Fincher Motoi
INC.
Heal With The l.rmhr
SALES
SERVICE
1740 N.E. Second Avenue
Miami. Florida
PHONE 3-8351
Peoples Water and Gas &
Extend Best
Wishes
to the
Jewish
Community
for
A HAPPY PASS0VE
$
""m.':;
PEOPLES
MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD FOBT
CO!**'


MABCH27J953.
>JeisMnr*1i*>
ECAL NOTICE
\<
FICTITIOUS
that
JN?f^ AW
"."ii.N VITALITY MAS-
'tpr hi 160 Westward
Florida, Intend
with the Clerk
Mi Court of Dad* County,
ru;i. MOMM8BN
vii:,;lMA MOMMSBN
. FABKR
|or Applicant
R-ii'-i: ______________
INT
[ml Spring"
aid name
? c UNOER FICTITIOUS
" NAME LAW
,sNHEItKin OIVBW that
,,.;.,I, desiring to engage In
r.,,1... hi. fieiitlouf name pi
B H..M LACNDBIES
iivEKJJ al 1006 b'W lth
'l-11 intend! to regis-
: with th. Clerk of. the
L, ol !>'! County, I iortda.
gole owner
I-10-1J __________
Ke under fictitious
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY OIVBN that
lenril, desiring t<> engage In
bnttn the lietltlous name of
[(TV NOOK, at 1167 N.W.
Miami, nitt-nd to register
i with the Clerk of the Clr-
ut l>.ide Count*, Florida.
HETTY JOHNSON
KITH L. HULDEN
l"-li_______________________
|E UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
pni-J. desiring t" encage In
Indt-r llir fictitious name of
fat3"7l S.W. 37th Avenue,
Iricia. Intend to register eald
il Clerk of the Circuit
kdr County, Florida.
i>a\ i: i" >mY
l. |i TUCK
AND SHAPIRO
|(oi Dave Dobby
...
______________
MRCUiT COURT OF THE
IICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
iND FOR DADE COUNTY.
KERY. No. 157185
JINN, Plaintiff
siiin.v I'. ndant
l>i:\\i"'!' SHINN, are here-
defenslve
is Court's
-' on Plaintiff's
r, i ilympla
. i i h, fore March
i.ni win be
; l>j you.
I- I.KATII-
' ii'iiit Court.
fi By wm u ST< CKINO.
IIk._____ ?. -i:i-2-27
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
in lilVEN that
ileMi in:: to engage In
n linus n.mie of
ists. ai 3.10 Lincoln
la, intends
' Bid n inii .Hi the clerk
hail Court of n.ide County,
I HARRY K1LBY,
150 Lincoln Road,
[Miami Beach. Florida.
tOTHE.NIlERG,
Harry Kllby
Road
Florida
LEGAL NOTICE
IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 27206-B
RE: estate OK
LENA SMITH, Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE IdMiereby given that l have
rued my rinal report and petition for
Final Discharge as Administratrix of
the estate of LENA SMITH, deceased
and that on the 13th day of \pi |
1953, 1 will apply to th,- Honorable
ounty Judges of Dado county, Flor-
ida, for approval of said final r-port
arfd for final discharge as Administra-
trix of the ESTATE OF LENA
SMITH, deceased. A
ThU 6th day of March, 19.13.
ANNE SATIN,
Administratrix of the
Estate of
_______ I.KNA SMITH, Deceased
TURK A NEWMAN
Attorneys for Anne Satin
420 I.me.In Rd., Miami Beach, Fla
3/1S-20-27 4/3
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 28072 B
RE: ESTATE OF
IRVINIi O. KOLHV, Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Executrix of the
estate of IRVING G. KOHLKY, de-
ceased: and that on the 10th day of
April, 1953, will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Dade Countv, Hor-
lda. for approval of aald final report
and for final discharge as Executrix
of the Estate of IRVING U. BOHLEY,
deceased.
This 11th day of March, 19r,3.
- MIRIAM KOBLEY
A1ILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Executrix
3/13-20-27 4/3
PAGE 11 D
LEGAL NOTICE
>ou are required to serve a ,.,.,
of your
plaint f,
required to serve a conv
<<>< to the Bill of (.-
circuit Court
Clerk of the
,"'""' ourt on or before the 6th dav
of April. AD. 1961; otherwise! th* 2U\
of i ompiaim for Divorce, heretofore
^.l >- n, will l. taken as confeWd
.uV;io,'Mare!;:'';^;in,'H'h'',hi eh
a a Ceatherman,
< lerk of the circuit Court,
itn. ,. n ude County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: wm \v. STOCKING,
.. Deputy Clerk
Name and Address of
Plaintiff's Solicitor:
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
l/"lf&J7 Bld*- Mlan"- Florlda
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nun. of
JACKS TAVERN a.- 8NACK BAR at
2 ins S.W. .".Ttli Avenue. Miami. In-
naine
Court
with the
of Dado
UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
rne n,-.',h'' f" ""oils name of
l.i-Ai.TV. at 201-219 South
imii. Miami, Dade County,
(tend t,. ,,...,,.,. s.,|,| name
; ol ih. i ii. nit Court of
. >'. Ii.....In
IJfURRIH HONIOBAUM
nl'nv A HONIOBAUM
IBKRYI, MDUR1SO.N
annii: M11RKI8ON
{""EL STKINBAUM
* .v. STEINBAUM
if *M> k.M.lSH
"i oni
MO
tend to ESCtSter said
Clerk of the Circuit
County, Florida.
JACK ALBAGLI
ALICE B. ALI'.AGI.I
STEPHEN KES8LER, Attorney
< S.W. 22nd AV.
::. 18-10-31 4/3
^a5Ir f|ctitious
NAME LAW
" hi:ki:i:^ GIVEN that
hd.r .,""'- '" >'"g"ge In
l4l-<: "i ',' 'i""S """' Of
fM IiEii.-AciBb', at i;i7
I,, Intends
F name jth the Cl. rk
Court ,.i |.,|
lo
of
County,
Hut: k
If- M..-SI.KK
y
Av.
S-|u
ni
|NUAMDiRLAFtfTIT'
Vn..,!",il:l:l'V |;'VEN that
p.Vt-;"" to engae In
Vm V. ,','"""" name of
AV '"I'CTS Ct>..
tnd,", ''': Miami,
"* '', l?.;:ls".''- aald name
rHn,Mi *' ''-'ri'uU Court
APHUe.uit
ii,JJ-C0URT OF THE
JoAOEICcoV.a.<5r5CU,T 'N
|V\I 1'\t,v,. No- 1"299
I "J-ENTI.NE, 1-lalntlff
r^Tl.NE
BY
1 f< ndant.
^,^.BUCATibN
UK)
. serva
Bill of
I'liintifTs
" i-m.il ans-
' the Circuit
- das of Ap-
biii of com-
" filed win
la, this 2
. I I
i ""' : the
' n ',,,'.......
.
'."-' th,
I
;vi iii:hman-
i '> 1.
f 1
Ullt\

,ar* of
tornej.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 157510
JOHN LEE liltANT and AGARTHA
ELOISE GRANT, hi.- wife,
fPlakMlffs,
vs. /
DOHA GARVIN and
QARVIN, her husband,
I lefeiidants,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE NAME I IF THE STATE < FLORIDA
TO: DORA GARVIN, If living, and
GARVIN, her husband, If
living, whose residences are un-
known: ALL CNKNQWN heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors or
other parties claiming by,
through, under or against DORA
GARVIN, not known to be dead
or alive: AND ALSO as to each
of the abovo named defendant
Individuals, If they be deceased,
then all unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors or other par-
ties claiming by. through, under
or against such defendants: AND
ALSO all other and unknown per-
sons having or claiming to have
any right, title or Interest In the
property which Is the subject
matter of this suit, said property
lying and being in Dade County,
Florida, and more particularly
described as follows:
Lots 3o and 3d. In Block 9,
of DIXIE HEIGHTS GAR-
DENS, according to the Flat
thereof, recorded In Flat Hook
21 at Page 32 of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida.
YiU AND EACH OF TOD are here-
by notified that a suit has been filed
In the alsive named Court, by the
plaintiffs above nnined, for the pur-
pose of quieting title of the plaintiffs,
In and to the property Involved here-
lnnhove described.
YOU IRE HEREBY ORDERED
AND REgriKED to file your Appear-
ance In said suit on or before the loth
day of April, 1951, and In default of
such Appearance, a Decros Pro Con-
fesso will be entered against you and
each of you.
This Order to be published once a
week for four (I) consecutive weeks
In The Jewish Florldlan. a Newspaper
published In Dsde County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED at the
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
this 10th day of March. 19H
E. It. I.KATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M. G. OREKN.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
HEN ESSEN
Attorney for Plaintiffs
K23 Seybold Uldg., Miami. Fla.
3/13-20-27 4/3
NTT mr?,C.U,T C0LrRT OF THE
i-no rU0^'Aj7~CIRCUIT IN AND
IN CHANCERY. Nn 1S7790
ISIDORE WE1SER. PlalntiYf
SOPHIE WE1SEK. Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: SOPHIE WEISER
1710 Hull Avenue
Bronx. New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
riled against you and you are herebv
required to serve a copy of your Ans"-
w?r, ',?- lhv iU "' Complaint on
llalntlffs attorney and file the orig-
inal Answer In the office of the clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
16th day of April. 19.13; otherwise, the
allegations of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against
vim.
Dated this 17th dav of March, 19J3
E B. LBATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
By R. H. RICK. JR.
(Seal! Deputy Clerk
GEORGE .1 TALIANOFF, ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Honda
3 20-27 4" 3-1H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157463
FRANCIS E. ETZEL. JR.,
Plaintiff
vs.
PAULA A. ETZEI.. Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: PA FLA A. ETZEI.
C o Mr. and Mrs Klc. nilchen
South Road. Bradford, Vermont
TOD ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce
has been filed SJTAlnal you In the
above entitled cause and you are here-
!> required to serve eop"J "f your
Answer to the "i" "' Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorneys, and file the orig-
inal In the offl,.....f the Clerk of the
Circuit Court On OT before the ''"!
da) ..f April, I9S3, otherwise, s Di r. e
Pro fonfesso will I"- enl.ied against
) oil
This notice shall be publ i hed once
sach week for four ponaeeiitlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORiniAN,
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 6th
day of March. 19.'>3.
K I! LBATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court
lly WM W STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
PALLOTT, SILVER A- MCLLOY
Attorneys for Plaintiff
R4H lngraham Building
MaaaL Florida
i/it-N-n 4/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157280
ROSEMAR1E CLEONTES, Plaintiff
v>
ROBERT JollN CLEONTES,
l lefendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROBERT JOHN CLEONTES,
: Weal sTtii Street.
New York City, New York.
You are required to serve a copy of
the Answer to the Bill of Complaint
upon th.- .plaintiff's attorney, MOR-
TON ROTHBNBERG. 42 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and file
the original In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before Ap-
ril 2, 19.13: otherwise, said Bill will be
taken as confessed by >ou.
Dated this I day of February. 1933.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By R. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
1/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TAYLOR MADE HOMES, at 671S Col-
lins Avenue, Miami Beach, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florlda.
JACK TAYLOR
SWEET & WOLF
Attorneys for Applicant
1102 Baeurlt) Bid*.
:: Jo-l-7 4'3-lli
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157371
HELENS DEDE BOTER, Plaintiff,
vs.
ERNEST STAR BOYER, Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ERNEST STAR BOTER
Address I'nknown
Yol' ARE NOTIFIED that a bill of
complaint for divorce has been filed
against you, and you' are required to
Serve copy of your answer thereto
on plaintiff's attorney, MARX FAB-
ER, 412 Congress Building, Miami,
Florida, and file the original In the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, on or before the *th day of
April, 19S1, Otherwise a decree pro
confes.-o will be entered against you.
Dated this 4th day of March, 1953.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M. C. GREEN.
(Seal* Deputy Clerk
3-6-11-20-27_____________________________
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 157317
MARY EISENBERG, Plaintiff.
vs.
MORRIS EISENBERG, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MORRIS EISENBERG
4114 Manhattan Avenue
Sea Gate, Brooklyn. New York
You, MORRIS EISENBERG, are
hereby notified thai a Bill of com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copj of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's Attorney. BEN l-.ss I-..V
ESQ., Ml Seybold Bldf., Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the orlMnal Answer or
Pleading In the office of the < lerk of
. I '.;, .nt i '..nil ......r before the .1
day of* A; rll. 19H If you fail Jo, do
,,; igalnsl you for the relief demanded
In the BUI of Complaint.
i-i,,. ...... -i an be p ibllshed once
each week for four .01 -. It ve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE >\.....tDERED al Miami.
Florida, this I daj of March, a d.
ill Court. Dade county, norlda
E i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
By M '. GREEN _. ,
.Circuit Court SealX Deputy Clerk
HEN ESSEN
Attorney for Plaintiff
123 Seybold Bldg.
Miami, Florida
l/tj-U-M-17
LEGAL NOTICE
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
,, No. 28363-B
RE: ESTATE OP
ue&VA* U' SIKFKER, Deceased
OTAC,,,,i..!N.TENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
.., _, DISCHARGE
fll'M'o '';.i8 ."''"'''V given that I have
niM my final report and petition for
rinal Discharge as Adminlstratrijl of
the .state ol LUCAS W. MEEKER
mc-saasd: and that on the 19th dav o
Ap l 981, will apply to the Honorable
County Judges oi Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval of ;,id final report
't',,. ,, '' .""\" '""'"arge as AdinuiW-
sIFFKFH i'" K"li.le "f LUCAS *
sii.i- k I'.r, deceased
This 9th day of March, 1953
MARIE HUMES SIEFKER,
Aclmlnlstratrlx of the
Estate of
LUCAS \V. SIEFKER,
' R MAYERS deceased
Attorney for Administratrix
3 13-20-27 4'3
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
..... No. 28354-B
RE: ESTATE OK'
5fXJAMIN FRANK. Deceased
N0T|CE Op INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE la hereby given that I have
tiled my final report and petition for
rinal Discharge as Executrix of the
estate of BENJAMIN FRANK, .lecfcs-
Mi and that on the 20th day of April.
li,3. will apply to the Honorable
< ounty Judges of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida for approval of said final report
and for final discharge as Executrix
of the Estate of BENJAMIN FRANK
deceased.
This 17th day of March, 1953.
MILTON A. FR.E.Ima-n'1 *KANK
Attorney for Executrix
3/Z0-27 4/1-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR.
DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY. No. 157620
ERNEST w. RIESE, Plaintiff
vs.
GERDA RIESE, Defendant.
YOU, QERDA RUE8E, are hereby
notified to file you, defensive plead-
ings to this suit with ibis Court's
< lerk. and serve a copy on Plaintiff's
attorneys. HI'TNKR & Hl'TNER
plympla Bldg.. Miami. Fla on or
Before April IS, iy.,3, eUM the Com-
plaint will be taken as confessed bv
you.
Dated: Mar 18', 1951, E. B. LBATH-
ERMAN, clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk,
:: 2"-27 4 1-10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 157394
II UA ADELINE SHERIDAN.
Plaintiff.
THOMAS PATRICK SHERIDAN,
I lefendant.
TO: THi i.MAS PATRICK SHERIDAN
136J New York Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You arc required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Bill of Complaint
for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney,
and tu file the original answer In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 6th dav of Ap-
ril, AD. 1933; otherwise, the Bill of
Complaint for Divorce, heretofore fil-
ed herein, will be taken as confessed
by you.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this the
4th day of March, 19SS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
Name and Address of
Plaintiff's Solicitor:
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
1"23 Seybold Bldg., Miami, Florida
3/6-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY. No. 157730
FLORENCE ROSE BRAYTON.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALOTSIUS ROBERT BRAYTON.
I lefendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: ALOTSIUS ROBERT BRAYTON
1212 Taylor Avenue
Bronx, New York
Yc.i are hereby notified that a Hill
Of Complaint for Divorce has be, n
filed against yon and you arc hereby
required to serve a copy of your ans-
wer to the Bill of Complaint on
Plaintiff's attorney and file the orlt-
inal Answer in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court, on or before the
16th day of April, 1953; otherwise, the
allegations of said Bill of Complaint
v. ill be taken as confessed against you.
Dated this 17th day of March. 19
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
By R. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF, ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
3'20-27 4/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
I,us.nes- under the fictitious same of
WEINRICH'S BAKERY AND OVEN
BAKE SHOP, at 2116 l'once de Leon
Blvd., Coral tlables. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
VICTOR RE1SS
oTTi i BOCK1J
i iWnei s A- i 'o- Partners
MYERS. HEIMAN A: KAPLAN
At tome) for Applicants
Seybold Bldg
3 ii-to-n 4 ::
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 15777*
RICHARD J. TAHHANT, Plaintiff,
vs.
ANNA (il.'INAN TARRANT.
Defend mt.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: ANNA OUINAN TARRANT
169 Lou-,,in,. Avenue
Mnntelair, New Jersey
YOU ARE HER Ell Y NOTIFIED
that a Pill of Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against you, and you
are hereby required to serve a copy
X your answer or pleading to thi
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
attorney, HERBERT II. HI'TNEk,
E20 Olympla Building, Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the original Answi
Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
1Mb day of April, 19:,3. If you fail
to do so, judgment by default will
be taken against you.
DATED, March 1Mb. 19.13.
E. ll. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, circuit Court
l 'ad,? County, Ftorl i
B] M. C. GREEN
(Circuit Court Seal) I >eput\ ':: k
3/20-27 4/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157724
EDWARD B. DIAMOND. Plaintiff
vs.
ROSE DIAMOND, Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROSE DIAMOND
353 Cypress Avenue
Bronx "4, New York
YOU are hereby required to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Bill of
Complaint for Divorce on Plaintiff's
Attorney, and to file Original Ans-
wer In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, on or before the 17th
day of April. 1933; otherwise, the Bill
of Complaint heretofore filed will be
taken as confessed by you.
DATED at Miami, Florida, this 17th
day of March, 1951
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
Name and address of
plaintiff's Attorney:
NORMAN It. LYONS
910-11 Olympla Building
Miami, Florida
3/20-27 4/1-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eiurace .;>
business under the flc tltli.....
PRECISION SHEET METAL WORKS
.it 1361 N. Miami Avenue. Miami, in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida.
PHILIP TA8HMAN
CHERTKOF A KALI8H
Attorneys for Applicant
Olympla Bldg.
3, 2(1-27 4/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157761
STEPHEN. J. VENEZIA, Plaint::
EMU. J. KASEMET/..
Defendant, et ala
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: Emil J. Kasemetx, and
If married, his unknown wife
_______Kasemetz, all parties
Claiming interest by. through,
under or against Emil J. Kase-
metz and his unknown wife,
all parties having or claiming
to have any right, title or in-
terest In the following describ-
ed land:
Lot 20 Block 191, Ida M. St.-b-
blns Subdivision, Plat Book
9, page 1X5. of the public rec-
ords of Dade County, Florida:
all of the above persons If alive, and
If dead, to their unknown heirs, de-
visees, legatees or grantees.
You and each of you are hereby
notified that a suit has been filed m
the above named court by the plaintlfl
for the purpose of quieting title or
the plaintiff In the above described
property: and you and each of you
arc required to serve copy ol your
answer to the hill of complaint on
the plaintiff's attorney. Frederick N
Barad, 410 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the or
in the office of the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida, on
or before the 17th day of April, 1951,
otherwise a decree pro con/esso win
be entered against you.
Dated the 1Mb day "f March, .....
E I!. LEATHERMAN.
. Clerk of Said Court
By R. H. RICE. JR.
(Seal! Deputy Clerk.
FREDERICK N. BARAD
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florlda
3 20-27 4/3-10
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
Thn Jnwinh Floridlan >
IteHs your lttgal notice*.
Wsj appmclale) yoni
patronage and tfuuran-
Im accurata S49rrlc ad
laal rate*. Phone 2-1141
lor metsengst aarvicts.
SEITLIN & COMPANY
PERSONAL
ANO
COMMERCIAL
COVERAGE!
PHONE 9-3836
1 N^![^x ** *nd t- miami aa. rt.A.


PAGE 12 D
*JmliMcrl PASSOVER IN ISRAEL
By SAMUEL BROWN
(Copyright. IKS. Jwtafc Tatogmphia
Afenc). In. i
Israel is at its best at Passover
time. After the Seder, the good
Jew reads the Song of Songs.
Now the time of the singing of
birds has come and the voice of
the turtle is heard in the land,"
says the ancient Shir HaShirim.
The festival of freedom coincides
with the ushering in of Spring. In
ancient days, by Scriptural injunc-
tion, it was a Mit/vah for all to
make a pilgrimage to Jerusalem
.it Passover tune. Traveling about
the land, seeing the sights contuv.
ues to i"' very popular among Is-
i To the throngs in the
streets, there is added ih influx
of tourists which is at its highest
at Passover time. All Israel
tn be 00 parade
The many varieties of Seder, of
course, are a special attraction in
Israel. The main attraction in this
regar I is the Samaritan service on
Mount Gerizim. Only a few hun-
dred of the old Samaritans are
left, but they continue to sacri
fice the paschal lamb in the ancient
manner of the Bible Perhaps one
of the guests at the Samaritan fes-
tival this year will be the new
President of Israel. Isaac Ben Zvi.
who is regarded as one of the
world's foremost authorities on the
Samaritan sect.
The different groups of Oriental
Jeu> have their own peculiarities
in the matter of holding the Seder
The Jews from Morocco wind up
the Seder with each man throwing
a pack on his back and grabbing
a cane, rise and saying: "So our
forefathers went out of the land of
Egypt."
Another group of Oriental Jews
take special symbolic notice of the
passage in the Haggadah which
bid~ every person at the Seder con-
sider that it was not our forefath-
ers alone who were delivered out
of bondage but also ourselves
When they come to this passage,
every one rises, takes out his
handkerchief, puts a piece of Mat-
zoh in it and holds it over his
shoulder, as though he were pre-
paring to go forth from Egypt.
Still another group of Oriental
Jews has special kind of coats with
wide sleeves for the Seder. The
sleeves, giving plenty of elbow
room, symbolize to them the free-
dom which Passover commemor
ates.
In the Kibbutzim, the agricultur-
al significance of Passover is stress-
ed. The Biblical Commandment of
the Omer. beginning with Passover
is -ymbolized.
Before the Arab war, few in the
Passover parade failed to wind up
at the Wailing Wall of the ancient
Temple With that area now in
Jordan hands, the throng has ac-
,i a substitute sight Mount
Zion, the burial place "t Theodore
Herzl.
There are towns which have a
-iieei.il Passover significance in one
wav nr another According tn le-
end. for instance, long before the
,iew- were in Egypt, Abraham
served Matzos t" hi- guests in Boer
sheba The unleavened bread, in
Jewish mystical thought, -unified
purity and it was a special honor
to treat a respected guest with it
The very hospitable Patriarch,
accordjng to legend, also built at
Beersheba a hotel with doors on
all four sides, so that no groping
wayfarer might miss it. Today if
Abraham were to return to his
ancient city, he might be surprised
at what he would find a very
modern town with residential and
business sections up to American
standards. The industries of the
town revolve about the phosphates
and ceramics factory built with Is-
rael bond money.
Another Israeli town which has
a special Passover significance is
Elath. the Red Sea port. The ex-
odus from Egypt is of course as-
sociated with the crossing of the
Red Sea.
Elath has become important be-
cause near it are the ancient King
Solomon copper mines which are
also being developed with the aid
of American money raised by Is-
rael bonds. In the last few years.
a number of other minerals have
been uncovered in the Negev, but
copper holds its own as the one
', most likely to yield Israel those
millions of dollars needed to bal- zion Gcver where the copper smeh-
ance her foreign trade. | n8 works of King Solomon are lo-
The tourist at Passover time will cated. ._____".
certainly if he comes as far as The new road to Sodom, also
Flath visit the nearby site of Solo-1 built with Israel bond funds, con
mon's ancient seaport city of El- necting the Dead Sea area with
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Full Text

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PAGE 6 B u ~,its at the Oneg Shabbat. Satice on Monday evening at 6 p.m. urday morning services are at 9 The communal Seder will follow Rabbi Waxman will discuss: at 6:30 p.m. with Dr. Narot and The Great Sabbath. Mincha is at Cantor Jacob P.ornstcin officiating. 6 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos. Services are scheduled for TuesBikur Bechorim will be held on day morning at 11 a.m. .Monday morning at 7 a.m. Pass ... evenin U ,' !l a be f i ll S hCrCd '" c'"""^ M,AMI HEBREW SCH r Gross, Orthodox, i>is Sth M U B Hialeah.Miami Spring* — It.v-nil l ,, Helm I 'onssi tratlva, '. % % %  \ m MB v>.. Htaleah Hollywood SCtl >'" lk Si Hi.|l\ wood liraehte Center Rabb Vrahairt S.-h>. Conservative, I1M KVt MtB T.-r Miami. Kneaeth Israel HaM.I Abraham rasas!, Orthodox, 1415 BuolM Ave.. Miami Beai ii Miami Beach Rabbi lr\ nie Lehrman. i %  nservatlve, 1701 Wash Aw.. M B. Miami Hebrew School Rabbi Simon April, (irthodox, 1101 SW 12th Ave.. Miami Monticello Park Kith Street and NK nth Aval is, North Miami Beach North Dade Kat.hl Harry Lttinaer. Conservative, I1M0 w. Dlxla lliarherajr, North Miami. North Shore Rabbi Miyer Abramowitz. Conservative, 620 "r.th St.. Miami Beach. Temp'e Israel—fir. Joseph Narot. Reform. 1*7 NK Ith St., Miami. Tifereth Israel — S.".oo N Miami Ave., I Miami West MiamiRabbi Alfred Waxman. Conservative, 57*0 STf 17th St., Miami Young Israel".llulox, 4001 Chase Ave Miami Beaeh. Zamora Reverend Rudolf lii III. Conitlve, 4t Zamora Ave., Coral c;.ii %  i TO ACCOMMODATE OUR JEWISH CUSTOMERS SHELL'S Super Market WOKL&S LABGE8T SIPHH STORE 5941 N.W. SEVENTH AVENUE PHONE 89-1676 WILL CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF PASSOVER PROVISIONS FOR THE HOLIDAYS • MATZOHS MASlSCHtWITZ •GEFILTE FISH MOTHER'S 010 FASH.0HE0 AND MAUISCHCWITZ • PASSOVER WINE H0*01V7TZ.MAGA*ETEN ALSO MISCELLANEOUS SUPPLIES THE PUBLIC LEARNS QUICKLY WHERE TO SHOP BEST OPEN SUNDAYS a.m.. with Rabbi Simon April officiating and discussing: Flight And Prospect Of Russian Jews. A I class in Customs and Laws is slated tor 5 p.m. Services on the first day of Passover will be at 8:30; a.m.. with the sermon topic scheduled as: Selling Freedom For Bread. On Wednesday, Rabbi Ap-! ril wiH preach on: The Dramatic' Exodus In Our CenturyCantor Berele Kelemer will render the ] musical portion of the liturgy. A model Seder for the Junior Congregation will be held on Sunday. March 29th. at 10 a.m. • • • CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m.. with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating and discuss-! ing: Pioneers In The Struggle For j Freedom. Saturday morning serv\ ices are scheduled for 9:30 a.m.. j when Stewart Hittleman. son of; Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Hittleman. j 3600 SW 25th Terrace, will become Bar Mitzvah. Passover services are on Tuesday and Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. Yizkor will be on the closing day of Passover. Tuesday. April 7th. The Temple Seder will be on March 31st. with Rabbi Skop. Cantor Irving Robinson and members of the Men's Club joining in the ritual. Time is 7 p.m. • • • BETH EL CONGREGATION will sundown. Sabbath Hagadol serv.sundown. Sabbath Hagodol services are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Shmaryahu Swiraky will officiate and discuss: The Early Masters. Passover service* an on Monday and Tuesdaj ev< ningv at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday morning services are at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi Swiraky preaching on the topic: The Bread Of Affliction. Service! for the second day m Paaaover are alao at 8:30 a.m. roe sermon ischeduled la Believing. A community Seder • be conducted by the Uabbi o. Monday evening in the main auditorium. AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW 'NST.TUTE will bold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a m with Rabbi Isaac Ever officiating and discussing: The Great Sabbath The Foundation Of Passover Kid dush will be by Samuel Landau. Mincha is at 5:30 p.m.. followed by tm hU U u s and M,ariv Hos %  vLiII be Sol Weiss. Sunday morning •!, C "' 1C are %  •••" %  and at 6:30 ; p.m Monday morning services are 2Lh a m ol,owed ^ a Siyum KlTSn Eve,nin servic *n ? a 6.30 p.m. Rabbi Ever will discuss The Passover And The Emancipation Act on Tuesday mormng at 9 a.m. Evening services 'for the first day of Pasiver w u be at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday morning services are at 9 a.m., with sermon scheduled as: The Struggle For Independence Without Cessation. • • • BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6 p.m.. with Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Maurice Mamches officiating. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m., when Rabbi Shapiro will discuss the Weekly Portion. Siyum Bechorim is scheduled for Monday morning at 8 a.m. Passover will be ushered in on Monday evening at 6:15 p.m. Morning services dur ing the first and second days of Passover. March 31st and April 1st, will be at 9 a.m. Theme of the Rabbi's discourse will be: Who Are Free — We Or They. Special services for students will be at 10:30 am., Tuesday and Wednesday, with Jerome B. Gordon, Louis Gadon and Gregory Rosencranz officiating. Floral offerings will be by Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Kaler and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Margulies. • • • YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6:15 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m. Mincha will be at 6:15 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos under the auspices of M. Lipschitz. Monday morning services'are at 7 a.m. Evening serv ices ushering in Passover will be at 6:15 p.m.Tuesday morning services are at 8:30 a.m. Services on the second day of Passover will be at 7:45 a.m. • • • KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION will hold early Friday evening services at 5:45 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Siegel, of Chicago, and Cantor Abraham Seif will officiate. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 am Rabbi Siegel will preach on the topic: Freedom Is Dynamic And Conditional during the Sabbath Hagodol. Cantor Seif and the choir will chant the liturgy. Evening services are at 5:45 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Monday evening Passover services are at Ji2 pm %  *J ^ s *8el aad r, followed by J*".! Da"y services *H 3:45 p.m. '* lj HOLLYWOOD jiJj "UNITY CtNTnSj '!*>' Davidl^j Subject of his itT* led UmquetSfl bra.c Civilization u' recited by David K„ Mr. and Mrs. Frimvpneg Shabbat will ? d by thcKushnersaaiJ Hoy Bazelon. Ca.ur? Malek will render ft., tlons f the hW morning services mt i when David KushnerJ Mitzvah. ZAMORA JEWISH L, hold evening servieaL 815 p.m.. with RuaJ E. Brill officiatj,J Deutsch. head of t.j_ Committee, will speak| nificance Of Chad Ga jterhood will spouse" Shabbat. Morn me sertM i gin at 9 a.m.. Satonlsjf Budd. son of Mr and ] Budd. of Coral Cablet,i Bar Mitzvah. • s NORTH SHORE TER will hold Friday!,, ices at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi b ramowitz will officiates]) The Origin Of PassmtL Edward Klein will retriifl ical portion of the litnjr over services will be a] : and Tuesday evenings t% Tuesday and Wedneshn services are at 830 i x[ of Rabbi Abramowiti'aw the first and second diriL. Quest For Freedom aim Shalt Tell Thy Son, PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami's One And Only JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS Large Stock On Hand For Immediate Deliveryl Serving tkc J ComminityJiwI Exclusive ROCK if i 3277-79 1LWT8U S*nM Phoo % e FIRST RACI • -OOF.M. TONIGHT ^ MIAMI BEACH KENNEL fi IXTRIMI SOUTH W9'9f olxiHi



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PAG5..U A „> %  ) ni %  '• %  %  noi)>ooi+j0mfcfrfk)t1ifib£L Mrs. Mangold To Head ZOA Caravan Of Music; Features Cantor David Silverman Elva P. Mangold, long-time ZionMr, Miss Anne Resinj;off. Mrs. Irvist member, has been appointed ing Herbert and Irving AbrOBOVitz, chairman of the committee to or-1 executive director of the South ganize the ZOA Caravan of Music.', eastern District of the Zionist Or It Will function as a fund raising ganlzatton of America. Mrs. Mangold is a memoer 01 the Board of Ihe Parent IV achi r's Association ol the Miami : Jewish Center She is also ;i member of the Centi r's Sisterhood, ;iwell as ;. member of and contribu tor to the Gn iter W lewish • She is active in the Cub Seoul movement, being Ihe assistant chairman <>i the Mother's Committee Mr Mi mer newspaper columnist of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Edgowaler Manor Bring Enlarged Joseph E Jacobaon, of Miami Beach, this Wek announced the expansion and redecoration pro -ram no* taking place al inEdge water Minor in Henderaonvilto, North Carolina To meet the need Of added fa cilities for an increasing number ol vacationers al his summer resort, Jacobsi .1 said thai ne* col now being added onto the Edgewater Manor site. non. we are adding porches and other n touchi to our present facilities," lei said i water Manor 1right on Lake Osceola hi^h in the moun.,• Hendersonville. CAMEO THIUTJ. w, awafl WEDNESDAY thru SATURDAY. AM"* YIDDISH I STAGE SHOW feotwrinq TOP STARS OF YIDDISH STAGE AND SCREW Direct From New York DIRICTID BY IEON SCHACHTER Irving Pistrock's Orchestra On The Screen — SUSAN HAYWARO DAN DAILY *I i an Vet It Z Von Wholesale Bs'due Sayao To Sing Mozart Arias With UM Symphony Sunday, Monday Mme Bidu Sayao will be principal ably THERE IS GOOD PROFIT IN BARBECUE ROASTS)] Gti the full profit ttory en BAKBf-CUTIf tOTISSUIC Call 4-9728 Airs. Mangold project for the Zionist Organiza tion oi America. "A possible exodus of Ji im East Europe i I-: ael and the rising momentum ol the • in I hi ir anti Zion • i arc i--.ii thai will • lion ol ) lor da in thi ZOA,' Mr o n ;ni(l with ed bj Fred the M;.' h Dis Iricl S nej Sachs, Miami Zionisl •.Simon. Con I Zii ni District: Artl ir Pra < %  0 Zionist District; Dr. Iman. Palm Bi ach Zionisl i';-•::t-t. and Dr. E K %  /: mist I>i~trict. Support ialso being obtained il DIstHetfc ol Pi n St. Pet< rsburg, Lake Jacksonville, Sara-da and St. Augustine. The -how will feature Cantor David Silverman. of the Miami Beach Jewish ("enter. Featured with him will be Or Paul Beck. Music and Voice Teacher of South Florida. Aiding Mrs. Mangold are Mrs Gus Jacobson. Mrs. Leonard GlasTV iti:i\ius IMMEDIATE TELEVISION SERVICE NIGNTS, SUNDAYS, HOLIDAYS S3 for Call Phone CITY-WIDE TV 83-1298 artist when the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra, under the baton oi John Bitter, presents a pair of concerts on Sunday and Monday evenings, March 29th and 30th, at the Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums, Mme Sayao will be heard in two from Mozart's Marriage oi Figaro Deh vieni, non lardi Non so piu .'she \


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[y, MARCH 27, 1953 THE TWICE PERSECUTED Jewish fkrOhri w r4 ~ PXbE9D L,d from Preceding P9 Lw to be a.1 espionage and L a gcncy? The Communist Lator smiled a grim smile j interview ended. "You'll ting from us again aoon "Meanwhile, you better [yourself." |ast time Joseph Grecnberg lent questioning like that November. 1938 — only I. questioners were Nazis. ks later, he and his family en arrested and sent to Only he had survived. Ih walked home slowly after Jrrogation, a nameless dread jhroat. That night, he and fate a silent supper in their trim apartment. Then, the lone, they sat down on their I to talk. decision was arrived at An hour later — carrying small valise — Joseph Irg and his family entered (way and boarded their i train to West Berlin. [behind him the fragments Ikon life which he was just Ig to put together, his desiffort to take his family and I over again — is a reflecfche terrible fear East Ger%  urviving Jews know. An 2.500 Jewish survivors • under Soviet domination kany. Yet every day the I dwindles as more Jews lugh the Iron Curtain into Vlin. pome at the rate of a dozen le "twice-persecuted." And Icome in. the Jews of the States horrified at the %  of anti-Semitism is rising %  Germany | but wearing Red %  of Brown) — cannot act lenough in support of the Jewish Appeal. At this cmlent, UJA means hope and I those fleeing threat and bmittee accused by Soviet \ If being an American esland sabotage agency — I emergency cash grants to Ihc and provide shelter for jgees Operating through jsh community of Berlin, Inaugurated a whole relief lin behalf of families like %  Greenbergs, men, womIhildren who successfully Itubway to a new life with [resources than the clothes %  backs. pe who obtain visas for wt in other Western %  JDC provides financial for passage and other transportation costs. United Jewish Appeal funds, which support JDC's activities, also meet the costs of the Jewish Agency in transporting to Israel those Soviet zone refugees who seek a haven there. Legal protection and other benefits are provided by West Berlin and the German Federal Republic to refugees who pass a screening process. All Jews are automatically approved for such benefits, which include transportation by air to Western Germany. In Berlin itself, already overcrowded with refugees, there is no future for the homeless. Since 1949, well over 100,000 men, women and children of all faiths have fled here from the East. The very day Joseph and his family slipped through the Iron Curtain, the West Berlin government opened its seventy-fifth refugee camp, with a total population running into the tens of thousands. What can the world do for these homeless ones? One way out is Unity of Joseph GreenT^T^A IS ^ U ^ Ca ada lemion his willingness i U j££ ia r "i **". fSSS have sharply reduced immigration to their shores within recent months and prospects for an early aboutface do not seem bright. For the Jewish refugees, Israel offers safety and a warm welcome — but a quarter of a million immigrants now in Israel still live in tents and | flimsy huts, and many of the East Berlin refugees have seen enough of camps to last them more than a lifetime. Families like Joseph Greenberg's can make good in their new homes, whether they emigrate abroad or stay in West Germany, if only they are given the chance. But not many of the hundreds of refugees who have already crossed the border into freedom have the youth and the confidence in themselves that Joseph and his wife have. Scores of other refugee families arriving homeless and penniless in the same Joint Distribu-' W est Berlin have bcen P ut U P in nittee accused by Soviet i f urn,sned rooms, their rent paid for by American Jews through UJA. Among them are Heinrich Schultz and his wife, Use. They have no children any more — Philip, their son, a handsome, blackhaired lad, was taken from them during the early days of Nazi rule over Germany. In 1938, less than a year before the outbreak of World War II, Mr. and Mrs. Schultz fled Germany and wound up in Shanghai, China, at that time the only city in the world that required no visa or passport. For seven long years the Schultzes lived in Shanghai. Most of the time they lived behind barbed-wire jn a ghetto set up by Japanese troops occupying the city. When uiASS the **" and 15.000 other European Jewish refugees were freed. Heinrich and Use, too tired to begin life all over again, chose to be repatriated to their native Berlin, where they could sit in the park Philip used to play in and live with memories that were warm and bright. Exactly seven years after they returned to Germany from China, Heinrich and Use crossed over into West Berlin as refugees again. Twenty years have passed since Hitler, and in the land that spawned Nazism a group of weary Jews who endured some of the most terrible tortures in history are in flight again. And again, as ever, the Jews of America — through UJA — are at their side in their new wandering. %  READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE 48-2080 lied Concrete Products, Inc. 2800 S. W. 31st Avenue, Miami. Florida (One Block North of Dixie Highway) FRANK S. WUELKER. President ''W'W'W'W*W"W"


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Proclaim Israel Redemption Month Here; To End With New State's 5th Anniversary The Mayors of Miami and Miami Beach have proclaimed the period of March 20th through April 20th, as Israel's Redemption Month and have called upon all citizens of the Greater Miami area to participate "to the greatest extent possible in this historic effort to speed cash through Israel Bonds to our valiant sister democracy." The IRM campaign is being marked in communities throughout the United States by an intensive drive to obtain cash purchases of State of Israel Bonds. Funds derived through these bonds will provide Israel with the investment capital required to strengthen its economy in the present world crisis and to absorb recent immigrants, as well as those who may reach its shores in the future. Harold B. Spaet. communal leader and former associate municipal court judge in Miami Beach, has been appointed chairman of the campaign for the Greater Miami area and has called a meeting of .subscriptions to Israel Bond* Women 9 Couiiclt Spomtortt Quiz The National Council of Jewish Women. Miami Section, will hold a Quiz Pledge Luncheon today. Local hostesses will entertain groups in their homes, {while sponsors and the balance of the member ship will meet at t h e Shelborne Hotel on Miami Beach and in the Colony Hestaur ant. Miami. The program will inciude entertainment, card games, a lx>ok review and a quiz contest Proceeds will go to Council's projects covering community welfare, service to foreign born and educational scholarships. In charge are the Mesdames Howard Grove, Irving Blasberg. H. B. Leschel and Aaron Kanner. *• OHkort .* *_ -' •fate] YOUWQ nUL SYNAGOGUE OF UfaJ MRAND MRS. SAMUEL SAl 0l / • %  *• •ec.iJM „ JJ "*• N ""^ WEDDING ANNIVERS^ Mrs. Srova Harold B. Spaet vestment dollars to Israel by cash all volunteer workers for the Royal Palm Hotel on Sunday. March 2!)th. 11 a.m. The campaign will be climaxed April 20th, with the celebration of Israel's Fifth Anniversary. An appropriate dinner, details of which are being studied at present, will be held in Miami to mark the occasion with a distinguished speaker in attendance, according to Spaet In making public the appoint ment of Mr. Spaet. Joseph Kose. chairman of Israel Bonds for Greater Miami, said: "He has long set an example of devotion to democracy and Israel's independence I am confident that the members of our community will respond to his leadership of Israel's Redemption Month with unprecedented support for the IsIn their proclamations. Mayors rael Bond issue." Chelsia Senerchia, of Miami, and D. "By strengthening the economy Lee Powell, of Miami Beach, noted of Israel, we are not only helping the fact that citizens of Miami 'have watched with close interest I Sympathy Israel's development as a significant force in the camp of democracy.'' The proclamations stressed the importance to all democratic nations of measures de signed to strengthen Israel's economy. the people of the new state to achieve their independence, but we are also strengthening the cause of freedom everywhere. The funds that will be made available through Israel Bonds will play a major role in assuring Israel the freedom and security for which its valiant people have worked with such dedication." said Spaet following an Spaet is being assisted in the one-month drive by close to 1.000 nouncement of his appointment. \oluntecr workers who are visiting members of the community to give them the opportunity to speed in w t m T K ru/MAimX MA/81... Xremmstf Wt FREE INSPECTION CALL Information is being sought of Sam Lepofsky on behalf of his wife. Anna, who is at this time in urgent need of financial aid. Presently, Mrs Lepofsky is not well, and her earnings are inade quate to meet her needs. Mr. Lepofsky was born in Poland in 1887. is 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighs 170 poundhas grey hair, light blue eyes and worked as a presser. Cherner Named Co Chairman Of Einstein Campaign Joseph Cherner. Miami Beach civic leader and philanthropist. has been named national vice chairman of the campaign for the I Albert Kinstein College of Medicine Cherner's acceptance was announced in Miami this week by Dr Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University. Dr. Belkin hailed Cherner's acceptance as "a valuable asset in our drive for the first medical center sponsored under Jewish auspices. Mr. Cherner's experience and leadership in other nation-. wide campaigns will be of invaluable assistance to us." Cherner is national treasurer of 1 the State of Israel Bond campaign and is a member of the national campaign cabinet of the I'nited Jewish Appeal. This year he is serving as honorary chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Cherner is a member of the Boards of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. Dr. Belkin also named R. Williams Apte. Samuel C. Levenson, Mrs Louis Glasser and Mrs. Jennie Grossinger to the National Campaign Committee Apte. Levenson and Mr.<;!a~ser are co-chairmen of the South Florida drive \ i \ } I %  utility Kosher} \ and Poultry Mar, ISlS.W.SthS (1 .,, Miami. Florida Telephone 82-5001 Passover Greeting To Att Our Custom] SPECIAL ATTENTION Gil TO YOUR Passover Ordei Wor/d'i laigtil f,,| Control Co. "MEMBER OF B'NAI B'RITH" Call 2-1776 350 Lincoln Road Mexianine — Phone 5-5419 Entrance on Washington Ave. OCULISTS • Prescriptions Filled • Lenses and Frames Duplicated • Large Selection in Latest Styles BO, ~z i-Dffl -r: For the Sabbath and every occasion when only the best ton ra j S good enousti f nee? -ir: 1DW W3 Watch For Our Kosk Food Plan Call 82-5001 for prompt service p> % %  •••*> S. l. Freed man & M. Itephiiii HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Su. Hebrew Religious Supplier For Synagogues and PrWata Use. Also for Hebrew Schools. erne nsic Telephone 5-8017 HED? "1CT :f -\V2 MANISCHEWITZ America's Favorite rwva KOSHER WINE rWOUClD m ma (, mm m y^ w* am, NORM, M ... iK ut '"' t NMBMIJH UMUMSS WINES mc SAM BUNK, r>„. ?UM M73f ROW TW CHAPELS IN MIAMI AND MIAMI l Jewish Funerals with 5,71 3 years of tradition ll i. alway* a tourer of profound roaifert." %  that Jrwiah Mrvirr* al Rivrr.ioV trt nn *TJ rrrtly with a ihoroaah knowledge d '"'""fl for reliciout Iradilion well • *"! •yP "P • %  deration for ilir family. Alt-COfJDITIONfD 1D§7 W3 "CE 1 ? itra nofi? nr 3 ~cs} -.rr Menwruil Chapel TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Miami West Flaglcr & 20tb Are. • Phoned Miami Btach F.H PARK.HC 236 Wa$J|ing(OI1 Ave Phone 5-7777 24-HOUR AMBULANCE SER*' ^ EDWARD T. NEWMAN. Funeral Director ABE WO** ,„. IN NEW YORK: 76lh Street and Am -BROOKLYN iHONX



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^s Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY LORIDA FRIDAY, MARCH 27. 1953 SEC. C 1 m%mx % tot of ^ M { \ S* thiaI PESACH. OR PASSOVER, is first in the calen dar of Jewish festivals. It is considered by many as the greatest of Jewish festivals. For over two thousand years, it has been more than a holiday it has been THE holiday, the festival of redemption. In addition. Peich is the oldest of Jewishfestival., dating back to the most ancient of toes in the days when the Jew. were stall nomadic shepherds in the wilderness. Pesach is the spring festival, marking the coming of fertility in the land. Jews observed a spring festival long before the deliverance from Egypt. As time went on. Pesach became an historic and national holiday, the festival of the deliverance from Egypt. Since then, it has come to assume a more transcendent meaning and acguired its ultimate expression in the reading of the Haggadah and the Seder service. E WITNESS REPORTS OF THE HEBREW PAST By RUTH BOAZ frican newspaper readers I lecomo accustomed, since | War I. to a type of journalpwn as "eye-witness" reportS century ago. such "on-the[reporting was rare indeed. 1hen the Library of The 1 Theological Seminary of p, recently acquired three Resold "eyewitness" addir its unique collection of J and Hebraica — the larg|M kind in the world — hls^ and scholars alike were defirst acquisition, presented p Seminary Library by the Pew York collector. Dr. H. Teaman, is a set of Italian T nUcn >>>' Jacob Israel Kar*bi of Keggio, Italy. Rabbi was a delegate to the Asof Jewish Notables which i Bonaparte convoked in 1806, to lay the groundwork for the famous Sanhedrin of 1807 During his attendance at this historic gathering, Rabbi Karmi wrote horbe to Reggio each week, reporting on the meetings and work of the Assembly. Among his reports, which, in the modem sense, are •eye-witness" journalism. Rabbi Karmi faithfully preserved the original impressive invitation sent to him by Napoleon's Court. The two other recent additions to the Seminary Library's P" le collection of rare books fall into another category of "^^L reporting: pinkasim of bygone Jewish communities. Pinkas m are records or minute books of com munities whose %  •" %  shed a great deal of light on organized activities. cof^P 0 .^ events and the lives of the local inhabitants. Since the Seminary Library is especially rich in pinkasim dealing with community "fc of Western Europe and the Orient of the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries these new acquisitions, made possible through. Maurice Rosenfeld and RIWishn.ck. both of N ew York, have been warmly received. Both newly-acquired volumes deal with the affairs of the Italian Jewish community of Venice during the 17th and 18th centuries Jewish historians consider these records of primary impor£S because • the p-ta;oj, of the Jews from Spain in Ii. this community became one ^f he most flourishing in the Old or Id One of the volumes is an official Satute book. It is handsomely bound in its original red velvet Sng and decorated with bronze Cl The first entry, dated 1644. is a U* of the members of the comI munity, and includes the name of the famous Rabbi — Leon de Mo dena — who kept the book until I his death in 1548. He wrote laws 'which governed the Jewish community — laws concerning the election of officers, how community funds were to be expended, the salary and methods of selecting the hazzan and sexton and the nature of fines to be levied upon remiss individuals Interesting vignettes culled from this volume show that officers were elected by lottery: the person who pulled a colored cord from a sealed box became an official Community funds were expanded, among other things, for chairty, oil for synagogue lamps 1 and for Palestine. In 1648, it is recorded that Rabbi de Modena died and that the community spent the funds apportioned for his salary for the next half-year for his funeral expenses — hiring gondolas, obtaining torches and holding a memorial meeting. The other volume, a receipt book, shows painstaking entries from about 1595 to about 1770, of all monies received and expended I by the community. One of the most amusing entries made by Rabbi de Modena in his own hand concerns his own salary. Preserved for the ages is his caustic comment: "Obtained after great dif; ficulty". These three acquisitions are stored in the Rare Book Room of the Seminary Library in New York, along with 9,000 other precious volumes and manuscripts. Visitors to New York should make I this a "must" on their vacation agenda, for here, in this one room, Jewish history shakes off the dust of the centuries and becomes hvling, breathing reality.



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UCH 27. 1953 [ PLANES GIRDLE THE GLOBE from P9 01 Zim Navigation Combe Histadrut. os carried by El Al have j diverse and interestpassenger lists. El Al riers have flown tracobi deep in Africa; furs Irland, England and ild bullion from South u Europe; flowers and [israel to the US — the Kurch in Nazareth to a Turch in America; raw to Israel and polished tun Israel; the etchings krtist Jacob Steinhardt Lerican exhibition; most ps in the Israel ExpoIon view in New -York; cargo consisting of nt, leather, clothing, [ radios, medicines, boys go agents like to recall lant flight of two olive by the City of Johanl winter to Hollywood, made a featured apthe premiere of The pllimanjaro. Other nonangers have included Im Africa for the JeruIcal Zou and a planeload pr Israeli farmers. Reciraeli kibbutz asked El 250 pedigreed goats |JS — an order which he officials to swallow ugh they haven't yet derly couple walked into El AI's office in New York on* day last summer with a large parcel and Insisted that it mutt be sent to Israel at once on the first plane out. "What's in it?" asked the cargo agent. "Clothes." "What's so terribly urgent about clothes?" "Our daughter went to Israel for a four-weeks' visit and took only casual summer clothes with her But now she's getting married and has decided to Stay in Israel to live. Her wedding takes place next week, and we want her to have a trousseau from here. Can't pi Al rush it to her?" El Al did, and thfj parcel was marked "Mutt Birfthi sir world's phrase, which 'says "pon't put this parcel off the planfe for any reason whatever, it haf top priority." • fk*i Samaritan I again. El Al has stepIr rather flown in — to pood Samaritan in an ; A few hours after the Israel of the tidal in Holland in FebI Al Constellation was with a mercy cargo kms of clothing for the Itch, the gift of the Jew1 which also happens to pr of El Al. All through 1 Al personnel at Orly r Paris labored to trans|y needed clothing to a ift taking it to Holland. Irom Lod to Paris was \i charge — El AI's gift nation in distress. was only the most recbseries of El Al merIn August. 1951, an Uio operator in New I up an S( >S from Porfor varidase, a rare I for a little girl with f> houi>. an El Al Con; Dying across the At|lhe precious life-saver. | : -uffercd a ease requiring surgery >d. That same day. El [flying him to the surpuld gave his sight, in | group of American f stranded in Luxemfe outbreak of war in l flew them home and > later in the yeir with American Catholic pil"e for the Holy Year when they learned meduled aircraft had F> to Korea. agencies, although just I to the persons, involvr he "-lighter moments, "TO romantic. An elUJA Mass Rally Sunday To Link 35 Major Cities NEW YORK—Mass rallies on Sunday in 35 cities linked by a special radio-telephone hook-up will hear Israel Ambassador Abba S. Eban and Edward M. M. Warburg, general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, as they lead American Jews in a pre-Passover National Freedom Mobilization being sponsored by the UJA "as an answer to Soviet-led attacks on the Jews of Eastern Europe and the State of Israel," it was announced here by William Rosenwald, national chairman of the UJA and chairman of the nationwide mobilization. Rosenwald, presiding over the mobilization from its key rally in New York which is scheduled to open at 2:30 p.m., in the grand ballroom of the Hotel Astor, announced that other major participants will include Congressman Jacob K. Javits; Rabbi Irving Miller, president of the Zionist Organization of America and a member of the UJA's National Campaign Cabinet; Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the American Jewish Congress and a UJA Campaign Cabinet member; Judge Jonah Goldstein, of the Court of General Sessions and a co-chairman of the L'nited Jewish Appeal of Greater | New York; Mrs. Jacob Michael, co, chairman of the Women's Division : of the Greater New York UJA; Dr. David De Sola Pool of New York's Spanish and Portugese Synagogue; Cantor Moshe Kusevitsky; and Miss Lucy Monroe, soprano. TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES HAPPY HOUR TAVERN 3680 Coral War PHONE 4-9437 and Mrs. Saul Kenholz and Family EXTEND BEST WISHES T THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY '<>' A Vm HAPPY PASSOVIR To AU Greeting* ^WHOLESALE HOME FREEZE Miami — — U of M Schedules Concert And Piano Recital The fourth contemporary ChamMm c V unt P^P-wd by Mme Renee Longy will be presented by the University of Miami School of Music at the Lowe Galswatr* •~ B Aprii The program will consist of the Quartet for Clarinet and Strings, */£2 BUM; Sextet for Piano and Wind Instruments, by Edward Burllngam. Mill; Serenade for Wind Quintet, by John VerrallDivertiments for Nine Instrument*, by Walter Piston; and Three Roman Settings for flute, violin voice and piano, by Ned Rorem.' The Piston and Rorem numbers are being repeated by request. Participating in the program are Catherine Carter; clarinet; Charlene Chapman, Soprano; Mary Ellison and Anne Nixon, piano; Barbara Hughes, horn; Ann Nesbit, flute; Dominique de Lerma and Donald Zuckerman, oboe; Lawrence Fader, viola; Arthur Joy, 'cello; John Lenox, bassoon, Joseph Mascolo, clarinet; Alan Neilson, flute; Max Rabinovits and Roland Vamos, violin; and William Wendt, double bass. The University of Miami School of Music will present Leonard Fabre, pupil of Jeffrey Stoll, in a piano recital on Tuesday evening March 31st, 8:30 p.m., in Beaumont Hall. Mr. Fabre, who is from Washington, D.C., and Sarasota, Florida, entered the School of Music in September. 1951, on a music scholarship. Last year, he won the annual Harold Bauer award for the student showing the greatest progress in music. While a pupil of Gray Perry in Sarasota, Mr. Fabre appeared as soloist with the Tampa Symphony and Florida West Coast Symphony. PfOMlfl TO OUR MANY FRIENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS Rader Engineering Co. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 1615 duPont Building p^^ ^4, Miami, Florida MRS. W. F. ROCKWELL Miller Electric Co. Quality Contracting and Service 820 S. W. 4th St. Phone 9-2477 SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER EARNEST 0\ I Its l it I I %  AND ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE TO AU A MOST HAPPY PASSOVIR DENMARK'S CAST STONE COMPANY Structural—Ornamental Modern Mantels—Garage Grills—Garden Sets—Pottery Stone—Plaster 12351 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 7-6924 GREETINGS FROM JACK AND ROSE KAABE NEWS TOWER GRILL "WE AIM TO PLEASE" Lunches — Sandwiches — Soft Drinks IN THE NEWS TOWER MR. AND MRS. MAURICE COHN AND FAMILY and the World Wide Importing & Exporting Co. EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY #*& Enjoyable Passover Chase Savings Mob Offrce n iincoln Rood North 8eo* 0* 7474 CoU*fcvenue FoHyflrst Street fi Pe „ l rt Street !|



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[World Mobilizes Against Russian jaig-'i Directed At Minority Groups ; YORK —Anti-Zionist persecutions in the various counfcastcrn Europe are "practically anti-Semitic" and violate Lhts, a three-member commission of the International Fed for Human Rights reported in Berlin this week. The commis Lrcd (hat lews in the Eastern European countries are in k arrest and are subject to various economic discriminations. Commission is submitting a report on the Jewish refugee situ'he United Nations, it was announced. fcilc, M %  group of out-1 /American medical men we ll as deans of medical colleges Lists called on the United The petition reads: establish an intcrnation-1 .. Nine prominent physicians in kission to examine the Soviet Russia, some of them hold k charge of a "Jewish ing po Sts of academic distincti fe ns t the nine accused wiil shortly ^ trjed if) MQSCOW ^ hectors. Golda Myerson, murder or attempted murder Thev linister of Labor and ternhave been accused of exploiting tad of the Israel delegatheir status as physicians to com be United Nations, anmil crimes on the •instigation' of Ithat Israel will appeal to the American Joint Distribution Ves of the world to percommittee, a non-partisan Jewish Ih migration to Israel. re i ief organization, which the Mos|ewish State, she 'said, | cow press characterizes as a tool those countries where of American imperialism. „,. %  In danger for a, .. In accordance with the familar H'cy ."ward the Jews p aUer n, these physicians mav be trmit then, to leave for expected to confess their 'guilt' at A said that all; the trial, which will this time not approached at hej o nly use anti-Semitism as a tool itions on the issue of the, for he devious purposcs of th ItanUJewhh drive have j Kremlin, but will impugn the honI ton responae and or and moral standing of the medif : '"" ,lllc cal profession. As physicians, we, bbfl Priio Winnr [the undersigned, believe that an la for a IN investigation inquiry into the accusations by an I cl against the impartial body is compelling obJZJ~*l**rk>ri<1inn PAGE 11 A ^^iSffZSSSSSS^ P N P or,h Sh T I ewish Cen,er wm be he,d on Sund ^Construction SKLSTSSSS? %fiL will participate, together with local city officials. s^hp^aKfi sfersi ss c eremonies on ,he quarter f a mimon Ahramowib j. ^SSSJfZSJS t&rS'StZ "* "** Rabbi Mayer Rabbi Miller Urges Equal Treatment Miami Window. Climax of the ZOA National Administrative Council meeting on Miami Beach Sunday was a banMelvyn B. Frumkes, of Miami Beach, has been appointed special assistant attorney general. Attorney General Richard W. Ervin announccd Saturday at Tallahassee. Frumkes. a January graduate of the B contained in a petition ligation of the citizens of a demo-! ue t at Temple Beth Sholom given lornT a Law Scn o1 ls the son of Mrs. Irving Frumkes, to UN Secretary General Itratk society and urge upon the b > Zionist leaders in conjunction ,. ."* Avenuo %  • Jullan Neubauer is new president of the bv Dr. Bela Schlck, dis-, United Nations the immediate eswith the ZOA Southeastern RcumZ Z T? '' ,cwelers Association. Second vice presidednt is l**M-fc -' Edward Robin. Among other officers are Wilbur Loewenberg, -ecre|th" Schick Test, and Dr. nperer. pathologist. The ore the signatures of 120 doctors in 32 cities the United States, inDr. Otto Loewi, Nobel per, and eh ids of hospilesearch inundations, as ion. YOU GOING TO UROPE ITHIS YEAR? ge Kronengold &.VEL SERVICE NOR CLINTON HOTEL tW YORK CITV ITS SERVICES AND |ES WITH A BRANCH PICE IN MIAMI IATI0NAI MEDICAL MGRESS TOURS i Rheumatic diseases Switierland | Sept 6. World Medical Holland. International Surgery • Lisbon. I J 'or Booklet on IMcdic.ii Tours (MEAN I ISRAEL CRUISE dayj • 9 Romantic %  tascinatmn countries — i M95 S M" rd ,0 Nov tablishment of an internationa. committee for this purpose." Catholics Protest In the first comment on the ; Communist anti-Jewish drive by a I Latin American Catholic paper the nc urro a Buenos Aires daily. El Pueblo, this 22S, T' U £ week called for a united front s,ren then lhe i amohg all groups "oppressed on religious grounds" to fight back j against the Communists. The paper, according to a JTA \ Mortimer May, of Nashville and a member of the Actions Committee of the World Zionist Congress, told a crowded banquet hall that i current attack against Iron serve to Organization of America which had weakened considerably since the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948. Principal address of the evendispatch from the Argentine capi-, in g was by Colonel Chaim Herzog, %  t al, suggested that the way had! military attache from Israel to tary, and Irving Getzuo, treasurer. Directors include Aaron Aranoff and Joseph Bernstein Herman Rubin, aPMl SWITZERLAND mi PARIS O. T J. 0N MAY 1 o Em c c P £ ne Rome t0 EZ'r s s Queen Mar y tl i,r ce or E "Oland. fcLl US'. Cab,n Cl |f* MONENGOlD, iaftr'•"" four one) travel I I tihrmn hit experi."*•> o' o auorfer 'Hi hiqhly personalizes 1 J*Hiinj i„ ind.pend,,, '• %  trqriej. • TICKETS TO EUROPE n !* States E port Line* ..'"•• start from First Class MM •*" MCKHS NORTHWEST r^TOHE PARK IAMB PARK Kronengold SERVICE !*• 27631 Flo. been paved for the anti-Jewish drive because of the failure to protest against the Communist antiCatholic drive. It criticized the Jews for not rallying to support of the Catholics when they were the victims, although the "Vatican did protect the Jews when necessary" in Germany and Italy. In Chicago, a resolution protesting Communist anti-Semitism was adopted at a mass meeting held by the Chicago Civic Committee Against Communist Religious PerWashington. Colonel Herzog scored American Jewry's feeling that the ZOA is an outmoded organization and that Israel no longer needs Jewish spiritual assistance. Pointing out that funds raised for the new state's upbuilding by the United Jewish Appeal and the bond campaign had fallen off, the Israeli diplomat warned that lack of support can tend to upset the delicate balance now existing in the Near East. 'We in Israel are not tired des secution under the sponsorship of pite our many sacrifices," ColonArch. e Herzog said. "And American Samuel Cardinal Stritch, bishop of Chicago; Reverend Gerhard Grauer, president of the Chicago Church Federation; and Rabbi Ralph Simon. Senator Paul Douglas, a speaker at the rally, warned that Communist anti-Semitism threatened thee American way of life. The resoluJewry must not become tired eith er if the new democracy is to exist safely." Earlier, Rabbi Irving Miller, president of the Zionist Organization of America, addressed a session of the National Administratlva Council. Rabbi Miller advis-jr ed that the Zionist organization!* must work toward impressing the % Hebrew Academy 8th grade pupil Phyllis Kate explains the significance of the Paschal Lamb in the Passover Seder service to Mrs. Alexander Kogan, chairman of the Hebrew Academy Room Mothers in the presence of Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, during a meeting of the Academy PTA held at the home of Mrs. Kogan. Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz narrated the Passover playlet. Harry Friedman (second from left) portrayed the role of father. m Ilium WUIIV lunaiu 11111*11.^1115 %  % %  r tion called on the United States, US Government with the need of> an %  rs. Cab, 1. the United Nations and the governments of all free countries to mobilize opinion against the Soviet regime and its satellites "by reason of these crimes against humanity." equal treatment for Israel and the Arabs alike. "Israel is a democracy with an % army second in strength only to that of Turkey's in the Near East," he said. %  % %  HBJBJi i. %  %  COLONEL JIM'S 79th STREET CAUSEWAY teetivMraih' OwmtJ wtsf Opararfaa) Mas Me CMMcfiM HTM Any Other Co/til Jim'* FEATURING MILE-LONG KOSHER HOT DOGS AND JUMBO STEAK SANDWICHES FOOD PIT FOR A KINO PffONE 14-5004 GENUINE PIT BARIECUE OtOftS PUT UP TO TAKE OUT Auto Painting Phone 7-1343 PROCTOR AND SON BODY WORKS %  EAT COVERS TAILOR MADE WOT Douglas Howl Mi,mi Flari


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|gBCH27, 1953 lolo Fifth i;ir Session _, session of the Hebrew %  Seminar will be held on I April 2nd. 10 a.m., at pu of Jewish Education it hour, devoted to the he Book of Isaiah, will Harry I'erach Kwitney, at the Hebrew Academy. hour will be devoted Is of teaching Humash | be led by Mrs. Harry kitney. freedman. instructor at j Beach Jewish Center, is [of all sessions and will [the course for teachers iwartz. Hebrew and~YidI is scheduled to give five i Modern Hebrew liter... Hebrew Teachers' Semi after the Passover seasninars are sponsored by of Jewish Education ebrew Teachers' Associaeater Miami. Dr. Geronemus Is Named President Of Hollywood Center Dr. Clement Geronemus has been named president of the Hollywood Jewish Community Center. Other officers elected at a meeting late this week were Harry Kaplan, 1st vice president; Louis Greenfield, 2nd vice president; Seymour Mann, recording secretary; Allen Poaster, financial secretary; Saul Pearl, treasurer; and Gershon Deutsch. sergeant-at-arms. Dr. Geronemus has been a Hollywood resident for the past few years. Previously of New York City, he is married to the former Berl Neuwirth and has a son, Robert. Jewish fh**i*„ r Students [.Model Seder lay and Hebrew Schools Flagler Granada Jewish Center will hold a per on Sunday morning, lh. at 10 a.m. Bernard till direct the Seder. brew portion will be unprection of Joseph Hurjn teacher. The childi seated at banquet tabbe supervised under jtion of the Religious L with Mrs. Irving Seid aron Rothman in charge. fee or Phone Me IT GANS 4616 4 998! (INSURANCE NEEDS politan Life Ins. Co. Blicjyne Bldfl. W. Flagler St. Mrs. Feldman Heads Flagler Women The Women's Group of the Flagler -Granada Jewish Community Center held its annual election of officers last Thursday evening. Named president was Mrs. Herman Feldman. Others are: vice president, Mrs. Jess Freed; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Michael Antin; recording secretary, Mrs. Phil Schiff; treasurer, Mrs. Morton Lebar. Elected to the Board for one year were the Mesdames Jack Cohen, Alvin Newman, Aaron Shapiro, Paul Draizer, Leon Bernard, Samuel Hollander, Edward Moore, Ben Jonas, Hy Coverman and Jack Shaw. Mrs. Sidney Stiller, retiring president, automatically became a member of the Board. Struggle For Freedom Aired Over WMIE A special Passover radio program will be heard on Simon Seiden's Jewish Forum of the Air, Sunday, March 29th, at 10 a.m., over station WMIE. Rabbi David Shapiro will speak on the subject: The Eternal Struggle For Freedom. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtel. Director 550S N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201 IARD A. LEVINE IRVING BLASBERG BEACH MEMORIAL CHAPEL A/R CONDITIONED tt Own Parking Faculties Adjoining The Chtpel III m .**.*' %  A ND MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST AND *GEST JEWISH FUNERAL HOME 5-2100 or 5-5844 24-HOUR SERVICE L AMERICA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL FUNERAL HOMES ALTON ROAD • MIAMI BEACH C W. HEARD, Funeral Director INSURANT wfl* t*I ,vft co iiNCr N MIAMI BtACH. FLA PHO-. B / Workmen's Circle Branches Will Hold Protest Rally Here The Workmen's Circle Branches of Greater Miami will call a protest meeting against the rising tide of anti-Semitism and minority group discrimination behind the Iron Curtain on Sunday evening, March 29th, 8 p.m., at the Lyceum, 25 Washington Avenue. Purpose of the meeting is "to call attention of the world conscience to the tragedy which is being perpetrated by the Soviet government in its deliberate plan to complete the destruction which Hitler began," according to Joseph Duntov. District secretary. "The appeal," he said, "is to the democratic world not to permit millions of defenseless Jews and other minorities to be placed in mortal danger as a tool in the hands of an aggressive Communism to achieve their external and internal objectives." The meeting will be organized with the participation of the Mayor of Miami Beach, the Honorable D. Lee Powell; the Central Labor Union of Miami represented by its president. Burton Nuckols; the ILGWU represented by its manager, Sam Macy; the National Hillel Foundation represented by Councilman Harold Turk, national commissioner; and the Anti-Defamation League represented by its executive director, Gilbert Balkin. Also participating are the local Bureau of Jewish Education, with Louis Schwartzman as executive director, and the Jewish painter, Saul Raskin. The Workmen's Circle will be represented by one of its veteran members, Max Haskel. Duntov is chairman of the rally. Builders of Immortal Memorials for the jnart $ ni2so Jewish Trade Look for the 2-Story White Building Thurmond Monument Co. MARKERS $40.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phone 4-3249 *5U> •CSN yn rro. 'poiiKjwi '•Stttyov lift Aabbl loseDh E. RackoTskr 945 Michigan Arenm Miami Beach Phone 5-3595 -*v j • Creating Cards for All Occasions • Stationery Napkina and Matches Plain or Personalised • Paper Table Covers and Towels • Gift Wrapping and Ribbons • Toys and Party Favors • School Supplies • Gifts W> apeclallse In fast %  *!•* announcement* and invitations Engraved • Thermographed Printed Jews In Service Harold Shapiro, commentator on the radio program. Meet Your Neighbor, special feature of the Yiddish Classical Hour, has invited Jesse Moss, National Commander of the Jewish War Veterans, to be his guest on Sunday, March 29th, at 8:15 p.m., over station WINZ. His topic will be: Jews In The Military Service". PAGE 7B Cantor Malek Officiates At Seder Services Cantor Joseph W. Malek, formerly of the Coral Gables Jewish Center, will officiate at Passover Seder services to be held in the Shore Club Hotel on the evenings of March 30th and 31st. Cantor Malek is a graduate of the Brandeis Fine Art Institute of California and is associated with the Cantors' Association of Greater Miami. mffxzS^iZ?fifflE!si KOSHER FOR PASSOVER ^B^PTRJIS SP^^T.-4* SB*B*B*BV>BBBsMla^S*£2*f*** • CREAM CHEESI • COTTAGE CHEESI • FARMER CHEESI • SOUR CREAM • POT CHEESI • BUTTER WHIPPED OR IN PRINTS Miami Office 15.1 \.l\. 2).ii M. AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING MARKETS Clicquot Club KOSHER FOR PASSOVER GINGER ALE SPARKLING WATER I AND ORANGE in full 32 ounce quarts KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Under the supervision oi RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF of Congregation Beth Jacob Miami Beach nD55 W3 Bottled and distributed by SOUTHERN BEVERAGES INC. PHONE 64-7633



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PA3felBC -I Cuilltol'lll from Preding Page times, these perforations were quite artistic. In many homes, the performations were made in the forms of all kinds of figures and designs, including animals and flowers. However, as time went on, the Rabbis expressed opposition to these designs on the grounds that they consumed too much time in the effort. This might cause fermentation and thus make the matzot not kosher. Baytus ben Zonin suggested that a special stamping device be improvised so that the matzot may be stamped with such ready-made figured plates. How ever, he was opposed since no discrimination should be made in favor of any particular kind of per foration iPesachim 37a). Maimonides, the noted codifer of Jewish law. permits fancj designs provided they are made by a pro fessional baker because he does il quickly, and thus there is little danger ol the dough becoming fermented (Yad Hachazakah, Cham(1/ U'matzab, 15). In recent centuries, the perforating tool was called a "reidel." a wheel, provided with sharp teeth and attached to a handle. The perforator, usually a buy. would run his reidel through the matzah in lines crossed at right angles and about one inch apart. Revolutionized Baking The process for making batzol was revolutionized with the invention <>f matzah baking machinery about 1875 Invented in England, the machinery was soon Introduced to America Some Rabbis opposed the innovation, claiming thai the corners of the machine made matzah were trimmed round in a subsequent operation, thus prolong ing the time and causing fermen tation, It was a result of this opposition thai the shape of matzol was changed to a square, The flour from which matzol are baked is made from wheat There have been, however, in previous generations, many extremely pious Jews who ate only matzah made from barley flour Among the Kar Bites, the use of wheat flour for matzot is still strictly forbidden, and only barley flour is used It thus may be assumed that the use of barley flour was the older custom and that wheat flour was introduced at a later date and thrre ] fore not acceptable in some super ; pious circles. The preference of I these very pious Jews for the infer! ior matzah made from barley flour \ may also be due to the fact that i matzah is referred to as Lcchem Ani. the poor bread or bread of affliction. Not only is bread forbidden on I Passover, but there is a ban on all types of puddings, fillings, cakes and other pastries made from or' dinary flour. This is because of the possibility of fermentation as a result of the delays In baking Housewives, however, did nol give up easily in their effort to give their families the JO) ol h lliday goodies. Thus there was created many years ago a DOW type of flour known as mat/ah meal This is a flour ground from matzot Since no fermentation is possible after the flour had previouslj been bak ed, Jewish law permits all kinds ol pastries baked from matzah flour. Ingredients Vary Matzah is made simp!) flour and water, and although the law is nol necessarilj opposed lo the idea, it is the custom to omil salt and other seasoning in th.' baking Of matzol However, there are instances of matzol being ma le with pure fruit Juices, eggs, or with hone] as no fermentation is possible with them This iknown as '"rich matzah" and is permitted during the week ol Passover, ex cept, oi course, on the fir-t night, when the law insists on Lechem Am the poor bread. Matzot are not sacred in th? sense that thej are reserved only for those who keep the command menl ol the Jewish Passover Manx .lews use them now all throu :h the >ear They are frequently eaten by iiiin Jews, who. in many instance-, use them as a form of tea biscuit. It is known that some of the polar expeditions have taken along special supplies of matzot, because the) do not deteriorate like olher foods and may be kept over long periods of time. Nevertheless, matzot have acquir ed a certain sanctity among the Jewish people. Many synagogues in eastern Europe and the Orient keep a piece of matzah hanging on one of the walls throughout the year in keeping with the precept always to remember the Exodus Ifrom Egypt. The story of the departure from Egypt has been handed from fath er to son. for ten score generations, as a personal recollection undimmed and unfaded. The maxim "in every generation a Jew should regard himself as if he himself were personally participating in the departure from Egypt," expresses the intensity of historic awareness and is an impressive example of the merging of the individual with the group. Thus, the note of the Chag Hai matzot. the Festival of l'nleavened Bread, which began in the pnmi live days of Jewish history', has been humanity's original Festival of Freedom. Israels inalienable heritage TO ALL GREETINGS TYRUS T. TRU* 1520 PONCE DE LEON BOULEv^^ GREETINGS McCANN PLUMBING CO. PLUMBING and HEATING' CONTRACTORS Howard G. McCann. Owntr 330 N.W. 71st STREET A Happy Passovtr To All Our friendi and Patrons Chapman's Pharmacy 581 N.E. 125th STREET Phone 7-4778 Fred Chapman %  E. STRECKER Truck Body Builders 724 N. W. 21st Stroot PASSOVER GREETINGS PRINTING ARTS 720 N. W. 21st Street JACK, JESSE AND HERMAN TE1TLER AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Extends tyteetutyt TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA ON THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS • %  GREETINGS 1953 TAMIAMI BRANCH 1359 S.W. 8th srKfcc r IOS1FH M. UPTON. ttttUu MAIN OFFICE ALLAPATTAH BRANCH 45 NORTHEAST F.RST AVENUE 1594 N0 RTHWEST 36th STREET Where Your SAVINGS are INSURED and EARN 2V 2 % a Year for You Our Resources Exeeed 45 Miff ion Bollar* MIAMI MIAMI WMMOi .miAUDI"** 1



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~^-^ *-.;* ^iSA^-^ ^=i+Je*isitfk>rkiiar7 PA< E 5C [VOGUE and Cleaners iONE 5-7489 j Best For Less gee and Plant 25 20th Street fl BEACH THE SMILE Continued from Preceding Page GREETINGS cmd MRS. SY SHIER AMD HENRY'S i &TRUCK PARTS H. W. 27th Ave. i PHONE 64-6554 BEACH [ABSTRACT & COMPANY. Inc. B pktt Abstract and Insurance Service ;ONLY ABSTHACT PLANT IN MIAMI BEACH |630 Lenox Avenue MIAMI BEACH i-Dale Van SerTice M. CISCO sier & Storage I H. E. 2nd Avenue PHONE 2-5411 IW. C. "Bill" ANTAFF I Your Congressman Buy. Sell and Rent New and Used Mowers and Trimmer* I Pick-up and Delivery iwn .Mower l>nter .horized Service and Parts | Clinton Bnggs & Stratton [H.W. 79th StMiami. Fta. Phone 7-35M BOB MARTIN MARTIN'S >R STORE | WO Collins Arena. PHONE 86-2040 won't be liberation for us still in bondage. I'm. afraid. But ior me Well, come and have seder with us here at Camp. Tomorrow they will sayMhat Doctor Witkowitz smiles. Tomorrow I break my smile fast. I have a son, you see, and it behooves me the -father to teach my son how to smile. For his sake". •"I hope so!" she says. "I tell him: why wait till tomorrow? Why not start today?" "You picked the right occasion", I say. "To me, an American Jew raised on a farm, of orthodox parents, I look back with the fondest memories on Passover". "And I a doctor, born in Vilna, of orthodox parents, those too are my fondest memories. The game with the nuts." "So you played it too in Vilna!" "The special beet soap, the eggs fried in goose .fat, the kneidlech." "Ah, those kneidlech!" "The matzo bree, the farfel soup! Come to our community seder tomorrow night and see two thousand Jews throw off their shackles." "Perhaps I will." "Why does be hold his arm like that, Shlomo?" There can be waiting within waiting. A smaller waiting nourished on a people's traditions and memories. Waiting which makes a man hope that within the larger waiting there can be liberation from waiting. The 2,000 Jews of Adriatica camp had waited for this Passever with an impatience almost bordering on hysteria. Three months before Passover they had already started questioning welfare workers about matxo, matzo meal and wine, about cash grants with which to "make Passover", about the dresses and suits and shoes, about the special parcels of Passover fat which the United Jewish i Appeal was making possible j through the JDC. In the world of j closed immigration doors, -of only 18.000 British permits to Palestine a year, this Passover, 1947. seemed to give a new conception to time ... It split up time Men had already taken haircuts a month before Passover. Cleaning had started weeks before Great plans were being made for the community seder The children in the Hebrew School were being trained as a chorus A delegation had even gone to a town some forty miles away to get just the right kind of nuts ... Delegations came to the JDC office, because gefilte fish, matzo ball soup, boiled chicken, stewed prunes, kichel, wine and tea cost money, and Italian merchants, warm hearted as they may be. wish to be paid. I suppose there was special interest in this Passover too because of Dr. Witkowitz. Mrs. Witkowitz had not kept her husband's secret, I discovered. The whole camp knew that tomorrow night at the seder they would at last see their beloved doctor smile. Knowing why he did not smile, like this waiting within a waiting, time within time, this smile was a smile within a great laugh ... and once they had laughed. I left the Campebout eleven that morning and went to the Joint office on Via Locatelli. At three o'clock I received a phone call from Doctor Witkowitz. %  I "Are you alone?" he said. There's nobody else on the line?" "Nobody". "I can talk without anybody else hearing?" "What's the matter? What's happened?" "My baby. I'm afraid ." "What? What?" "It's infantile paralysis. But nobody else knows. Nobody. Absolutely. There would be such hysteria if the people found out, they'd run with their babies, their children out of the Camp!" "And spread it everywhere they go! For God's sake, Witkowitz, do something! Maybe it isn't what you say it is." "I was supposed to be the best diagnostician in Lithuania". An hour later a delegation of frightened parents came into my office. The Camp grapevine was doing its job efficiently. They did not wait for my secretary to announce them. They barged right in. "You sit there and what are you doing about it? There are three hundred and twenty-five children in Camp! Do you know what that means? Can you Listen, we are advising every parent to pack up and run!" "Where? Where will you run? And what about tomorrow's seder?" "Seder. Who cares about seder? Seder, be tells us!" "Just a minute". I went out to the anteroom and asked my secretary to get Witkowitz on the phone. We tried the Camp medical office, the Camp commandant's office. He couldn't be found. Someone said he'd been seen leaving Camp in a jeep. I went back to the delegation. I sparred for time. I pulled rabbits out of a hat: in Bologna there was the greatest specialist in all I of Europe; I'd already put through I a call to have him come over; the Camp would be immediately DDT'd. Suddenly Dr. Witkowitz entered. We looked at him and at each other and then back at him and at each other. He was smiling! No one in that room had ever seen his face before before it had been as if a mask had covered it. It was a beautiful face. It wasn't old. The smile was so infectious that all of us began to smile. Each of us one after the other, we looked at Doctor Witkowitz and began to smile. How could he be smiling — it was his own baby — unless there was good reason for smiling? „ "What's the problem, friends?" said Doctor Witkowitz. "I thought we had it all settled about the seder tomorrow night. Are you trying to schnoor more money. And he smiled. The members of the delegation smiled back. "So," said one."what are we waiting for? There s still lots of work to be done. We have to get sheets to oover the tables with" "You will come to the seder tomorrow?" they said to me. "Of course". Let's get back to Camp said Doctor Witkowitz smiling. And .gain we smiled. One by one the members of the delegationteft the office As Doctor WKkowttz passed me by be slipped "***; When the door <*>^J* h,n ?J" m I read it: "Its infantile paralysis it said. HUNTER LYON, INC. 901 So. Miami Ave. 3-3331 INSURANCE WISHING TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS PASSOVER GREETINGS WALKER CASKET COMPANY 535 N. W. 24th Street Phone 3-3609 H. IROBERTSON PLUMBING — PHONE 83-2695 Heating and Gas Inatallcrtiooe "We Cover Greater Miami" Miami. Florida 3M8 S.W. 22nd Street TO ALL GREETINGS B. B. Leigh. Pres. R. C. Singer. Vice-Pres. & Sec. H. Goyen, Treas. Members National Food Brokers Assn. All Codos RON AC KER & LEIGH, INC. MERCHANDISE BROKERS "We Cover South Florida" P.O. Box 2210 — 1134 N.W. 22nd Street — Miami 13. Florida TO ALL GREETINGS MIAMI 127 N. W. 2nd Street Miami Hopkins-Carter Hardware Ca. 139 South Miami Avenue PHONE 2-5194 h A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY [NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY and ASSOCIATES GREETINGS William "Bill" Reddish Service Station STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS 2065 S.W. EIGHTH STREET 'On the Trail TO ALL • HOLIDAY GREETINGS ALEXANDER D. SMITH Real Estate 382 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables Phone 83-5213 and 3365 S. W. 3rd Avenue — Phone 9-7651 YACHTS AND MOTOR VESSELS MARINE SURVEYOR GASOLINE DiESEL ENGINES 343 S.W. Horth River Rriv. F]otUU p. a Box 1788 A HAPPY PASSOVER HOT* & RESTAURANT EMPLOYER BARTENDERS UNION LOCAL 1 >.* OF *~ 1JJ 1M BOGEVLEE-BENNER. Pr~UU MORRIS G. DRAPKIN. %  *.-.. 1 ^ ALL MIAMI MOTORS. INC. FORD PARTS — SERVICE CARS AND TRUCKS 1550 N.Miami Ave. Phone 9-2711 Miami. Flo.



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PAGE 16 A *Mstinor*Ma*i HUDAY. Shop where selection is compl, quality high, and prices loi Approved Passovi Foods and Win 24 FOOD DEPARTMENT STORES COML G4IUS C*ral Way ll MIAMI N.E, 791k St. and F.tA wy. N.W. Ilk Ava. I HI* SI. 2355 Coral Way IS N.W. Tad $1*•* %  !•* %  N.W. 551k $1. BIseaYaa Hvd. 1195 Grand Avf.. Coconut Crova 18 Beacon Blvd. -oil Flagltr 1055 N.W. 62nd St., Edison Cantar N.W. 1 04th St. A 7tk Av, N.W. 21th Ave, I 81st St. 1551 N.W. 36th St.. Allaaattak WEST MMMI S.W. Silk Avi. I Itk SI. MOUTH MMMI 759 N.E. 125th SI. DAHIA 1025 S. Fadaral Hltkway P,.c. da Laa Wd. 114 lanaa da IM* %  '**• MMMI IMCH Ittk A Altaa Ad. Miami Mack 14th 1 Cilllns Av.. Miami laaek HIALCAH N.W. I>nd St. I Et Itk Av FT. LAUDfKDALi 2021 Wlrtca Drta 7SI k.E. Ilk Avi. HOLLYWOOD 2517 Tyltr SI. WIEHA BtACH — 1700 Iroodwaty WEST tALM BEACH — 3622 S. D/i/a Hwy. It'.iiuri's Eff*rtivo thru Saturday ... FRESH ROOT Horseradish LB. 29c ALSO Long Beets, Parsley Root es Blue Ribbon U. S. Choice RIB ROAS POUND A C*l ( FRESH LAKE FISH RUSHED TO FOOD FAIR! FRESH LAKE CARP • 1 9' ALSO! Complete Selection of WHITE FISH and PIKE... Cleaned and Ground Free! 1, Manischewitz Matios ** $1 Strelt's Matzos •* %  %  Caramel Kosher Chicken Fat ><* H & M Matzo Meal, Ferf el or Cake Meal.. H & M Egg Matzos ol H & M Whole Wheat Matzos H&M M acaroons PLAIN* CHOCOLATE i 0 1 H & M Egg Noodles or Barley • <* Rokeach Apple Sauce .. x n %  Rokeach Apple Juice o l Rokeach Cherry Preserves %  o r 4) 31 2i 31 31



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luiprH 27. 1953 Sinai Makes First Monte Selig > In School Of Practical Nursing D t of the first Monte Selig Scholarship Award to Mount t Ys School of Practical Nursing is Sheila Cohen. Announcei award, which has been established to honor the memory i a founder of Mount Sinai Hospital and member of its Bstees, was made here by the School's Committee on Scholfchen entered the School of Practical Nursing with the Feb I coming to Miami [Paterson, New Jersey, 'J&lsiinorkfl L. Upon completion of of classroom instrucLpervised practice, she her practical nurse's spend the following on the floors of I receiving special prackajor services. She will Lm the school next FebIhich time she will be Tpply for state licensure. the School's scholarjttcc are the Mesdames Uioff, chairman, Faye Jiy Selig Max Dreyer Sapiro. Ex-officio Mrs. Max Dobrin, I the School's Advisory land Miss Frieda Lebschool director. i for the second Monte Irship, to be given to U the class entering in [now being accepted. ps for admission reipplicants be between Il7 and 40. with a high fction or its equivalent. It in the next class has to include male stu|stcp will make Mount luthors' Night hi Public Library prelin American program knda Authors' Night Jpeakers were Dr. MarDr. Louis Molina, ad1 assistant in the HisIcan Institute at the If Miami, and Mariana ft of articles for perihglish and Spanish. Sinai's School of Practical Nursing the first in the southern area to operate on a co-educational basis. Dromedary Dates Heighten Joys At Passover Tables From the days of ancient Israel down through the centuries, dates have been a favorite delicacy at holiday time and on all festive occasions. At Passover particularly, when each man is a king in his own household, celebrating the Feast of Freedom in fittingly royal fashion, it is especially appropriate to enjoy the ancient "fruit of kings" at its finest. Today, with their increasingly use in holiday baking, in salads and desserts and as a wholesome, natural confection, there is a greater demand than ever for choice dates for the Passover table, and this demand is reflected in reports from grocers throughout the country that this year, more than ever before, women are including Dromedary Dates in their Passover orders. Dromedary Dates are the very finest grown — carefully selected from the choicest crops of the world's finest variety of date, then pasteurized to protest their delicate flavor and luscious quality. They are available for the Passover holiday at grocers and food stores everywhere, in both 7V4 oz. and full pound packages. —Selma Thompson Iota Alpha Pi To Mark Golden Jubilee The Golden Jubilee of Iota Alphi Pi Sorority will be celebrated on March 25th, by both the active and alumnae chapters in the Miami Area during an Open House at the chapter Sorority Room, on the University of Miami, Main Campus. The Open House will be held from 3:30 until 5:30 p.m. Invitations have been extended to representatives of other sororities in the city, as well as to faculty members. Alumnae will come from throughout the state to join in the tional Council of Iota Alpha Pi and Southern Region representative; celebration. On the receiving line will be Miss Martha Enstein, president of the Miami Alumni Chapter; Mrs. Eli King, a member of the NaMiss Jacqueline Rothman, president of the active chapter at the University of Miami; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, member of the Miami Beach Bar Association and active member of Iota Alpha Pi for many years; and Miss Ruth Rogers; national vice chancellor, who has traveled here from Syracuse, New York, for the 50th anniversary celebration. Chairman of the Golden Jubilee in Miami is Mrs. Harold Goldstein; Others in charge are: invitations, Mrs. Manuel Sponder; decorations, Miss Rita Hartman; and refreshments, Mrs. Melvin Pollack. PAGE 9 B MIS NUMBER WM •*& MIAT f I0DUCTS pgfilO* SINAI KOSHER STAR CORP )'"'SO'J*MMAISTID\C < • C O C bu.edb y Hi-tirade Food Co. 7th Avenue Phon. 9-8456 DOG RACING NIGHTLY (Kxeept Sunday) PASSOVER give your family and friondt la food-short Itrad rho |Ht that really counts...Mir |ovirwm—lopprovtd, rotkw-frto Sat? CtrtifltatM, $10, $15 and $25, for tht* choice of tabor tan** foods in our Israol trft shops... or a certifkati for yor choice of ftvt IMKW poMtK, $11.50 to $25.50. > 2 PARK AV£. ; N. Y. 16t'>MU 6-8160 MIAMI BEACH ISRAEL ZIONIST DISTRICT 420 LINCOLN ROAD — Tol. 5-0346 SIMON SEIDEN 503 S.W. 17th AVENUE — Tol. 82-5480 WHY PAY MORE? 4/5 Quart 1/2 Gallon KOSHER ill • **BGB& Mt man "m AMERICAN flRtUEUPEfDR -im(fjTMicmMi *U*M> in H mm ONE TASTE IS WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS WOT 53** nOR> TT3 I'll 5KJO>* pmr pmait a-,n nrurna Htm |w Wt -MM* NOT was a** ojain ijn>i .own /man? nan 4S MONTGOMERY STREET, N. T. C. BUY IT AT PACKAGE STORES & SUPER MARKETS WHOLESALERS HENRY E. MANGELS CO. 122 N.E Uth Street, Miami Telephone 3-8311



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4 PAGE 2 B i %  11 %  > rJewlsHhrkHan And They Returned SfFrom Their Exile (Copyright, 19SS, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) It was very early. Eight Bells. That meant four o'clock in the morning. The mistrial had died down and only brief and intermittent gusts of wind surging northward from Africa disturbed the calm and placid Mediterranean. THe ship — old and rusty as it was — appeared to be cleaving the sea for his homecoming and for the hundreds bound in sleep below deck. As Abraham Bornstein gazed aloft, he could have sworn that the masts were stirring the deep well of a newborn sky. The stars glowed with a new kind of warmth and the waters seemed alive and part of his very being. That very evening would see Passover, a day of liberation, a day of hope and rebirth of spirit. And the second young man laboriously climbed down the ladder from the boat deck. "I see that I am not alone," he observed. "Nor am I," Abraham thought, and for some inexplicable reason he recited aloud: "He has brought us forth from slavery to freedom, from sorrow to joy and from mourning to festive day ..." Strange as this introduction was. it served a purpose. The young man seemed to know exactly what Abraham felt, for in this strange pre-dawn. one could talk abruptly and without fear of things elose to his heart. After a few moment of quiet companionship, they walked toward the bow of the ship and sat down on the forepeak hatch where festival and a peaceful death. No. I wish first to lire." The old man whispered with soft irony. "You forget that were in the same boat. Who, in Heavens name, doesn't want to live? The real problem is how to live. Can you and I just go our way and forget that thousands of our brethren are still trapped behind that Soviet Wall, living in fear of their lives! "You know as well as I do," and Abraham clenched his fist tightly, "that we cannot, will not escape our heritage, that we must hope for the day when our people will be liberated. As long as any of them — including your wife — remains enslaved by tyranny and hatred, then we must hope and pray for their deliverance." The young man struck a match, and shielding it from the wind, lit a cigarette. "Am I," he replied, "to live the rest of my life in the vain hope of a miracle? I loved my wife dearly and now — if I am to live as a human being — I must try to forget her. "I will forget her," he added vehemently, "just as I will forget Europe and her people. Let Eurplied, "Joseph Kravitz. The horiion .waned to turn on iU aide, a bine wall retting on a blue sea. Abraham leapt to his feet and with a terse, "wait here." he hurried down the forepeak ladder and across the deck disappearing into the passenger quarters with a shuffling gait. The young man scratched his head a little puzzled, and then with FRIDAY,! ^ old am "^•"ThU-W 'rom. UoUlw *d ed eq "' Cklyledt ^U ed > "Capuir, he "id, and the door. Comply J !" front > d*H c PUin's Ofl^.throjn looked at him a shrug of indifference, he turned Ple e sit down*w? l L to gaze at the movement of the ,ike you to wait IL' moments." A^yJ*! Y ur friend seem/, I tha 1 doHe s 1* they could turn their eyes directly Seder they would spend in Haifa.' toward Israel. The lookout spoke "And us did he take out from in Hebrew, "Boker tov," and sue! there, in order to bring us hither. I denly sprang to a bell mounted ov-'my own salvation." to give us the land which he hadicr their heads and rang it three | Abraham looked quietly at the sworn unto our fathers." f times. "Light dead ahead." he exsky which was just beginning to And so Abraham dreamed of plained, and as they strained their give promise of light. "Possibly I Haifa and the future, with the past' landsmen eyes, they could barely will not see you again when we arstill fresh and bitter. Leaning ovdiscern the flicker of a ships light er the rail, watching the churnini; on the horizon. waters, he appeared old and gnatAbraham turned toward the ed — emaciated — and the excite young man. "That is good, A li^ht ment that flowed within was hidlies ahead of us and darkness behind, We have waited for tiu> Passover for many years, and 1 know now that 1 will die in peace in the chance to live freely simply belaud of Zion." I cause we have brethren in distant The young man thought of the lands who feel that we mean somehundreds who lay asleep and the thing, This. I think, is the wonmany who felt like this. "You ^erful miracle of our day." alone hero with reality, the sea speak of death." he observed bitAnd then, as if a great weariness a nart "1 V'.' ? I*"? "" It*' "^ *"" *" ,hink of Mv ^ d d ** "•><>""• Abraham a part ol all this, not just some 1 have two children buried in the said. "Enough of this let us Chedlanimal struggling for > surruins of Warsaw and a wife who eniov our mornin, .fnenH. £ \ival, caged in with the past." disappeared behind the Soviet wall. As the old man turned toward I have seen too much death — and the East, with the sense that he camps that reeked with the small could almost see Israel beyond the of death. I have seen my fellow distant horizon, he heard a dry and companions and friends turned insomewha! caustic voice, "guten to slaves, into animals and you morgen: guten morgen." And a ask me to think about a ridiculous | sea. The seagulls wheeled over head in the shadowy light of early rooming, and Joseph dozed only to be awakened by an excited! %  almost hysterical voice shouting, 1 8ood deal of tin, "Joseph! Joseph! Come quickly. P* r tor. Hurry, roan. Hurry if you would live again." The young man scrambled across the deck wondering what was wrong. Had the old man gone mad? Had there been an accident? Abraham was high up on the bridge, waving excitedly, smiling broadly, .Tl^e, severe lines in his face bad Softened with an inner warmth. "Com Joseph," he cried "Up here." Joseph felt a Joy in the voice. ope take care of itself, for I seek i and climbing awkwardly with the slight pitch of the ship interfering each step, he shouted, "What's wrong, my friend, have you gone mad or have you just been made Captain?" den by the shadow of darkness "Night sounds aboard a ship are < %  ." he thought. "It is as if I were alone in the world and could look upon everything that happened to me like something that happened to a stranger. I am rive in Israel." he said, "but I wonder where you and I and all the people on this ship would be if everybody thought that way, if there were no United Jewish Appeal in America. For years, we have existed, and now we have a enjoy our morning as friends. Live and let live." He suddenly felt strange and restless and in a voice which seemed hardly his own. he added, "My boy. you have not told me your name." "Joseph,'' the A telephone raw, e Captain, wh waiting for the can, Phone, and Joseph. s P"ks everrtkail verified, then. n2f message in immedia Joseph began t | Continued M I MY WOtKttS (jn ._ COL O R EO uaal '?JT„ NE0R '3 IN PRIVATES* „ SPECIf Hotal Maids Dishwa ACE W N.E. lit Avt No Charge t, | young man re'jrjtrjmj&jyjrjrjtrjrjm^A QoftUa PaUoven we one pAepa^ina jo* you Uu*e Jtome. Made PioducU ducU uUUU the Uduou mm iaitedH BORSCHT Made from the Finest Beets Simple to Prepare and so "VlfVioiis! In All Leading Stores Ask for our "onif math' BORSCHT (RUSSELL) BP1 ^ Und#r Supervision of GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH R.bb. Josoph E. R.ckov.ky, Director SEASHORE FOOD AND PICKLE PRODUCTS PHONE 8A4324 Pure, Rich, Ripe Fruit Ji KOSHER !" PASSOI AND THE YEAR AROUND! For health, for flavor richness-always Mm] KOSHER SUNSWEET PRUNE JI Now, along with heavy holiday feasting, yw at] tve your whale family the wonderful health bej fits af Kosher for Passover Sonsweet Prune JIM 1 Made by a special process that measures its loiotm j qualities .. pure, sweet, unadulterated ... rioWJ flavor and more delicious a 100% pure proa* Buy several bottles todayl 11113 nosrt regularly supervised by RANI J. H. RAIBAG ••••r II V ,r, ^~iri7r,rs^



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BCH 27, 1953 kjMstfhrrtn fj PAGE 11C fccETABLES TAMINS ;TOHY FEKER (DUCE CO. ,1 St Ph3-S795 [REETINGS IUAL LIFE ANCE COMPANY TlfEW YORK Ltngford Bldf. HONE 9-4747 pY PASSOVER [ropieal r Box Co. nufarturers of IC PAPER BOXES leroaiional Air Depot Phone 88-8459 MIAMI IWISHES FOR A PY PASSOVER B. Tait |N. E. 2nd Ay*. MIAMI MANY VALUED 1SH FRIENDS *E GOOD WISHES IAPPY PASSOVER JRMOND IT COMPANY SSOVER |EETING S id Cab Co. fS.W. (iih Street JONE 9-7575 *GS TO ALL LG. B Schreffler ^TWG ENGINEERS "H^ng Miami • • A MOST r PASSOVER ,aa d MRS. (K3SEPHER and FAMILY of the SEA COMPAIVY W.SthStr^t CHAIM BIALIK: BOTH ANNIVERSARY Continued from Preceding Peg* Publishing Company which produced and continues to .publish numerous Hebrew books arid educational publications. In 1926. he visited the United States and was acclaimed by Jews in all the larger communities. He was the guest of President Coolidge at the White House and received honorary degrees from leading institutions of higher learning. Essentially, Bialik was a lyricist, but if such a writer succeeds in identifying himself with the soul of his people's history and aspirations, then his lyric becomes in effect an epic. This was his great achievement. He expresses the thoughts of the Jewish people, and his lyrics reflect not merely his life but that of the people around him. In this sense, he was a patriot of the Hebraic pattern, not an aggressive warrior but a fearless prophet. In one of his earliest poems, Bialik declared that the Jewish people was unworthy because, in the day of its anguish, it produced not a man from whose brow a flame might light up the path of his people. (It is unfortunate that he could not live to witness the days when that small remnant of worthiest fought and won the War for Independence to establish the State of Israel). When the massacres of Kishinev found them bending their necks to the slaughter, he lamented that they ran like mice. (Again, he would have been proud of his co-religionists who fought in the Warsaw Ghetto against the Nazi hordes). Chastised His People Bialik chastised his people to the very end. His was perhaps the only effective voice in Palestine that cried out that the new Jerusalem could not be built on Jewish factories or multiple stores but only on the eternal values of the Jewish spiritual heritage. Bialik was a remarkable combination of Hebrew soul and Hellenic technique. He was the Hebrew prophet in western garb. Bialik's poetry, in a sense, is not just art; it is super—art. In the lasi analysis, art is a link between the visible and the invisible, the reality Of an illusion. Bialik's poems are rather the illusions of reality. That is why Jews were not angry with him when he used the harshest words to whip them, to admonish them. That is why Jews accepted his excoriations as punishment of love—"yesurim shel ahavah." That is why Israel felt exalted when Bialik declared "Achen Chatzir Ha'am"—"Yea, the People is Grass." He was borne, no more malice than towards Isaiah, Jeremiah or Amos. It is the strength, depth and directness of the ancient prophets that characterize his masterpieces. A word need be said about Bialik and the Hebrew language. His nature poems are remarkable for their use of a verse combining modern meters with ancient words, and his versions of Midrashic legends have given us a prose style which might be the envy of a classical writer He took the tongue of the Bible and wove Talmudic words into its skeins, so that one is conscious of no unspanned gap between the ancient and the modern. But equally was he insistent that Jewish writers must not neglect Hebrew and Hebrew sources. He complained that Jewish genius has poured its soul into alien molds and cultivated foreign vineyards. To Bialik's mind, the destruction of both Temples was not so grave a disaster as that which befell the Jewish people when the creative forces of Hebraism began to use strange tongues as their normal vehicle of expression. It was indeed fortunate that Bialik wrote not only in the classical language but was the possessor of a classical mind as well. Works Prove Enduring Although gone from the physical scene almost 20 years, Bialik endures and will continue so as one of the immortal intellects that have enriched their earth and voiced the strivings of the human soul—such giants as Shakespeare, Dante, Heine and Goethe. But Bialik was pre-eminently heir of the great prophets of Israel. His poetry is universal, transcending national boundaries, yet thoroughly nationalistic in speaking to the world via the Jewish people. He sought not only to make the world understandable to the Jew but even more ardently the Jew to the world. It is unfortunate that Bialik's great genius has been appreciated only by those familiar with the Hebrew language. There had been a few scattered English translations of his work—just enough to stir cultured folk, here and there, who were not able to read the original creativeness of the poet. It was Balik, himself, who made the statement that, "he who reads his people's literature in translation is like one who kisses his mother's face through a veil." Even so, it is well to get acquainted with the modern heir to the ancient prophets. Less than five years ago. the Histadrut Ivrit of America, which publishes Hadoar, the only Hebrew weekly in this country, made possible the publication of the Complete Poetic Works Of Chaim Nachman Bialik. Dr. Israel Efros, an outstanding Hebrew poet himself and a leading scholar and educator, directed the effort entailed in gathering the translated works and in editing the work. Bialik's message has even greater urgency to our times than his own. His writings are a modern sequel to the ancient poetry of the Bible and the Hebrew poets of the Golden Age of Spain. Hence, Chaim Nachman Bialik continues to be a link in that unbroken chain of the Jewish genius that started in the hoary antiquity with the songs of Moses and Deborah, and will end somewhere "in the end of days." It is the Eternal Light and the pillar of hope that continues to guide the way of a people on its inspired historic career. TO ALL GREETINGS H! II. Woodsmall Agency, Ine. GENERAL INSURANCE 1114 Conqreu Bldg. Pon 82-7595 VISIT OUB COMPLETE TOY DEPARTMENT ARMY-NAVY STORES VETERAN SURPLUS OUTLET WE FILL MAIL ORDERS: Addr... all mail ord.ra to 1214 Biacayn. Blvd. 1214 BISCAYNE BLVD. %  Phone 3-3319 (la Block South of Seara) •301 N.W. 7th AVE. ( Edison Center) Phone 99-1422 KINO MIDAS STORE (Hileh) Phone 99-5393 925S S.W. 9th ST. (Temlemi Treil) Phone 97-3563 Happy Holiday Greetings from Myer Friedman and the Entire Staff of A 9UU BLOCK ON THI OCIAN FROM 33nd TO 33rd ST'S. MIAMI BEACH COMrilTllY AIR CONDITIONIB THE WORLD'S FINEST I GREETINGS RHODES, l\(. 400 N. MIAMI AVENUE GREETINGS Hibiscus Baking Company (Formerly Gleason's) PIES — C A K E S — PASTRIES 1732 S.W. 8th STREET 3-6717 — PHONES — 9-5087 A. C. ALLER, President and General Manager MR. AND MRS. H. A. SILVERS AND FAMILY of the I & W ELECTRIC CORPORATION 555 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER HOLIDAY ... wishes vou a HAPPY PASSOVER 1300 BISCAYNE BLVD. PHONE 9-5411 ALL MATS BY DIRECT PRESSURE •*-T TO ALL GREETINGS U.S. ROYAL TIRES AMALIE (Pennsylvania) MOTOR OIL DADE TIRE CO.. Inc. 1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE Phone 3-8445 MIAML FLORIDA



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RwBCH2y 1953 +Je*!st)fk)ri(flan PAGE 3B If lEnHETfll EXILE there from P9 2 B something wrong? to ask w opened when the and a young d with a wireless mesCaptain silently passed Joseph. Sarah Kravitz amvBerlin yesterday. Conand aboard your ship. quote: Am well will Haifa as soon as pos0 ve Sarah." Maury United Jewish Appeal, Berlin B rds ran together, out of tried to read the mesv ond time. The words End blurred; the shell of I W as gone. Joseph edge a child, and as he wept, ain slipped unobtrusively Applications sFr~Tour To Israel T ow Brtng Taken Young Americans 18 to 35 years bleakness. "Sarah, Sarah ... my | of age. may now apply to take part out of the cabin door. The tears seemed to burn through years of Nominations For fi. RGoodwan Group Is Cited By Bonds Mrs. Jack Bernard was hostess to dear Sarah," he repeated over and over again in a choked and trembling voice. Intoxicated with joy, he sat watching a shaft of sunlight streaming through a porthole. Suddenly, Me stood erect with the full vigor of youth, and waving the message, he rushed out of the office. "Old man," Joseph roared, "I have just opened the door of life, and tonight we will observe Passover with joy. "Yes," he said, "tonight we will really feel in. our hearts: 'When the Lord returned with the returning to Zion, we were like men that dream. Then our mouth was filled with laughter and our tongue with glad song. Then it was said among the nations: Greatly has the Lord wrought for these.'" iu Sponsors >ver Programs the holiday of Passspecial television program Eored over Station WTVJ day by the Bureau of Jewation and the Greater Mijish Community Centers. Revision program featured Tots Seder, with nursery feildren of the GMJCC MiInch participating, tareau of Jewish Education tent a special Passover propmorrow. 7:15 p.m., over RVKAT. The program, Pass|Song, will feature an origTative by Louis Schwartzfecutive director of the Bur[ will include the voices of Irving Robinson. Coral Gab|>h Center, and Miss Laurel Isoprano. Bidu Sayao Interviewed Mrs. Marie Volpe will interview Bidu Sayao on her radio program Saturday, March 28th, over Station WKAT, at 6:30 p.m. Mme. Sayao appears with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on Sunday, March 29th, at the Miami Beach Auditorium, and on Monday, March 30th, at the Dade County Auditorium. in a two-month summer tour to Israel, according to an announcement released by Zvi Caspi, assistant director of the Youth Department of the Jewish Agency for Palestine. Touring the South for two weeks, Caspi talked with various community leaders and individuals concerning the July and August tour to the Jewish State. "Nothing speaks more eloquently for Israel than Israel itself," said the youthful Israeli while explaining the purpose of the tour. "This summer marks the fifth season for the tour," he continued, "and the enthusiasm of its previous participants has been very gratifying." Two hundred pleople are expected to take part in this summers' tour which will include stop-overs in Europe and extensive guided tours throughout Israel. Among those who have participated in the Agency's Institute in previous years are Rosamond Harris, New Orleans; Marvin Hurvich, Birmingham; Mrs. Gerald Soltz, Miami; Ramon Rosenzweig, Savannah; Stanley Robinson, Knoxville; Marion Hurvich Goodstein, Cincinnati; Louis Rudovsky, Savannah; Mike Levitt, New York; Ruth Sadikoff, Chattanooga; and Claire Radin, Chattanooga. Citation Will Continue To 1st As' the April 1st deadline for nominations draws near, names of persons from every walk of social, religious, veteran and civic life here are being submitted to the Nominations Committee for the Outstanding Man And Woman of 1952 Award. The citations will be made on Wednesday evening, April 8th, at Bayfront Park. Names thusfar submitted are Officer Bill Voges, of the Miami Police Department; Philip Pullaro, a blind worker in a mattress factory; Eddie Rickenbacker, head of Eastern Airlines; Mrs. Evelyn Floyd, charity worker; Mrs. Edward N. Calughton, civic worker; Mrs. V. Stokesberry, Queen of Clubs program, WTVJ; Reverend Edward T. Graham; and Miss Betty Ward, editor of Youth Roundup. Chairman of the committee this year is former Colonel Michael M. Isenberg, of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith. City, county and state officials have been invited to the ceremonies to witness the award which is being donated by Joseph Lipton, president of "the Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association. a recent meeting of the IR Goodman Group of Hadassah. Cited at that time for bringing in the most members was Mrs. S. Posner. The group received a candelabrum from Mrs. Bess Gersten, Israel Bond chairman, for 100 per cent participation in the Women's Division of the bond campaign here. Miss Lillian Goodman accepted the award for the group. The meeting also included contributions to Hadassah Supply, with Miss Molly Cohen acting as chairman. In charge of table arrangements were the Mesdames Rose Goldner, Jack Bernard and Esther and Lillian Goodman. LEVI PLUMBING COMPANY "Established 1824" 2141 S.W. 3rd SL Call 9-1416 ADRIAN McCUNE Real Estate Consultant 203 First Federal Bldg. PHONE 3-77SS ACE RUG CLEANERS 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones 9-1155 & 82-2007 RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED Carpet Laying and Repairing FURNITURE CLEANING Pronram in [for Sunday lei Pr i-tcrrrum, honorary jpident of the Jewish NaJMA Council of Greater Mild this week that a JNF profill be presented over radio JWMB.M from 12 to 2 p.m., t:.•;.. March 29th, during Jac|cchter> Jewish Hour. David Shapiro, chairman | JNF Executive, will direct bgram. Leon J. Ell, immedBl president of the JNF I who attended the National |ry Board Conference recentm New York City at the fi Astoria, will make a short Ehiel Lesow oder will speak %  dish. i Moses Mescheloff is presiif the JNF Council here.. PRODUCTS SERVING JJ (|^ GREATER MIAMI MILK CREAM ICECREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FHONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS rurnltur. Tope. Beveled Mirrors end ResUvering Our Specialty L&. Glass and Mirror Works iifi s W 8th SL PHONE 3-4834 MRWoTuS IRVING GORDON Pure, Rich, Ripe Fruit Juice KOSHER <.r PASSOVER AND THE YEAR AROUND I For health, for flavor richness—always serve KOSHER M0ITS APPLE JUICE Before, after, during meals all through Passover you'll win high family praise with big tall glasses of Kosher for Passover Mott's Apple Juice. 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PAGE 2 C **r#c#> Hnrktlrtr THE HMD 10 SODOM By MARTIN SILVER Ephraim Lotan is the man who built Israels "Burma Road." which supplied Jerusalem during (he war of liberation. But his joy in that achievement eould hardly have been greater then than a few weeks back when he rode the first truck through a rocky ridge, signalling the completion of the road to Sodom, one of the most unique highwavs in the world. The name Sodom conjures up many associations. It was the great ancient den of sin and iniquity. Wickedness flourished there like the proverbial green bay tree. According to Rabbinical legend, so wicked was Sodom that ^^T, All the cement Israel needs can now be produced as a result oi Israel Bond dollars allocated for construction of additional cement plants and for expansion of existing plants. Harvesting in the Negev. made Dossihu from the Israel Bond dxive. wh5^2* agriculture to }--' independence. ssssi** *• -' d: -4"' it up with a chunk of mountain". Cutting chunks of mountain was nothing new to the crews working provide easier access to the Dead euu, au Hit-Kea was Sodom that ^ ea ano ne 'P n ne exploitation anyone giving a hungry man bread \ of its rich mineral deposits JJS^JSSdtolSfl iT„ t he — road B ccrshcba on ,h,s road They have *** The wrath of God descended uponSodom are on l> 48 miles apart, quarry equipment accompanying it. and it was swallowed up entireThis is tmr,v three miles less than them just for that purpose. With ly. The earth split and sucked in %  ,nc 'd route, which detoured it. building materials were hewed the entire city. "• ... So the new highway to Sodom will not be of any use to such as may be attracted by the lure of sin and vice In fact, 50 completely have all vestiges o| ih ( ancient Citj been eliminated, that DO one is sure today exactlj where ancient Sodom was located There is still an odd-looking stone about which legend says it is Lots wife \e. cording to the Bible, Mrs Lot looked back when she was told to flee With her husband and was turned into a pillar of sail Built with funds from Israel Bonds, the new mad to Sodom will old route, south to Ein Husub and then north and hacked right out of the neigh again to Sodom came closely parboring hillsides and mountains, alleling the border and making it Th „ „,„,., .. an easy target for Arab ratters "" l ns,rucl,on of th r <"<> PThe old road is now broken and re8ent ;l fcat > engineering. almost impassable, even b) vehic F(U r i 1 building jobs have had les specially equipped with fouri to contend with more unusual conwheel drive. I. ... trasts in terrain. \Ht 9 9J85 PHONf 94171 pi t'm I..M 7 j.m Op.n 24 Hour*' 0VI.*"'" BNTY OF SREE PARKING • AIR CONDITION!^ GREETINGS Your Local Ford Dealer HUSKAMP MOTOR CO. 4585 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL GABLES Sincere Wishes For PHONE 67-5676 WHY PARK OUTDOORS* Store your car in the onlv Bonded. T nsureH Storage Garage at M'AMI INTERNATinNni Fl eproo( Free 24 hour Courtesy Car SerSri1 L A PorX all PASSENGER'T^r *"* *** INTERNATIONAL PARKING GARAGE, INC.. 4641 N.W. 36th STREET .^^^ Opp. Eastern Air Lines PHONE 88-1304 I .1 u A r v r PASSOVFJt Seven-Up Bottling Co of Miami, Inc SHERMAN J. TOBIN AND FAMILY



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CH 27, 1953 +Jewist> FhridHan hes to All Our [and Friend* lor Ly PASSOVER mil Mrs. .Chertkol i FAMILY PAGE 13 C inn's Pipe keel Co. and \^ 'W^^A^V*'V*Ai*^irf'W^^^/^^^i^%^V^^^'V nor does he possess private door j Rabbinate and the entire to Godliness. Both he and the layman are equally responsible for the fulfillment of the duties placupon all Jews by* the Torah. The Rabbinate, however, without being gogue structure.) synaan**associatiori of jewisif ministers, priests or th*plogians,"ha.s, nevertheless, exercised the most profound influence upon the course of Jewish life; so much so, that its very continuity may be said to depend upon the proper functioning of the Rabbinate. If we understand the real significance and meaning of the synagogue we can appreciate, all the better, the character and place of the Rabbi in Israel. The Rabbi is the custodian of the ideals for which the synagogue stands. He must, first, symbolize the Bet Haknesset. It is his duty to be the leader of the Jewish community and of all that pertains to community welfare. He is the social ates thirteen fundamental doctrines which are. in his opinion, the basic elements of Jewish faith. j Although developed through deep study and earnest reflection, accepted by the majority of Jews and j incorporated in the prayer book, neither the recitation of these articles of faith nor of those developed by other Jewish scholars in succeeding generations was ever made obligatory. Through the irony of fate, the Yigdah hymn that contains Maimonides creed has become part of congregational singing. This Is not to say, as have some modern scholars, that since Judaism requires no confession of faith, it has, then, no dogmas at all. On the contrary, Maimonides' articles •(of faith are fundamental beliefs of Judaism. Judaism does not, however, recognize abstract beliefs in themselves as the fundamentals of its religious life. It is the duties and obligations revealed in the Tarah that are the fundamentals of Judaism. A proselyte who desires initiation into the fold of Judaism is not only instructed in articles of faith or in abstract theological dogmas, but in the duties of the Torah, in the "minor and major" commandments. Salvation in Judaism is not obtained by acceptance of theological dogma alone, but through the genuine love of God that fulfills itself in action, in the observance of the Law. Judaism has never endeavored to formulate a definite body of articulated and systematized abstract theology. The existence of God as a father in heaven, who bestows his guidance in particular and universal providence, is not a matter of speculation, but a living reality. The Torah, as the revealed Word worker, better yet the social architect. His social activity, however, ofGod""is nota matterof academic is motivated and conditioned by a pious outlook and a spiritual purpose which makes it in the deepest sense religious. The social or communal function which is given a higher spiritual purpose Is no longer a purely social and secular activity, but a genuinely religious one. -,;. Again, the Rabbi must symbolize the Bet Hatfilah; he must in his own life personify Jewish piety. Above all, however, he must symbolize the Be* Hamidrash. dispute. It is to the understanding of the law of the Torah as a divine way of life that Jews have concentrated their entire energy. Rabbi and Community The Rabbi alone cannot be the symbol and embodiment of those things which Judaism requires from each of its members. He cannot be the sole guardian of Jewish ideals nor the community agent for the observance of Torah. Yet how often have we heard tell of communities that are unable to provide for the reservoir from' whieh lie^ Kosner home for the Rabbi whom draws his inspiration is the Torah. tnty nave re q U ^ted, if that be his need. The members of the Synagogue understand fully that the A Rabbi, from the historic point of view, is one who is imbued with the conviction of the^cenfrality j Stibbi must "observe Kashrut, but Torah learning and" Torah prw-i^ nothing wrong in their own tices as the essence of "Judaism, --.jtjve attitude towards its obThus his true function> to^Hne Jewish scholar, the authority' on Jewish Law, teaching the Torah to his Community. One must bear in mind that servance. The Rabbi thus becomes not only the representative of the Jewish community and the authoritative interpreter of Jewish tradition but Judaism does not eooiistoaly.ef ifhe sole personification of tftttfl theological dogma. The Rabbi is Jewish This present-day gap between the Rabbi and the laity with regard to religious observance is one of our most challenging probOM of the peculiar results of this situation is the assumption by Continued on Noxt ?•• not simply a theologian' trained to think of Judaism solely in terms of doctrines, beliefs and. articles of faith. Theology, aa a .separate branch of study, has never been a central element in Judaism. Maimonides, for Instance, in his commentary on the Mishnah, enumesSINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER § BARNETT'S INC. 134 N.E. First Street MIAMI'S FINEST OFFICE SUPPLIES TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Ven-Mor Beer Distributing Co. BLATZ — For Me CARLING ALE 1344 N.W. 23rd STREET PHONE 82-1405 GREETINGS from the VANDERBILT HOTEL r*~\r**\s*~\r*~s J -**>*s~\ n *~\ss*\r* r^*V ^'V* V^ V l *\/^ V / N SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF MIAMI, INC. 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. PAGE 12 B j^igjtel&m; IIistad n il Plans Third Seder Her David Wertheim, one of the founders of the Poale Zion Movement in the United States and a leader in the National Committee for Labor Israel, will be principal .speaker at a Third Seder on Thursday, April 2nd. 6 p.m.. in the Hibiscus Lodge. The Third Seder will be devoted to Histadrut and it* institutions in Israel and will be conducted by the Labor Zionist Movement of Greater Miami, which includes the Ben-Gurion and Bialik Branches, of the Farband Labor Zionist Order, and Club 1, Club 2, C.olda Myerson and Kadimah Branches of Pioneer Women. The committee in charge of ar ranging the Third Seder includes Ben Minenberg. B. Morrison, N. Bookspan. S. Halpern. J. Tarr and Mrs. E. Shubov. Miss Sylvia Nessan, a singer of Hebrew and Yiddish melodies, will present a musical program. Reyna Youngerman Wins First Prize At Blue Dome Exhibit; Cited Second Year Beth Sholom Fund Pick Team Heads The Special Gifts Committee of the Temple Beth Sholom Building Fund this week named Team Captains, according t" Morry B. Morris and Dr. Alex Bobbins, co chair men. The following have been named to head the 10 teams: Team 50. Jack Abbott; Team 51. Morris Alpert; Team 52. David Balogh: Team 53. Irwin A. Durbin: Team 54. Joseph Fenias; Team 55, Jack Fishman; Team 56. Ben Grenald; Team 57. Frank Kamen: Team 58, Abe Solosko; and Team 59. Judge Harold Zinn. Temple Beth Sholom is in the midst of a S500.000 campaign for a new House of Worship to be built adjacent to the present structure at 4144 Chase Avenue. The Lesson, by Beyna U. Young erman, has been awarded First Prize for Portrait or Figure by the Blue Dome Art Fellowship. This is | (he second consecutive year that 'lUrs. Youngerman has been recipient of the top prize. The jury of selection consisted 1 of Arnold Blanch. Alan McNab and Denman Pink. The Miami Beach Art Center will run the show through Thursday, April 2nd. Reyna Youngerman studied at the Yale School of Art and while there won the Weir Painting Schol arship and English Painting Prise. 'She is also a four-time winner of I the Beaux Arts National Competition, having received an honor i diploma and later a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree at Y'ale. Among other honors the artist has been awarded are: twice the Tiffany Foundation Fellowship in | Painting. Paint and Clay Club Portrait Prize. Pan American Portrait Prize, Alvord Painting Prise, Connecticut Academy Portrait Prize. Soule Still-life Prize and Blue Dome Portrait Prize. Mrs. Youngerman is listed in Who's Who and has exhibited at the BosCall For Infant Wear Articles for infant use are being collected by the C.olda Myerson Club, Pioneer Women's Organization, according to an announcement this week by Mrs. Anna Seltzer, president. The baby items will !• sent for use in Israel. Donations may be made at 82-2930 and 9-0089. Welcome Aboard Among those who enlisted in the Marine Corps during the past week is Allen H. Klein, 18. of 1360 SW 3rd Street. Miami. Insurance 3 Albert E otf, 5 nno *Hthia>2l *P Insure J^ henceforth I* ^J The change i„ £L came after W iTJl '""•rest in the 'fim founded in i£ ** Ossip talari dfnt of the FterJ Mutual lns UranM /£ %  P--t president of fif Mutual Agenh Club i ^ firm will contia-J ate at iu present Lincoln Road. I.* *-?asi ...* ** *&*** Student Seder At Beth David Sunday The Beth David Religious School will conduct its annual students' model Seder on Sunday morning. March 29th. at 10 a.m. Some 700 students of the Sunday School will participate in the ceremony. Portions of the Haggadah will be read and chanted. Matzos and all foods symbolic of Passover will be served. Arrangement for the affair are under the supervision of Mrs. Lollis RartZ. Students will conduct the ; Seder under the direction of Jer lome B. Gordon. Mrt. Htyna Vo9*rmiin ton Museum of Art. Argent Galleries, Art Students League, Andersen Calleries, American Art gallery. Morgan Memorial, Avcry Atheneum and many others of national importance. The artist is a member of National Women Artists. Connecticut Water Color Society. Palm Beach Art League, Brush and Palette Club, Connecticut Academy. Copley Society. Blue Dome Society and others. SDNRtfPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTtlSANITARIUM rot MST COMVAUSCCNCS AMOaOMCUSSI -', MIAMI FLORID* j SO SWOT. SOH&VU so nan You'll love ton old-fnshionej j ICANANDAieUA INDUSTRIES CO., IK, (Mil Distributed by World Wide Importing & Exporting Co.] Miami, Florida 2>aiM TAKES PRIDE AND PLEASURE IN AGAIN ANNOUNCING THAT IT WILL BE PRIVILEGED TO SERVE ITS MANY JEWISH PATRONS WITH I Under the Supervision of Beth Jacob Vaad Hckashrus Rabbi Moses Meschelofi Congregation Beth Jacob. Director IOSHE* %  n%% PHONE 5-5537' mil n MW movrctt TO INSURE YOUR REQUIREMENTS or order from route sales**"



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PAGE *A vJmMirhridlton FRlDAy wJtwnlth u ii J ii.mil Published every Friday since 1927 by the Floridi.in at 120 N. E Sixth Street, Miami 18, Entered as second-class matter July 4. 1930, at t Office of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewis and the Jewish Weekly, Member of the Jewis graphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, wide News Service, National Editorial Association lean Association of English-Jewish Newspapers, Press Association. Jewish Florida, he Post 3, 1879. h Unity h TeleWorldAmer. Florida OFFICE end PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street Telephones 2-1141 2-8212 During The Week.. >A •s The Jewish Floridian doi nol fUU-anUM '!>• B lit nnii ..i Ihi One Year SUBSCRIPTION RAT ar $300 Two Years RATES $5.00 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN News Editor Now s, "LET MY PEOPLE GO" Naguib Is Truthful General Mohammed Naguib. Egypt's dictator made two very honest statements this week.' Il th at hlS move ment is now beinq regarded with sympathy throughout the Western world and that Egypt has no desire to enqaqe in war against Israel. y g There can be no disagreement so far as the General s fust remark is concerned. The American and British governments havo set their sights on Naguibs favor and will win it even craUcVlS Utrage 6Very PrInCipal f demo We can also find littla to dispute in the Generals statement relating to Israel. The Egyptians are now doing better without war Naguib said, by blockading Israel. and he United Nations which considers blockade tantamount to open battle. mi ^ YPt w Str u g ma ? iS Ut,erl y ** %  *! h> the mater. War he said, would lose for him "the confidence of all the big nations. They would consider me aggressive." Naguib seems to be in a most enviable position. Waging a silent conflict, he is behia courted by the forces of freedom l\i*sovr and IW'flViiiptioii Passover and the first Seder will be ushered in on Monday evening. The basis for understanding this Festival of Freedom lies in the Haggadah. Rich in content, it is a compendium of Jewish literature written during the course of many centuries. The Haggadah's beginnings came with the beginnings of Rabbinic Judaism when Jewish life was practically destroyed. Its significance then lay in its call to freedom, in its stirring re-expression of exile and the Great Return. We see the Haggadah as a moving story which is as meaningful today as it has been during previous ages. The drama of Egyptian slavery and deliverance has been re-enacted m every era of Jewish history. Egypt is Babylon. Spam. Germany and RussS now The chronicle of Jewish experience seeni To JLZZZ?, ,0 US ,hat we need n recall the ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF A^gW^ Sunday that the movement has log, 7 A LEA| >Hs. nat.onal Jewish community since the cstahr?" P '* years ago. Remarks to this effect were m Ji eluded the ZOA Administrative Council m ,* b *l %  conjunction with the Southeastern Zion^fc" ** Mortimer May. a member of the Action, r Zionist Congress, said that the recent SorU "*"*< ( t he Iron Curtain would now end the phase of m*? !" the organization has languished since 194 must henceforth rally behind a re-cvaluatio'n 0 7 "* significance. The history attending the Sunday J3 for future strength, which is presumably to TSS ish catastrophe, are both bitter expressions of. finds itself rudderless. The motivating impulse of the World Zionist Undream of a Great Return from Exile i n the re 7 State of Israel. With the implementation of he m!" the fulfillment of that dream, the ZOA apparently k being. The organization thus cast about to determine* purpose it could embrace for continue.! activity i„ ,i ical drive toward some nameless factor with which m identity, means have since been ignore,! in favor of ihi,' As I see it. the failure of the ZOA to mobilize the IM America during the past five years lies precisely ZM effort last summer on the part of aspirants f or ihe *M Zionist Organization to determine the movements aid point Rabbi Irving Miller perhaps came close" V5f Of the problem with his campaign for "spiritual identft the emptiness of perpetuation without reason remainsil Issue; Mr May's recognition of the organizations past proof of that. • • NO LESS. IS THERE FURTHER PROOF in the e that the current anti-Semitic war behind the Iron curtSj American Jewry back to the Zionist fold This is tacit ssl the thesis that the ZOA can only flourish during situatioj) and that the organization is essentially parasitic in nature | ing caught the organization unawares in 1948 I Conceivably, the original Herzl conception of Zi partially to blame for the present difficulty But sum,., ment's leadership must have envisioned some future use) metaphysical vision of a homeland would require the stern realities of its fulfillment. This, however..,. The Jewish state's precarious position on the internaotnti for a proper evaluation of the ZOA's future program no longer permit vast numbers of the organization's i j consider the movement one which is outmoded and %  to a new type of world Jewish identification as exe raising agencies like the United Jewish Appeal and Nor can Zionists further dare to hope for a resurgewq their ranks through a dependence upon the good graces i Jewry to respond to the plight behind the Iron Curtain. hysterical crutch is the stock-in-trade of the UJA and I" paign. Neither of these groups can, with impunity, be e—. ever decreasing financial successes indicate that something L the professional publicist is needed to bridge the wideninjm Israel and the Jewish community here. The ZOA must first mend its own fences. It must lieve in the proposition that there is need for perpetuated sentimental reasons — a need as demanding and insiaeii was prior to 1048. In this regard, the organization should seeking out philosophical excuses that can only serve to pose; such was the folly of last summer's national COOT York City. ^es,•: a ^ 0 0 f W Fr e h e 3 do a rn Cien, '^ and ,his ancie us Th n J simple and the dull amann unhappy houirma WE Iuc ~ S den. nf WorTd'few-y?££ ~ an the ** ton. the princiSw of Z ? 8tru ** le to af seems to nff£ t^JST*"**h denoting tale of fc tSSAjTS^ ern U phar a aoh TSS^S^SjZ !" *' -w set of plagues> £se htaffiS '^ Egypt of old. The Jew ...E 5 d as in once more. The HaaaarlS?^. Un ld miser Y at it. very b^Kh h ? Wever ,ells us from exi^ Set? oul^ctd" ^TS^ By implication, it ^JSSfSSS 2 Go ness against the spin, ofJi£ aaQTe ivedoomed. P be a m must be World JewrJ s^atesTu^atTon ,6 ^ b ^ solve itself with rewardMo, may weU r Le. us dedicate toZ^JS*** at ***• *• "*-* on MoX S&ZOZ* ABRAHAM GOLDSTEIN AND DR. SIDNEY MARKS I effort last Sunday evening to present a revitalized coiwt action for the ZOA. But again, these largely depended"" tion of the current international scene, with Israel's debt the Arab League playing a major role in their arguments L ening the Zionist Organization. It remained for Colonel Cti Israel's Military Attache in Washington, to spell out the* expectations so far as the ZOA is concerned. I think it is about time somebody spoke up to wrap'. of recently acquired Jewish near-sightedness Colonel HeWl the armed might of Israel, underscoring the fact that ourSfll i ment now regards it as a most important political and %  in the Near East and basking in the glories of its foreiP" ambassadors, attaches and diplomats. There is no doubt that the immediate demands of. hood require equally modern international cunning. But • bt accepted a= a truism that the dream of a Jewish home find its hasis in the hope for an independent government flourish thrnush political and military rivalry with %  world at lare. Certainly. Israel means more than Uuss 0 muscular patriotism. Surely, it mu*t primarily embody an a,mosphe re i n H ,L I life and all JewKh life irrfpiies — the culture and traoi years of its -corded history — mav be lived as nowhere^ Th ^'rencih of l.rncl will lie, as it has t-e'ore. in '"*".( %  butions and in no other. Fascination with the trappmP mentalittea of statehood and international diplomacy is of seduction leading to doom. The Zionist Organization of Ar.erica has a maj ^iJ this regard By mobilizine the understanding "*J3I can demonstrate that Israel's future lies less in P llllf A in exemplary practice Should the ZO\ fai> to s ""*j then ignorance here will continue to prevail Profession^ and publlclal. *0] 1„ rome IsrMl's new r r-> r hets. r hich is utterly foreign fo it* m .rL,* >f pawn like li n



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PAGE 4 C JewisbflcrkHairi TO ALL — PASSOVER GREETINGS Dixie Gas Corporation Moe Longer 405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables = H TIE SMILE Peerless Manufacturing Co. Manufacturer of Corrugated Cartons and Cartons for Fruit Candiee 23 N. E. 74th Street Phone 70953 Ottiee Supplies. Of lire Furniture MR. FOSTER'S STORE 33 N.E. FIRST AVE. PHONE 3-7694 GREETING CARDS ENGRAVING By MURRAY CITI.IN H/H/H/H/H/H/H/i (Editors Note: Murray Gillin, the author of the following moving story has published a novel, The Embarkation, dealing with the Jewish DP exodus from Italy and is a well known contributor to leading magazines He was formerly director of the Joint Distribution Committee Office for Itah i FRIDAY BES T WISHES FRQ M DW Ytill S METAL SHU, 1329 N.W. 74th Street !" HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUlp^ RE?, SEC MANUFACTURING COMPANY 61 N.E. 26th Street Phone 3-5351 Mrs. Sadie Fagan Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hershbein and Children Extend Passcver Greetings To All GREETINGS TO ALL Tow Embroidery Works 66 N.W. 22nd AVE. PHONE 64-9878 SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER AL MEIDENBERG AND STAFF A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 37 N. E. 5th Street TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS GREETINGS CLARK & LEWIS CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS 34 N. E. 11th Street p hon M108 MR. and MRS. BECK of the Apex Cleaners & Laundry • v T • rv 'J 28 SW 8,h STREET EXTEND SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL GREETINGS "" HENRY A. POHL. INC.. State Distributor* GRAY MARINE MOTORS CONTINENTAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINES 410N.E.,3t h S t^? AS LINEandDIES ^ Phone 2-1577 „ GREETINGS BAY-BEE DIE-DEE DIAPER SERVICE "Greater Miami's First" AN EXCLUSIVE LAUNDRY FOR DIAPERS fe BABY CLOTHES 2111 N. W. 10th Avenue B Phone 9-5593 M. B. I.Alt His CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER Phone 48-9876 622 S. W. 27th Avenue Passover 1347 Italy. Fifteen thousand Jews are waiting in DP camps for Passover. It is a Jewish characteristic to wait. These Jews have waited in concentration camps, partisan hideouts, way stations, ghettos From the lands of the Middle East, across the blue skies and warm waters of the Mediterranean, a sea once viewed by our forefathers, warm breezes blow and swirl the dust and misery of Camp Adriatica. Milan Imagine a courtyard without a blade of grass. On either side long concrete barracks: former warehouses, divided off by cardboard into individual warrens. Imagine the •apartment" of Doctor Shlomo Witkowitz and family, the floor already scrubbed for the first seder night, the walls decorated with picture cutouts of Tyrone Tower, (lark Gable. Betty Grable. Joan Crawford — twenty, fifty, a hundred from the Hollywood movie picture magazines — in lieu of wallpaper. "It's a special occasion, a yom tov", says Mrs Witkowitz. "Away with misery! Something bright, my friend. To see those bright American faces for' a change' You're from the Joint Tell me something: why is it that this year inside the big boxes of matzos there are little boxes of matzos. and on the bottles of wine there's not the same colored label like last year?" On top of an old wardrobe are stacked the matzos, the matzo meal and the bottles of wine. Doctor Shlomo Witkowitz is a man about 45, though he looks more like 60. He is well built, carries himself erect, with pride, one might say. His hair is gray and he limps on his right foot. But his eyes attract more attention than his Ump. There is such sadness in them, so intense a sadness. No one has ever seen Doctor Shlomo w itkowitz smile. Once he was one I of the great diagnosticians of Lithuania. "Stay a while and have a glass of tea", says Mrs. Witkowitz. "To morrow is Pesach ". This is Doctor Witkowitzs second wife. The first ... He carries a photograph of her in his wallet. I sit down. Mrs Witkowitz is a young pretty wman in her early thirties with a round rosy face, cheerful disposition. Doctor Witkowitz is the Joint Distribution Committee physician in the camp. We drink the tea. With the tea there is a kichel. and more tea and more kichel. The baby awakens n the crib and begins to cry. Mrs. Witkowitz takes it in her Ioh Does something hurt you* SeThaty d0eS hP h ld hi$ arm Its their only child. He once had two others He carries photographs of (h em also in his wallet As he drinks the fourth glas. of tea, Doctor Witkowitz leans Sow n ?h ta ? ,BB Ut f the 5S dow at the dust swirling in the grass ess courtyard, says: ", wan! to let you ,n on a personal secret Passover fa, holiday of joy. p£ oer fa, a holiday which marks the '^ ,on f he whole Jewish ioPie from bondage. Tomorrow nS Passover begins. Tomorrow there Continued on Next P 40 Insulation 1141 So. Alhembre Circle Phone 17-SMS P. RICHARDSON • ri~brich Tan* Tup Warehouse: 1947 H, vJ^J 1 '•MiiliiS. Furnithen 4 |, Inlaid Linoleum Robber Til* !H 4236 N. W. "EVERY INSTALLATION Phone for Free E 7th AVENUE GUARANTEED'^ •timatet p H0td GREETINGS MAYFWWER IIFST UR\1 80 S.EY Blscayne Boulevard. Miami. Florida; Serving: CLUB BREAJCFASX — from 25c LUNCHEON %  DINNER — from 1.00 ta • 7' Open Dally 7 aun. to 1 a-m. i: *J TO ALL A HAPPY PASSOVER MR. AND MRS. %  JULIUS JAY PERLMUTTS Lawrence C. and Reaina V. Perlmutter ~*\ d TO ALL 1 PASSOVER GREETINGS THE TOWN RESTAURANT 153 N.E. lit Street BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DM Music Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 AJt • • Closed Sunday j' • Ph. 2-4733 TV\ H T f /-TrTn LAWRENCE LUMBER CO. F. H. A FINANCING ..J 667 N.W. 14th Street %  %  PHONE 3-3663 %  -- '. MIAMI BEACH FIRST NATIONAL BAK* .! it > MM ALTON ROAD ; ;yfl i 3 M I ~ t l ji i. Tf „ w f ie ^ e—: wfaWtl—L MIAMI BEACH •••;• v : HOLIDAY GREETINGS FRANK O. PRI ITT. !*• —INSURANCE— I • tit MO mat* STREET • 1 %  •" %  f***\



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PAGE 8 B jJe^lstnori^SiL WCH IN THE US LIBRARY By GRACE JAN WALDMAN (Copyright, IMS. Jwl* !*W* %  • %  ** ""'' In the language of libraries, Hebraica is the category under which falls any collection of material dealing with the Hebrew language and culture. Yiddish, Judaism. Zionism, the Bible. Jewish Art. !" !" ** mU sic. law and social and political treatises. The.Hebraic. Divwon J the Library of Congress, formerly part of Onentalia a orddei*ed D similar literary gymnastics, composes three unassu^ "f"J ^ periphery of the enormous reading and research room in the Jefterson Annoy anil is headed bv Dr. Lawrence Marwick. Ann With book proSg a'nd repression of books a current 'ty^, was refreshing to visit the US Government project £££,***J and making it available for special use. We entered the Librao o Congress and the guard directed us to enter the >"* d £ r our left in the Jefferson Reading Room to the right of a bee-lmc %  of of fices. This we did. There, surrounded by newspapers, periodicals and incunabula (library-language for books printed before 1500 AD) stood a serious-looking man who is the head of the world s largest government collection of Hebraica Dr. Lawrence Warwick Dr Marwick is a professional expert on the Middle Last, having studied the subject at the English National University to Cairo and at the Universitv of Chicago. He received his PhD at Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning in Philadelphia, then did intensive research at the British Museum in London. After further years of study at Oxford and Cambridge, he joined the army and spent five years as a paratrooper, then was called to direct the Hebraica Division of the Library of Congress. ,,..,., The Hebraica Division had its inception with a gift of 19.936 volumes and pamphlets brought together over a period of many years by Ephraim Deinard and Jacob H. Schiff. of New York City In the 40 years since the establishment of the collection. 45.000 volumes in Hebrew. 10.000 in Yiddish and 150.000 miscellaneous volumes have been added. Its scope covers a period of three and one half millenia. Marwick furnishes Hebraica references and information to Congress, the Departments of State. Defense and Interior, the Arm) Map Service and the Veterans Administration. Marwick said many of these requests are for information about Israel, particularly in the areas of nascent nationalism, colonial controls and administration. The Division has leading current Jewish and Israel newspapers on file for the reference of the United Nations and foreign embassies During Marwick s four-year administration, the Division had had reference inquiries from foreign countries. Marwick instigated the first international loan of Hebraica which was dispatched to Mexico. Microfilm copies of the Division's resources have been sent to Israel. Marwick took us to the Hebraica reserves in the Library's exclusive stacks, where we walked past enough Bibles to supply every synagogue in Tel Aviv. He said that many of these had been published in various European cities, and although he has never undertaken the labor of counting them, he said, "you can safely say that you saw hundreds." To supplement the Bibles, an adjacent section consisted of related books, such as philological concordances, indices and grammars At the end of the battalion of Bibles lay, in contrast, a pile of periodicals, each with a younu Israel pioneer on its cover. We walked through the Golden Age of Jewish Letters, which flourished under Arab rule, to the modern Hebrew literature known as Hashnlah which began with the Mendelsohn period. Volumes <>f Hebrew poetry, rare pamphlets and an extensive collection of legal writing and response (court decisions) in epistolary form, exemplifying the development of Hebrew law in the course of 12 centuries, were among the many treasures there. FSU Circus Appears Here For $60,000 Cancer Campaign Eliminating the usual door-todoor or direct mail fund solicits tion. the Dade County Chapter of the American Cancer Society will aim to raise $60,000 with a single night's entertainment for all donors. The nationally famous Florida State University Circus. Flying High, will be presented the night of April 17th. in the Orange Bowl to replace the annual drive for money to provide cancer detection and clinical examinations. Joe H. Adams is chairman of this year's campaign. "Nearly 200 performers will provide a thrill packed, entertaining evening sparkling with collegiate beauty and plenty of laughs," Adams said. "Contributing is going to be a real pleasure for entire families, especially those who purchase tickets early to get the seats they prefer." "Flying High is a production that for the last five years has come up with dazzling aerial feats and acrobatic thrills, plus bounteous collegiate glamor." said E. E. Seiler. Orange Bowl impresario, acting as producer. "Much of the glamor and skills in this year's outstanding show is provided by South Florida artists More than a dozen stars are from Dade County." Zionist Wiener Roast A wiener roast at Crandon Park is being planned by the Miami Young Zionist District for Sunday, March 29th. A motorcade will leave from the Town Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, 450 SW 16th Av enue, at 8 p.m. floral ^esthntg There it a special thrill in receiving flowers to add to the glow of a Paaa. over holiday. For the largest (election of flower ma plants, novelty center piecee, cut flowere and corsages come in or eall • "Exotic Flowers Cost No More—But Mean More". TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER CONGER CLINIC PHARMACY 1623 N.W. 35th Street Conger Building Phone 82-8057 VAL DAYTON. Owner MonlitHIo Park NrliMl Students To Hold Sdr Morris Datlof. chairman of the Educational Committee of Congregation Monticello Park, said this week that students of the Sunday School will arrange and participate in a Junior Seder on Sunday. March 29th. at 12 noon. A Haggadah especially prepared by the children will be used for the occasion. The ceremony will be conducted as a traditional Seder, including the singing of hymns and songs with children acting as mothers and fathers. The Parents Committee named to help in the preparations include the Mesdames J Begler. S. Bell. E. regman. N. Feinberg. M. Levine, H Pincus and C. Steinberg. !• 1lxatfcGnr}tair> 3itc. MIAMI MIAMI BEACH Flagler at Bridge FT. LAUB 607 Lincoln Rd. (5-2*61) 2790 N.W. 17th Ave. 18 S Fnhrii (•-MM) fltwtrt ly Wire Everywhere (fiompleb and JbependaMe oJitle M IAMI TITLE QhtmctCo. 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COOITTJ ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INS* Title Insurance Policies of Komoi City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus I Reserves f .ceee 1 13,000,000 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE! Y2M£> 'Tedebal Saw*. •m%k+r €€ +4 L 4Z AND lOAS ASOCIATlCN-' SAVINGS Accotsats or* INSURED up to SIM" the Federal Savings and Loon Insurance Corps**! FOR TH£ HST IN fys&lWmK.. RUttiT MANISCHEWITZ AND If Sf*£& AMERICAS FIRST CHOICS IN MATZOS TO CIACE THE SEDER TASLB nOB1133^ J5TH VIA* CEJWIN CAMPS Fan Jerels, N. V. in If It PAOCWESS/vr. EDUCATIONAL, WON COMMERCIAL CAMPS Land and staler sports: aesthetic icti> iiiet; resident doctors and nurses; Sabbath and dietary laws observed; cultural inflttcocesleVeal Summer Camps fr Bars and Girls. %  te IG Plata* S3 SB. Stu4 lt 4titri[iiiii kooUti FI. A. f>. S I S ISSIIPSS, H. I. Seiner. On-erhsrs I SM W. IJ-a St.. New Vark 34 • TB 7-0213 I L this Symbol is Tear Assurance af STRICTEST K ASHRUTH a am 9MHW S # &f &f *£> AND ICAN ASSOCIATION SAVINGS Acces-Ats EARN liberal dWMtedii* ^rotiolI'ANr" AND .CAN ASSOi-'A*^'' -' HOME LOANS make home oiwatrshlp Yoar Uto-iries or* tavrfd. TW• -* %  -*, an HAVE YOU PAID FOR YOUR ISRAEL BONDS? ISRAELS REDEMPTION MONTH MARCH 20 • APRIL 20 HEILMAN fee sea fat a Freseertai east ear jm •. tasritas BesetM sad SW i, i ja^ajajBaj H, ,./ 1622 COLLINS AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH niNtRAl CHAPfU. %  f 1743 BAY ROAD % NIA* DAD! tOUUVARD | 58-0321 5-0664 24 HR. AMBULANCI SIRVICI HIW YORK CITYi 1SI2 GRAND CONCOURH TRIMONT 2-4100 Dade *££$ has THREE OFFICES to wmv yasu M offices 9 A.M. to 3 r.M. W^kday. ... Noo*****^ our BraacJ. off seas or. ape. each Fridoy Ewe* HU *O0* —... AIIAM**^ T AMI AMI NANCH MAIN OFMCI "..eaR** 13f S.W. ft* at. 41 NX 1st Ase. ^ ^ All offices of D.ele r*e**erGl are a-san >** T|m |i#j| IG 3 PM. Saturday* until 12 No" % %  • ^1 .1^.,—„ .Gcti Friday ••" pattaaS Branches are GOB* GGth OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 45 MlUJ^



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^^^?^^j£|rri3gg PAGBSO A Judge Spaet Makes Bid For Beach City Councilman Harold B. Spaet. a Miami Beach resident for more than 16 yean anil a former Associate Municipal Court Judge, this week announced his candidacy for Miami Beach City Council in the June 2nd elec tion. A civic and charitable leader, Judge Spaet is a past president and former director of the Miami Beach Bar Association. He served as president of the .Jewish Home for the Aged from Judge Harold Soael 1947 to 1951, and at the end ol hifilth year, received a bronze plaque from the Home in recog nition ol his leadership Active in civic ai >ael is •.her of the Elks, Knictitol Pythias, Odd Fellows. B'nai B'rith, \ nal Conference "i Christians Jews. Miami Beach Civic ..' and the Miami Beach Zi"ii 1-; District i ilted Ruler of the Miami Beach K.IkLodge in 1950 1951, he was \ni' president of the Florida State Elks Association from 1951 lo 1952. President of Temple K rael for to years, the 46-year-old attorne) has been active in the t< r Mian:: Jewish Federation for many years and haservi ij the Children's Home S jpael currentlj heads the Red Cross fund drive ch and :active in i %  %  • • I ited m -, h ils. S I : %  .-. %  Bachelor %  : Science Of Laws nt-r I* Hub OS AriivUy For Passover in preparation tor the festival 0 I rassowr which will be ushered in ai sundown on Monday. March 30th, and celebrated for a period of eight days, the Miami Beach Jewish Center habeen a huh of activity with model Seders, programs, workshopand festive pre holiday proceedings, according to Samuel Kriedland. president On Wednesday morning the Center PTA sponsored a Passover Preparation Institute m the \ssembl) Hall where mothers t:ath ered to "learn bj doing", l" Rdd! tion to the work-hop and demon strations. which included the prep %  ration of traditional Passover dishes and a contest of Passover Seder table decorating skills, the women participated in a Seder service conducted by Rabbi Irving U'hrman. On Sunday morning, the student body of the Religious School will participate in a children's model Seder where the story ol Passover will he told and the Seder service and its ceremonies will be ex plained Each child will be given a special Haggadah styled as a Putin er primer. The teen age group ol the Cen ler will ai-o participate in a model Seder Sundaj morning. On Monda) and ruesdaj nights, the Jewish Center will conduct a r which more thin %  emix rs < I th( Center will attend. *.* T/^~ / •^ ffl The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami will hold its annual! the Hillel House on Monday evening, March 30th, 6:30 p.m. Some 150 University; are expected to attend the Seder which will be conducted in the traditional manner Wf Director Dr. Donald D. Michelson. B'nai B'rith lodges and chapters'of the Greater %  area, including Hollywood, are underwriting .he major cost of the Hillel Seder. Sen from military installations here wiU be among the guests present. A catered dinner! nard Sailer's lack and Jill Caterers will round out the full evening of Passover Shown above is a photo taken at last year's Hillel Seder. Metropolitan Division Majors at Miami Beach prepare plans for a door-to-door soli behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Key workers are shown with Beach Chairmail Shapiro (holding placard 1 and Metro Chairman Harry Zukernick (right 1 Majors ^ direct campaign activities on the Beach are Murray Friedberg, Mrs. Anna Strausil' Cutler, Miss Clara Goldenberg. Leonard H. Glasser and Henry Seitlin. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA JOHN BITTER, Conductor Newly Completed! HOTEL ON THE OCEAN BETWEEN 43rd AND 44th STREETS MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA won OS GUATIST I'HC S0'AN0 SUNDAY. Mar 2trh — 1:30 P.M. MIAMI IEACH AUDITORIUM MONDAY. Mar. 30th — 8:30 P.M. DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM $3.00. $2.50 $2.00. $1.75, $1.50 Univenity of Miami Symphony Office. 17-4960, Downtown Office, 22S S.E. lit St. 3-2317. Miami Roach Auditoriu-n, 5-0477, Dado County Auditorium, 4-9230. For Better Health Visit the Miami Health Institute General Diagnosis and X-Ra> Physical Therapy Body Conditioning Colonic Irrigations Cabinets and Massage 723S Biscayne Boulevard PHONE 7-TtM Proudly announces that PASSOVER SEDERS will be conducted in our newly-completed banquet hall, (seats 500) The finest, largest SEDER affair ever conducted on Miami Beach. Cantor, cantorial choir, in all of the beautiful traditional grace and splendor. The Empress has expressly planned the opening of the luxurious Banquet Hall, with brand new facilities and equipment, to coordinate with the pasaoTer holiday thereby assuring fmllest compliance with all Passover dietary laws. FOR SEDER NIGHTS ONLY MAKE YOUR RESERVATION DEPOSIT NOW $12.50 per person per Seder, which includes dinner ond sacramental wine Miami Memei'i Newnt, Ttmatt, Smartest H*el Write sr CsU S|-f92 /


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PAGE 10 B +Jewlstnc rMtoHEl Al Planes Fly TKe Globe -,| • li Inui " Telegraphic Aaenoy. Inc > TUe M S officer, of Kl Al ,r,,, A,.,,,. Java .,., ; £|—^ ^ for the holiday of Passover For like Jg**gSfiZ& to freedom the holiday celebrates thei wort things, either Israeli Jews or Jews |of other coontria* Iihree a breast s e at a on other tour>'it airlioei. To further the appeal of iu tour ist service. El Al is now planning to train it personnel to act as — lo Uiun |;iuuiiei lo act as Pies, all linked by a con sultauits to tour operators and for Israel. At the wI agenU Tney will bcconil %  *.•• I'r. rwitinvtn ..... thuugii n "> subsidy duplicate this >' ea rMoreo of El An lv .ll r*vMft same time, it is El Al's policy to spccialisU in car i n g for the tourist Israe > Govern! pool. over than at any other time of the year compete with ,h a r,ln i needs of religious leaders, archae their own grounds and not to rely historians, scientist, „. '^M'JI grounds MdIW *> £ ologUU. historians, scientists and • than at any oovu-!" £7££M m enu is not a simple mat, o n lhe emotional appea of the Is infe rested in exploring Preparing special dishes and a specwi transatlantic lines ', flag pain ted on its aircraft, even in the kitchen of one s ownihonu^j. %  When 1 n Ufa* ter even .. of an airline, it can turn into a of an airline, u nui memliers and high ternational air travel is — -r zz?*dlF£2J^ *-* p ro1 i,,on and a hard that is exactly what the U Al ca: fro „, many cou „. ering officers are doing. During ;pe* ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^i the entire Passover holiday •* .. f()lk such as h e Israeli on the tookout for ways of improv passenger and crew alike on %  """"* ,„ a year's' ing its standards of service. In El Al aircraft, in the skies above student on o a > er^ ( ^ ^ ^^ ^ a dozen countries on four continE1 Al aircraft in i rael ^.V*** !" JE^ the treasures of the Holy Und and ,7 ha !.' s P!e, As one of the pilots has said. In^ ..^ the ,„„,, %  Israel tough We can't just stand around and sing Hatikvah." Accordingly. El Al is constantly scholarship at an American colents. will be eating traditional holi'^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ day fare from rnatzos and w.ne toThe mjght have knaydlach and nuts. "* ., %  The Passover menu is only one included either of two Israeli beau of the many unusual problems with ty queens, a score of American which El Al has had to cope, prob stage, screen, radio and TV stars, lems which never arise on other the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, lines. Hitherto, for example. El! o r an entire this, it reflects the general spirit of initiative current in Israel. In launching El Al. Israel did what it has so often done in the past: bitten off more than it could chew, then successfully chewed it. The airline has been one of the most complex ventures which Israel has undertaken. Without propits vicinity. High Standard* El Al's high standard of service and its policy of regarding the pas senger as a friendly guest rather than merely as fare-paying human freight have paid off. Last year. El Al earned a healthy profit; al *l "" a mjjo, company, fcr*, Just what it i^ joint venture ol tW represented by n, ers: The Govern], Continued M tj rmomc uii-nraii Greek theatrical er preliminary preparations, withwould mean merely a technical recomplain that air travel can be to man> cjuntr.es mat^th vision of schedules. El Al faced a dull but not aboard an El Al done in little over three >eari wnai dif fcultv which confronts no other ; plane. And if there is no outside l other nations have done n a genline the question of flying on talent in the glamor field, the El erat.on ,s a measure of the devotion which its sponsors addressed to the problem. One of the reasons for El Al's Saturday, the' Jewish Sabbath Al air hostesses supply their own However, with the approval of brand, the Israel authorities, the problem Friendly Atmosphere was solved The third flight will Even more important, an El Al success has been its planned policy take off on Friday afternoons beflight has %  waj of engendering an of considering its passenger as a fore the Sabbath sets in and will atmosphere of what is known in human being first and only second Yiddish U "haymishkeit." a per ; as a source of revenue. It was vaslve friendliness which is appar-, characteristic of Israel that El Al cm within a few minutes after the, should have been the airline to plane takes off. An American convert its entire passenger operwoman who Hew an El Al plane lalton to a one-class service, to a recently wrote to the airline thanktouriai service at that. in a i: for making her trip so comfortable she added: iroj IVWIUUIVUUITIU.! "El Al is not the biggest or the Pope, her route chosen by her. smallest or oldest or youngest air father after a careful study of line in the world But my flight comparative safet) records; a par-1 convinced me that it is the hap ty of Protestant businessmen fromipiest line flying •••• % %  — — —• —Kurope who decided to fly with 1 Some of this atmosphere is due I two abreast seating arrangement El Al because ol its reasonableIto the facl thai many of El Al's rather than the less comfortable rates ami comfortable facilities; Ipassengers arc. in the nature of ~~ -^^==^=^====^=^^=^^= end on Saturday nights after the appearance of three stars, an arrangement which permiteven the most devout to make the flight. If you had flown with an El Al Skyliner in the last three years, his fellow passenger might have included a Catholic girl from Arizona on her waj to an audience with FRESH idea for wonderful dairy meals ever wider public may avail itself of air travel. Most linereduce the quality of services offered aboard "tourist flights." El Al specializes in their improvement Its Constellations now seat 58 instead of Cti. and have Kellott'iCort! baked to i rid, | and broufht i your table, u you'll want to i dairy mealt' tasting, IlivotieL Kellojg'i itiU-iwM so nutrition.,,all pensive, too. Keif! hand-get the 1x1 package. of Boftto( • Mfbtrnk yniftkni The "BEST" in Kosher Wines for All Holidays Schapiro's House Ol Kosher Wines REG. U.S. PAT. OFF. KOSHER WINE Under Strict Orthodox Supervision EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS VICTOR WINE & LIQUOR INC. 1322 N. MIAMI AVE. Ph. 2-6141 42 SOLD AT LIQUOR STORES RESTAURANTS AND %  YOUR LEADING MARKETS We also carry imported "AKIVA" Kosher Danish Cherry Wine HOME MILK TAKES PLEASURE In announcing to the Jewish Community of Greater Miami I they will again serve the Jewish population of this area Kosher Milk For Passov* HOME MILK Is Supervised and Endorsed by the GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH (the only community-wlcle Vaad Hakashruth, which bj affiliated agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation), as Kosher for Passover nDa-TOD For Information About Kashruth Call RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY Director of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth who takei' P*T of the order of Kashruth. Only those products which have the eno of the Vaad are Kosher for Passover. TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW PHONE 2-7696 Owned By Locally Prodac**.



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iARCH 27. 1953 vJenisti fir*id kin Obituaries PAGE 13 A ICOQ SCHWARTZ E1..11. M Miami Beach, R'v ... hit r. nldence. BerrE d %  '..i m Beach *'.' nuai Is was a Ml, r,.i 13 year*, com,. He was •> msmT\|.Iin %  I' e Survivors '• lv .,i. >i nun, Irs of daughter, Mrs. Ruth ||.II: %  • %  "• SAMUEL BLISS from Newark, N.J.. died v retired bank clerk, %  fed by hi" lfe, two "on* .,,,,., Km i. -HI.Memorial flllaml wilt lh i>oiy to k j [or ei vices and burT SIDNEY WERNER |gW Uih St., died March %  MDII. he came from Milf v ,.,, .. He is survived %  ( %  ;,,!,. ,i„.. .i -..n, l'a\ Hi "tluiiK>i<< -i. I'ianne Joyce; L, i„ nni ii and Lorry ami Urn ^' "y Koppol ami Cr all HI Miami. Service! BSu'ini.iv in (Jordon'a Miami ibun.ii II Mt. Slnal ComJLIUS HERMAN |.,i loth St., passed away |\],(, I'.ih al Ills resiI) Ii; his wife. Anna. k u i>. two daughters, Reevs Li jean Bn im, and two S.-> HI liaiiin anil trman. Euneral services Jih.. m xl daj at Miami |i, i HI .,.in Mt. Blnal MUEL ANKER [I.. : x x-.. Miami Reach. ,,,,, -i\ yearn ago front |il,.i .inila) He *li a Inter irvlved by Hard; ami three daughters, Anker, Mrs. (Vila Klein hi i liiutte. all of [-, ... were held Moa%  !-) %  Mi % %  • lal Chapel, wlta : etei |. IMUEL BRATTEN t, urnki i of KMS1 Colllni .1 March 18th. F Little River Invest,nil on ii-I property on LlnII. fl ..in Newark, go. Mr. Bratter in New fa i | :i theater*. He |i, :. wiii ii he miii'ptl it, \ Slnd decree i hy his wife, k i Kidney. Morli II .• oi Miami Beach tk (:• .i Memorial '!hf pi and burial In IS. FRIEDA LEVY ||]. i %  ;i. ater Miami 1 \i iiui Beai h, who i • II from Hridgedied S inday at home. |h st \i ml Beach. She b) hi • husband, Irvine .1 s inday al Gorh Chap*!, and bur%  followed. tNRY M. SILKISS I BW Hi Ter paased away IM.il I, in • local hojrlveil h\ his wife, Clara |en • %  %  In Sew Y.,rk City i and Interment by Miami Henry, of Miami Bench, survive him llellmiin > uncial i'impel sent u,.. *&£• *. %  Clt for -. unu burial. MRS. ANN MOROANSTERN 45 of 814 NW 21st Ave.. Miami I v died Monday, A member ol the staaara ,8ootety of New ^., %  k i ,,* s| „. had i'.me hue from Brooklyn foui years ago. Her husband, Jacob survives her. Hellmuu luri.-rai Chapel sent the body to New York for -..\Ices and burial. MRS. MOLLIE KIPNESS 78, of 304i N. Hay ltd., died Sunday She had come Irom .NewIfork four months ago. .Surviving are three daughters. Mrs. Mary Hymaii, Miss Ken Im Klpneai an.i Miss L.izab.ti, Klpness, ail of Miami Beach. Hellman Funeral Chapel senl the bod) to New York for services and bu lai HERBERT L. KRAU9 ..G. of G..0 SVv 44th place passed away March 17th in a local Hospital bui vived by hli wife, Bophle, i.. -,,, Daniel and Edward, one daughter Lrene, and two brothers, 1'aui an I Monroe, Services were held Marcn lath at Miami Riverside. Interment was In .Mt. Nelio Cilloti i JOSEPH M COHN M, %  .nni Blscayne Blvd., passed awaj Saturday. Survived by his daughter Mrs. Hasel shis.l.s of Brooklyn. Re mains were sent to New Ifork for services and Interment by Miami Riverside. A. MORRIS KRENSKY i.l, Chicago civic and religious leader, brother of Louis Krensky of Miami Id-.leli, died Sunda> Mi-. Ki. nk\. prominent In mldwestern investment Circles, wai president of the Republic Investment Co. Burvlvlng are ui* .wife Ida, son Arthur, daughter Cynthia, and three brothers, Milton, Hari If and Louis, ail of Miami Beai h Services and burial were held In c|il| cago on Wednesday. ISAAC KORNFELD 61. of 7721 Harding Ave.. Miami Beach, died Tuesday, He was born in Russia, and eame her.seven years ago from Santiago, Chile. Surviving are his wife, Sarah; ;i brother, I'.en j.imiii, and two daughtcis. Mis H Manleshevlts and Mrs. K. Blrcli Services were heM Wednesday in Oordon'a Miami Reach Chapel, with burial In Mt. Nsoo Cemetery. ISTHER HEPNER INK Till Ave. passed away %  al her residence. SurJIT sen Milton, and sister, hah warren Remains were |f fork City for services *nt li> Miami Riverside. MORRIS COHN I Eurliil Ave a winter vlslhm'i Beach fur the past 10 Saturday. Active In MlJewlsh iirKiiniiatlons. he nbjr of N.M York chapters I Miilse .mil the Young IsInatjon Mr iv.hn was a nbrelia m uinfHcturer. His Bfssi.. r,,hn. and a son. JULIUS L. SILVERMAN 62. of '.ml 3rd St., Miami Beach, parking lot owner who lived bore 8 yesrs, died Monday. Ha leaves his wife, Ida; a son. Merman, a daughter. Mis. Ray Wacher. three brothers, IncludinK Henry ami Bam Bllverman, and three | sisters. Mrs. Rose Wachtel, Mrs. Anna Lltowitz and Mrs. Fannie Levltas, all of this are.i. Services were heM Wednesday in Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami Reach, with burial In Mt Sinai Cemetery. DORA WOLKOFF of 8.">9 B, 22nd St.. Hlnleuh, passed away Monday In a local hospital, Motm-r of Samuel II., Ida Ziff and Rebecca Welnsteln. Services were held Wednesday at Reach Memorial Chapel, Mi.uni Reach Interment ".is In Jit. (final Cemetery. FRANK DUSZYNSKI husband of Ann. father of Frances and Joyce. Remains were sent t I'crlh Amboy. N.J.. for services an I interment by Beach Memorial Chapel. SAMUEL QLASCOM 88. a winter visitor here, died on Tuesday. He Is survived by his wife, Ida: four sons. Henry. Stuart, Mitchell and Jack; a daughter. Mrs. Sarah u ci-in..on. one brother, one sister and five grandchildren. Remains were sent to ITovldence, R.I., for services and Interment by the Miami Beach Chapel of the Gordon Funeral Home. I Convalescent Horn* h in Car, to the Elderly and "hi. 24-Hour Nursing Ssrv. Diets Strictly Observed. SW Semi.Private Rooms. |0 ALLEN. Director S -W. 12th Avenue m 2.5437 and 9-0278 SAMUEL KREISMAN 81. of 1535 Lenox Ave., died on Monday. A resident here for the past 12 years, he Is survived by his wife, Eva. Services were on Wednesday at the Miami Reach Riverside Chapel, with Dr. Joseph R. Nurot officiating. Interment was on the Miami Cemetery. IDA SHUYER 71. of 1800 James Ave.. died on March 20th. A resident here for the past 10 years, she Is survived by her husband. Abraham. Services were on Sunday at the Miami Reach Riverside, with Interment on the Flagler Cemetery. JEANETTE OLAN 69, of 1300 Pennsylvania Ave., passed away on Tuesday. March 24th. A SQUARE DEAL SERVICE pc/Dfl/Df 0 eoJer" Repairing all Makes of etri 9 erator % %  Phone 64-7681 200 N.W. 22nd Avenae, Miami 35, Florida To Our Jewish Customers Itami Dairies Inc. announces Kosher For Passover Milk & Dairy Products *e supervision ol Beth Jacob Vaad HaktMhruB J Rabbi Mo e8 Mescheloff, Director • 2 9th Street p hon# 2 -6022 h ildtnt h %  hfl i sin \ •re fo ,, flV( c... L UIS FEINSTEIN SI'„ 0f •"..:. ^"-". died o„ MonJjert sent .„ PBr Rockaway, i. ill \t v %  1 vi "••: ""l Inteniient bV Ms .Miami Reaci, Riverside. or ami LOUIS WEINSTOCK lJW* M" 1 "' 1 "'A 101 "' d %  • %  '' o" March u "' %  thi general manager •' newspaper distributing agenci Ii lurvlved bj his wife. Cella '"" ,•-""-• "•"" l and Oerard two teughters M,s tl ,,„ Levlngson and -HIS. Sylvia welnberg; i,, sisters and two brothers. Remains were sen! .'• New wn city for services and "ii by the Miami Read, R| v SI Mile. fled with the movemenl since Its Inception, He Is survived by i„s wife, ''" l fOUJ .-oiiM, Davtfl, Marvin. ,;' •' .. : "" 1 B. AI ron: one daughter, Mrs. .Nathan Welnkouse; four broth',!';• '•" | Moses. Louli and Nathan; ll "slsti rs. Mr.-. Arthur Hlrschnan. Mrs. Mag Oinsberg, Mrs. Sam isi oi rg; and rive grandi h Idren Bei on W • on. iday :it the Ml%  ml %  lapel ..f the Gordon F-uneral gome, with Interment .\. I.., I •, mi LEGAL NOTICE on Mount MAX GROSS 7", of liT.i N.rth Treasure Drive, died on March 19th. He .i> ., retired nv n clothes merchant and is survived by his wife. Rose; ,,ne daughter, Ms Edna Kraseen, of Treasure island, Miami Reach, and one brother. ,services were on Sunday, with ttabbi Irving Lchrman offb-iating at thi Miami Beach Riverside, Interment was on Mount Nebo Cemetery, ... J0SEp H H. COHODES 1.4, or 2J45 s\v isth Ter.. passed awaj on Tuesday. He was %  resident here ror the past year, .-..mina ortginallj fioin Neenah, WIs Mr. Cohodfs, a retired merchant, was a well-known Zionist leader and had been IdentlMiami Beach Speech Clinic 530 LINCOLN ROAD_p at io No. 7 For Treatment of Speech Disorders and Correction of Accent Phones 48-3593 — 4-7343 Director Anita R. Weinberg, B.S. I ffiec/i/e ittAo dnvtv cAocte f Gth day of March, A.D. 1953. K l:. I.KA'I'HKRMAN Clerk of the circuit Coin By it. ll. RICE, JR. (8eal) Deputy Clerk :: i', — 4/3-10-17 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 15V99: MAY /.INK IIOWITZ, Plaintiff WALTER .I'lliN ZINKll-WITZ I lefcndant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO! WALTER JOHN ZINKIEWITZ \ on are hereby notified that a Bl of Complaint for invoice has beei, filed against yon, and MIII are requlred to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attornev. STEPHEN F. KKSSI.KK. I B.W. JJ:i Avenue, Miami, Florida, and file II,orlKlnal Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Clivui Court on or before the :'."th day of April. I9SS. If you fail to do so. judisincnt by default will be taken again.**-. you f,,r the reii.f demanded m th^ Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be p'lMished one each week for four consecutive weekin TilK JEWISH FLORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 25th day of March. A.I 1953, E, II. I.KAT HF.fi.MAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida Bj M c. QREEN (Circuit Court Seali Deputy Clerk STEPHEN F. KF.SSI.F.K Attorney for Plaintiff 4 S.W. JCnd Avenue, Ulaml, HorliH S/S7 — t.:i-l"-17 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 157897 SOPHIE SAMUELS GOLDBERG, Plaintiff, Vs. Mm: GOLDBERG, Defendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: Mi >K 01 1LDBERG 2S2 K. 6in St re i New Yoik City, New York You anhereby notified that s Bl of Complaint for Divorce had beei filed against you and you are berebj required to serve ., copy of you Answer to the Bill of Complaint oi. Plaintiffs attornej snd file the original Answer in the olfice of thr Clerk of to/ Circuit Court on or hefore the J3rd i|a> of April. IMS; otherwise, the allegations of said Bill of Complaint win be taken as confessed against you. Dated this tSrd day of March. 19JU. K. I! I.KATI1 HUMAN Clerk of Circuit Court By it. n. HICK, JB. Deputy Clerk (seal) HKiiRGE J. TAI.IANOFF, ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff, 420 Lincolr. Road, Miami Beach, Florida 3/ 27 — 4/3-10-17 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157919 CECILIA MORALES, Plaintiff vs. JERKY MORALES. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: JERKY MORALES, c/o Buccola mo VV. llth Street Brooklyn, New York. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Hill of Complaint for Divorce I has been filed against you in tht above entitled cause and you are hereby required to serve a copy of 1 your Answer to the Bill of Complaint I on the Plaintiff's attorneys, unu tne I the original in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before tlje 23rd day of April. 1.".3, otherwise ia Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you. This notice shall be published once I each week for four consecutive weeks 'in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd day of March. 197.3. E It LEATHERMAN Clerk of Circuit Court By: WM. W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk PALLOT, SILVER .MCLLOT i Attorneys for Plaintiff ,_•_.. I 701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida >( 3/27 — 4/3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersimied. desiiiiiK to engage In business uiuler the fictitious name of LAWRENCE ENTERPRISES, at 9270 ii,st Bas Harbor Drive, Bay Harbor Island, Dade County, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk %  of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. __ 1AWRKSCE J. SCHLOSBERO Sole Owner 3/2T— 4/3-1 0-17 ( BETTY'S "KNOWN FOR DEUCIOUS AND WHOLESOME FOOD" Completely Air Conditioned Free Parking Lobo Lounge Continuous Entertainment Phone 9-9426 1440 Biscayne BWd.



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PAGE 14 G *JmistIHrtdiar FRIDAY, SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL Miami Vcntilatod Awning & SI,..iirr To.. IIM*. Jack Dixon Office — 1646 N. W. 7th Avenue Plant — 1647 N. W. 7th Court Benjamin Horrow THE RABBI AND HIS SYNAGOGUE *>*u Phone 3-8503 Phone 3-8578 TO ALL A MOST HAPPY • PASSOVER NASH MIAMI MOTORS, INC. 545 N. E. 15th Street Miami. Florida Phone 9-2626 TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER it* HECTOR SUPPLY CO. Branches—Homestead, West Palm Beach, Belle Glade Ft. Pierce EVERYTHING FOR THE GARDEN—LAWNS—FARMS >l<*Farlin i on .si rin-f ion Company ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS ROADS — STREETS — PARKING LOTS — DRIVES ASPHALTS — TARS — ROAD OILS Since 1931 1085 N. W. S6th Street Phone 7-3558 Miami 38. Florida HOLIDAY GREETINGS WhenYoiiThfnk 1733 ALTON ROAD Tel. 58-4134 GREETINGS!! DAWSON REFHGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE 625 N.W. 24th Avenue Rex Dawson Phone 64-1718 24-Hour Service Flagler Street cJLyepa^ent^tdU Phone 9-3771 Continued from Preceding P9 the laity of certain prerogatives not within its purview The Rabbinate has always Ix-en the accepted authority and guide for Jewish life. No matter how observant or learned a community might have been, all questions pertaining to i synagogue practice and religious observance were always decided by the Rabbi F.ven in those commun-' ities where laymen were as learned as the Rabbi — for the Rabbi has no monopoly on learning — his ruling was always accepted. Was it not for this purpose that he had been chosen by the community as its leader? Today, however, when our laity openly admits its lack of Jewish learning and its laxity of observance, perhaps, because of these very factors it has relegated to itself the authority of decision in mattera of religious law — an authority which belongs only to | the Rabbi, by virtue of his Smicha. his training and knowledge. When, for example, a community desires to build a new synagogue or schoolhouse. the Rabbi becomes the prime mover in the campaign, functioning as the leadj er, the worker and fund raiser. But | when findamental questions arise concerning the structure of the synagogue, the type of instruction to be given in the school and matj ters of synagogue worship which border along the fundamentals of, Jewish law. the members of the congregation assume the authority to take decisions by vote. Synagogue boards disregard the Rabbi, vote to abrogate traditional standards of the synagogue and introduce features which are antiJewiah in character. Majority rule becomes Jewish Law. But of what value is majority rule if its decis i ions negate the laws of the Torah, and destroying Jewish tradition. destroy Judaism as well. The great Jewish scholar. Nach-! manides. was once asked whether the rule of the majority, the accepted norm in Jewish law. can be applied to the opinions of many .general practitioners as against the judgment of one outstanding specialist His answer was. of course, that in a case of that sort the opinion of the specialist must be accepted Must not this principle. now. be applied to the Rabbi who is the genuine exponent of the tra-' ditions of Israel.' Since he is the 1 interpreter of Torah Law which is eternally binding upon every Jew. i he must be recognized as the indispensable guide for the spiritual and religious needs of his congregation. True. th


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PAGE 12 D *JmliMcrl have their own peculiarities in the matter of holding the Seder The Jews from Morocco wind up the Seder with each man throwing a pack on his back and grabbing a cane, rise and saying: "So our forefathers went out of the land of Egypt." Another group of Oriental Jews take special symbolic notice of the passage in the Haggadah which bid~ every person at the Seder consider that it was not our forefathers alone who were delivered out of bondage but also ourselves When they come to this passage, every one rises, takes out his handkerchief, puts a piece of Matzoh in it and holds it over his shoulder, as though he were preparing to go forth from Egypt. Still another group of Oriental Jews has special kind of coats with wide sleeves for the Seder. The sleeves, giving plenty of elbow room, symbolize to them the freedom which Passover commemor ates. In the Kibbutzim, the agricultural significance of Passover is stressed. The Biblical Commandment of the Omer. beginning with Passover is -ymbolized. Before the Arab war, few in the Passover parade failed to wind up at the Wailing Wall of the ancient Temple With that area now in Jordan hands, the throng has ac,i a substitute sight Mount Zion, the burial place "t Theodore Herzl. There are towns which have a -iieei.il Passover significance in one wav nr another According tn leend. for instance, long before the ,iewwere in Egypt, Abraham served Matzos t" higuests in Boer sheba The unleavened bread, in Jewish mystical thought, -unified purity and it was a special honor to treat a respected guest with it The very hospitable Patriarch, accordjng to legend, also built at Beersheba a hotel with doors on all four sides, so that no groping wayfarer might miss it. Today if Abraham were to return to his ancient city, he might be surprised at what he would find — a very modern town with residential and business sections up to American standards. The industries of the town revolve about the phosphates and ceramics factory built with Israel bond money. Another Israeli town which has a special Passover significance is Elath. the Red Sea port. The exodus from Egypt is of course associated with the crossing of the Red Sea. Elath has become important because near it are the ancient King Solomon copper mines which are also being developed with the aid of American money raised by Israel bonds. In the last few years. %  a number of other minerals have been uncovered in the Negev, but copper holds its own as the one ', most likely to yield Israel those millions of dollars needed to balzion Gcver where the copper smehance her foreign trade. | n8 works of King Solomon are loThe tourist at Passover time will cated. ". certainly if he comes as far as The new road to Sodom, also Flath visit the nearby site of Solo-1 built with Israel bond funds, con mon's ancient seaport city of Elnecting the Dead Sea area w ith BORDEN'S COFFEE KOSHER {** PASSOVER So Concentrated! lass than a teaspoon makes a cup!' 1 Unlike old-Kyle wek-flvored "instants." Borden's is tiny CRYSTALS of 100% pure, concentrated coffee. Just add boiling water and you get coffee as rich, fresh and flavorful as the finest you ever brewed. ; KOSHER I'PESACH ItrlcMy iuprvii by taaaM I Botkia dad (oaal t. WliMflfa* p It's IOO% PURE CRYSTALS W' of IOO% PURE COFFEE! 4. S. tOYAL jfafiuAi f-vorite with the^ And something els* Jr*' s. to Israel win f of the country are .„, ed hotel facilities ^^i \:' SrJ" V *fr% kft U.S.R0YA1S m mrstkJQkki* m WORID: NEST MILEAGE-HIGHEST ALLOW MOST RESPECTED GUARANTEE! WORLD FAMOUS U.S. ROYAL LIFETIME GUARANTEE EVERY TIRE TUBE RECAP SOLD BY NORTON TIRE CO, FULLY GUARANTEED WITHOUT LIMIT AS TO TIME OR MILEAGE I : FIRST QUALITY NO BLEM ISHES — NO S ECONDS U.S. EXTRA LOW PRESSURE 670xJ5 ONLY $13.95 710x15 ONLY 15.63 760x15 ONLY 17.28 U.S. CENTIPEDE GRIP 600x16 ONLY $11.95 650x15 ONLY 15.75 650x16 ONLY 15.95 NO MOUNTING CHARGE EXCHANGE PLUS TAX SENSATIONAL OPPORTUNITY LIFE PROTECTION INSURE AGAINST PUNCTURE BLOWOUTS U.S. ROYAL MASTER SEAL TUBES SIZE REQ, PRICE SALE PRICE 670x15 $12.15 $7.98 710x15 12.45 8.16 700x15 12.96 8.45 760x15 12.97 8.46 800x15 12.98 8.47 820x15 r 13.87 9.03 SEALS PUNCTURES INSTANTLY NO COUNTING CHAIGI—YOUR OLD TIME + TAX U.S. ROYAL FULL CAPS Guaranteed Safety Ecenomy Api**" SIZE RES. PRICE 650x15 $12.10 670x15 11.90 710x15 13.15 700x15 14.25 760x15 14.30 800x15 15.75 820x15 15.75 NO NHRTUM OHANW-WHIttWaU+ JP EXCHANGE ON CAFABll CASING 0B ^JJ SALE MKE $ 6.95 7.93 8.771 9.50 9.53 10.50 10.51 ^P^P^PV EASY CREDIT-JUST $1. GETS YOU NORTO TIRE CO.. INC. ROLL! Serving Florida Over 27 Years MIAMI MIAMI BEACH MIAMI 100 W. PtafUf NOITON PALLOT TIM CO. MM ALTON ROAD &f 00 M.W. U* **• "rV^VVVS



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MARCH 27. 1953 *Jti*>fkrMttr [GREETINGS THE flu. COMPANY [ G ft SHEET METAL I N w. 28th Street rphona 64-0676 PACE .15 C (V. Oalardi |S.E. 3 fd Avenue ALU HIS FRIENDS foVER GREETINGS JREETINGS km Pharmacy, Inc. fc 2nd Ave. Ph.3-4665 ball's Drug Store H. 62nd St Ph.7-1202 rion Drug Store cal Way Ph. 4-7621 aoor Pharmacy [E. 2nd Ave. Ph. 7-2011 Bird Pharmacy |5725 Bird Road Of all the festivals and holidays which Jews hate observed through the ages there is perhaps none that has won their hearts as thoroughly as Passover. Historically, it is the oldest observance on the Jewish Calendar, for it was first celebrated at the very moment that the Israelites were taken out of slavery and were being whipped into a nation under Moses, in the desert of Sinai, some 3,500 years ago. Every holiday has its rituals and ceremonials which gives the observance beauty, cheer and hope. In the case of Passover, the most | important reminder is the eating of the unleavened bread, the matzot, constant reminder of the stirring story of Israel in Egypt and the impressive narrative of its liberation. The matzot, which the forebears of the modern Jew ate in their TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY GREENLEAF & CROSBY JEWELERS 1000 Lincoln Road Palm Beach—247 Worth Ave. Passover—A Beloved Holiday RGE P. KARNEGIS )YAL BAKING COMPANY N. W. 7th Street SON'S GREETINGS la Jones m For All Occasions [DELIVERY fowers—Potted Plants ps—Funeral Designs reddings—Parties r 0 S. W. 8th Street I Phones — 2-5384 SON'S GREETINGS TO ALL JACK HERMAN ER PRODUCE COMPANY | N. W. 13th Avenue Phone 2-5197 3VER GREETINGS fer A. Frederich's Market | N.W. 62nd Street Phone 89-5651 [METALLIC INEERING CO. P* n K in Alloy Metals 1 8> W U STREET f* PHOHE 1-5,34 By HARRY CUSHING (Copyright, 19r.3, Jewish TelegraphicAgen. y, Inc.) flight from Egypt, would see to ] indicate that their lot closely resembled that of enslaved peoples of future generations. Thus, the Passover story became an inspiration to all lovers of liberty and freedom. In their haste to depart from Egypt, the Israelites could not stop to wait for the process of fermentation to take place in ( the dough, so they ate unleavened bread. It was this eating of unleavened bread which was the prolude and interlude in the flight into freedom. The Rabbis deemed it a sacred task to spread a full understanding of the eternal significance of Passover, and in this performance they evolved the impressive Seder service, as well as the intricate series of laws of the Passover observance as ah appeal to Jews of every generation. That appeal began in connection with the most distinguishing feature of the festival, the stern prohibition of eating any unleavened food and its total removal from the house. The matzot, unleavened bread, occupy a place of prominence in the week-long observance. Lor* of Matiah There are two kinds of Matzah, classified according to their degree of kashrut in the mind of their users. One kind of-matzah is that usually baked by the regular matzah bakers and used during the eight days of the holiday. The second kind is known as Matzah shel Mitzvah, the Matzah of the Precept, or more popularly known as Matzah Sh'murah, matzah that has been guarded or carefully watchedJewtsh law provided that the observant Jew should eat at least "k'zayit" (size of an olive) of the Matzah Sh'murah on Passover eve. Matzah Sh'murah is baked with greater care than the usual matzah. It is given unusual attention not only during the baking but is also given special care from the very moment the grain is cut until the flour is mixed for the baking of the matzot, for this every process is under the supervision of Orthodox Jews. The grain for the purpose is grown on land owned by pious Jews; it is reaped and ground by them. The grain is carefully guarded against dampness for fear of fermentation, and every operation of the baking is performed by extremely pious Jews. It is this unusual care displayed in the preparation of these matzot that the name Sh'murah is given, for it is indeed "guarded matzah." Today, not too many Jews observe the precept of eating matzah sh'murah. And in instances that it is used, it is eaten only on the first two nights of Passover. There are, however, some extremely pious Jews, especially in the Orthodox Rabbinate, who use only matGREETINGS ALL FLORIDA SURETY COMPANY 409 BISCAYNE BUILDING MIAMI 32, FLORIDA zah sh'murah during the entire week of the festival. The Zohar, sourebook of Jewish mysticism, refers to the matzah as "Nahama Illa'ah," heavenly Bread, because it was to be an antidote to the Egyptian slavery and corruption and a symbol of freedom and idealism. Thus, the Zohar seeks to imply that the matzah was to cure Israel and prepare it for the acceptance of the Torah (Zohar, T'tzaveh, page 183). Oddly enough, eating matzah during Passover, unlike the ban against eating "chametz," is not imperative. It is actually a "reshut," a voluntary act. Thus, a Jew, although required to abstain from leaven foods, may also abstain from eating matzah. The "chovah," (obligation) to eat matzah applies only to the first night of the festival. That is why the Rabbis have offered the distinction between the usual matzah and Matzat Mitzvah, Uhe Precept Matzah) which must be eaten on Passover eve. This Matzat Mitzvah is another name for the Matzah Sh'murah. The ordinary matzah is made from "kemach min ha-shuk," that is flour purchased in the market, and the bakers are careful only during baking. It must be remembered, however, that even ordinary matzah must be made from | specified flours. According to the Talmud (Pesachim 35a) flour made from wheat, barley, spelt, oats or rye are acceptable, but rice and a species of millet are forbidden. Ancient and Ntw Matzot It is evident from Talmudic sources that in ancient times matzot were very thick. There is on record, in the Talmud, a controversy as to whether the matzot may be thicker than the breadth of four fingers. This was because the showbread in the Temple at Jerusalem was up to that thickness. Of course, there was no question as to the legality of matzot, which were less than the width of a palm. To be edible, these thick matzot had to be baked fresh daily. According to Rabbi Gamaliel, the preparation of the matzah was performed by three women: one kneaded the dough, another formed the matzah and a third baked it. (Pesachim III. 4). It was during the medieval peri iod that the thickness of matzot | was limited to the thickness of one ] finger. (Beth HUM, Yoreh Dean. 9fi). In the modern period the matzah became even thinner and at the same time crispcr. It was thus possible not only to bake matzot for the entire festival but many weeks before the holiday. The perforation of the matzot, after being rolled and before baking, *was intended to keep it from raising during baking. In ancient Continued on Naxt Page GREETINGS i MAINTENANCE, Incorporated SASH AND SCREEN SERVICE ALLEN L. PARRISH, Manager 3427 N. Miami Avenue Miami. Florida Phone 82-7531 A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL MARGARET ANN and TABLE SUPPLY STORES Stores, Inc. MIAMI, FLORIDA TAMPA. FLORIDA IN A HURRY CALL KIMBALL MURRAY THE LUXURY DRY CLEANERS 5705 N.W. 2nd Avenue Phone 78-5521 MINNA LEE IMPORTERS, INC. 7343 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach 252 Coral Way, Miami 86-2419 4-6909 SEASON'S GREETINGS TNI MIRACLE WEDGE • Overhead Door Company of Miami, Inc. Miami 38, Florida SALE • SERVICE INSTALLATION 7111 Biscayne Blvd. Telephone 78-5513 TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS MUCH HAPPINESS DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON H O B A R T Miami Restaurant Equipment 905 N.E. lat AVENUE PHONE 9-2655



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PAGE 6 C +Je*istincrk§ior) %  •'-/>. % %  RABBI and MRS. S. M. MACHTEI MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY STELLA REGINA and LEO JAY STITSKY Extend To All Jewry Best Wishes for A HAPPY PASSOVER A TOME OF MANY NAMES FRIDAY;, GREE SEASON'S GREETINGS Insul-Mastic Laboratories, Inc. (Florida Waterproofing Division) 3154 North Miami Avenue Miami 37, Florida Telephone 3-5117 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co. 100 N.E. 40th Street Phone 78-4781 Showrooms Corner 79th St. and Biscayne Blvd.. Phone 78-4244 limit' I on in > \P vdealera Supply Co. ED. PETRY. Gen. Mgr. 142 N. W. 1st COURT Phone 64-9581 READ A MAGAZINE TONIGHT TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Richie Plumbing Supply, Inc. NEW AND USED PLUMBING SUPPLIES 2116 N.W. 27th Ave. Telephone 64-4537 Miami Fla. THE LEVIN FAMILY A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MR. AND MRS. DAVID B. BROOKS BEACH FOOD CENTER 1421 Washington Avenue MIAMI BEACH GUTTMAN AMI LAPOFF Kosher Meats and Poultry EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THEIR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS 325 Collins Avenue ... T.I i_ .. Miami Beach Telephone 58-1031 GREETINGS TO ALL K. B. Leatherman Dade County Court House 1101 LINCOLN ROAD •loh n J. Sewell Real Estate in all it, Branches PH. 58-6378 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER MR. ft MRS. MAX FRIEDSOft American Builders Supply, Inc. 2728 S.W. 28th Lan. ... PHONES 4-2296 4-6206 By JULIAN L MEI.TZER (Editors Note: Mr. Meltzer, a noted writer and publicist who has lived in Israel 32 years, disCUMM the work now in preparation under his editorship. He is at present on a visit to this country on behalf of the Weizmann Institute of Science at Rehovoth.l Prehistoric explorers have as yet not reported the discovery of the world's first recorded biography, but it may be assumed, if and when such a personal account is ever found, that it was carved on stone with a sharp flint-head. For man has been interested in the doings of his eminent fellow-mortals since the dawn of articulate expression. In a sense, our own forefathers in Israel set the pattern for coherent biographical writing. The Books of Kings and the Book of Chronicles in the collection of scriptures known as the Old Testament were, in effect, a series of biographies of famous men (and occasional women) told in narrative form. The art has been developed over the millennia so that I today the compendia are much less exclusive although no more informative than the first known examples of Who Is Who — and Why — among our regal forerunners. Israel is nowadays taking the I initiative in developing a number of varying projects of significance' to the life and current affairs of World Jewry At present, if I am not mistaken, something like ten encyclopaedias and compilations of a similar kind arc being prepared for publication, with several in actual course of publication, in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv. Israel's Eminence It is but natural. I believe, that the sovereign independent State of Israel should take the lead in such I undertakings. Since Israel's emerg| ence a brief half decade ago. it has : rapidly risen to a position of prel eminence in the Jewish world and j has won, a notable place no less! on the forums of international affairs. Israel's voice at the I'nited Nations speaks with the overtones of our ancestral Jewish ethics; and its diplomatic support of great moral issues is in keeping with the prized heritage of traditional Jewish ideals. The idea of embarking on the compilation of a Who's Who In World Jewry first occurred to Mr. Alexander Peli, of Jerusalem, who is at present on a visit to the United States. Mr. Peli is one of the directors of Encyclopaedia Publishing Company, Ltd., publishers of the authoritative Encyclopaedia Hebraica now up to the fifth volume, and of Massadah Publishers, Ltd., of Tel Aviv and Jerusalem. Around mid-April a couple of years ago. Mr. Peli and I had our first discussion of his proposal. He felt that the absence of a reference volume on prominent Jewish personalities on an international scale was a serious shortcoming in current Jewish history. After all, it is the things men do which make history, and one can better understand history through knowing of the actions of individuals and their contributions to the sum total of human progress. We both foresaw that it would be a formidable task to select some rwenty thousand prominent Jew |sh inhabitants of countries scattered throughout the free world especially as there was no up-to^ date Jewish Who's Who or community register in most of these Places. It meant the painful collection of the source-material, the despatch of thousands of questionnaires. their careful editing and the thousand and one details — and pitfalls — of a pioneer tech nical undertaking. Who Is A Jew? Moreover, the aftermath of the European Jewish catastrophe, and the psycho+ogical effect not only on the survivors tnit also upon those inhabitants of countries* not directly affected by the actual massacres, rrid produced some strange reactions. Many Jews, who in any event had little sense of kinship or affinity with the community purported as their own, professed to sec in the holocaust in Europe the writing on the wall so far as their own personal existences were concern ed. They withdrew, or tried to withdraw, inobtrusively from com munal notice or to give up their communal ties; they changed their names to more gentilic patronymics, or they went out of the faith altogether. Indeed, one might perpetrate a macabre play of words in Hebrew by transposing a letter in the fa miliar apophthegm, Kol Yisroel Haverism — all Israel are breth ren — by indicating that, if the process of assimilation continued, it would soon be a sinister Kol Yisroel Haserim — all Israel are Miss ing. The problem of who is a Jew therefore faced the organizers of the Jewish Who's Who. I would like to illustrate the type of mentality current among certain circles commonly regarded as Jews in the following incident: when I was in London last year, the United Kingdom representative of Who's Who In World Jewry showed me a letter received from a prominent professor at a Liverpool university who had never been known until then to repudiate his Jewish ness. In returning the blank question naire sent him for completion, the professor had curtly written: "I do not wish to be included in a Ghetto Book". Again, in the course of organizing the activity on the Continent of Europe, it was found that many well-known Jews were masquerading behind gentile names in France and Denmark. The same was true in other countries ranging from Scotland to South Africa. The representative in Australia and New Zealand had a rueful report to make upon the response from Jewish residents who were reluctant to appear in a "Ghetto" publication. Not a Re.11 Trend Yet while illustrative of some of the difficulties being encountered in an undertaking of these world-proportions, the refusal of some people to be identified with their communities need not be taken as a real trend. On the whole, the responses throughout the world have been satisfactory, and the eventual two volumes will contain a composit picture of Jewish eminence in many walks of life. It was the late Dr. Chaim Weizmann who said that the birth of a Jewish state gave the Jewish people the opportunity after two thousand years to make their dis tinctive contribution to the march of civilization M an identifiable Jewish group, instead of. .a* nationals of the countries in which they lived. The way the late, great President expressed it was typical of his wit. "We have always given our best to the gentile nations among whom we lived and kept our nonsense for ourselves", he said. "The time has now come to give away our nonContinued an Next Peep fUhuxjI, Underwota, ComplioaJ SEASON'S GB TO AIT SINCERE' TO ALL MY JEWISH W. CECIL WAT! Clerk of Court 1 A Most Happy ] T o A11 Our Fad and PitNBS FOX BRAZE 2626 N. E. 2nd A| 3-5550 ( HOLIDAY GHE To Our Many Unkl And Patrons • • LARRY MARKS 120 N. W.lndi TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER THE MIAMI AGENCY. BfC. GENERAL INSURANCE Worth Miami n


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PAGE 2 D *Jel*i>fk)rMk*n BRANDEIS FACULTY OPENS NEW SEMESTER. On hand at Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts, for the recent opening of the second semester were (left to right) Professors Leonard Bernstein, who will direct Brandeis' second Festival of the Creative Arts this June; C. Wright Mills, distinguished human relations expert; and Louis Kronenberger, Time Magazine Drama Editor. Brandeis University Features the Arts A young man's fancy — and a young lady's too — turns each spring to love behind the footlights at Brandeis University in Waltham, Massachusetts, where student.an spending each out of classroom moment m frantic prep ation for no less than five major Stage production-' Running the theatrical gamul from Creek tragedy to musical ex travaganza. the student body ol ~l?, young men and women annually devotes itspring attention to the world ol the theatre. The whole campus bristles with a back-Stage air. as everyone from dungaree-clad freshman to middleaged professor, races from classroom to stage, laden with scripts, costumes, props and scribbled lyr-l ics and music. Every student with the ability : to push a prop, compose a rhyme or sow a seam is urged to lend his talents to one or another of the productions underway. Many students are involved in more than one { of the shows and fit their rehearsal schedules between class hours with I split-second precision. One of the most ambitious un-1 dertakings is the student Drama Croups production of the Euripides tragedy. The Trojan Women, to be performed in the lllman Amphitheatre, completed last spring for use in the Brandeis Festival of the Creative Arts To accomodate the large audience anticipated, the 1U BACKSTAGE EQUIPMENT must be in perfect working order for the night of performance. Here, a technical manager and his coed assistant probe for possible mechanical weak spots which might hinder the splitsecond timing required for smooth presentation. group plans to offer the comedy on three successive evenings. Faculty skill and experience is available to the students through Elliot Silverstein, University drama instructor who is acting as direc' %  tor. and Mrs. Judith Klausner. who has created the choreography and will direct the dancing. Original music for the production has been composed by Richard Wernick. of Chestnut Hill. Massachusetts, a music concentrator. Hi. Charlie, an annual student production which began four years ago as an all-male variety show, will this month reveal itself as a full scale musical extravaganza, complete with original music and lyrics, a fantasy type plot and a co-ed cast. I'nder the direction of Marvin I.andor, of Caribou. Maine, a husky junior who last year played the lead in the drama group play, rehearsals have been proceeding for saveral weeks to the tune of original music composed by freshman i Mike Naftulin, of Chevy Chase, Maryland. Proceeds of the show, in accordance with tradition established three years ago, will support the Israel Rovroby Scholarship Fund, named for a late member of the student body. More formalized music and comedy will appear a few weeks later with the presentation of The Pirates Of Penzaneo", favorite Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. The second production of the year-old Gilbert and Sullivan Society, the show, according to Director Elliot Morrison, a Brooklyn. New York senior, offers expression for students with both singing and acting talent who are willing to devote a considerable time to rehearsals. All the while, rehearsals are pro-1 ceeding for the presentation of the popular 30-minutc opera, La Serve Padrone, to be performed in the I lllman Amphitheatre under the auspices of the School of Creative ArtTo enable two talented students rather than just one to gain the experience of the leading role, faculty directors Elliot Silverstein and Irving Fine have named Sylvia Scholnick and Jeanette Winston as alternate prima donnas for each of the opera's two performances. The dance, too. is recognized as a theatrical art form, and the Modern Dance Group is busily preparing for its Boston Dance Concert The proceeds, according to dance instructor Amona Marenof, will send a student on a summer scholarship to a leading dance center. With seven rehearsals a week, the eo-eda are busily preparing for their concert debut. All of these myriad activities are student initiated and student per formed. But as if the five simultaneous rehearsals being held in every nook and corner of the campus were not enough, the University resounds with sounds of professional preparation for the second annual Festival of the Creative Arts. Here, as last year, student actors, dancers and student stage managMATZOH with Ute t**U! famous since 1884 noan an? PASSOVER INSURED SAVINGS fr— 1 fuD hour porting at Miami Parking Garage, 224 S. Miami Ave. .. <* by Mail at the Industrial SAVINGS BANK *• M\J tu^^t lenmu ***,„. ers work alongside Broadway professionals in the preparation of the Festival's June events. With deepening interest in the theatre world, three seniors have decided to continue their studies next year at the Yale School of Drama, with a view to professional careers as stage managers and directors. Thus with a fine balance between the intellectual, the aes thetic and the practical, students are gaining not only a liberal edu cation in their classroom, but a practical, backstage apprenticeship as well. FRIDAY, | i a P olan(i .iiO S n ( El Cell ner age 62. ^1 %  Heder, J EXTENDS HOLIDAY and GREETD^, announces that only the products following endorsement ** e a-tw ,-)1Up-)'VPWn;..:, cn/-i, %  .* .u, mom '. are KOSHER PASSOVER MILK LIGHT HEAVY CREll SOUR CREAM BUTTER, EGGS & CHEil These Products are Supervised and Endorsed by the GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH (the only community-wide Vaad Haln which is a participating agency of the Miami Jewish Federation) as Kosher for Passover RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVS Director of the Greater Miami Vaed H.kishruth, 1*1 personal care of the order of Keshrum Mash 9 ichim are taking care of Kehruth t *• '"* the pasteuriiing and bottling %  %  TELL YOUR DRIVER OR PLACE YOUR ORD^ ASK FOR BORDENS AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. Phono 7-ltiH m



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PAGE IOC TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER Wm. D. "Bill" Joyce & Associates DADE COUNTY PURCHASING AGENT G R E E T I X G S from YOUNG REPUBLICAN NATIONAL COMMITTEEMAN PAUL E. HELLIWELL Chaim Nachman Bialik's 80th Anniversary By HARRY CUSHINO (Copyrlfhl Jewlah T. I.'*r.iphli• Agt-hry. rtir.) HIIDAY,] Eddie Rickenbacker President and General Manager of Eastern A.r L. nes joins with the entire EAL Family in wishing our good friends a VERY HAPPY PASSOVER MR. AND MRS. HARRY MARKOWITZ and Family i < MII in v iiobbv Jerrv WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS A HAPPY PASSOVER MR. and MRS. AL BERMAN of the iii-i.it \m FOOII 10. 1733 N. W. 7th Ave. MIAMI Ph. 9-8456 T EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL THEIR FRIENDS AND PATRONS FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MacVicar Wells, Inc. Complete Building Supplies I I. D. MacVTCAR President FRANK J. WELLS Vice President •WWWWWWWWWUi A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL MARTINIQUE HOTEL6423 Collins Avenue Miami Beach Among the myriad of soul-stirring phrases in the Book of Psalms is that melancholic verse in which the Psalmist says: "I am forgotten, gone from t h e heart like the dead." It is a vivid metaphor, for it is based on the experience of life. It is only a few choice souls, who through their spiritual bequests, have not been completely forgotten like the dead from the heart. One of these creative personalities was Chaim Nachman Bialik. the 80th anniversary of whose of Hebrew poetry and the other that of the foremost Hebrew poet of the modern era—epitomize the change brought about in Jewish ; life and outlook in little more than two generations. Shortly after. Bialik entered the world famous Yeshiva at Volozhin, where he was exposed to the ideas of Achad Ha'am. eminent Hebrew essayist, and Judah Leib Gordon, the poet. The misery of the old fashioned Talmudic academy was the theme of his first great poem, and in drawing the vivid portrait m *******'** **'***'*'****' l '*'**'**'**~*'**-**-^-r*i,-\0i\ w jii birth is being celebrated this year by the Jewish literary world. Not since the death of Theodor Herzl, almost 50 years ago. had the Jewish world felt more the loss of one of its notable figures than it did when Bialik. the poet laureate of the Jewish people, passed away in the summer of 1934. Hailed as the greatest Hebrew poet of modern times, likened to Judah Halevi and Ibn Gabirol. immortal singers of the Middle Ages. Bialik was referred to as the "Jewish Wordsworth His impassioned verse galvanized the struggle for Jewish emancipation and the rebirth of Zion. Unfortunately he did not live to witness the recreation of the Jewish State, though he was one of the inspiring forces in the drama of the Jewish national revival. In this, he played a complementary role to that played by Theodor Herzl. Herzl saw his people as they were oppressed, humiliated, bewildered, but filled with an unconquerable desire to live With the essential naivete of genius, he gave them an ideal—pure, beautiful and inspiring-and challenged them to achieve it. His own example of indefatigable devotion rallied to his banner the hungry, despairing masses of eastern Europe And the foundations of later victories for the Zionist movement were laid by him in the eight years of heartbreak which followed the publication of his "Judenstadt." Revolt Against Ghetto Bialik raised the standard of mental revolt against the ghetto He aroused, in the masses, his own concept of the Galut He fiercely assailed their acceptance of a slave existence — cringing, humiliated, devoid of courage and manliness And before his passionate voice was silenced, it had created a newgeneration, a generation with the spirit of free men. of future build ers of what is now Israel, the Third Hebrew Commonwealth Bialik was born 80 years ago. in 1873. in Radi. Russia There is no record of the exact dav and month Of his birth, since he himself confessed on many occasions that even he did not know that. His! father was an impoverished but 1 learned storekeeper Orphaned at, 5JK, a Ii'"' Chaim was! Placed m Bfft grandfarher-s keepH jng. in whose home he was at •ratted t6 the Cabala, mvstic £ brew literature, and to the writ '"wK ,h ? Chassid *e movement When Leopold Zunz died in 1888, BiaMk was a mere lad who hi, !" 1' h ence 'rth untutored, his own study The two namesthe one of the foremost historian of the young Talmud student immured the livelong day within its precincts, he mourned over all the effort wasted in those methods of study. Bialik did not, however, let his work rest there. Essentially he was a practical man. and to him we are indebted for the most useful anthology of the legendary lore of the Talmud that has ever been made. His Sefer Ha-agadah is one of the compilers of several school texts, and at the time of his death he was engaged on an edition of the Mishnah which aimed to make that work accessible to a new generation that would be strangers to the old type House of Study, the Beth Hamidrash. He believed that there lay the true source of inspiration of the Jewish people, that thence they drew the iron strength to bear the endless travail and boundless burden which seemed to be their lot for centuries. First Poem at 19 It was as a student of 19. in the Yeshiva. that he wrote his first poem, El Hatzipor (To the Songbird). In 1905, when he had already gained considerable fame as a poet and leader in Hebrew letters, he settled in Odessa, where he helped in the establishment of the Morial Publishing House which became an important factor in the Hebrew renaissance. "He was the author of numerous Items in the then famous Hebrew literary magazine. Hashiloach. published by Achad Ha'am, the noted philosopher of modern Zionism. Upon the publication of B'ir Haareiga (In the City of Slaughter), a poetic story of the Kishinev pogroms of 1903. Bialik was hailed internationally. In that work he castigated the Jews for their submissiveness, inspired them to self defense and to a renewed yearning for the establishment of national Jewish homeland in Palestine. Bialik learned his art while still a boy In the Void* poverty-stricken home where the family supped on Sabbath eve off. salt herring and stale black bread, where his father groaned in his sleep and his mother sighed — the -sigh that echoes through the whole of his poetic works. These early beginnings gave inspiration to Biajik's literary *' -hievomenLs Mkidi became a major factor in the revival of the Hebrew language. Indeed he may be called the Voiee of the Hebrew Revival. S.ttl.d in Tel Aviv In 1921. he left Russia for Germany, and three year* later he settled in Tel Aviv, where he became the idol of the entire community There he reorganized the D'vtf Continued en Next Page GHEE S l 'I SMt SSI MtamtFlorti, Phon* 3-9244 Lessons by Ao„ Complete lb, £ ^ Equipont Phone Biltmori 4.014. Granada 48-990). 4 GREETINGS REAL ESTlj 1800 Bay Rood MIAMI BEACH PHONE si-sm With Best Wish* Fa Happy HolidaySeason Collins Glasu Mirror C. 453 COLLINS AV MIAMI BEACH Phone 5-7SIT A HAPPY PASS* I University of Mis fJORALGABl TO ALL • A Most Happy IBVTMG BATfl* ARTHUR SCI LEATHERC UPHOLST 21 N. W. 1**3 PHONE &K BALD* 11 Mortflafl*^ BALPHT S.TboldBW*.



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PAGE 8 D pJmto&ihd&XL FRIDAY THE TWICE PERSECUTED By RICHARD COHEN (EDITORS NOTE: Richard Cohen is the European Press officer of the Joint Distribution Committee, one of the three constituent agencies of the United Jewish Appeal. He wrote the article that follows last month in West Berlin soon after the "Joint" established its first refugee aid station for escapees from Communist bondage.) who lived through the Nazi era only to face new terror in a Cor many where their old nightmare has turned Red. .Inseph Grecnbcrg's story is a familiar one in the refugee shelter on bomb-wrecked Joachimsl.il.r Strasse. one of four hostels thus fM established by the Berlin Jew ish community with funds provided by the Joint Distribution Committee and raised through the United Jewish Appeal. It is a story of mounting pressure against Jews, of BERLIN One evening in JanJJJ ^"rU instigations and uary. Joseph Greenberg turned out l"'^^^ anllS mltll hostl |„y to I the point where Jewish men and Women who have been through it all once before are impelled again 'to flee because again their lives are in danger The first indication that Jews, were living in Soviet-occupied Germany were to he the special targets of Communism came shortly after the Slansky trial in Prague, in December, when phrases like "Jewish bourgeois nationalism" and "homeless cosmopolitans" began to appear more and more in the Communist pre-Then MOSCOW announced discovery of a nuir der pint against top Soviet leaders by nine Russian physicians six of them Jew-, and all of them. ;i! legedly, in the secret paj ol "Joint" the Jo:nt Distribution Committee, largest Jewish welfare agenQ operating in Europe and a eon stituent agency of the UJA. Short ly thereafter, the president ol the Jewish community of Hungarj was arrested m Budapest the light in his apartment in East Berlin, held his wife's hand as they went down three flights of stairs with their son Daniel, aged four, and walked to the subway. Forty minutes later, the train crossed in to West Berlin. Joseph, his wife and little Daniel got off at Kurfurstendamm. They walked a few blockto the Jewish community building, registered there and were assigned beds in the hostel downstairs. Inside the shelter, there were bedand cots, and most of them were occupied. In the corner, a sleeping child was crying in a dream. An old man was sitting on Inci t drinking a cup of coffee On the wall u.ia calendar, As h opened his suitcase to unand begin life aa refugee once again, he looked up and noted the date it was 20 years since \ : Hitlerascent to power in any. e the beginning <>f 1953, five hundred Jewi-h men. women and cation for Victims of Nazi Persecution (VVN>. which he along with almost all other Jews living in Soviet occupied territory — had joined immediately after V-E Day. For ninety minutes. VVN officials questioned him. Why. they wanted to know, had he never taken an active part in the activities of the VVN? What was the reason for his never having joined the Sociali-t Unity (Communist I Party or the GermanSoviet Friendship 1-eague' W.iit true that he had not yet volunteered for the Socialist labor battalions clearing away the rubble on the streets' 1 And what services did he perform to merit receiving monthly food parcels from the "Joint,'' which he surely Continued on Next Pag* uuiiuicu „<,-.. ,,.,... While these developments wore children have made the same flight j taking place el-ewhere in the Cornto freedom that Joseph Greenberg munis) world, pressure mounted on From Leipzig, Dresden and the Jews of East Germany and East ever) major city in the Russian /one oi Germany, and from the • sector of Berlin itself, the retu.eecome. Most of them are weary, broken men and women. Their average Bge inearly 60. I•'. u reach the safety of West Berlin with more than a few nearly worthless East Zone markin their pockI• The) call themselves the "twice Berlin Aged and invalid Jewwho had merited a small pension for the suffering they endured at Nazi handwere suddenly removed from i the pension lists. Leader of Bast German Jewish communities were questioned at great length on their connections with JDC. Finally it waJoseph's turn. One afternoon, he was called down to East Berlin headquarters persi ited," for these are the Jews of the Communist-controlled AssoTO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MUX i: MICH \ 1 1 mil i i. 2618 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA. GREETINGS LITTLE RIVER LUMBER YARD 7737 N. E. 2nd Ayenue—Phone 7-2404 LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL PAINTS AND HARDWARE IT IS WITH PLEASURE WE EXTEND A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL <\t 0 &otty**d "KeHKel &H& l, ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^*^^^*^^^^^ v*v^^^^^v^v^v*^^^ r <*v! MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. t Wholesale and Retail Rough or Pulverised Grade A. Soil Phone 4-0335 EDWARD ALPER 1813 S. W. 21st Terraco ALL WORK GUARANTEED YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR ON NEW TIME WINZ proudly presents The Dean of Jewnh Commentators MORRIS NASATIR EVERY SUNDAY 7 to 8:15 p.m. EVERY TUESDAY 7 to I p.m. THE ONLY YIDDISH PROGRAM HEARD EVENINGS OUR SUNDAY FEATURE HAROLD SHAPIRO in "MEET YOUR NEIGHBORTUESDAY FEATURE "NEWS FffOAt ISRAEl" Morris Nasatir Reporting GRAND NATIONAL IMPORTERS WHOLESALE LIQUORS 'HI 309 N. W. 9th Arenue La Vigne Electric 163 N. E. 24th Street—Phone 2-1759 HOLIDAY GREETINGS WEBER, THOMPSON & ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS Shoreland Arcade PHONE 3-6393 O. M. PUSHKIN YOUR M/AM7 BEACH BUILDING JNSPECTO! Extends Greetings to All V A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER JUDGE W. F. BLANTON SAME LOCATION ii. D. MARPLE KLKITBIC f*J APPLIANCES — REPAIRS 124 So. Miami Avenue, Phon 1 HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardeman. I 266 Almeria Ay.nuo Ph0Dl1 T the entire if wish Community the meeefemear or MOUNT N0 f .fends its Best Wishes far a Neapy ••* HeeifAY • ASSOVEf HOLIDAY Mount Nebo THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES 5505 N.W. 3rd Street Phone 87-W01



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MABCH27J953. >JeisMnr*1i*>„ ECAL NOTICE \< FICTITIOUS that JN ?f^ AW "."ii.N VITALITY MAS'TPR HI 160 Westward Florida, Intend with the Clerk Mi Court of Dad* County, ru; i. MOMM8BN vii:,;lMA MOMMSBN FABKR |or Applicant R-ii'-i: INT [ml Spring" aid name % c UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW s N HEItKin OIVBW that ,,.;„.,I, desiring to engage In r.,,1... HI. fieiitlouf name pi B H..M %  LACNDBIES iivEKJJ al 1006 b'W lth 'l-11 intend! to regis„„„: with th. Clerk of. the L, ol !>•' %  !• %  County, I iortda. gole owner I-10-1J KE UNDER FICTITIOUS %  NAME LAW IS HEREBY OIVBN that %  lenril, desiring t<> engage In bnttn the lietltlous name of [(•TV NOOK, at 1167 N.W. Miami, nitt-nd to register i with the Clerk of the Clrut l>.ide Count*, Florida. HETTY JOHNSON KITH L. HULDEN l"-li |E UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IS HEREBY C.IVEN that pni-J. desiring t" encage In Indt-r llir fictitious name of fat3"7l S.W. 37th Avenue, Iricia. Intend to register eald il„ Clerk of the Circuit kdr County, Florida. I>A\ i: i" >mY l. |i TUCK AND SHAPIRO |(oi Dave Dobby ... MRCUiT COURT OF THE IICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORiND FOR DADE COUNTY. KERY. No. 157185 JINN, Plaintiff SIIIN.V I'. • %  ndant l>i:\\i"'!' SHINN, are heredefenslve • is Court's -' %  on Plaintiff's %  r, i ilympla i i h, fore March i.ni win be ; l>j you. II.KATII' % %  ii'iiit Court. fi By WM u ST< CKINO. IIk. ?. -i:i-2-2 7 UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW in lilVEN that ileMi in:: to engage In n linus n.mie of ISTS. ai 3.10 Lincoln la, intends Bid n inii .Hi the clerk hail Court of n.ide County, I HARRY K1LBY, 150 Lincoln Road, [Miami Beach. Florida. •tOTHE.NIlERG, Harry Kllby Road Florida LEGAL NOTICE IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 27206-B RE: ESTATE OK LENA SMITH, Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE IdMiereby given that l have rued my rinal report and petition for Final Discharge as Administratrix of the estate of LENA SMITH, deceased and that on the 13th day of \pi | 1953, 1 will apply to th,Honorable %  ounty Judges of Dado county, Florida, for approval of said final r-port arfd for final discharge as Administratrix of the ESTATE OF LENA SMITH, deceased. A ThU 6th day of March, 19.13. ANNE SATIN, Administratrix of the Estate of I.KNA SMITH, Deceased TURK A NEWMAN Attorneys for Anne Satin 420 I.me.In Rd., Miami Beach, Fla 3/1S-20-27 — 4/3 IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 28072 B RE: ESTATE OF IRVINIi O. KOLHV, Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Executrix of the estate of IRVING G. KOHLKY, deceased: and that on the 10th day of April, 1953, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade Countv, Horlda. for approval of aald final report and for final discharge as Executrix of the Estate of IRVING U. BOHLEY, deceased. This 11th day of March, 19r,3. MIRIAM KOBLEY A1ILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Executrix 3/13-20-27 — 4/3 PAGE 11 D LEGAL NOTICE >ou are required to serve a ,.,., of your plaint f, required to serve a conv %  •<<> %  • %  < to the Bill of (•.„„•circuit Court Clerk of the ,"'""' ourt on or before the 6th dav of April. AD. 1961; otherwise! th* 2 U\ of i ompiaim for Divorce, heretofore ^. %  •l >-• n, will l„. taken as confeWd .uV ;i o,'Mare!;:'';^; i n, H h '' hi eh a a CEATHERMAN, < lerk of the circuit Court, itn. ,. n u de County, Florida (Circuit Court Seal) By: WM \v. STOCKING, .. Deputy Clerk Name and Address of Plaintiff's Solicitor: MILTON A. FRIEDMAN l/"lf&J7 Bld *Mlan "Florlda NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nun. of JACKS TAVERN A.8NACK BAR at 2 ins S.W. .".Ttli Avenue. Miami. Innaine Court with the of Dado UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW HEREBY GIVEN that rne'. Ii In IJfURRIH HONIOBAUM nl'nv A HONIOBAUM IBKRYI, MDUR1SO.N ANNII: M11RKI8ON {""EL STKINBAUM %  .v. ST EINBAUM if *M> k.M.lSH "i oni MO tend to ESCtSter said Clerk of the Circuit County, Florida. JACK ALBAGLI ALICE B. ALI'.AGI.I STEPHEN KES8LER, Attorney < S.W. 22nd AV. ::. 18-10-31 — 4/3 ^A5I R F| CTITIOUS NAME LAW HI:KI:I:^ GIVEN that hd.r .,""''" >'"g"ge In l4l-< : "i %  ,' i "" S """' %  Of fM IiEii.-AciBb', at i;i7 I,, • %  Intends F name jth the Cl. rk Court ,.i |.,„| lo of County, Hut: K IfM..-SI.KK y Av. S-|u ni |N U AM D i R LA F tf TIT Vn..,!",i l:l:l V |; 'VEN that p.V„t-;"" to engae In Vm V. %  ,','•"""•" name of AV •'"•I'CTS Ct>.. tnd,", % %  • %  '• %  ': Miami, "* '', l ?. ;:ls ".''aald name rH n, Mi %  '•'-' ri uU Court APHUe.uit ii,JJC0UR T OF THE JoAO E IC coV.a. < 5r5 CU, T 'N |V\I 1'\T,V,. No 1 "299 I "J-ENTI.NE, 1-lalntlff %  r^Tl.NE BY 1 • f< ndant. ^,^.BUCATibN UK) serva Bill of I'liintifTs i-m.il ans' the Circuit das of ApBIII of com•"•• filed win la, this 2 I I i ""' : the % %  n ',,,'. • %  '."-' th, I ;vi III:HMANi %  > %  1. f 1 Ullt\ ar of tornej. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157510 JOHN LEE liltANT and AGARTHA ELOISE GRANT, hi.wife, fPlakMlffs, vs. / DOHA GARVIN and QARVIN, her husband, I lefeiidants, NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE NAME I IF THE STATE < • required to serve %  eop"J "f your Answer to the "i" "' Complaint on Plaintiff's attorneys, and file the original In the offl, f the Clerk of the Circuit Court On OT before the ''•"! da) ..f April, I9S3, otherwise, s Di r. e Pro fonfesso will I"enl.ied against ) oil This notice shall be publ i hed once sach week for four ponaeeiitlve weeks In THE JEWISH FLORiniAN, Dated at Miami, Florida, this 6th day of March. 19.'>3. K I! LBATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court lly WM W STOCKING, Deputy Clerk PALLOTT, SILVER AMCLLOY Attorneys for Plaintiff R4H lngraham Building MaaaL Florida i/it-N-n — 4/1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157280 ROSEMAR1E CLEONTES, Plaintiff v> ROBERT JollN CLEONTES, l lefendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROBERT JOHN CLEONTES, • %  : Weal sTtii Street. New York City, New York. You are required to serve a copy of the Answer to the Bill of Complaint upon th..plaintiff's attorney, MORTON ROTHBNBERG. 42 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before April 2, 19.13: otherwise, said Bill will be taken as confessed by >ou. Dated this I day of February. 1933. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court By R. H. RICE, JR. (Seal) Deputy Clerk 1/6-13-20-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of TAYLOR MADE HOMES, at 671S Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florlda. JACK TAYLOR SWEET & WOLF Attorneys for Applicant 1102 Baeurlt) Bid*. :: JO-L-7 — 4'3-lli IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157371 HELENS DEDE BOTER, Plaintiff, vs. ERNEST STAR BOYER, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ERNEST STAR BOTER Address I'nknown Yol' ARE NOTIFIED that a bill of complaint for divorce has been filed against you, and you' are required to Serve %  copy of your answer thereto on plaintiff's attorney, MARX FABER, 412 Congress Building, Miami, Florida, and file the original In the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before the *th day of April, 19S1, Otherwise a decree pro confes.-o will be entered against you. Dated this 4th day of March, 1953. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court By M. C. GREEN. (Seal* Deputy Clerk 3-6-11-20-27 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 157317 MARY EISENBERG, Plaintiff. vs. MORRIS EISENBERG, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MORRIS EISENBERG 4114 Manhattan Avenue Sea Gate, Brooklyn. New York You, MORRIS EISENBERG, are hereby notified thai a Bill of complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copj of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. BEN l-.ss I-..V ESQ., Ml Seybold Bldf., Miami, Florida, and file the orlMnal Answer or Pleading In the office of the < lerk of I '.;, .nt i '..nil r before the .1 day of* A; rll. 19H If you fail Jo, do „,,; < u di %  default will be taken igalnsl you for the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint. •i-i,,. ...... -i an be p ibllshed once each week for four .01 -. It ve weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE >\ tDERED al Miami. Florida, this I daj of March, A D. ill Court. Dade county, norlda E i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk. By M '. GREEN _. .Circuit Court SealX Deputy Clerk HEN ESSEN Attorney for Plaintiff 123 Seybold Bldg. Miami, Florida l/tj-U-M-17 LEGAL NOTICE IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA „,, No. 28363-B RE: ESTATE OP %  ue&VA* U SIKFKER, Deceased OT A C £,,, i..! N TENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL .., _, DISCHARGE fll'M'o %  '';. i8 ."''"'''V given that I have niM my final report and petition for rinal Discharge as Adminlstratrijl of the .state ol LUCAS W. MEEKER mc-saasd: and that on the 19th dav o Ap l 981, will apply to the Honorable County Judges oi Dade County, Florida, for approval of ;,id final report 't',,. ,, '' .""\" '""'"arge as AdinuiWsIFFKFH i'" K li le f LUCAS SII.IK I'.R, deceased This 9th day of March, 1953 MARIE HUMES SIEFKER, Aclmlnlstratrlx of the Estate of LUCAS \V. SIEFKER, R MAYERS deceased Attorney for Administratrix 3 13-20-27 — 4'3 IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 28354-B RE: ESTATE OK' „5fX J AMIN FRANK. Deceased N0T| CE Op INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE la hereby given that I have tiled my final report and petition for rinal Discharge as Executrix of the estate of BENJAMIN FRANK, .lecfcsMi and that on the 20th day of April. li,3. will apply to the Honorable < ounty Judges of Dade Countv. Florida for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Executrix of the Estate of BENJAMIN FRANK deceased. This 17th day of March, 1953. MILTON A. FR.E.IMA-N' 1 KANK Attorney for Executrix 3/Z0-27 — 4/1-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR. DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 157620 ERNEST w. RIESE, Plaintiff vs. GERDA RIESE, Defendant. YOU, QERDA RUE8E, are hereby notified to file you, defensive pleadings to this suit with ibis Court's < lerk. and serve a copy on Plaintiff's attorneys. HI'TNKR & Hl'TNER plympla Bldg.. Miami. Fla on or Before April IS, iy.,3, eUM the Complaint will be taken as confessed bv you. Dated: Mar 18', 1951, E. B. LBATHERMAN, clerk of the Circuit Court. (Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk, :: 2"-27 — 4 1-10 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 157394 II UA ADELINE SHERIDAN. Plaintiff. THOMAS PATRICK SHERIDAN, I lefendant. TO: THi i.MAS PATRICK SHERIDAN 136J New York Avenue Brooklyn, New York You arc required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on the plaintiff's attorney, and tu file the original answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 6th dav of April, AD. 1933; otherwise, the Bill of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken as confessed by you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this the 4th day of March, 19SS. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (Circuit Court Seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk Name and Address of Plaintiff's Solicitor: MILTON A FRIEDMAN 1"23 Seybold Bldg., Miami, Florida 3/6-13-20-27 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157730 FLORENCE ROSE BRAYTON. Plaintiff, vs. ALOTSIUS ROBERT BRAYTON. I lefendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: ALOTSIUS ROBERT BRAYTON 1212 Taylor Avenue Bronx, New York Yc.i are hereby notified that a Hill Of Complaint for Divorce has be, n filed against yon and you arc hereby required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney and file the orltinal Answer in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before the 16th day of April, 1953; otherwise, the allegations of said Bill of Complaint v. ill be taken as confessed against you. Dated this 17th day of March. 19 E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk of Circuit Court By R. H. RICE, JR. (Seal) Deputy Clerk GEORGE J. TALIANOFF, ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 3'20-27 — 4/3-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in I,us.nesunder the fictitious same of WEINRICH'S BAKERY AND OVEN BAKE SHOP, at 2116 l'once de Leon Blvd., Coral tlables. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. VICTOR RE1SS oTTi i BOCK1J i iWnei s Ai 'oPartners MYERS. HEIMAN A: KAPLAN At tome) for Applicants Seybold Bldg 3 ii-to-n 4 :: LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 15777* RICHARD J. TAHHANT, Plaintiff, vs. ANNA (il.'INAN TARRANT. Defend mt. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: ANNA OUINAN TARRANT 169 Lou-,,in,. Avenue Mnntelair, New Jersey YOU ARE HER Ell Y NOTIFIED that a Pill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are hereby required to serve a copy X your answer or pleading to thi Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's attorney, HERBERT II. HI'TNEk, E20 Olympla Building, Miami, Florida, and file the original Answi Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 1Mb day of April, 19:,3. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you. DATED, March 1Mb. 19.13. E. ll. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, circuit Court l 'ad,? County, Ftorl i B] M. C. GREEN (Circuit Court Seal) I >eput\ ': %  •: k 3/20-27 — 4/3-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157724 EDWARD B. DIAMOND. Plaintiff vs. ROSE DIAMOND, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROSE DIAMOND 353 Cypress Avenue Bronx "4, New York YOU are hereby required to serve a copy of your Answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on Plaintiff's Attorney, and to file Original Answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before the 17th day of April. 1933; otherwise, the Bill of Complaint heretofore filed will be taken as confessed by you. DATED at Miami, Florida, this 17th day of March, 1951 E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court Dade County, Florida By: WM. W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk Name and address of plaintiff's Attorney: NORMAN It. LYONS 910-11 Olympla Building Miami, Florida 3/20-27 — 4/1-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to eiurace .;> business under the flc tltli • PRECISION SHEET METAL WORKS .it 1361 N. Miami Avenue. Miami, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. PHILIP TA8HMAN CHERTKOF A KALI8H Attorneys for Applicant Olympla Bldg. 3, 2(1-27 — 4/3-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 157761 STEPHEN. J. VENEZIA, Plaint:: EMU. J. KASEMET/.. Defendant, et ala NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: Emil J. Kasemetx, and If married, his unknown wife Kasemetz, all parties Claiming interest by. through, under or against Emil J. Kasemetz and his unknown wife, all parties having or claiming to have any right, title or interest In the following described land: Lot 20 Block 191, Ida M. St.-bblns Subdivision, Plat Book 9, page 1X5. of the public records of Dade County, Florida: all of the above persons If alive, and If dead, to their unknown heirs, devisees, legatees or grantees. You and each of you are hereby notified that a suit has been filed m the above named court by the plaintlfl for the purpose of quieting title or the plaintiff In the above described property: and you and each of you arc required to serve %  copy ol your answer to the hill of complaint on the plaintiff's attorney. Frederick N Barad, 410 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Florida, and file the or in the office of the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida, on or before the 17th day of April, 1951, otherwise a decree pro con/esso win be entered against you. Dated the 1Mb day "f March, E I!. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Said Court By R. H. RICE. JR. (Seal! Deputy Clerk. FREDERICK N. BARAD Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florlda 3 20-27 — 4/3-10 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Thn Jnwinh Floridlan %  •> IteHs your lttgal notice*. WSJ appmclale) yoni patronage and tfuuranIM accurata S49rrlc ad laal rate*. Phone 2-1141 lor metsengst aarvicts. SEITLIN & COMPANY PERSONAL ANO COMMERCIAL COVERAGE! PHONE 9-3836 1 N^![^x • ** %  %  • nd • TMIAMI aa. rt.A.



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IBCH27. 1953 •• %  tortdhnorStftor) PAGE 5 A iets Reparations Opposition As In Unites; Sees Added Prestige 1 A from P*9 e the election ummer." bo; Lmont tin\\ shanner, party that the West German Government will, through an economic agreement, improve Germany's traditional friendship toward the Arabs. The Social Democratic Party, he said, hoped that the world will recognize the German repara tions as a token compensation to the Jews for the "appalling bar barism," of the Nazi regime. He urged the Germans "to await pa-1 tiently the hand of free coalition from the children and the com-1 ,fessor Hallstcin, Gerra( \ cs 0 f the victims of Nazi barcretary Erich Leuth, barism." the "peace with %  Collective Guilt lent. Professor Franz Dr Eugen Gerstenmaier speak ing on behalf of the Christian DemKuester. whose resig( ^^^ Party points out that al i he delegation bro though the number of Germans who helped Jews during the Nazi regime was sufficiently large to deny the thesis of collective guilt, it was also too small to establish the thesis of collective innocence. He emphasized that it was for the honor of Germany that the Bundestag should approve the pact. Dr. Walter Hasemann, leader of the Free Democratic Party, which is included in Adenauer's governmental coalition, also spoke in favor of ratification. However, many members of his party walked out in protest while he was speaking. Even at that, his appeal was extremely weak-kneed. He combined his speech with a plea for changeable within a matter j n g existing restitution legislation ving the Israeli mission Ji n favor of Germans who "aryanto spend almost im-, j^" Jewish property during the It is understood that Nazi re gime. Many affirmative $14,000,000 of this sum vo te S he said, would be cast "hesilied to oil products detatingly" but should nevertheless be cast. Dr. von Merkatz, speaking for the German Party, said that part of his delegation would vote in favor of ratification, and part would vote against it. He, too, spoke work for its task. It has (aga inst the "new injustice" crepurchasing program ated by tne restitution legislation, land ready to be put into If Dr. Wl mission in Ger,h German Parhaas -an historical act edent." He paid IribDldmann whose name "indissolubly bound agreement, and he I efforts of Chancellor ogjanv I. Foil Spttd purchasing commis[ W ill place orders in ny for goods and servhe reparations agreeT*te at full-speed by "of April, it was indijilogne headquarters of | reparations deliveries up about 20 percent of torrent imports. The tides thai some $48,000,available to Israel by |1953. and that a simipaid by March, 1954. alf of the 1954 sum will Israel for her bj British comwhich Germany .surplus sterling Ion staff of the mission [work in Cologne laying Greater Miami's official delegation to the luncheon in Princeton, New Jersey, which named the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Standing are (left to right) R. Williams Apte, Samuel C. Levenson. Mrs. Louis Glasser and Leon B. Jacobs. Seated (left to right) are Nathaniel L. Goldstein, national chairman; Dr. Einstein; and Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University. Apte, Levenson and Mrs. Glasser are co-chairmen of the South Florida drive which will launch a nationwide campaign for the new $25,000,000 Medical Center. Dr. Einstein Message Will Spark Banquet Thursday The newly-named Albert Einstein College of Medicine, first unit in a $25,000,000 medical center co-sponsored by Yeshiva University and the City of New York, will launch its national campaign in Miami Beach on Thursday night, April 2nd. Nearly 500 persons, including local and national leaders in the drive, are expected to attend a dinner at the Empress Hotel. Former Vice President Albcn W. Adolf von Thadden, speaking for the German Rightist Party, delivrong Opposition ere( i a violent neo-Nazi speech ion ot the restitution against the agreement and said accomplished only over that "only 1,000,000" European sition In the BundesJews were annihilated during the n the measure. Chancel-1 Nazi regime. Oscar Mueller, speakraeli causes, in and out of public ing for the Communist deputies, also opposed ratification, as did Dr. Becker, spokesman of the Bavarian Party. Barkley will be principal speaker at the dinner. Former Senator Claude Pepper, who is serving as dinner chairman, will act as toastmaster. Both Barkley and Pepper have been champions of Jewish and IssuerChristian Democraand the opposition Socratic Party — the two forces in the couni united in support, while nunists and Neo-Nazis opsage. of the Free Democrathe Germany Party and rian Party, members of frnment coalition, abstainOutstanding among ainees were Dr. Fritz P". the Minister of Finance, most of the members of Social Union supBe measure; Dr. Joachim ktz, of the German Party, a State Secretary in MDt; and Franz Joseph leader of the ChrisHal Union and the man the next Minister of Depvernments official spokes|lhe Bundestag debate and loved for approval of the Ike Says US Seeks Solution Continued from Pag* 1 A peace, he could take action which would reaffirm American friendship for both Israel and the Arab states and contribute to the peace of the Middle East. "We suggested that these purposes can be achieved by a direct indication on the part of the United States Government that it accords the highest priority to the conclusion of an Arab-Israel peace delayed now for some five years; that it is prepared to give impartial assistance to all the peoples of the Middle East in accordance with their needs; and that it will not send arms to any state which per-1 was Count von Streti, a; sists in maintaining a state of belligerency against anyone of its | neighbors. "We urged continued economic aid to Israel on the level of the past two years as part of our government's policy of strengthening friendly democratic nations and in order to enable Israel to complete its humanitarian refugee resettlement program." Prince Feisal, Foreign Minister of Saudi Arabia, later called on President Eisenhower to thank him for his hospitality and for his assurance of interest in improving American relations with the Arab states. office. Barkley has become a radio and television news commentator since stepping out of public life early this year. An outstanding member of the Senate, he was one of the strongest candidates for the Democratic nomination in 1952, until he withdrew shortly before the convention began in Chicago. Pepper is now head of a law firm in Miami. Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University, left Miami Wednesday after a week of conferences with the local campaign cabinet headed by R. Williams Apte, Samuel C. Levenson and Mrs. Louis Glasser. Apte reported Wednesday night that there were still reservations available for the dinner, although many members of the campaign cabinet have reserved entire tables. Reservations, which are $7.50 per plate, may be made at the executive offices of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Suite 222, One Lincoln Road Building. Levenson thanked Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. member of the National Campaign Committee, and | Joseph Cherner. national vice | chairman, for their work in be-' half of the dinner. The first public showing of an enlarged photograph of the projected medical college will be made at the dinner. In addition. Dr. Einstein has prepared a special message for the launching of the first institution to which he has lent his name. The new medical college will be built adjacent to and affiliated with the $40,000,000 Bronx Municipal Hospital Center. Ground breaking ceremonies are planned for this Fall, Dr. Belkin said here this week. The college will be non-sectarian, with both faculty and students selected solely on the basis of scholarship and ability and without regard to race, color or creed. It will have a Board of Overseers of outstanding civic and communal leaders representing all faiths. The Albert Einstein College of Medicine will be national in scope and worldwide in its influence. Faculty and students will-come from all over the country' and from different parts of the world. More than 1.000 applications have already been received from prospective students and 400 applicants for faculty appointments — many of them from leading figures in American medicine. The kosher-catered affair will be under the supervision of Sonntag Caterers. Claude Popper To Address Kiekoff Former Senator Claude Pepper will be the principal speaker at a kiekoff breakfast of the Coral Gables Metropolitan Division, it has been announced by Coral Gables Chairmen Sam Weisel and Harry Sands. The affair is set for 10 a.m., April 12th, at the Colony Restaurant. Also scheduled to appear on the program will be Stanley C. Myers, Miami attorney and former president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. 01 the Christian Social recounted the history of ement and drew the atten%  members of the Bundesshock experienced by Puties when members of Parliament refused to them at the same time in at a meeting of the Interentary Union in Istanbul. Streti recalled the role ffmediary P i avcd by Jacob %  Jewish member of the a 8, in the initial stages of JWiations between Germany .K J ri pr, S( n, ''>tives which Z draf,in ot the agree*** at Luxemburg. Heap '' 'he Bundestag members E,, a 8reenu>nt in order to a bridge" for an under•*tween Israel and Gerth.u ar 10 Schmid R P-kIvSd h l e S Cia Dcm *" lhe expectatlm of his Prince Feisal. who is returning ir. rr,rnl Gables' Metropolitan Division hold their first meeting to plan *e Bundestag members to his country after a v.s.t m the, Volunteer workers m Coral Gobi*, M P ^ Jewish A First signed ple d ge their door-to-door sonata ion in ag other workers card is handed to co^ha.rman, Sam Wciwel teenier, oy i Prison Trades United States, told newsmen that he wished to say he received ^^1 S courted and ^/by Shown ST^hl) Morris Belgrade Nat Winoku, Mrs. Max Friedson. Trades •rayed that God might crown! -^ | am He iman. Mrs. Harris, Mrs. Sam ^^^^^L^^TE^S^ prayed President Eisenhowers work with success "for the betterment of mankind." Kff^^"**" SdS_0n: *" Sh Wn ^ CO Chaiman HCm7 Sand8 MrS Ruby Shear and Al Levick. i



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PAGE 12 C it* .-M *"* HIIDAY' OPEN SHU' ...they provide ventilation & controlled air flow. ...fhey become unobstructed picture window*. • Waterproofed von* ends • doling force is equally distributed. Balanced vanes prevent binding, assure simple operofion. PORCH „ BREEZEWAY ^E 4525 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Phone 67-5681 SEASON'S GREETINGS REED CONSTRUCTION CORP. Engineers and Contractors 1345 20th Street Miami Beach. Fkx. FOUNDATIONS DOCKS GUNITING BASCULE AND FIXED BRIDGES CONCRETE STEEL TO ALL GREETINGS!! JANES REALTY COMPANY Not Incorporated KENDALL. FLORIDA — Phone 67-3651 HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA — Phone 1303 A. W. JANES REGISTERED BROKER Leo Tolstoi, the great Russian novelist' and moral philosopher, lived the lit.of %  ltrid vegetarian. He also went about barefooted like a men peasant Yet though he^always advocated kindness and low hi* toM %  WtlWtly stem. To-his house Jn,-Ynaya Polyana. there came many pilgrims from all' ocr ussh£. al well as from other countries admirers and disciples who wanted to have a glimpse of the Russian prophet. One student from St Petersburg, a follower of Tolstoi's ethico Christian teachings who had visited Yasnaya Polyana and had had ihe good fortune to be received by bis great teacher was, however, much disillusioned by Tolstois appearance. He could in no way recon tile this great mans gospel of loving-kindness, as well as pity, with his very unkindly, well nigh brutal face. And the poor student was %  onsumed with anguish. One day, however, his face lit up with joy He had made a great discovery and hastened to communicate it to Tolstoil — a story' told in an ancient Hebrew book: An Arab king who had learned of the great Jewish leader, Moses, is well as of his wisdom, kindness and saintliness. decided to procure i portrait of Moses and to hang it up In his palace. He therefore order ad his best painter to go to the desert to find Moeea and make a porTolstoi And Thz SEASON $i Arab King By ELI A. ALMI (Editor's Note: Mr. Almi is a leading Yiddish poet and essayist and the author of a number of English works. The following is reprinted from his book, Our Unfinished World.) trait of him. When this painter returned from the desert with a por trait of Moses, the king placed the likeness of the Jewish .leader in the most magnificent part of his palace. He then convened his counsellors and the wisest men in the land and, without telling them who was the subject of the portrait he showed them, asked them what they thought of the face in the picture. "A wicked man", said one of them "A murderer", said another. "An adulterer", said a third — with a mien of disgust. Each of the men in the royal assembly found in the portrayed face evil, malice, vileness. The king was horrified. In great anger he ex claimed: "Do you know who this is?" This is Moses, God's own emis sary. the great Jewish leader, the man who teaches love, justice and righteousness! And to think that I have trusted you for so many years, believed in your knowledge and wisdom!" And the king in his indignation ordered that all his counsellors and the wise men present be beheaded These bowed their heads and listened to the king's decree without so much as daring to murmur a single word of protest One of them, however, a very aged man whose days seemed numbered in any event, came forward and kneeling before the monarch, spoke forth. "My Lord and Master!" said he. "Thou art Just and thy Judgment s just. Hut perhaps it is the fault of the painter? Mayhap he has not truly taken down Moses' features, and that was why we arrived at a wrong conclusion". The King, realizing that there was wisdom in the words of his aged counsellor, resolved that all his counsellors and wise men. headed by himself, as well as the painter, depart for. the desert in search of j Moses. After many months of wandering, they eamae upon Mates seat ed in his tent, and forthwith perceived that his face was not unlike the one they had seen in the portrait. The king bowed to Moses and ap | prised htm of the aim of their voyage. Aad Moses said to him: "Great is the wisdom of your counsellors aad courtiers. They have truly Judged my face I was Indeed Born with all the instincts of a wicked, vile, brutal and cunning man. The trait* of all vice are engraved on my visage But | have labored hard to bring about a trans formation I have conquered the evil in me, J have succeeded in updoing the wickedness, brutality and vllene&s that were mine, and kindness, love and truthfulness have taken their place. At long last, I am what I am". Tolstoi was delighted with the story. He realized how it fitted him, the moral teacher who had in his early life been a debauchee, and how edifying, too. was its object lesson to so many men who if they but willed it, might convert evil into good and recreate them | selves, as it were, by dint of individual effort in order to attain their own happiness and to help others attain theirs. Great is the art of writing musk or literature. Great, too, is the art of sculpturing figures of stone and bronze. But greater still is the art of bringing about one's own regeneration MR. and] ALFREDJ oftbifl BLACKSTOK GREB!]j Cigarettel Miami Fla AH aGAiErai ASwrfcsl S S. H. KH AM S-lMScfB 1201 Wahfa*] MIAMI BUCXI TOJ S.J.I 420 ReaH* Totf! GreftiBi MRS.OSCAII 1688 MM Miami i • Bl -Extend f* their mr-" n


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PAGE 6 A Dr. Abraham White Will Address Local Medical Men Prior To Einstein Kickoff Dr. Abraham White, associate director o College of Medicine, will address a meeting of tists on Thursday, April 2nd, at the Algiers session of an all-day meeting which will kickoff for the 825.000,000 medical center CO sponsored and-the City of New York. Former chairman of the Department of 1'hsiological Chcmis-1 try at the University of California in Los Angeles. Dr. White will preJ sent the program of the new medi-' cal school and the relationship of j th;it program to medical education and medicine. Dr. White also | serves as chairman of the Einstein Medical School's Department of Biochemistry. A recognized authority in the field of biochemistry, Dr. White was for 15 years a member of the faculty at Yale University, He served from 1943 to 1948, as asf the Albert Kinstein local doctors and denHotel in the opening the national campaign by Yc-lma University *-Jewistifk)rk/*>n Final Forum Session Will Be Dedicated To Isser Tolush Der Yiddisher Forum will close its season of activities on Saturday evening, March 28th. at the Knescth Israel Congregation. The evening will be dedicated lo the Yiddish novelist. Iser Tolush Mr. Tolush is a Miami Beach EtaeJ dent. A musical and literary program will be featured during the evening Scheduled to take part are lir Alexander Mukdoni, author and I literary critic; Dr. M. J. Click, president; Anyuta Melicov. pianist; Ruth Brotman. music critic and performer; and Dr. Paul Beck, tenor. Also appearing will be Inna Rub lova. pianist; Max Rahinowicz, violinist; and Max Astor, reader. In charge of the program are Miss Melicov and Beryl Morrison. imm Schon Unveiling Dr. Abraham White sociate professor of physiological chemistrj at the Yale Unh School ol Medicine lie i. ;it pres enl lecturer in biochemistry ;it Columbia University's < ollege of Physicians and Surgeons and vice president and director of Re. search for Chemical Specialties Co.. Inc. A graduate of the University of Denver, Dr. White also holds a Master of Arts degree from that Lcuis L. Bennett, of New York, until recently executive director of the New York Association for New Americans, has been named assistant executive vice chairman of the United Jewish Appeal. Mr. Bennett, former New York Regional Housing Expedi'.cr and Consultant to the Federal Administrator of the National Housing Agency, will assist Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, UJA executive vice chairman, in the leadership of the UJA's 1953 nationwide campaign. institution and a Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University "i Michigan He was awarded the Eli Lilly Prize in biochemistry in 1938. and last year received the Distinguished Alumni Award conferred by the University of DenMr For several years he served as Consultant in Clinical Chemistry to the Veterans Administration in Los Angeles. The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Samuel Schon, formerly of 1865 sw 3rd Avenue, will take place Sunday. March 29th. 2 p.m.. at Ml. Neb" Cemetery, with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Mr. Schon is survived by his wife, Emma; three ions, Dr. Emanuel Schon of Miami. Daniel Schon of ohm. and Arthur Schon ol California, Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives arc asked to attend. *<<• Glazer Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Robert D Glazer, formerly of 411 82nd Terrace Miami Beach, will take place Monday, March 30th, 10:30 a.m., at Mt Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery, with Rabbi Mayer Ab raniowitz officiating Mr. Glazer is survived by his wife. Bertha: two sons, Henry and Daniel; a daughter. Amelia Richman; and a sister. Sarah Kaufman. He was a member of the Miami Beach Jewish People's Zionist Organization. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. weliaJ Local leader at the 20th Triennial Convention Council of Jewish Women. Left to Hq h u Pritikin Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Mrs. Zon /^ Rich. They were among the 800 national leader. !" m the convention at the Hotel Sta.ler in Cleveb? year-old organization, with a membership ol I works for the advancement of democracy and tions at home and overseas. At its closing sessio tional Counc.l adopted a series of resolutions iSL which urged the United States, in cooperation J nations, to strengthen the defenses of the free J Communist aggression through economic and rmliW ures. Full implementation of the Council's national of education and service, at home and abroad wai by adoption of a budget of S676.500 for the fiscal' yea Fahrer Unveiling Geismar Will Address Spinoza Outdoor Forum Siegfried Geismar. retired attorney, civic worker and lecturer, will address the Spinoza Outdoor I Forum this Saturday afternoon. 3:30 p.m.. on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson. Hth Street and Ocean Court. 1 Geismar will give parts of the famous drama. Uriel Dacosta. He will also speak briefly on the life of Spinoza. The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Philip Fahrer. formerly of 223 NE 27th Street, will take place on Sunday. March 27th. 2 p.m.. at Mount Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery, with Rabbi S. T. Swirsky officiating. Mr. Fahrer is survived by his wife. Mollie; a son. Irving; and three daughters, Shirley, Claire and Janet. He also leaves a brother. Morris, and two sisters, Mrs. Rose Raid and Carol Posternak. Arrangements are in charge of Palmers Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend Ben Yomen Conducts Choir At Delano Hotel Services Ben Yomen will conduct the Delano Hotel Seder services for the fourth consecutive year on Monday and Tuesday evenings, March 30th and 31st. He will be assisted at the piano and organ by Margaret Yomen. S^TS^^ Mourn laboratory mmflSZS&AfSJ*. tSS? this type of research JZ! p cou **Y possessing maintop tissue W n 3^Tl8o522 *' 5 to l out chemical changes SkTng^lace t?SS S'ST^ ^ research purposes may be l£££i Tto J^Low' 0 BRftSUS preS Eft SB* *~ pita!, firs, research \££X £ Kt^Lowe* E has been a winter resident of Miami Beach !" i TET** with his family on Di Lido Island ShoidTthT 9 h home vice president of Hillside HospitalTin New Y^rk an d^f ^ f ary chairman of the United ipn.K a rork. and is honorJomt Defense J^^^Tg^E*^.** h B'nai B'rith. He is also a member of heSf t? ague of and Board of Trustees of the 1W W £? T Commi Philanthropie.. Y rk Feder t,on of Jewish Jacobs Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Benjamin Jacobs, formerly of 691 Trouviile Esplanade, Miami Beach will take place Sunday. March 29th 1 P-m.. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Mr Jacobs is survived by his wife. Pauline, and two sons. Stanford and Marvin Arrangements are in charge of Thurmond Monument Company Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Levy Double Unveiling to?h! l edication o %  monument SL. T jyy I— Male Stfjffif" Uv yformerly of wi w h Streel win ta ke Place Sunday, March 29th. n 45 ,„ S. M Machte. officiating. Mr nd Arrangements are in 2 !" lZ7 nd Monument Com Pny Mrs. rM* Cantor Maurice Stone, formerly of Belgium, will assist at the services, making his third appearance on Passover at the Delano. Under the direction of Ben Yomen, the choir will include Norma Keiss, soprano; Judy Drucker. soprano; Berte Loaf, contralto; Masha Guralova, alto; Bernard Schaft. baritone; and Paul Beck, tenor. Ben Yomen was for three years music director of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. Tor the past five years, he has been conductor of the Greater Miami Jewish Folk vhorus. Mrs. Yomen is director of the Yomen Music Studio on Alton Road and is a former student of the JulHard School of Music, New York City. GMJCC Day Camps Acce Applicants Registration will be|j| Thursday. April 2nd. itrl day camps operated bjl Miami Jewish Commaajj it was announced bf Freed, county day man. Because of tie increase in day camp 1 over the last few yen I ter has found it nectssjj gin registering campea 1 this year, according to Ml Enrollment interview* scheduled by appomtaat^ last one parent mint M the child to either of tstf three branches for tie I Arrangements art sw completed for offerisfj rounded program to all MT girls between the ages it 12 who enroll in these( Freed said. Featured 1 be swimming instruction, I arts and crafts, sing* I tics, trips and nature l*j The day camp hounl Monday through Friday week from 9 a.m. to 5 f eight week season will' June 22nd, and will be •* two four-week periods. Milk is provided it and an afternoon saadi be given. TransportattsM home to camp and bw^ able for those who n^J staff of experienced to"" %  ow being recruitedI dergo a full week <* orientation prior to of camp, according 1 Seder At *H Monday %  Beth El ConsTeg'UM' brate the first Seder ^ ity fashion on Moaoay wr Rabbi Shmaryah11 spiritual leader, ",j the ceremony, Tn^ r will be served, MMHJ Pepper, chairman ^A Co-chairmen of l*' J be Mrs. A. W* •* Bappaport



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PAGE 10 D .FRIDAY TO ALL .. GREETINGS SHENANDOAH CANDIES PHONE 40831 ** 514 S. W. 22nd Avenue Mianjt A HAPPY PASSOVER RBB"? -•:•: TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS DADE KOSHER MARKET 153 N.W. 5th STREET TELEPHOIUi FROM DESERT TO FREEDOM: Defying the curse oi death which threatened them in the desert, this group of Jews will celebrate their first Pas-over Seder in Israel. They are part of a group of several hundred Jews who travelled through the Arabian desert to settle in the Jewish homeland. ADVISOR ON JEWISH HOMEMAKINO When the last bit of chometz is swept up in preparation fur the Passover holidays, you'll give thanks to Ajax. Vel and Kali for making the traditional Passover chore so easy. Ajax. Vel and Fab are Kosher and Parve for Passover — and the year around — certified by the | Union of orthodox Jewish Congre gations oi America and hathe (U) seal of approval. All three products have become a blessing to the Jewish housewife for making housework so much easier. Kosher and Parve Ajax is the' cleanser with the "Foaming Ac-j tion" that leaves tile and porcelain gleaming, and you'll find that pots and pans shine after the first scrubbing — no matter how old they are. You'll find Kosher and Parve Vel just perfect ior dish wasing, for there is no need to wash or wipe. It sounds unbelievable, but all you need do is just soak and rinse to get that sparkle. It eliminates the old 'elbow grease" that old fashioned soap powders require. No wonder Vel is such a time saver. For washing clothes whiter and brighter, Kosher and Parve Fab is the household word in Jewish home-; Fab washes clothes whiter without a bleach in the water. The secret is in the snap and it's wonderful for dishes too' And after the Passover holidays have ended, you'll be using Kish er and Parve Ajav. Fab and Vel th>' year around for all your housecleaning need• • • Good Fresh Te is Traditional at tht Seder When all the family is gathered around the Seder table, there is no better way of saying Happy Passover than to serve Tetley Tea. \ Just as the Seder is traditional at Passover, so is Tetley Tea. To the gracious hostess, it is the simplest way of saying. "Welcome to our home." in a warm and friendly manner. What's more. Tetley Tea is so economical to serve. Almost all Jewish housewives make sure to include it on their Passover shopping list and when the holidays are over, continue using it the year 'round. Because Tetley Tea is in constant demand, it is always fresh Tetley Tea is nothing new to Jewish housewives, for they became familiar with it when their mothers served it to them. Yes, Tetley Tea has been used for generations, and WC all know that when a product continues to be popular throughout the years, it i to I"' good, The proof is in its popularity. The fragrant aroma of Tetley Tea will first tell you of its goodness and its delicious flavorful tastinesa will confirm it: IT'S SMART TO SEE THE IN MIAMI RES 2 1598-3-9969 : } PASSOVER GREETINGS A Thin! oi a Vvntury with Ford WISHING ALL OF YOU A REAL HAPPY HOLIDAY ON 0RO5SINGER LAKE GROSSIHGER, H.Y. II SAM MURRAY FORD DEALER IN MIAMI BEACH... GROSSINGERPANCOAST ON THE OCEAN AT 29th ST. HUGH LARRIMORE DONALD NEESE Passenger Car Division-1917 Biscayne Blvd. Truck & Equipment Division-5 N. E. 27th St. GREETINGS TO ALL HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS U "The Friendly Bank" (Member ol F.D.I.C.J 101 HIALEAH DRIVE HIALEAH. FLORIDA Telephone 88-8431 Fincher Motoi INC. Heal With The l.rmhr SALES SERVICE 1740 N.E. Second Avenue Miami. Florida PHONE 3-8351 Peoples Water and Gas & Extend Best Wishes to the Jewish Community for A HAPPY PASS0VE $ "•"•m.':; PEOPLES MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD FOBT CO!**'



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PAGE 6 D — SEASON'S GREETINGS JENSEN'S LIQUOR TAVERN BAR and PACKAGE STORE We Carry A Full Line of Package Gooas CHOICE LIQUORS and WINES 1646 S. W. 27tn Avenue Glory of theHagga, %  *y DR. ALFRED WERNER Finally, there are the rich Hag.*,),,', th '**^ ,„ mn .., ,he most strike soeci do,h of ""^ ft !" '"' "ork of thp ** HARRY C. SCHWEBKE AND ASSOCIATES — LAND SURVEYORS 4341 N.W. 2nd Avenue PHONE 89.1646 Miami Best Wishes To All For A Happy Passover NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BLDG. Main Office PHONE 2-7624 Branches: Fort Lauderdale. Miami Beach GREETINGS MILONE PLASTERING COMPANY 7150 N. W. 3rd Avenue PHONE 84-704 1 GREETINGS T. S. BUDD OPTICIAN 122 S.E. 1st Street. Miami. Florida Phone 9-1451 262 Andulusia Phone 4-0291 Coral Gables GREETINGS DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 1545 N.W. 45th Street By DR. ALFRED WERNER Some Of the most striking specimens <>f Jewi-h art were produced during the dark Middle Aces the illuminated Haadah manuscripts of Germany, Italy and Spain. The Jews id America are fortunate in having several of the most beau. titul old Hagadoth in such places .,. \t u York's Jewish Museum and Cincinnati'! Hebrew Union College; yet not enought people are aware !>t the aesthetic pleasures offered by the delightful output of our scribes. Before the invention of printing. the Christian world depended on the skill ol monks who were the sole makers id books, such as RibIrs. psalters and breviaries which the) embellished with gem-like miniatures. The Jews in the Ghettoes had their own craftsmen who devoted whatever skill they had— and some id them had a great natural gift for drawing and coloring as well as a vivid imagination —to illustrating an.I adorning, first of all the Torah, and secondly, the Passover Haggadah It was especially the Haggadah thai lent itself to illustration. Since it was not used in the synagogue but at home, whatever religious restrictions might have been imposed on the artist by a rigid interpretation of the Second Commandment could be brushed aside more easily as far as the Haggadah was concerned. Astonishingly, some of the Jewish scribes proved to be masters equal in calligraphy and illumination to the friars. But while the latter worked in their monasteries in safety and relative comfort, the scribes shared with all other Jews the vicissitudes of a dreary ghetto existence. There are some differences in the styles of the Haggadah illustrations as the taste differed from country to country. In Spain, where full page miniatures were inserted in the text, strong, glowing colors were employed, and frequent use was made of burnished gold; inevitably, Moorish designs and features derived from life In Castille and Aragon filtered into! the illumination of what the poet' Heinrich Heine aptly described as "a rare conglomeration of legends handed down from antiquity, miraculous tales from Egypt, curious narratives, debates, prayers and hymns". In Germany, where the Ghetto walls were thicker than in any other country, and where the Jews had little knowledge of the arts practised by the Gentiles, the Haggadoth showed, nevertheless, a considerable affinity to the output of monastic craftsmen. Much effort was devoted to the embellishment of the Hebrew initials and to the creation of marginal drawings in which appear Gothic building, men and women in the attire of the feudal period and animals and plants in a highly stylized conception of nature. Finally, there are the rich Hag gadoth of Italy, often the work of scribes from Germany who travel j ed to Venice, Mantua and other : North Italian cities where they sue cumbed to the spell of the early t Renaissance, i ney produced books in which the text was relegated to ^ a secondary role, with all the em 1 phasis laid on the large realistic illustrations and the lavish floral decorations covering most of the page. The medieval Jew had few op1 portunHlM to relax and enjoy him self; hence he made the most of I'assover which, after all, cele brates the happiest event in Israel's history, the nation's deliverance from Egypt. It is, therefore, not surprising that the artist, commis -loned to make a Haggadah for a household, permitted his fantasy full expression. More than one, I the artist betrays a sense of humor j tending to become so gay, on occasion. as to make us wonder whether he had not drunk the prei scribed cups of Passover wine before starting his job. The range and choice of illustrations was restricted. The artists would, as a rule, pick episodes from the creation of man up to the celebration of the first Passover. Only occasionally would they venture beyond illustrating the Book of Genesis and the first fifteen chapters of Exodus. One Hag gadah — usually referred to as the second Haggadah of Nuremberg, to distinguish it from an earlier one kept in the city's Germanic Museum — shows Moses receiving the Law on Mount Sinai; Joshua | and the Angel, the infant Samuel presented by his parents to the high priest and judge Eli; Samson slaying the lion and tearing down j the palace of the Philistines; and %  several other Biblical episodes leading to the climax: the prophet Elijah, mounted on an ass, blowing his horn to announce the coming of the Messiah. The Rothschilds in Paris own a Haggadah which shows the Caananite general. Sisera, pursued by archers, Daniel in the lions' den and two scenes from the Book of Esther. Ordinarily, however, the illustrations n confined to events directly related to the story of Passover. Necessarily, Moses, who led the Israelites' exodus from Egypt, is the chief figure in all Haggadoth. Often a Jewish family is shown sitting around the gaily decked table and enjoying their Passover meal; and frequent, too, is a portrayal of the four sons inquiring ; d>Out the 1 ; '-'"res of £ ; r, kpd *>• who?, '" ^es of B-BJVS i m or "'ng p rav ^ wl | ole night in ^ Occasionally, „„. 1 "' al Haggadah a-! u,,,, r i" Pursuit,^ har, s Th "sis.o(l crence to such, ch Zl "knehazisMmpoy •"""••'I letters ofS I words indicating J3 blessings which mad the SedereveningJ u on f he Sabbjl lustrators, with |ZL this mnn3| :" w ,r e a Germaijr den Has hunt the*— Pll > a,,(| e


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PAGE 4 D By TERRY ELMAN (Copyright, i!'".:i, Jewten TelegrapMi Agency, Inc.) PASSOVER RECPES Jlly Roll for Passover '2 cup cake meal M cup sugar 4 eggs, separated juice and rind of Vi lemon Beat egg yolks well, add sugar, gradually, then malzo cake meal Passover Taiglich 6 eggs 1 lb. honey 4 lb. sugar 'v tablespoon ginger >2 lb. walnuts, cut 1 tablespoon fat cake meal Beat eggs well, add fat and just enough cake meal (o form a soft dough. Roll by hand on board, +Jewish fhrkMam flours mixed with salt, and stir until thoroughly blended. Pour thinly on lightly greased frying pan. Brown on both sides, roll, and cut thin. • • • Moat Bllntwt 10 eggs It cup potato flour 1 cup water Beat eggs well. Blend flour and fTUDAY, which has been sifted three times. •£ at r con,c up T"e ta.glach should become a reddish brown sprinkled with cake meal, into long water, add to beaten eggs. Grease strips of finger thickness. Cut in \ hot frying pan, pour in enough half inch length pieces very even-, batter to cover the bottom of the ly. Bake for 10 minutes at 350 pan. tilting pan back and forth to degrees in a floured pan. Mix honspread evenly. Fry until light ey, sugar and ginger and bring to | brown, turn over on plate or towel, a boil. Add taiglach and nuts. Boil slowly, stirring frequently, until honey candies when dropped in \ 1 TANNERS 'i and "B-THRIFTY" p O O D STOR E s color Turn out on a wet board. Lastly, fold in stiffly beaten egg whites. Spread on a well greased paper in Jelly Roll tin. Bake in a 375-degree oven for 10 minutes. Invert on a towel which has been sprinkled with sugar. Remove paper carefully. Spread cake with lemon filling and roll tightly while cake is hot. • • Walnut Roll for Passover 6 eggs, separated \i cup sugar 1 cup walnuts, chopped Beat egg yolks until thick and lemon colored, add sugar gradualaml k 03 thoroughly. Then add ly, then nuts, and lastly fold in the <' ;irr ots. malzo meal, potato flour. stiffly beaten egg whites. Spread grated almonds. lemon rind, wine, in well greased pan about 10 by ;m(l l;ls ". v fold in stiffly beaten 12 inches. Bake in a 325-degree whites. Bake in a well greased, oven for 10 minutes. Turn out on floure d I ,an n a 325-degree oven towel. Roll while hot. When cool, for one hour. WASTED Tlbor Weiss, born in Kralovsky pat to flatten, and when cold cut I'hlumec. Czechoslovakia. 1922. He is the son of David and Rose Weiss. in squares. • • Matzo Carrot Pudding 2 tablespoons matzo meal 1': cups grated raw carrots 8 eggs, separated rind of 4 lemon m cups sugar 't cup potato flour 16 cup wine 4 cup almonds He came to the United States in 1949 1950. He was married in Kisvarda. Hungary, 1946, and is a carpenter. Weiss is being sought by Ernest Lafkowitz, his cousin, of 229 West 109th Street. New York City. Lefkowitl was born in Bes. Czechoslovakia. March 12, 1922. He is the son of Morris Lefkowitz and Gizela Extend Best Wish The Jewish Com: es to munity for a Very Happy Passo ; ver Beat cuu yolks well, add sugar Rothman. Beet Rossel 1 six quart basket of beets Water Peel beets and place in a stone unroll and till with fruit or anj desired filling. Roll again and cover with boiled icing. To make .< boiled icing you'll need: 1 cup sugar. 2 egg whites. L cup water I ami one tart apple. Cook sugar,'crock. Cover with lukewarm water and water until it threads Remove and let stand in a warm place for from lire and pour slowly into | 2 to 3 weeks until mixture ferstiffly beaten egg whites. Beat un-intents. til stiff. Add grated apple and %  spread immediately. This icing will remain fresh lor several daw. Beet Preserve for Passover 4 lbs beets 3 lb> sugar lb. almonds 3 lemons ozs gin 11 Filling for Meat Blintzes n i lb. cooked meat or 14 calf's lung or 2 cups cooked chicken 1 small onion salt and pepper to taste First grind the meat and onion then season to taste. Place a spoonful of filling in the center THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY PROGRAM oi "Jewish Forum On The Air*" EVERY SUNDAY 10 to 11 A.M. Station: WMIE (1140 on dial) With Various features Produced ond Directed by SINCERE BEST WISHES 0 TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS MERCANTILE NATIONAL OF MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA %  .. U I %  ........ ill nilCCflK Wash and peel young beets; slice of each sheet; fold or roll Prv i very thin or put through food chopchicken fat. per. Cover with water and cook slowly until tender. Add sugar, ginger cut fine, lemon juice and rind. Cook slowly until thick and clear, takes about an hour. When nearly done, add blanched almonds. Noodles 'teaspoon salt 3 eggs 1 tablespoon potato flour 1 tablespoon matzo cake flour. '. Beat eggs well. Cut and fold in I GREETINGS Victor Bidone Restaurant FRENCH 6. ITALIAN CUISINE 1334 18th Street Reservations Call 5-9169 SI*OM SHOfff 503 S.W. 17* A... FW, M.J4.0 HAPPY PASSOVER General Repair on all Make Truck, and Car. Electric and A.etylene Welding COULTON BROS. GARAGE ph Er £,* TL7 agJttSLTSZ "hints 3-2244, 26652 Wreiker Service 840 S.W. 8th Street •Ofii M3GUST BROS fcy/ li f .. H, \i The Farr Famil EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS 101 ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY and particularly to those who during the pat I have given so generously of their time and sr" to the many, many worthwhile charitable —. philanthropic causes sponsored by the spies !" organizations in this area ... and to these community organisations Fan! wishes to express its appreciation for to opportunity to be of service in various ways whenever called upon. Fair Tours and Travel 2315 Collins Avenue 6638 Collins A Phone 5-5327 Phone I 10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD F_ L _V FURNISHED COTTlr. *-„.. *" A Happy Penaeh To AU Our Friends FISCHER'S BAKE SHOP 7423 COLLINS AVENUE For a Fine Selection of Passover Cakes A Cookies PHONE MM CLOSED MONDAY AT SUNDOWN on this Passover Holiday the festival of liberation, we join people all over the world wishing for Peace and Prosperity. In our opinion, there is no better place in the world for enjoying Peace and Prosperity than Miami Beach. We have developed and axe maintaining one of th finest urban transportation systems anywhere in the world and—as has been so often declared—a good tronsportatton system is absolutely essential for the growth and prosperity of any community." 3fU nUami B*ach Railway &•



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;H27.'A953 *k*ishrkrlctinn PAGT7C ,„, Patrons modore hotel jjNS AVENUE BEACH e 58-1803 I' PASSOVER THE [KISTLER bMPANY ir BUILDING fa FLORIDA •one 2-5154 knthly Payment to on Home Loans ,EST BATES rtgage Insurance I Charge ICOCK tacraiioii .. I in*. bfRE DEALER" I and Service W. 36th Street hone 9-9578 |W. 22nd Avenue one 84-2410 HANCOCK, Prt. Passover A Xew Soviet Version By HAROLD EIDLIN (Copyright. 1953, Jewlnh Telmraphlc Auenry, Inc.) For the second time in two decades, the joys of Passover mingle with the deep sorrow of a people in mourning for the martyrs of a new era sacrificed on-the altar of anti-Semitism. The ancient festival of freedom is again being celebrated against the black backdrop of menacing gestures by the enemies of freedom. A steady trickle of refugees—"outlaws" from Communist "justice" —has been seeping through still-open cracks in the Iron Curtain. Their crimes? They are Jews — Zionists. Is it 1933 all over again? Are the dark Biblical days of ancient Egypt repeating themselves? Only time can answer. But the alarming signs that a new terror may engulf the Jews of Eastern Europe arc unmistakable. In these ominous days that may signal the beginning of a modern Exodus, it is comforting to recall the history of the Jews. "Crisis." It is significant, too, that the once-mighty Egyptian and Nazi empires crumbled to dust when their paranoia turned to persecution of the Jews. History is replete with the names of other enipires whose destruction came about after their persecution of Jewry—Assyria, Babylonia, Rome. Their downfall was more than coincidental^ linked with their tormenting of Jews. It was Frederick the Great who said: "Oppression of the Jews has never brought prosperity to any government." And the great 19th century French 'diplomat Isaac Cremieux once observed: "If you persecute you make slaves; only by declaring equal rights to all will you make good citizens." The masters of the Kremlin would do well to ponder their fate in the light of tee history of Jewry. We can only speculate as to the reasons for the avowed Moscowdirected campaign against the Jews. But it is a mistake to believe that it was a sudden decision. Remember Anna Pauker? One of the charges against the Jewish-born, one-time Rumanian Foreign Minister was that she helped her aged father emigrate to Israel! The poison potjon was brewing even before that. American correspondents now recall how, in 1946, they encountered a Jewish captain in the Soviet army who raged about the anti-Semitism of his fellow officers. The Russian officers mockingly called him "Abie." The Slansky trial and the "doctor's plot" formalize the campaign. Those who would dismiss recent events as "political maneuvers" should be reminded that currying the favor of former Nazis in Germany is a political maneuver. Using the Jew as a scapegoat for the failures of an economic system is a political maneuver. And what, if not a political maneuver, is sacrificing the Jews for Arab support of Russia's power game? The tragedy of Passover, 1953, is that the "bread of affliction" with which we remember the sufferings of the wandering children of Israel will serve as a solemn reminder of a new affliction. GREETINGS ANDRE, INC. MAKERS ( BONDED 1121 Washington Avenue MAKERS OF FINE CANDIES BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS Phone 58-3614 fnwtr To All Oar Ms ana Patrons In Envelope [ifg. Co. 5.W. 28th LANE MIAMI hone 83-7598 nrry Barkin II TOME OF MANY NAMES by Passover To All friends and Clients sevelt Bldg. 41st STREET IMJ BEACH bone 58-1570 Edward I. Singer ALL A MOST rPPY HOLIDAY K MATTRESS BOX SPRING )RPORATION H. SPIVAK N. Miami Ave. I Phone 3-2023 Continued from Preceding Page sense and keep the best for ourselves". By that, of course. Dr. Weizmann with his keen insight into human motives meant that the Jewish people, through the emergence of the State of Israel, would in the future be credited with and earn the prestige for whatever outstanding contribution it made towards cultural and scientific advancement, instead of the ledger account being made up in the name of the country in which the Jewish contributor was domiciled. In the wisdom of that achievement lies the value of a worldJewish compendium of biography which will show, for the first time in the English language (an attempt was. made in 1937 to produce a similar work in German), exactly how and in what way the persons concerned have by their individual or collective effort advanced the causes of human welfare. Whether a Jewish personality has gained eminence in science or literature or the various domains of scholarship, in business life, in exploration or even in the military sphere, his record will be clearly known in the forthcoming publication on the basis of his complete' Jewish affiliations and identification. Hall Of Fame Indeed, the sub-title to Who's Who In World Jewry has been chosen because of its deliberative association with these aspects of human effort, namely, the Jewish Hall of Fame. Inclusion in its illustrious panels need no longer be regarded as a slur upon one's antecedents, as the Nazis made out in their hateful militant crusade against the Jewish people. None peed any longer cower and cringe because they are validly identified as Jews. Since Israel was established, to be Jewish is to be proud: it is a badge of lustre. The British Who's Who is over a century old. When (I say this hopefully) Who's Who In World Jewry attains that hoary anniversary, it may well be to coming generations as great a source of prideful interest as the Books of Kings and Chronicles were to the scions of an ancient age. HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL •JACK JUSTICE THE STJRFSIDE REALTOR 9513 Harding Avenue PHONE 81-1466 TO ALL fci'S BEST WISHES 'S GOWNS BRIDAL 4 GWEAR W V 83-8111 GREETINGS FROM J. R. SPRADLEY & CO. FOOD BROKERS A Happy Pat*HOver To All Our Wrlendn and Patrons 1635 Collins Ave. 310 E. Flagler St Miami Beach Miami Phone 58-4444 Phone 9-8321 TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MR. AND MRS. MAX STEVENS and FAMILY STEVENS MARKET 5737 N. W. 27th Avenue N. W. 62nd Street and 27th Avenue PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL JACK'S GROCERY & MARKET 192 N. W. 14th Street Phone 2-8865 COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES AND MEATS JACK ROHER, Proprietor A HAPPY PASSOVER MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO. Formerly MILLER-LENFESTEY SUPPLY CO. 127 N. E. 27th Street Phone 82-5484 N. MIAMI AVE. AT FIRST ST. Phon. 9-M6I BEST WISHES for a HAPPY PASSOVER Sincere Wishes For A HAPPY PASSOVEF DELTA AIR LINES TICKET OFFICE — 300 N.E. lit ST. Phone 9-8476



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JH 27, 1953 Our ON Newsletter By ARTHUR LEWIS [(CopyrigM. 13, Jewlah Telegraphic Ag-mcy. Inv.) SJas^QuMhti y NATIONS — Next to Lssy in Washington, the t delegation to the Unitj is the largest diplomatic [rhich the State of Israel „. it shares with the New aulate a House at 11 East jet, which is just a stone's C Central Park but, deC the traffic, between a fcf an hour and half an |ve to the I'nited Nations ters. (1 of both the Embassy %  legation is Abba S. Eban, is one of Israel's three >rs (the other two being J and Paris) and is recogbne of the most eloquent ,„ on the international {manner and accent, he is Ipared with a British dip. i| is difficult to.realize fanever in the Foreign the war. Mr. Eban did British Government in gencc forces in the Mid*here his knowledge of nguages was invaluable. Hebrew. Arabic, Turk%  n, as well as French, Gerof course, English. He Mely bilingual in Hebrew jish. having learned Heiknee of his grandfather ght up the boy in South father died when he Br. Mr Khan won a triple [Oxford University and |re become a Don at the war if it had not been Weizmann who persuadSILVER FORKS OF ART Antiques and Curio* ^NATIONAL I ART GALLERIES coin Rd., Miami Beach BORR, Representatira Bess Phone 58-1025 Pence Phone 5-2503 say Window Co.. Inc. fAST CONCRETE NDOW FRAMES IS.W. 28th Lone ("HONE 4-2503 ed him to join the Jewish Agency. Like so many of the present leaders of Israel, he was a protege of the first great President of the Jewish State. From the days of his youth in England, he was a devoted Zionist, and since becoming the representative of Israel, he has driven himself to the point of collapse; he did faint from overwork once, during the crucial Security Council debate on the Egyptian blockade of the Suez Canal. Aside from reading, which he does omnivorously, his main relaxation is golf. He plays as well as President Eisenhower and almost as enthusiastically. Of a somewhat shy disposition, he much prefers small intimate parties to the large diplomatic receptions which he has to attend and where he stays only as long as courtesy demands. One of the most cultured diplomats, the Israeli delegate's speeches are admired even by his opponents for their classical style and language. He can be witty and sarcastic. When, as sometimes happens at a press conference, a correspondent makes a speech instead of asking, a question, Mr. Eban says: "I fail to detect the slightest hint of interrogation in what you said, but nevertheless I shall attempt to delineate some aspects of the subject you raised." Besides Mr. Eban, the Israeli delegation includes some ten other officials and advisors. When the Ambassador is in Washington, as he is most of the time, Arthur Lourie heads the delegation. He has the rank of Minister and is the deputy representative of Israel at the United Nations. Mr. Lourie, who is forty-seven, was also born in South Africa and educated in England, where he studied and taught law. For a time, he was political secretary to President Weizmann. As the deputy representative, he does much of the contact work with other delegations; he is the man in the "diplomatic huddles" you read about who, with his brief case, is taking part in all the "diplomatic coming and goings." Oldest member of a young delegation is Dr. Jacob Robinson, the legal advisor, who is the wise experienced councellor at delegation meetings and holds the rank of Counsellor. Latvian born, he was once a member of the Latvian Parliament. An international lawyer, he was responsible for working out the details of the German reparations agreement; he is the Israeli representative on the Sixth (Legal) Committee during the Assembly. Gideon Rafael, who also has the !" "k *. : CoMrmeJIor-hoWa an elective office at ttw United Nationsfte is the rapporteur of the Peace Observation Commission, a highly important body which, unfortunately, does not meet very often. Mr. Rafael was born in Germany raised in Switzerland and went to a collective settlement in Israel at an early age. He was active in illegal immigration during the British mandate. His work with the delegation is mainly political. Avraham Harman's job is to head the Israel Office of Information which he started here, but he also acts as a general advisor to the delegation. A lawyer in England he immigrated to Palestine before the last war and joined the Jewish Agency where he was concerned with youth problems. He became Deputy Director of Information when the Israeli government was formed. For two years before coming here, he was consul general in Canada. His wife, Zcna Harman, a mother of three children, acts as advisor to the delegation on UNICEF (the international children's emergency fund) and social and humanitarian affairs generally. She was rapporteur of the Third (Social and Humanitarian) Committee during the first part of the Assembly. A practical engineer, Victor Salkind, is the advisor to the delegation on technical assistance, of which Israel take advantage, and on scientific affairs generally. Of Russian origin, he was one of the first to settle in Palestine and became secretary of the Palestine Potash Company. He was advisor to the Jewish Agency on water resources before the creation of the state. Harry Zinder is the press officer of the delegation. American born, he was a newspaper man and foreign correspondent before taking up his present post. Other members of the delegation include Michael Pragai. secretary; Ephraim Evron, who doe a great deal of the necessary research work; and Harran Bar-on, assistant press officer. Diplomacy is a cooperative effort, and a delegation, with all the consultation and discussion which goes on within itself, is a microcosm of the United Nations. During an Assembly, the Israeli delePAGE 15 A gation meets in conference twice a day, In the mornmg oetween nine and ten, and in the evenings after the sessions are over at the United Nations, between half past six and seven; it will meet again after dinner if there is a major debate going on and work late into the night. The delegation, as a collective unit, draws up the statements and speeches, although Mr. Eban writes his own fine phrases. In this, he is different from many other delegates who sound as though they are reading unfamiliar scripts. The first step in the preparation of a major policy statement in the United Nations is a meeting of the whole delegation at which Mr. Eban and other members outline their views on what should be said. There is a general distussion of the subject, after which Mr. Eban asks those who put forward various points to submit them in writing. Once these are in, Mr. Eban works on the first draft of the speech. When this is done, he goes over it with his top advisors on the delegation, Mr. Lourie, Dr. Robinson, Mr. Rafael and sometimes Mr. Harman or Mr. Zinder. There is close examination and sharp comment, and many changes are made, but in the end Mr. Eban decides on what should be rejected or accepted. Then, he writes the final draft. Often, this will take several nights of working till two and three in the morning. Now, the speech is ready, and copies of it are in half-a-dozen brief cases; all that has to be done is for it to be delivered. Even when he comes here for a few hours, Mr. Eban is accompanied by his wife, Shoshanna or Suzie as she is nick-named, and whenever he speaks, he likes her to be there. In fact, he likes to speak to her, so that in the committee room, Mrs. Eban never sits behind him in the delegation seats but in the distinguished visitor or public seats to that he can see her while he is speaking. PASSOVER GREETINGS i A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY TOHNNIE & MACK BODY SHOP "By the Railroad Track" Painting—Color Matching SEAT COVERS Body and Fender Repairs 74 N. E. 20th Street PHONE 9-8311 Grossing ON OROSSINOeR IAKE GROSSIHGER, N.Y. IN MIAMI iEACH... 7* GROSSINGERPAN C OAST ON THE OCEAN AT 29th ST. A HAPPY PASSOVER IHBROWS [CAFETERIAS IN MIAMI BEACH 330 Lincoln Road IN BROOKLYN £ea Avenue at Eastern Parkway [Kings Highway at 17th Street IN MANHATTAN 'th Avenue at 38th Street RETAIL SHOP % %  iiiU.iiii Ave, A I ii. ol.. Rd. MAY THE PASSOVER BRING TO FRUITION THE HOPES AND ASPIRATIONS OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE THE WORLD OVER, AND A JUST AND EVERLASTING PEACE FOR ALL MANKIND Councilman and Mrs. Harold Turk and their children CORNELIA, JONATHAN and ROBIN TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY To Jewry Everywhere "RICHARD "DICT' BERENSON And Associate* ISCAYNE FRONTON Make This Passover One To Remember! Hive a Subsvription to The Jewish Floridian SIND 52 RfMINONS Of YOUR THOUGHTfULHtSS A Gift that • ENLARGES one's fund ol Jewish affairs. • DEEPENS one's understanding of Judaism. • STIMULATES Jewish solidarity and loyalty. and • PROVES you care. CLIP THE COUPON AND MAIL IT TODAY TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY PAUL L. HUTCHINSON HUTCHINSON SERVICE STATION 1155 Collins Avenue PHONE 58-9402 REBUILT BATTERIES 12 Month Guarantee—$7.50 up, exeh. EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS —REASONABLE PRICES— BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS 111 VOLT HATTERV'^G. 1880 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone 9-0637 1 f. 0. Box 2973 Miami It, Florida fades**' pleat, find $3.00 far wMca you will sen* THS JIWISH FLOKIDIAN lor MM f—r fo: Nam* Address City Zone State Hease notify the recipient that this subscription is beina sent at my Pnssover gift. Sijned __ Address L_____!



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%  1MHIII unniiHHi I lllllllll LL %  iiexwii^ltUEIIiDsriidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. MARCH 27, 1953 PRICE: $1.00 NIM QUIETS RE PARATIO NS OPPOSITION lite House Spokesmen kny New Peace Proposals a v v [el Trade Minister Is On Robert Taf t GTON (J T A>—Spokes: White House and for Department told the legraphic Agency this ley have no knowledge als (or an Arab-Israel idly submitted by the lovernment. hat such proposals had by the United States ib governments were i Cairo and Beirut The jjed that the proposals %  discussed by the Arab complex legal issues which were not for Britain to decide. The Council of the British Liberal Party, at its London meeting this week, condemned further arming of Egypt, except in connection with a Middle East defense scheme. The meeting originally had been asked to condemn all arming of Egypt until after peace was concluded between Israel and Egypt. However, the resolution was amended to delete the reference to Isicilaitits session which! rael and to replace it with the con'dition that Egyptian arming be held off until a Middle East command was in the making. [airo tomorrow. Aviv, it was stated that iGovernment had no inwhatsoever that any Iposals had been pre|the IS to the Arabs. It that Israeli diplomats kg information in the japitals i kontative State DepartIce said that the Departm of no approach by the I Government to the Arab bake peace with Israel as lory step to the formalliddle East defense compis source emphasized le Arab League Council | peace with Israel at its will be doing it on its live. !ti Bernstein, Israel H Trade and Industry, I Senate Majority Leader Taft this week for a I conversation" on matters t to Israel. Dr. Bernstein npanied by David Goitin, %  of the Embassy of Israel. Idon, Foreign Secretary [Eden told the House of I that the British GovernI attempted to use its good settle clashes between N Jordan forces in the *d area on Mount Sco6 ir Nations staff had provaseless. N pointed out that, unpnustiee pact, the UN was fe for security in the area J!! Plaints "* Eolations 'be directed to the UN. to comment on a point famish that the agree"•"ng Mount Scopus lapsed when hostilibetween the two states. Ki i. raised WASHINGTON (JTA) — President Eisenhower, for the first time since he entered the White House, today received an official delegation of the American Zionist movement, which asked him for reaffirmation of American friendship toward Israel. The President told the delegation: "Our Government has only the friendliest feelings for Israel and the Arab states and intends to use its best offices to bring about peace in the Middle East." He authorized the delegation to make this part of his statement public. The delegation, which represented the American Zionist Council, was headed by Louis Lipsky, chairman of the Council. It included Mrs. Rose Halprin, vice chairman of the CouncU; Dr. Irving Miller, president of the Zionist Organization of America; Dr James G. Heller, president of the Labor Zionist Organization of America; Rabbi Mordecai Kirshblum, presiWASMNGTON (JTA)—Egyptian dictator Mohammed Naguib, in an interview released here today by US and World Report, described his negotiations with the State Department for military aid and branded Zionist fears of aggression as "just Israeli propaganda." General Naguib declined to give details of the amount or nature of the munitions he is seeking but indicated that Egypt is looking to* the United States with anticipation of closer economic and military bonds. Told that "some people in the United States are afraid that if military aid is given Egypt, you will attack Israel," General Naguib replied: "We are now doing better without war, by blockading Israel. It has the same effect as war. Why should I endanger my country and open it to air raids by launching war? I would lose the confidence of all the big nations. They would consider me aggressive." "All this talk," General Naguib said, "is just Israeli propaganda. I don't think they will attack us. They know we are not thinking of attacking them. We have enough means of pressure and do not think of foolish things like that." Christian, Social Democrats Unite; Adenauer Predicts New Prestise BONN (JTA)—The West German Republic late last week ratified the Luxembourg agreement with Israel whereby West Germany will pay restitution to the Jewish State and to the Jewish people to the extent of $822,000,000 over the next ten years. The agreement, virtually unprecedented in history, was signed by President Theodor Heuss immediately after the Federal Council, the Upper House of Parliament, gave the measure unanimous final passage. This followed its passage in the Bundestag, the Lower House, earlier in the week, by a vote of 238 to 34 with 86 abstentions. The agreement must now be ratified by the Israel Parliament, after which the instruments of agreement will be exchanged in the office of the Secretary-General of the United Nations. Ratification of the agreement came speedily after months of delay during which powerful opposition was manifested by neo-Nazi elements and by German industrialists fearful that an agreement with Israel would antagonize the Arab States and jeopardize West Germany's growing markets in thee Middle East. The Arab States themselves, notably Egypt, exerted powerful pressure in an attempt either to block German ratification of the pact or to condition ratification on major financial and economic concessions to the Arab States. Enhanced Prestige Speaking after the Bundestag vote. West Germany Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said the action had far-reaching significance. He predicted that approval of the agreement would greatly enhance the prestige of Germany which, he said, had greatly suffered from the Nazi crimes against the Jewish people. The German action was welcom welcomed" and called it justification of the faith in the sincerity of Chancellor Adenauer and his government, pointed out that for Israel, the ratification "opens up an important new source of income which will facilitate Israel's serious efforts to consolidate its economy and financial position." Dr. Goldmann, who received news of the ratification in London, said he hoped that "the second part of the Luxemburg agreement referring to unified legislation on individual restitution and indemnification will also be acted upon without delay so that the Bonn Parliament should be in a position to conclude these legislaContinued on P0* 5 A Death Lists Investigated MUNICH (JTA)—West German legal authorities made it known this week that they were investigating "death lists" containing names of Jews and leit-wing political personalities to be liquidated in the event of Soviet invasion of the West. The lists are being prepared by former Storm Trooper elements. Heinz Anders, an ex-officer of the SS, was charged with drawing West Gerup one such list. The ed'by Dr NahumGoidm'ann, presi-1 man prosecutor also announced dent of the Conference on Jewish t.hat he was investigating Dieter Material Claims Against Germany,Von Glahn, a member of the Antiand architect of the Luxemburg Communist League of German agreements Youth who was found m possession ^Goldmann, who said that the j of a list of 100 Jews and leftGermany action is to be "heartily i wingers. Source Of Request To Change McCarran Act Remains Secret dent" of the Mixrachi Organization been no discussion of 1 tn t the question of America; Rabbi Jerome Unger, executive director of the Council; and Isaiah L. Kenen, Washington representative of the Council. Presents Suggestions Mr. Lipsky, speaking for the delegation, said tfpon emerging from the President's office: "We paid our respects to the President and expressed the hope that, con sistent with the highest interests of the United State* and world Continued en Page 5 A w^ mwiy q ghg^J^biarS&'t whi" ESZZST?^^^ McCarran-Walter Im "*Seniority Leader *** A. Tag derittd ** H J ciary Committee was ready at any time to consider changing the Act, but he pointed out that there has proposed no -.. changes at White House conferences of legislative leaders with President Eisenhower. The White House denied press reports that President Eisenhower had instructed Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to talk with Congressional leaders about the possibility of amending the McCarran-Walter Immigration Act. Presidential Press Secretary James Hagerty said: "I have talked to the President and Mr. Dulles about the matter and neither one of them remembers any such conversation." Mr. Hagerty noted that the President, in his State of the Union address, went on record in a general way in favor of legislative action to revise the controversial law. The report to which the White House took exception said that President Eisenhower told Secretary Dulles to take the matter up with Senator Alexander Wiley, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Senator Wiley said that he had no recollection of Mr. Dulles speaking to him about the Act. Mr. Hagerty stressed that he had no information as to when the White House may send a specific request to Congress for action to implement the revision of the Act mentioned in the President's State of the Union address. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  KOLiDAY BEADLiNE Duo to tho Passover holidays, a now deadline is being sot for next week's Jewish Florldian. In order to assure publication of material for tho issue of April 3rd, all copy and photographs must be in our offices by Monday, March Nth, at 3 p.m. • • tlr,



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, CH 2 7 1 1 953_ t ^l^fhrldlar PAGE 7D ?wgL 11 WTM %  W I ^^^^^ HI .%  % % % % %  -,. '"-"**-' *^* ^4^^E %  J %  "*3L %  f. MMtf' %  i-*-.— -Jfii^^^^^^^^^^B J':":--. %  % % %  :. .„.*-, % %  • r y e HOLIDAY GREETINGS K. BURNS & SON JEWELERS 114 East Flagler Street Phone 3-6154 BEST WISHES TO ALL WASHBISH LIQUOR STORES THREE FINE STORES TO SERVE YOU 2025 West Flagler Street 1245 S. W. 22nd Street 29 State Highway. South Miami TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER •arrived young immigrant, preparing to celebrate his first Passover Seder in a free flhe shelter of HIAS, the Hebrew Aid Society in New York, ponders over the thrilling j the Haggadah, the Hebrew history of the deliverance of the children of Israel from ery of Egypt and their forty years of wandering in the desert. Several hundred immiItemporarily residing in the HIAS Shelter, until permanent homes can be prepared for fill attend the Passover Seders traditionally given by the great global migration agency ajor shelter in New York and at Ellis Island. SNIDER-JONES, INC. I Manufacturers of Trade Wind Gift Jellies MIAML FLA: PHONE 87-2730 I OF THE td from Preceding Page i end (if tlir Middle Ages, I not diminish the beauty gadoth. as wood cuts and of the highest caliber he work previously done i and brush. It was only | production of more recl that permitted the issue lly unattractive Hebrew ]the use in synagogue and out thirty years ago, howbbis. educators and other Headers began to recog[ the time had arrived for I beauty to our Holy Books. space prevents us from bg more than three of the erb Haggadoth produced entury. According to ihe Karl Schwarz, the Passover Haggadah by the late Joseph Budko was "the first beautiful modern Hebrew Book". It appeared in Berlin shortly after the first World War and is distinguished by the perfect blending of the text and woodcuts, the latter being no larger than stamps. In 1923, another remarkable Haggadah was published in the German capital. The artist was Jacob Steinhardt who, like Budko, later became a pioneer of Israeli art. In order to make Steinhardfs woodcuts and the text appear to be primed from one block, the text was not typeset but lithographed by the calligrapher, Franziska Baruch. One of the amazing woodcuts has been reproduced several times. It shows Moses leading the Israelites across Jo Our Many Friends and Acquaintances — Customer* A Most Happy Passover DOMINO LIQUORS Henry Pathmen HARDING AVE. PH. 16-2397 from JACK FISHMAN, President imlett Eqaipment A Supply Co. INCOMPOHATKO E. First Ave. Miami Phone 9-0618 Upment and Supplies for Hotels. Restaurants and Clube the Red Sea which, in the background, is closing over the Egyptians. The rays of the rising sun shed full light on the excited face of the leader and pierce the blackness of the night. The most famous of all modern Haggadoth is a work of Arthur Szyk who recently died in this country. Both the Hebrew text and the English translation by Cecil Roth, the well-known historian, were inscribed by Szyk who embellished the work with a large number of drawings. He used bright colors, gold and silver, and executed the figures with the utmost care and love. One is reminded of the work of Benedictine monks or Persian court artists of many centuries ago who had unlimited time in which to cultivate this kind of minutely and meticulously decorative art. The engravers needed two years to complete the half-tone plates because of the exacting delicacy of the work. This gigantic book, of which only 240 copies were printed, each marked at the price of one hundred guineas (about $500) is dedicated to the late King of England who owned the first copy. The London Times hailed the work as "worthy to be placed among the most beautiful books that the hand of man has produced". TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER IN LOS ANGELES IT'S MIKE LYMAN'S IN CHICAGO IT'S HENRICTS IN NEW YORK IT'S LINDY'S IN MIAMI BEACH IT'S WOLFIE'S RESTAURANT — SANDWICH SHOP No. 1 Lincoln Road Collins Ave. at 21 St. WRIGLEY ENGRAVING COMPANY WISH THEIR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER GREETINGS J. E. SHAW CONTRACTORS 348 Minorca Avenue Phone 48-7493 LORA PACK SPORTSWEAR FOR WOMEN 639 Lincoln Road PHONE 5-1916 lAKKis FOOD PRODUCTS Manufacturers and Distributors DNNAISE e PICKLES e CONDIMENTS • SPICES 23rd Ave. Miami. Florida Phone 84-9747 [PEST CONTROL SERVICE PROOFING—FUMIGATING—MOTH PROOFING snsu, Bond#a P wit oi m ed Operators JWAMI MIAMI BEACH — CORAL GABLES iyne K v terminating Service, Inc. r 0NCE r^, LEO BLVD. PHONE 4-M01 OJV'T TOLEHATE— EXTIRM1NATI 0 Passover Greetings $ From the Tall Com Country Dubuque Packing Co, Dubuque. Iowa Packers of KOSHER BEEF. VEAL and LAMB UmtMm leereseaterive* Saffer Brokerage Company Harry Saffer. Pros. Offices: 24 M.W. 7* Street, Miaasl NMM 3-54*3 231t Mwfcet Street, Jecfcteenriil* Phe.e MM* Msfrjewters Miami Provision Company 1062 N.W. 22nd Street Miami. Fla. Phone 2-8413



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Ili^wiiiJb-IEIliDJpidliiQun LORIDA FRIDAY, MARCH 27. 1953 SEC. B Passes Million Mark; [visions Make Goal Effort eporting 84.4 percent. r Division has completlent of its quota. Other j into the home streach duce, 79.8 percent; Liqfcrcent; Printing and Sta[percent: Food, 73.8 peruilding Trades, 71.8 perItmately S378.000 must i order to achieve our land save lives in Israel )irope." said Kane, adfee Trades Division rally. ppy to report that the (Division has exceeded t of its quota, while Hoft'inter Residents Units I behind and expect to r goals in the final weeks (-savins campaign." vision Strength fclass. executive director kater Miami Jewish Fedhe community agency ducts the Combined Jew|, stressed the importance Trades Division in the \i\ healthy growth of the Charting the growth lewish community from there were only 7,500 rsons in the area until p; 60,000 Jewish resident in Greater Miami, he ut that more than $12.Bd been raised by FedI the past 30 years in beke Combined Jewish Appihat, with increased local I renewed threats in Eurosity must exceed that Us years. airmen, co-chairmen and Iders who were on hand reports included Aaron Paul Galbut. Abe Kurman, pg, Frank Seiden, Rabbi fachtei. Al Weiss, Al Barry Sonz, Mrs. Harry [Sydney Greene, Sholem f. John Serbin, Bill EdelHook, Kdward Leitner. Her, Lou Suchman, Emil Simkins, Al Cornfield, n, Henry Ginsberg, Moe Bert Sher, Joe Mechlin Mondres. Al Constance Blank, Nat Winokur, Nacter, Leo AckermanJ fn Becker, Harold Jeffer, wes, Harry Gordon and Mate. !**' Division Meats meeting of key workers potel Division was called Division Chairman Sam in the offices of the [Miami Jewish Federation y evening. PJW Jack Muravchick, T>an and Joe Gardner call1 gifts in this division and a cleanup in order to J.Koal of $175,000. |"ig the workers' meeting, "ounced that only $350,L now needed to meet the j> goal and that he was conp Greater Miami's Hotel pould respond to the call. JWNh Camp.)*, P>* Rainbow and William n e been named cool the Metropolitan Diftfi. u Mh and Mi ml ^nas been announced by '—nick, Combined Jewish Appeal Metropolitan Division chairman. Announcement of the appointre than $17,000 in the Trades Division reported at their last meeting and achievement of the wish Appeal goal now definitely in sight, Campaign Chairman Howard Kane announced this ore than $1,020,000 had been pledged to date in the Greater Miami Campaign. Official anwas made by Trades Division Chairman Sam Heiman at a report rally attended by some 100 chairmen who reported substantial increases in all divisions. „t Trades Division, which includes nearly 40 industries, professions and businesses in Greater cts to achieve its quota of $700,000, more than one half of ipaign goal for the year. Heiman said that a final report up all outstanding pledges in his Division would be held ext ten days. units in the Trades Division are Finance and Insurance. o Ackerman, with 85.7 p ercent of its quota attained, and headed by George J. ment was made following a conference of Metropolitan campaign leaders early this week. A quota of $7,500 for the Hialeah-Miami Springs community has been set. Kneapler is serving as a member Continued on Pag* 4 B Israel Bonds increase the production of bricks in Israel for construction of new factories and homes. Modern conveyors bring clay directly to the Haifa Bay plant of the Naaman Brick Factory which needs no material from abroad as all the clay necessary for brick production is available in the country. An Israel Bond allocation is financing additional facilities for this plant and for many others as part of the Israel Bond drive program to enable the Jewish State to achieve economic independence by industrial and agricultural growth. fl BEEF, ail BEEF, choice BEEF. 1 You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste these plump and juicy ISMU beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor of western corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings. Demand Israel koshef .. a nd jet what you demand FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF II • BOLOGNA • PASTRAMA Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky and the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., INC. 230 N.W. 5th Street. Miami. Florida Phones 3-0721-2 — 34225



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v. Jewlstitkrkiin., PAGE 5 B nifactnred Fresh Daily IN MIAMI mm PRODUCTS p*=2 "+* %  • A*TI t' Ko&AeA flab 'PxiMo^eA and y,eaA alaimd Tar vsi x in* nos? ntrs At All Better Stores UN1)EI\ SUPERVISION OF RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF Director Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY Director Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth At All Belter Stores & DltlC i* ^ SUNNY BROOK CREAMERY, INC. TftoMufrictuwu and Vutnitutvu 2180 N. W. 13th Ave. Phone 9-0601 Miami, Florida TUNE IN "Jewish Forum On The Air" STATION: WMK (1140 on Dial) SUNDAYS 10-11 A.M. *** %  ** • •*' Hasps? CBEAM CHEESE



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S CH27 1 _1?53_ +Jewistifk>rkiinr) PAGE 3 D INTffllTIl 11 SURPRISE By HERBERT H. LEHMAN UD Ited States Senator from New York f nikcd anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union and dences 'isc to those who can reeall the history of Soviet Inorities and who have observed the rising tide of L n 'i in the Soviet Union during the past two decades. fe CllV I ists throughout the world boast that the Soviet hind the Iron Curtain face immin''" anti-Semitism, the Communists have never been barity perpetrated in the name of Communism. We should hold up. for all men to see, the entire bill of indictment against the Soviet leaders. We should expose all the criminal acts the Kremlin has committed against millions of people, for the Jews are only the latest victims. Two and a half million Jews beTO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER III.I i: V* \I.IJ\ FISHERIES D. DIEFENBACH NORTH MIAMI BEACH orohil>it s ien it has suited the.r pplolt <>r foment antidice In the Thirties, Uativism became domiian politics, the govr e d abruptly to stamp Ltural and social msti-' ting the bitter internal raged during this Ejjhest officials of the [parly resorted to antiL and attacks. trStalin pact of 1939. Molotov's comment was a "matter of aled to the world the Russia's pose as a deninority rights, fc-orld War II. the Rusfahed a record of mincution second only, in to that of the Nazis. [to reliable reports, en1 groups within the Sovere destroyed. I have indicating that 600,Gcrmans. 300.000 Cri|ars. 700.000 Chechens cs were cither killed or hroughout Siberia. Simtace has apparently been to other national groups Ikars. the Kalmyks and ha The three Baltic naUthuania. Latvia and Es[seem slated for extinc|ady a quarter of their inhabitants has been ir deported. .! end of World War II, uere singled out for speJews in public life %  ded as "cosmopolitans". Itanism became a crime. purged from public of-1 j Bjewish quotas are rej { orted to have been eseducational institunti-Scniitic stereotypes in the press and in hr rear PASSOVER m... wedaty literature. The one sole remaining Yiddish newspaper published in the Soviet Union was suppressed. Jews were deported in large numbers to Siberia. Finally the arrest in January, 1953, of nine "terrorist doctors", most of whom were Jewish and who were pointedly described as ent destruction. Their best hope of survival may lie in protests made around the world which might deter the rulers of Russia from the Nazi-like barbarism toward which they are heading. While praying that these unfortunate individuals may escape the new suffering and oppression that seems to await them, we must be j prepared to help rescue those who Jews by Radio Moscow and the Sovmay success f u ii y n ee their perseiet press. broughMhe campaign of | cut0 rs. As we do so, we may well pause and give both our thought anti-Semitic hate to a new climax. The flimsy veil of "cosmopolitanism" was cast aside, and the press openly denounced the defendants as Jews. Today, every Jew in the Russian sphere is in danger not only of government attacji but of pogromlike persecution. Inside Russia and its satellites, there is no voice that dares to protest, no hand that dares to protect. The only voice heard is that of the murderer; the only hand raised is I that of the hangman. We, who enjoy the blessings of, free America, must protest in behalf of those millions whom terror has silenced. We must express our anger and resentment against the most brutal tyranny of our time. We must show the enslavers of Russia that we hold them accountable for every injustice and barand thanks to the American way of life that has made AmericanJewish generosity and philanthropy possible and, indeed, unsurpassed in the annals of history. ^^^^K^>^K^K^^*^^^ GtfPC >tes Thtf'nUuamn pAsnimzan JDABLE DOMESTIC HELP |*Bl_E DAY WORKERS |1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE • 5h Street Phone 0-0401 "I0ENBERO, Own.r Listen To SCHACHTER'S New Yiddish Program Every Sunday, WMBM, 12 to 2 p.m. nil program is the first and ha* tho largest listening audience Features the Jewish Philosopher NORMAN R. LYONS. News SHOSHANA SPECT0R and RABM $. A. iimm HAPPY PASSOVER FROM MIAMI BOTTLING COMPANY n Frle n1 Drop in During tho Holiday* Serve Delleioue Cakaa and Cooklae from |uo N S £YR Y BAKE SHOP ROAD —" "OAD PHONE 5-91Z< PY PA SS0VER TO ALL—MR. and MRS. LOUIS MELNICK NEW 1953 "MAGIC CYCLE"* defrostinq KELVINAT0R! ALL THESE BRILLIANT NEW FEATURES! fr-.ng lurinfl -. .1 I Ho, 5-w" coW ||ff i P ..Out "to"* shcl *?££*" fl "" p, ( if*ndV Door Shelve-' for mony WW. *•* P •relent applied lor. BIO TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE K-P OJBJ veO far yoor graieot loMoerolar afcajJM eeeer etewe prsjMWiM Jg g Cyato" Ko l n w —r. Meery %  aeMee akaero k kX oaU.ary h> or kltehee Jf *?J*-laf fcSSoeaaeeeet to ebaaca wtmoul notice. IT'S TIME TO TRADE FOR RICHARDSON FURNITURE-WAREHOUSE furniture for HOMES. HOTELS ond APARTMENTS 636 N.W. 24th St, Near 7th Ave. OHH MOH. AHO WWB. WHOM** CASH O.



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PAGE 8A *Jmisi> fkrkttnn ,. Mis% Hilary Levin Hilary Levin To Wed Leo Mindlin Sund Cornell University's spring vacation has been selected by Uisi r; Levin, ol Miami Beach, for her marriage to Mr Leo Mindlin ol Miami. The double ring ceremony, attended only by members of the immediate family, will take place on Sunday, March 29th 2 pm at the Coral Gables Jewish Center, with Rabbi Morris \ Skon of' ficiatmg. K Miss Levin is the daughter -if Miami Beach publicist Helen Moert and Dr. Morton I. Levin, of A1-' — bany. New York, who are announc cil and president of the French ing the nuptials Dr Levin is As <"'ub. sistanl Commissioner of the New ''nor to graduation, she was citYork State Health Department and ed as best actress of the year for Associate Professor of Preventive Iher performance of Ophelia in Medicine at the Albany Medical Hamlet CoWW Mr. Mindlin for four years was Mr Mindlin is the son of Mr. the youngest member on the Engand Mrs Jacob Mindlin. 2351 SW Uah' faculty at the University of 26th Lane The grooms father is : Miami. He was granted the AB in founder and president emeritus of English from New York Univerthe Manhattan Fur Dressing Cor-; sity. the Master of Arts degree n^h "'" 7ZZ1S? poration. New York City. with distinction in Eng ish f rom A ,?* £??? S leCturer G.ven in marriage by her father. I Columbia University and has comff '?' ? ,he *"*• Americans Miss Levin will be led to the tra-: Pleted preliminary work toward V u?*<>nard is author of ditional altar in a private chapel j the PhD degree under Professor! Cooker yespecially arranged for the intiWilliam York Tindall. Personally Speaking Miss Pauline Oppenheim. daughter of Mr. and MrCharles Op penheim, 1610 Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami lleach. who is I sophomore at the University of Alabunt, hu been elected president of Kho Chapter, Sigma Delta Tau Sorority She is also a member of 'phi chi TheU Commerce HOB • %  try ami is majoring in marketing land merchandising. Miss Lucille \\.i-.-.'ll. daughter of Mr. and Mm Meyer Wassell of the Floridian Hotel. Miami Beach, who is Paul( f oe's roommate, was elected corresponding secretary of Rho Chapter she also belongs to TKA Debate Honorary. £ tV Mr and Mrs Stanley Marks announce the birth of a daughter. Kathleen, on March 11th. Stanleyis the son of Mr and Mrs. Morris Marks, :>1 SW 4th Street, and is presently attending Stetson University. •CT ft %  & Rabbi I.eon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom. left for New York to attend the annual meeting of the Commission on Jewish Education of the Union ol American Hebrew Congregations. The Commission on Jew-; ish Education represents the' UAHC, the lay leadership of Lib-! eral Judaism, and the Central Conference of American Rabbis, the national organization of Liberal Reform Progressive Rabbis. now celehrat/ersary. Rabbi Kronish was recently appointed a member. ft ft ft A linen and crystal shower was given this week to honor Miss Marcelle Carolyn Schwartz by her grandmother, Mrs. Fannie Daum, and aunt. Mrs. Victor Levine, at her home. 55 SW 31st Road. Miss Schwartz was attired in a grey and silver bouffant dress. She wore orange colored shoes. White and silver was the color scheme used for the table and house decorations. ft ft ft Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Leonard are guests at Stern's Dunworkun Court. 8142 Byron Avenue. Miami M h A,1, W. iind M" R^l Mrs Ben ri "•l M -'h 30th; >' ems, Mr. and V* S ^ 4th SJ The Senior 'dents of this have been communal njJS [? %  /heir childj The ^nior Clei^j f ity suaf Miss Bmrhmrm Kuth Hlllmam for the festivities. I Children notable), Hillnimi, LazcrePlanlrSrS^ Montgomery. AlaS | Atlanta. Georsia v ,28 grandchildren m grandchildren vi .ii iit'inrni rru^rt's? -^v / The Commiaaion is n LJ V fog its 30th annivor k'rini*.h uraa rnrnnlli' June Wedding Rites The engagement of their daugh ter, Barbara Ruth, to Arthur B %  Lazere. son of Mrs. A. H. Lazere, Des Moines, Iowa, has been announced by Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Hillman. 4530 Nautilus Drive, Miami Beach. Miss Hillman formerly resided in Milwaukee. Wisconsin. She is now a student at Drake University, Des Moines. where she is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phil Sorority. Mr. Lazere will receive the AB degree in Jane from Drake. A journalism major, he is a member of Sigma Delta Chi. national journalism honorary fraternity. The couple plan a June 14th wedding on Miami Beach. mate ceremony. A senior at Cornell University ......... IUIK iinuaii. At the University, he taught IllliU'V R()tt T<) Wed ...„.., composition, world literature and n i n w ... where she is majoring in English.!criticism of the modern novel In "81 HllI'IiS MilV 24tll H.'L"i w,I 'r eceive her AB; 1945. he was awarded membership ; Mr. and Mrs. David Rott of degree in June. She is ,n the Unl-.ta Sigma Delta Omicron. national | 5320 Alton Road, have announced honors society, for distinguished j May 24th as the wedding date for rk in literary studies and writ-i their daughter. Hilarv. and Hal rag. He was the recipient of the Burns, of 817 Venetian Way Miss Alliance Frsncaise Award annual: Rott attended the University of ty granted an American student by Miami. Zl7c\nu^ ^r r r Vn1 C is %  B !" son of Mr. and Mrs. Jew^h Ifd ^ n Sl f(,r The Charles Burnsten. of Indianapolis. Jewish Floridian During World moved from Indiana to Miami and^rt'orr'" "** "" *" £*! S Tu ? '" "* versify English Honors program, a member of the Cornell Review editorial board. Exchange Editor, a member of the Pan Hellenic Council, Hillel and an official of Sigma Delta Tau. She was active with the Cornell University Little Theatre and has had fiction and poetry published in the Cornell Review. An honor graduate of Miami Beach High School, she was vice president of the National Honor in. a sophomore Society and circulation manager of High School. The Typhoon. She was a colum-'will be young Mrs. Wolfson Heads I'M Symphony Club Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson has been elected president of the University of Miami Symphony Club. The new music club leader immediately set a goal of 5,000 new members for the coming year. The I'M Symphony Club now boasts a membership of some 1,000 persons. Mrs. Wolfson said here prior to her leaving for New Orleans that she also hopes to increase the number of subscriptions to the regular nine-concert Winter Series, as well as to the Pops Summer Series, by 1,000. Other plans call for enlarging the $128,000 fund for a building in "which the orchestra will have complete facilities for rehearsing. Mr. and Mrs. Wolfson met their son. Mickey, a student at Lawrenceville in New Orleans. Joining them were their son, Louis, and his wife, Lynn. Before returning here, the Wolfsons will visit Pensacola, Florida, where Mrs. Wolfson was born. William ciein WJSL of the first synagom] of Columbus, Ge 0r?jl SunolT, HoscpK Hctic.tluil Toldj Mr and Mrs DinM blum ( ,f 2036 SW i]g| nounce the engageaat] 'daughter. Shirley. toM ISenoff. USMC, son offtj Morris Senoff. Chicatja.1 The wedding will I Ma> 3rd The bride***! Miamian and a graduaL High School, where si member of the Glee president of Phi Sioaj ity currently, she is ll Sharet Chapter. B'nail Miss Hosenblum is the Mercantile Nitioulj Miami Reach. Her fiance attended Veal High School and lege. He is stationed] Locka Marine Air Bat I Bargs Honevn In Cuba Miss Monica Marios] daughter of Mr. and I Weiss. 1211 Pennsyln was married to Roeatj Barg at the Beth J** gation on March 14th. %  Moses Mescheloff oflieei The bridegroom is *J Morris Barg, 1211 Avenue He is a fonaarl of Philadelphia now I Opa Locka with I Corps. Matron of honor Ion was Mrs Gerri Toth. was best man. The couple arenol ing in Cuba. Junior bridesmaid o: KBI • i i Miss Martha Alice|^"VCrStCin, Popklll nist for the school's weekly. The! Alpert. daughter of a .iTIl) Beachcomber, vice president of the Lei M Alpe'r, o, '!,r 3 0i So, TheJ W[ ^ ,UI l(l Thespians, secretary of the Hariebride', uncle and aunt For o !" M Mr. and Mrs George Silverstein qums^a,me J nb^of_Studen i Cou„.| thing old" Miss Levin w„. bTR 1 Charleston. Sout^Car ina n Mi,d,d Kn.psawTop.^'S^^J^-^H N C'(l iScllllllC'I ( '11)1*111 hf ik. i.. ^ .. n ,.t MJ .. Miss Mildred Krupsaw and Samuel Caplan will marry on May 1st. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate in his study. Miss Krupsaw lives at 1663 Jefferson Avenue and is employed by her grandfather, the late Dr Nath" Pkm son of ** and Mrs H cr onetime nationally ; man ''"Pkin. Miami Beach. Miss Silverstein is attending the known cancer scientist For something borrowed, the h-nni, ?L T" a Eur "P*n lace handkerchief presented by the groom's mother. Mrs. Mindlin icison avenue ana is employed by TK :"""•"• mrs. Mindlin. Morris Brothers Department Store ine bride's attendant will be her Mr. Caplan resides at 1545 Euclid f 01 0 "** "f and Alpha Chapter Avenue. He is employed by L ijT SSftJ^LST Ber Coleman-Flair. Incorporated. | Foilowinn 1 rl**? The couple are former residents „ er he newIvwT^' W e 1 d ing din of Washington, DC, and both have i brief honeyra^n at'an* H^T" resided in. the Miami area for the : re „ rt 1 !" ^ an ""disclosed past seven years. They will spend commencement t>, ""^ Cornell their honeymoon in Cuba ufm?"." 0 !"^" 1 n June ,he bride University „f Florida at Gaincs vile, where Mr. Popkin is also a student. He is past vice president and a charter member ^ Lpsilon Pi Fraternity there The Popkins have just returned iron, Charleston, where Mr. and t. Silverstein entertained several hundred guests at a reception honoring t h e d for an earl > Fall wedding. Miss Golden Becomes Mrs. Earl I— Couple Will Reside In \Vas!iinglon,D Miss Dorothy L. Golden and Earl Mulitz were married on Sunday noon at the Roney Plaza Hotel, with Dr. Joseph Narot officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Golden, 516 SW 10th Street. Miami. Mr. Mulitz is the son of Mrs. Bertha Mulitz, Washington, D.C.. and the late Harry Mulitz. White lace fashioned the ballerina bridal gown. Adoring the strapless top was pleated tulle and a jacket with tuxedo neckline and flared cuffs of nylon pleated niching. A lace cloche held the fingertip veil of French illusion. The bride wore lace mitts and carried a Bible with white orchids and phalaenopsis. Matron of honor was Mrs. Gabriel Frank, the bride's aunt. Miss Harriet Mulitz, sister of the groom, and Miss Barbara Weiner were bridesmaids. Best man for his brother was Lewis Mulitz. Louis Glazer, uncle of the bridegroom, and Mr. Frank served as ushers. — The couple are now on a Hying i n„. ttrl ** honeymoon to the Virgin Islands M -r" i l and San Juan. Puerto Rico. They 1 Mr. Multiz is o* will reside in Washington, where | mac Iron Worts.



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MARCH 27, 1953 [eastern Branch, United Synagogue >n, Plans Conference Here May 3rd +Jelstincridrten ,„ Mrs. Benjamin B. Usident of the Southeast pi the National Women's L f Hie I'nited Synagogue fcca, the n>up will hold conference on May 3rd, Kth in Miami Beach, with L er s at the Johnina HoL ffili ated Sisterhoods of Irid. Miami Beach Jewish femora Jewish Center, Isfcnter. North Shore Jewel". Key West and Holly]|1 share in the plans to Delegates from ConservaEgrhoods in Alabama, j South Carolina, TennesIFlorida. of the Conference will %  Beautiful Is Our Heritage. lasize the theme, a schedeminars. workshops and have been planned. leubcn Magill, of Harristniylvania, president of tan Pennsylvania Branch, pled the invitation to be conference leader and advisor Local general chairmen are Mrs. Harry Laufer, Miami, and Mrs Jack Klinger, Miami Beach, Sisterhood presidents of the Beth David and North Shore Jewish Centers, respectively. Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, of Tampa, Branch vice president and program chairman, will direct all programming and wiil be assisted by Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Branch honorary president. Registrations jre being taken by Mrs. William J. Harris, 8927 Froude Avenue. Beth Jacob Annual Passover Program Rabbi Moses Mescheloff announced this week that the annual Passover program of the Beth Jacob Religious School will be presented on Sunday, March 29th, 10 a.m. The program will include a Passover playlet by Melanie Migdol, Alan Barkoff, Florence Pepper. Aaron Preston, Marc Bergman and Barbara Barkoff, children of the Sunday School sessions. A traditional model Seder will also be presented by students of the Daily School. The program will be under the direction of Benjamin Kaminetzky, Shirley Gerstein and Loraine Safra. Complete traditional Passover meals will be served to each of the children during the ceremony by the Sisterhood, with the Mesdames Louis Shafkin, Samuel Klein, Abraham Bergman, Pauline Chill and Anna R. Berow serving as hostesses. j Michael Kscott To I He Bur Mitzvah At Beach Jewish Center The Bar Mitzvah of Michael EsI cott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M I Escott, 227 East Rivo Alto Drive, will take place at the Miami Beach I Jewish Center on Saturday, March ; 28th. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will I officiate. Michael, a 7th grade student of |the Hebrew Academy, is the win; ner of the Miami Herald award on j Cooperation. He has also been ,awarded the BPO Elks Medal on j Americanism. He is a Patrol Leader of Boy Scout Troop No. 321. Michael's parents are active in the Miami Beach Jewish Center, where Mr. Escott is a member of I the Board of Directors and Mrs. i Escott is on the Board of the Sisterhood. Mr. Escott is vice presi| dent of the Hebrew Academy, where Mrs. Escott is also on the | Board. A Kiddush will follow the services and will take place on Sunday from 4 to 7 p.m. PAGE 9 A Tots About Town... I'LL POSE ANY TIME A SERIOUS REPORT Sterr.lieb, son of Mr. bs. Sol Sternlieb, 133 d Place, was Bear MitzII Saturday at the Flagnada Jewish Com| Center. Among those was the Bar Mitzaternal arandmother, York. Abbotts To Reside On Miami Beach Newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Harold Abbott will reside in Miami Beach after their honeymonn. They were married at Temple Beth Sholom by Rabbi Leon Kronish on March 7th. The bride is the former Miss Ella Miller, of Miami Beach. Mr. Abbott is the son of Mrs. Anne Abbott, 1623 Meridian Avenue. A reception followed the ceremony in the CadNlac Hotel. Carl Abbott, the groom's-brother, acted as best man. says pert little Lee Lebers. 8] Karen. 14-month-old daughter month-old pride ot Mr. and, of Mr. and Mrs. S. Goldberg, Mrs. Sam Davidson, 843 SW|6120 SW 28th Street, listens in35th Street! Itently. Baby Photo* by Abbey-btarr Custom Built 3 Bedroom 2-Both CBS also 1 bedroom cottage, r-nts $65 yearly, on corner lot 100 x 97 1 -.-' with truit trees. Ot/, sewera. all improvements in. 5 minutes to downtown Miami This exceptionally fine property — a house with income, turn., tor $8500 down — balance to suit. See owner at 1067 N.W. 6th St. YOU WILL FIND THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION of S AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH at m BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH 1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE Vmm APPLICATIONS LAKE r A|kJDC2000 Ft. Hir-h in the ,r UAIVlr ^BIu. Ridge Mountain, f. GEORGIA — ON THE NORTH CAROLINA BORDER 8 Weeks, July lit to August 25th — $425.00 "**• limited to 60 fort Mrf 60 6*r,, 6 to 17 J '0'n i> G k f 0 T t n lp, f" A PP"'e h ln Trail, a mountain footpath exiProanm i„.?' a M in eCanoe trips, outstanding horseback •"• Pnvii?,^ '• cna Nurses. Chaperoned train transportation • Mifc C ,r,! ** B "* Mt$ ****** *> SMtR "' St., West Palm Beach, Florida (Phone WPB 3-3616) Mpreientotit. ROBERT J. RUBINSTEIN, Phen; 4B-5679 CAMP CARLYLE %  & Girls Hendewonvill*. N.C. SOOTH'S OUTSTANDING JIWISM CAMP f,.e Horsefcaek ;.;„, mmd M i mt ,nctlMt I M0DMN CAIIMS WITH INSIDE SANITARY FACIfclTIES % %  Ar.M, ISO M.ri.iA... Miami B.och-Ph. $M35 %  • %  '".ntotiv.,: Mr,. A. A. W p*. W -54t0 Mrs. Marry Gre>ae Ph. 48 8920 Michael Escott THE NEW Camp Oseeola FOR BOYS AND GIRLS On Mills River 4 Silver Lake Horse Shoe, North Carolina Horseback Riding Private Lake Swimming Pool Capable Seasoned Staff Resident Physician and Nurse Directors: Herbert Silver. B.S.. M.FD. Belle Segal Silver. B.A., L.I. |?536 Buccaneer Ave.. Miami Beach j iPh. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment! DER YIDDGSHER FORUM SAT.. MARCH 28th, 8:30 P.M. at Kneseth Israel 14th Place & Euclid Avenue Miami Beach A TALUSH EVENING Honoring the Distinguished Novelist ISSER TALUSH An Outstanding Musical-Literary Program with the following Artists: Anyuta Melicov Ruth Brotman Dr. Paul Beck Inna Rublova Max Rabinowicz Max Astor DR. A. MUKD0NI, Commentator Seder At Beth Sholom Temple Beth Sholom will usher in the Festival of Passover with a service at 6:15 p.m., on Monday, March 30th, and a Congregational Seder at 6:45 p.m., according to an announcement by Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader. Practical Nurse Experienced with Infant, and Convalescents. Fin* References PHONE 2-4304 The faculty and Student Body of The Hebrew Academy Mourn the Loss of our Colleague and Teacher MRS. FREDA S. LEVY Who Passed Away Sunday, March 22nd, 1953 May Her family find Comfort In Her Selfless Devotion on Behalf of Our Children HAPPY PESACH HOLIDAYS TO ALL OF OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS BE YOUR OWN BOSS $400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME An Entirety New Item — This Is The First Time Ottered Refilling; and collecting; money from our five-cent High Crude Nut machine* in thl* area. No Mlllnf;! To qualify for work you must have rar, references, $640.0(1 cash, to secure territory ami Inventory, i>evoting 6 hours a week to huHlnefH, your end on pqreontage collection! could net up to $4'> monthly with very good BffoaJbllltlOl of t.ikiim nver lull time Income Increasing accordingly. For Interview, Include phone In application. Write: K. V., BOX 2373. MIAMI 18. CORRINE and TED BRAMSON "MIGHTY" NATIONAL EXTERMINATORS Going Formal? Formal Wear that la freshly cleaned, emartly styled, properly fitted. Complete outfits Including shoes. PHONE 48-2084 UNIVERSITY MEN'S SHOP 2828 Ponco De> Loon Boulerard Coral Gables II v Kit I! CHBNCH BUGS FERTILIZE AND BEAUTIFY YOUR LAWN AT THE SAME TIME FREE INSPECTION & ESTIMATE Call "Mighty" M iahty Nation.. National Exterminators MIAMI 3-5210 MIAMI BEACH 58-7?41 g E$ l M? the home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS* •reg. U.S. pat. off. Miami • Miami Boach • Ft Lauderdalo • Weil Palm Beach



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RCH27J953. yggfaftitaflhg PAGE 5D Israel Laughs EN ZAHOK JuiREMENTS n t freshly arrived in |oled Ben-Curion in fuilding about a job. 0 f a j>b do you [, h0 prime Minister. L the Finance Mint I always like to be I sa id the immigrant. |py* H burst out Bentessary for the job?" fmigrant. IFOR TOURISTS L much concerned tr life prayed Heaven ] of the future state. Higher Spirits, yield-nstant prayers, made [Heaven would not be even in a glimpse, [feted, h might be |ef visit to hell. It was |might have a salutary man. rs of Hades were unbarred, and the man was allowed to come and take a look. He was surprised to see wine, women and song and other terrestrial delights. So impressed was he, that when the time came for him to enter the great beyond, he insisted that be sent to Hades. When he arrived there, however, he found none of the good things he had seen in his previous short glimpse. "How is it," he asked, "when I briefly visited this place, there was such good eating and drinking, while now I have nothing of this." "Don't forget, the officer in charge told him, "the first time you came as a tourist." • • • IT WAS CHEAP It is against the spirit if not the law in Israel for a member of the cabinet to accept any gratuities. At the opening of the KaiserFrazier factory in Israel, the manager was very anxious to present the Prime Minister with the first car off the assembly line. It was finaltf '<*eVrb>d that the matter might be arranged in the form of a token sale. Ben-Gurion would pay a pound note in return for which he would receive the car. Ben-Gurion agreed and fished into his pocket, but the smallest he had was a two pound note. His wife nudged him. "Don't take any change. At this price, we can take car cars." • • VERSATILE MAN Jascha Heifetz tells this one. A friend of his in Israel, on moving into a new house, saw that he would have to do quite a little revamping in all directions. He called up an employment agency and asked them to send a plumber, an electrician and a carpenter. Shortly after a man rang the door bell. "I am the plumber, electrician and carpenter you asked for," said the man. u ii hM't' "\ m w m. their Matzo Shmurah as it comes from the oven. bi noted Orthodox Rabbis, some of the many who 1 all parts of the United States to bake Matzo Shmurr personal Passover use at the Jersey City plant of lischewitz Company, await their matzo as it comes the block-long Manischewitz "traveling" ovens. Extending best wishes upon the occasion off the Passover Observance THE l*f NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI L A G L E P AT FIRST [MlAMrs OLDEST • FLORIDA'S LARGEST CompUt, Baaklar •* Ttt Seivlce* '*"•! Imn. SytHi Mu ml Depesit UrMct Crprtli TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER The Catalina Hotel Al. Braeman 1732 Collins Ave., M. B. East Coast Fisheries, Ine. West Flagler Street—At the Bridge A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL MY FRIENDS AND RELATIVES Mrs. Frances Rubin NAUTILUS HOTEL. 1825 COLLINS AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH MORE POPULAR EVERY DAY SOUTHERN BREAD AND CAKE COLUMBIA BAKING COMPANY FOR SERVICE CALL 2-5117 • HEINZ FOODS ARE NOT KOSHER FOR PASSOVER *"\ PASSOVER GREETINGS 'M of DAVID MEMORIAL PARK {WISH GARDEN OF tJIKNAL PfACf Bernard E. Supworth, Pres. t PAIMETTO ROAD, SOUTH MIAMI PH. 67-3669 %  fc'e Price* Term! May Be Arranged if Desired < All the ads for Heinz Kosher Foods that appeared in this and other Jewish publications these last eleven months stated that the on the Heinz label is the Kosher seal ... the "hechscher" seal ... the seal of approval of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA. Those ads mean that Heinz Foods arfe Kosher for year 'round use ... NOT. FOR PASSOVER! Don't make a mistake! Let this announcement set you straight! Heioa Kosher Foods are Kosher i* rest of the year, but "chometz" during, Passover. H.J. HEINZ COMPANY PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA MAKERS OF THE VARIETIES t m.



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!('..%  ._RCH27J953 .. *k>*\lstrhrictifr B PJIGE 7 A ,jd Andron Elected Hebrew iy President For 6th Term who seek the outstanding form of education of The Hebrew Academy." "The new officers and directors of The Hebrew Academy are conscious of the added challenge and opportunity of this school at the present time. Before long, "Dr. Andron added, "An announcement of great moment will be made and we know that the community will rally forcefully behind the great tasks of the Academy." Elected to serve as Directors of The Hebrew Academy are: Rabbi Jacob Andron, Benjamin Appel. Charles Bender, I. Binder, Harry Cohen, Joseph Cohen, Morris Cohen, Samuel Cohen, Nathan Darsky, Abraham Finestone, Morris B. Frank, Charles Fruchtman, Harry Genet, Saul Genet, Ben Z. Ginsburg, Nathan Ginsburg, Isidore Goldberg, Sol Goldman, Joseph Gonshor, Hyman Jablon, Leon Jacobs, Dr. Harold S. Kaufman, Jacob Kaufman, George Kimmel, I David Levinson, Harry Levitt, Kolman Luria, Abraham Mostow, Abraham Mason, Samuel M. MaBOND AWARD. The I. R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah was presented with a candelabrum this week by Bonds for Israel in honor of Board members who had filled their quotas. Shown (left to right) are Mrs. Joseph Press, co-chairman. Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah; Miss Lillian Goodman, bond chairman, Greater Miami Business and Professional Group of Hadassah; Mrs. Harry Gersten, Women's Division chairman, Israel Bonds; and Miss Frances Lebon, president, I. R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah. You owe it to ESEtAEL pay CASH for your ISRAEL BONDS Kronengold Opens New Travel Service i (avid Andron S. Andron. communal leader, was re-elected Abranam Mason, Samuel M. Maj ice announces the opening of R hi to serve for his gjd Burnett Rotn Ray monf j R U offices at 903 Chamber of Com; president of The He-1 bjn sidney R U binowitz, Samuel Sa mcrce Building, Miami. my, located at 918 ] ko s JjJcob Schechter Adolph : The servjce a i so maintains quarter Jefferson Av^^^ Hyman Sner Benjamin ^ .„ thc Cwmor climon H(Jtc B eatn .. Sherrv, Harry Sidenworm. Mav Silerve with him as verberg H arry Sirkin. Isidore SpolNew Y rk C,t yand has served j Vice Presidente Harry ^ Harold Turk Rabbi Josep h that area for some 25 years. li, M Escott, Jack SaWaldrnan Harry Wasserman. The Kronengold Travel Service Hitter, Marry Koretz[Beinhard, Solomon Loan Basch; Treasurer, Grundwerg; Co-Tressbond Rubin; Financial iDank'i M. Broad; CorSecretary, Matthew Recording Secretary, Shapiro; General SecUl Grossinger; Auditor, •I. Medical Advisor, Dr. bkovsky. ebrew Academy has h various periods [brief six year history",' pidmn upon his unanij ction lo the Presidency i |deniy. "The first year eriod ol achievement, > eariily proceeding at full | v. IT" many people in nity who did not underappreciate the special [icance of this school The rich reIremarkalile attainments Ire than two hundred ludeniand graduates lighted this distinguishI of achievement of The %  demy. %  dents of our area have ed that The Hebrew not just "another community." They teed that it is the only bl in thc entire southern of the United States %  ds the finest in Amerr education with an inbrew training. It offers | rich program' of culI artistic development but | pattern of education Uy geared for leaderday we must face a peipansion if we are to be pdequately accommodate of additional students has been booking sea and air trips to resorts in the South, as well as \ to Europe, the Mediterranean area George Kronengold Travel Servanr j general world tours. Offices of the travel bureau here will be under the supervision of George Kronengold. The New York office will be headed by Henry Kronengold. You r.' 1 PASSO v i<: it C A N DIES Kosher L'Pesach -~2-•:•: 1 ARCHER FRUIT COMPANY H C17 Lincoln Road 1 ARCHIE BRICK Miami Beach PHONE 5.6950 : Trades Division Chairman Sam Heiman (right) receives congratulations of Morris Klass, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, upon Heiman's announcement that his division had carried the CJA campaign past the million dollar mark. Heiman here promises the director a goalsmashing campaign as a farewell gift. Klass will enter private business in Miami on May 1st. leaving the director's post after 12 years of service. BMAPPY PASSOVER HOMADAY Star Pastry Shop 1677 ALTON RQAD, MIAMI BEACH LARGEST SELECTION OF PASSOER CAKES & COOKIES ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES USING 100% PESACH INGREDIENTS We l.ttttl in Quality itakvd Product H Please Place Your Orders Early For Free Delivery Service Call 58-5730 nt Health Foods h Popular Health Store "•NO DIETETIC FOODS P "id Sugar Free Diet* CADE A II II | college graduate. I organizer, man-' years n. desires portion in Wri 'e: O. R.. Box 18. i*^ Cemetsry imrish Section 1*25 l rom Q* !" "'one 3-5837 Ph. 3-3253 Berdy's Other Dairy Products a,,4. a Mm* IMI C-il lli> tflt try Fr> Jill lett|* Ckeiu Cktrl Krta* Cettage tkMM ••reel U\U MMH •# &f H> MKi Pit tkeete Clint Cma Meex Relit* CrtiCktlit %  lua (1MB • %  **•* rUat|tklia< Callarea RHH 27 N.W. FOURTH ST. PH. 2-17M



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*a>. % %  %  > BEST WISHES POB A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER SHAW BROS OIL CO. Exclusive Distributors of Pure Oil Company Products in SouthEastern Florida GUARANTY TITLE & ABSTRACT CORP. 50 West Flagler Street Mr. and Mrs. Stephen F. Kessler < harles Jeffrey ; • %  • '.'.'. to y and F; I i G e • Pi 4 : '.! R< i :.:. 1922 Empire Employment Agency C .INARY AGE YEES TO ALL GREETINGS Mrs. V. C. PLUMMEB HAPPY PASSOVER RAY ZIEGLER Real Estate Broker 1129 N.W. 3rd St. Phone 82.5250 A Happy Passover To All Our Friends and Patrons Bendix Launderland 2268 S.W. 8th STREET MIAMI For Prompt Pick Up and Delivery Call 48-4510 GREETINGS CEMENT BLOCK I MM sinus CERTIFIED CEMENT BLOCKS Immediate Delivery JACK SWERDLIN <" ***"***—<* Bird M. PHOKE 17-TtH PASSOVER GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz Mr. 6, Mrs. David Rabinowitz Mr". & Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz Mr. & Mrs. Sol Goldstein Beet Wtahee for a Happy B.J.WeriBwrlgfct*i SIM Commodore Plan Coconut Grove



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PAGE 12 A JWY Commander Mess Arrives in Miami; Banquet h Set Tomorrow Jess Moss. <>l Ni-w York oiy. \.i ^ :.il Coi imander of the Jewish War Veterans ol the L'nited States America, will arrive In Mian I today. This will be Commander Moss rsl \ i--'t to Flori la since becoming National Commander ol JWV and immediately following a son.'ol high level conferences with President Dwighl Eisenhower. During his stay in Miami, Commander Moss will visit Pratt General Hospital. Tonight at 8 30 p.m.. Commander Moss will be guest speaker at the Friday services of the West Mflhni jewish Center. On Saturday evening, at 8:30 p.m.. a Commanders' Banquet will be tendered in his honor at the Lincoln Manor Restaurant on Mi ami Beach. The banquet will be attended by members of the Norman Bruce Brown Post 174. West Miami Post 223. Miami Beach Post 330. Broward County Post 6613 and Coral Gables Post 243. Moss is a World War II veteran who served in the Army for 3 years He held the rank of Major in the Army Signal Corps and saw service in the European Theater of Operations. A practicing attorney in New York City, he was formerly assistant l'nited Slates Attorney for the Southern District of New York and a special government tax prosecutor from 1939 to 1941 He was appointed to the latter office bj • 'Hi er l'nited States Attorney (.<'ner.il Prank Murphy. After leaving the Army, Moss was appointed assistant general counsel to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and given the i ;nment of organizing a branch %  : the RFC's General Counsel [fice m New York. He headed (his office for six months. Mr Moss is 42 years old He is Mangold Named -dinar* or a graduate of Columbia College and Columbia Law School. He is married and makes his home in New York City. Try outs For EAISI Hint) Production Tryouts for the final Ring Theatre production of the year will he held in the Box Theatre on April 8th and 9th. at 3 p.m. The play. The Male Animal, by Elliott Nugent and James Thurber, will be directed by Ed Menerth. Assistant Professor of Drama, and will run from May 12th through 23rd Five women an I eight men will be cast in the three-act comedy. TIN out.are open to all University students and to residents in the Miami area. ASTOR HOTEL AT WASHINGTON AVE. & 10th ST.. MIAMI BEACH hint* AvvommodationH For Passover Holidays At Very Attractive Kates Traditional Services Held by Rabbi and Cantor Rothman FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 58-2341 or 5-7333 Mr. Jackson London, Mgr., of London House, Bethlehem, N.H. Ccor Florida Zionists i of Amerl I •"' Maxwell J. Iman an i merchandiser, ;>chairman ol coordinating the wort and efforts ol the Zionist districts in the State ol Florida. Mangold rec< ntl) completed the fob as chairman ol the Zionist Sabbath Observance Da) In Florid* which was held In conjunction with the ZOA National Administrative Council meeting in Miami Beach last week Aiding Mangold in securing the cooperation ol all Zionist Districts through out Florida are Elvin llellman. who served as one ol the chairman of the recent meeting and who is also editor of the Nrael Zionist. Leonard H. Glasser, Alexander Van Straaton and Albert Sherman. Presidents of the Zionist Districts who will cooperate in the state wide effort are M. G. Rosenberg. St. Petersburg; Israel Zacks, Tampa; Dr. J. Feldman. Palm Beach; Dr E. Kaplan, Hollywood; Morris Simon. Coral Gables; Arthur Parisier. Orlando; Abe Goldstein, Sarasota; Harry Grumer. Daytona and Daytona Beach; Max Weiss, Deland; Canton Martin, Jacksonville; Sydney Sachs. Miami; and Fred Jonas, Miami Beach. A separate project for the cooperation of all congregations has also l>cen initiated through the Rabbis affiliated with each of the congregations and temples. Aiding Mangold in this effort is Gus Jacobson and Mrs Pearl Herbert. af oe Soler Importer of Alligator Goods and South American Souvenirs 215 LINCOLN ROAD 2201 COLLINS AVENUE Phones 5-4330 — 58-3579 Roy's of the Hebrew School at Zamora Jewish Center's Model Junior Seder. From left to right are Melvin Kann, Howard Winniman. Michael Lieberman and Michael Budd. Zamora Center Has Model Seder A model Junior Seder Dinner, complete with all the trimmings, was prepared and served by the Sisterhood and PTA of Zamora Jewish Center last night. Children of members of the congregation arranged and conducted the rituals and services of the model seder, while the adult group acted as an advisory committee. The program was under the di rection of the Hebrew School principal, Mrs. Angel Ross, and Rever end Rudolf Brill. Vo eYball U,^ %  "' %  %  Mian-.! Jw ,77l Ccn,w Town B Jj 1 inc uk: o„rji '•nlMa.BZB.TAOpJ and K-Teens. GMJCC Adult Group The Adult Social Group of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center's Town Branch announces its annual Shipboard Dance scheduled for Saturday. March 28th, at 9:30 p.m. The dance will be under the leadership of Ruthe Easley. WORRY About Yon A CompUte Cateriaf L_ Beautiful Hor. D'ow^l Made to Old* Rentsl d CHINA %  HJ LINENS Enttriainmtnl and iflj details arranged for s, formal and informal L PHONE 3^il NIOHTS. SUNDAYSat JACK & JILL CAT! ? % % %  N.W 7th St. OK Viaell Air Conditioned RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN THE IEST IN KOSHER FOODS I AIR-CONDITIONED TROCADERO KOSHER RESTAl 23rd Street — 1 block west Roney Plena WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING RESERVAI FOR PASSOVER SEDERS TWO SfOMS EACH NIGHT 5:30 ro I p.m. I IHtl Wine, Charmsii.. Bitttr Herbs, lie. RESERVATIONS EQUIRE0 CANTOI ELI SAMUELS, Assisted by Symphonic Ow Supervision Rabbi Moses MesckeleH Mosfcfioch on Premises FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-0551 170 N.W. FIFTH STREET ROSEDALE ft KOSHER STYLE COOKING • AIR CONDITIONED • PRIVATE DIN e FREE PAR Catering tor all size Part Triton Hotel Dining £ 2729 COLLINS AVE. — MIAMI Phone for Rosorraiions MW Air Conditioned — Erwin and Low*J FOR A KOSHER PESACH EAT AT Sonntag "WD Restad Under supervision o* Greater Miami Vaed • and Beth Jacob Vaad Hake* !" NO RESERVATIONS NECESSARY Orders Taken for Pa.sov.r Ck" PM*1 Ml7 Washington Avo. .1 Good F(K 1225



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THE SEASON'S WISHES Ite Neon (a Co. I_VV. 3rd Ave. )KE 2-0152 i^KvwisWBoiciidliiaun MIAMI. FLORIDA FRIDAY. MARCH 27, 1953 SEC. D [HAPPY PASSOVER ELECTRICAL fpLIES, INC. Ming Fixtures ^.W. 62nd Street a0 NE 7-6519 ELECTRIC. INC ITIAL TRIAL dERCIAL ng Repairs ions of All Kindi Ltb Miami Avenue IHONE 3-6294 ILL GREETINGS Bush ributing Co | T. T. BUSH MONOGRAPHS IN.W. 29th Street IPhono 3-4623 Bond jsfer Co., Inc. Tracking |N. W. 7th Avenue !ONE 2-3144 Itji With Pletiure I Extend A Mosf Happy Passover To All $ W. II. Thomas Superintendent of Public Instruction TO ALL ... A HAPPY HOLIDAY John Shuey AND COLUMBUS HOTEL In The Heart of Miami 312 N. E. First Street PHONE 3-2671 MR. and MRS. L. SILVERMAN and the SILVER PAINT COMPANY 1119 S. W. FIRST STREET 653 COLLINS AVENUE Miami Beach Wish for AH Their Patrons and Friends a HAPPY PASSOVER LOTSPEICH FLOORING CO. 3800 N. E. 1st Avenue "from$)a,firftofreecbni 17 WISHES YOU ALL A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER Nursery Through High School —' Academic Commercial Courses. 75foot Pool on Spacious. Beautif.il Campus Indoor-Outdoor Classes. Students Accepted tor Short Periods. PH 5-C€C€ t 1010 WEST AVE. .... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER David S. A Eli Andron hUNCE MICHAEL HOTEL fcOLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA. TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER ENJOY MORE "POLAR ICE CREAM" >LAR ICE CREAM CO., INC. I.W. llth Avenue Phone 9-4881 GREETINGS FROM Miami Conservatory STUDIOS: Miami: 3900 Biscayne Blvd. Southwest: 3056 S.W. 8th St. Coral Gables: 176 Minorca Ave. Miami Beach: 1000 Bay Dr. Normandy Isle Phone 2-4159 A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL Jami it. .M li Checker Cabs, Ine. 24-H.ur Service U-DRIVE-IT CARS • PHONE 5-3411 To All Greetings ALIGNMENT COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE U. S. TIRES & BATTERIES EMERSON TIRE COMPANY N £ FIRST AVENUE TELEPHONE 3-7413 SEASON'S GREETINGS Newman, Rurk A Calhoun REALTORS Real Estate & Mortgages 813-15 First National Bank Bldg. MIAMI. FLORIDA A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL Wont You Uav-a-Tampa Cigar? "They're Better" Eli Witt Cigar and Tobacco Company 73 N.W. Eighth Street Phone 2-8 "it it With •!#•*"" Tfcet I Exited PAisonn mwnm To elf my MM* '*' Acquaintances O. B. WHITE PHONE 24010 46 N.W. First Street LUMBER PAINT HARDWARE MILLWORK GENERAL BUILDING MATERIALS "Try Us For Super Service" Peninsular Lumber Service, Inc. 2145 No. Miami Avenue Phone 82-1571 HOLIDAY GREETINGS CHRISTOPHER MOTORS Plymouth — DeSoto 1200 N.E. 2nd Avenue* Phone 3 3341



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, CI f& 1953 +Jewish rhrMiam PAGE 3C Li*" Te 4 0W | S t-Croft jrscry [DIXIE HIGHWAY jXH MIAMI we 7-4543 tto Kuehl Piover To All ends and Patrons S. Baker rf Grasses f. 27th AVENUE MIAMI bone 64-3352 A Grand Israel Cultural Project |pHOver To All Our 4% oni Palront Alma uii >i Salon [ftSHINGTON AVE. DAMI BEACH hone 58-1735 ia and Rudy Passover To All Our \tnii and Pafronf LYNE TERRACE RUG STORE CAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI (Phone 9-9987 id Mrs. Jack Zwick MrArnold Wilpon |Son. Michael Alan ost Happy Passover To All koger W. Arnold IS. W. 22nd Avenue EAML FLORIDA PPY PASSOVER st the Market Affords [Reasonable Prices | Alexander and Family aan. Harry & Sol of the CASH MARKET N. W. 14th Street FLORIDA \ W N. W. 16th St. By SOLOMON KERSTEIN (Copyright, 19.".3, JewlMh Telegraphic Agency, Ine.) In 1937, two years after the death of Chief Rabbi Isaac Kook in what was then called Palestine, the noted Mizrachi scholar and writer, Rabbi Judah L. Fishman, established a distinguished religious book publishing foundation bearing the name Mosad Harav Kook. Rabbi Maimon is one of the outstanding personalities of the Holy land. For over 50 years he has fought and labored for the spiritual and political upbuilding of Israel. His activities cover the entire span from the Hibat Zion movement to the establishment of the new State, which he served as it first Minister of Religion. Throughout that time he has fostered a grand project for a religious national publishing -house, to be maintained as a public service. He has firmly established the Mosad, with the active cooperation of the Jewish Agency, World Mizrachi, and the Mizrachi organizations of the United States, Canada and England. A special representative of Rab1 bi Maimon and of the Rabbi Kook Foundation has just arrived in the United States from Jerusalem. He is the Reverend Louis Novick, American Mizrachi leader who resided in Washington for over 30 years and whose home and library' were a rallying point for all religious Zionists. For over a quarter of a century Reverend Novick served as cantor of the Adath Israel Congregation, and he was also a Mizrachi national vice president and president of his Mizrachi region. It is three years since the Novick family migrated to Israel, where Rabbi Novick held an important post in Rabbi Maimon's Ministry of Religions. After Maimon's withdrawal from the cabinet, Novick became his secretary and associate in the Mosad Harav Kook. Both men recently devoted two months to publicizing the Foundation in London. There, too, they purchased a library of five thousand volumes, many of them quite rare, as well as a collection of two thousand manuscripts, largely unpublished. Maimon returned to Jerusalem, while Novick proceeded to America to acquaint the people of this country with the aims and achievements of his organization. As the result of Rabbi Maimon's extraordinary efforts and pertinacity, the Mosad Harav Kook has achived so high a cultural and GREETINGS TO ALL Cooper Motor Sales. Inc. YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER 1607 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD, CORAL GABLES „ PHONE 48-8704 THE KEYS ARE WAITING! DRIVE OUR SPECIAL "ROCKET" SHOW CAR TODAYI Letters, Monographs and Essays, Homiletics, Homiletic Collections, Belles-Lettres, Juveniles and others. There is no space here to recount even a portion of the excellent volumes produced in these categories. But a glance through the catalogue reveals the radiant world of Torah, of Jewish learning and scholarship, from Mount Sinai to the new State. Among the publications are books which the learned authors were never privileged to see in print; many were hidden in genizot or extant only in | manuscript form. No commercial publisher would ever have considered printing them. It is thanks to the Mosad that these riches of the past are now available to scholars. Rabbis, researchers and all interested in the world of books. Rabbi Maimon instituted this great project by issuing a monthly publication called Sinai, devoted to Torah, literature and Jewish learning. He has edited this periodical for sixteen years, while writing the many scholarly works published by the Foundation. Among the monumental tomes in process are the Maimon edition of essays on the life and achievements of the Gaon of Wilna; a scholarly edition of all the works of Maimonides* the Sheeltot, with all commentaries; Sefer Ha-Agunot, by Dr. J. Z. Kahana; the final volume of the Zohar, with Hebrew translation and commentary by Rabbi Reuben Margolis; a martyrology, to be called, Out Of The Straits; and an anthology of ghetto songs in various languages, translated into Hebrew and his-' torically annotated. The building housing the Foundation has been completed. A fiveyear plan of exhibits and lectures, to attract savants from all over the world, has been drafted. The auditorium in the new structure will seat over a thousand. There is a huge library of all branches of Torah literature and Judaica in MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY 1034 duPont Building Phone 2-4035 A HAPPY PASSOVER TARAN DISTRIRUTING, Inc. 2820 N. W. 7th Avenue MicxxnL Florida A Happy Passover to All Our Friends and Patrons FRIENDSHIP HOUSE 747 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH HOWlii LTD. 2207 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH To All ... A Most Happy Passover Woody** Standard Service Lubrication Socialists — Gas Oils -Retteries Tires "Service with a Smile 477 N.W. 5th STREET !" 3 9533 SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER MARKOWITZ BROS., INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 5600 N. E. 4th Avenue Phone 89-2411 TINGS TO ALL florida Gas >rporation IL U E FLAME GAS'' 1 N.W. 7th AVENUE Phone 89-1673 tory of religious and national learning in the spirit of Torah. In the field of literary accomplishment, the Mosad Harav Kook has already published close to six hundred volumes. These works, all produced under the active supervision of Rabbi Maimon, are listed under the Following classifications in its cat alogue: Bible and Commentaries, Talmud and Codes, Liturgy and Religious Poetry (Piyut), Kabalah and Hassidism, Israel and Zionism, anthologies, textbooks. History, "TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY Hide & Seek Children's Shop THE CHILDREN'S SHOP OF DISTINCTION GIFTS — APPAREL TOTS TO TEENS rB „ 506 Biltmore Way Coral Gables Phone 48spiritual station as to gain rccoK %nany languages. The museum connition as the outstanding repositains a variety of religious articles and Jewish works of art. In addition, the structure houses archives, permanent exhibitions of books and manuscripts, and twenty-two study rooms for Rabbis, writers and research specialists. The Mosad Harav Kook is thus both a creative center for the Jewish spirit and a folk university designed to give expression to and spread knowledge of the basic teachings and principles of Israel s Torah. HOLIDAY GREETINGS Houser Company, Inc. Fire and Casualty Insurance Florida Rond and Mortgage Co. Mortgage Loans & Investments Houser Realty Co., Inc. Real Estate — Property Management First National Bank. Miami Pbone 3-2648 SCOTT MOTORS feBUY SELL TRADE 11 N.W. 54th STREET Phone 84-2920 McARTHUR JERSEY FARM DAIRY. INC. rROM FARM TO YOU Phone 84-4521 6851 N. E. Second Avenue TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY Florida Rnilders Service, Inc. 100 N. E. l.t Ait ** n r,da SEASON'S BEST WISHES GEORGE J. BERTHAN Realtor 420 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS Gulf stream Quick Freeze & Cold Storage Co. 26 NX 27th STREET. MIAMI Phone 82-2671



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PAGE 4B 9-k^l^nnrkMrtr m PUSSES MILLION DOLLAR MMIKJKSESS Continued from Pago 1 B of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Budget Committee for the third consecutive year and has been an active community worker with many philanthropic and welfare organizations. He was one of the founders and officers of the Hialeah Jewish Community Center and is presently a member of the Executive Committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Kneapler is Comptroller at Carl's Super Markets. Mrs. Rainbow is active with the auxiliary of the Flamingo Chapter of B'nai B'rith and with the Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Community Center. The co-chairmen have announced a city-wide meeting in behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal for Jewish Appeal Jo youth organizations in this area. Heading this group of speakers is Douglas Kap Ian. Gale said that the workers' Passover Playlet The Conference of Jewish Women's Organizations of Dade and Broward Counties met yesterday ranks in the Young Adults Divinoon a | the Saxony Hotel, sion "is increasing rapidly each j The -render Grass, an original year and developing new tad tel he of Fassover sh.p that w, I take ts rightful ^^S by the Eternal Light place m the top echeloi of cam£ ^ cd „ paign workers .n future dmes. £ Tri consisting of Meanwhile, coordinators of the '" c '" „.i,K„„ .....i.u A„. ou AOO : Mrs. Gcrshon Miller, Boris Pntcher and Bab Lyons. Traditional Fassover songs were chanted by Cantor David Silverman. Appropriate decorations and souvenirs were designed and prepared by Mrs. Edward Greenwood. Mrs. Sylvia < hertkof presented the program ,nt the ,lar nes ln.no S rogram. *nentj ^ Mrs. Irving Lehman is presi R and '7 WJ 1 1 ^ %  KoftJ* Combined Jewish Appeal Teen Age Division met with a steering committee on Monday night at the Bureau of Jewish Education to plan a gala social affair in connection with the youth participation in this year's campaign. Representatives from more than Combined Jewish Appeal literature, brochures, pamphlets, and Thursday evening. April 2nd. at the Hialeah Jewish Center, when ICJA youth breakfast held at residents there will be invited to Royal Palm Hotel. hear an address by Rabbi Morris 20 Greater Miami teen age organizations were on hand to follow 'mailing pieces will be distributed through plans recommended by orthrough Haw kins' Department to ganization presidents at the recent' Jewish students in fraternities and the sororities on the campus. Dr. Donald Michelson. instructor Delegates were brought to the at the I'niversity of Miami and Skop. of the Coral Gables Jewish j Bureau of Jewish Education build-; executive director of the Hillel Center, concerning the tragic po-1 ng by special car pools set up'Foundation, has also worked closethrough Emanuel Tropp in cooper ly with the Greater Miami Jewish ation with youth council advisers Federation in the current camin Greater Miami. I paign. Dr. Michelson has acted as Social Welfare I a link between CJA and the I'niCooperation of the University of versity campus and has been inMiami Social Welfare Division strumental in reaching more than LOR I DA /j DAIRIES COMPANY sition of more than two and onehalf million Jews in Soviet Russia and behind the Iron Curtain. Philip Gang, president of the Hialeah Center, and Theodore Robinson, of the Flamingo Lodge of B'nai B'rith. have announced that their with the Combined Jewish Appeal 2.400 Jewish students to tell the members will give all possible help | has been assured by William Haw story of the emergency conditions in the Metropolitan campaign to kins. Welfare Department director, in Israel and of the urgent need insure total participation by the Several thousand samples offor their participation in the drive. community. Mrs Theodore Robinson, president of the B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter, has promised similar support. The Metropolitan Division in Greater Miami is the last group to launch the door to-door phase of the campaign, and it is expected to raise the remaining S3!8.ooo needed to achieve the 1953 goal. Final plans have been set for the Young AdultCoronation all in liehalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal on Sunday evening. March 29th. at the Empress Hotel. Coronation Ball Joan Weiss. Dance chairman, has announced appointment of additional workers to the Arrange-! mentand Solicitation Committees. These include Mane and Ellic Goodman, Art Friedman, Bernice Benstock, Philip L. Hapill, Marcia B. Cohen. Arline Weishlatt. Jane Goldstein, Sue Hertz, Flora Eichner. Selma Ruben. F.dy Rooff, Dorothy Bai and Lorraine Kahlenberg. The group was commended by Youth Division Coordinator Kfraim (iale for its sincere interest and enthusiasm in organizing solicits tion groups in the campaign. A Speakers' Bureau has been : set up in the Young Adult Division to bring the story of the Combined DAVID ROSNER and FAMILY take this opportunity to express to all Jewry their appreciation for the opportunity of serving them in the past and look forward to the pleasure of again being of service in the future nnounces The PERFECTJPackage For Passover Milk in the t£/// GORDON HOOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hava you: roof r.pair.d now: you will aava on a naw roof latar "Satisfactory Work by Exparlsncad Mon" 4,4 t&fUsr* RBWT A TYPEWRITER ADDING MACHINE CALCULATOR All loft Models FREE DELIVERY NEW HERMES HEBREW TYPEWRITER | AMERICAN Typewriter Co. 228 N.E. 2nd Avenue Phone 3-3441 I Sealking Plastic-Coated Leakproof Paper Carton the top corn, with f h Pd ; 9e h Y U 0P# "' *" d "•" *'•" Under the Supervision ol Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashrus Rabbi Moses Mescheloff Congregation Beth Jacob. Director Be Sure It's Florida Dairies Phono 2-2621 NOW OR TELL YOUR DRIVER



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iV '••' % %  % %  •* ^Jm-MltorkHnn nTpi^ner Set To Honor Abram L. Sachar Miami Committee | mitlee are Colonel Jacob Arvey,|Mrs. Aaron Fair, Joseph Fenias, 8iltooMjof** 1 *k *t kriVll I'niv ersity will spon-1 Mrs. Faye Ablin, Dr. Joseph Weid. Dr. Abram [ honorinK Brandcis president, 1 A pril 9th. 6:30 p.m., Hotel. berg, Dave Phillips, Jacob Shex and Harold Turk. Committee members include Sidney N. Ansin, Shepard Broad, f the Dinner Com-' B. F. Danbaum, Jack Dubinsky, Stanley Frehling, Ben Kane. J. Gerald Lewis, Marcie Lieberman, Joseph M. Lipton, Hank Meyer, Mrs. Bessie Nelson and Joel Wewman. Hebrew School Seder A model Seder will be held at the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation on Sunday morning, at 10 a.m., in which children of the Hebrew and Sunday School will participate. Rabbi Simon April is in charge of the program. Refreshments will be under the sponsorship of the Mesdames I. Hecht, E. Becker, B. Sokoloff, O. Kleber, N. Coulton, A. Magon, C. Duchon and S. Rockoff. "SORICH-TASTING IN PURE COFFEE GOODNESS!" Cantor AARON CAPLOW %  *....,£. \ THIS PASSOVER, SERVE PURE COFFEE.. RiCH...DELICIOUS.. V V \ "SO MELLOW AND DELICIOUS... TO THE VERY LAST DROP!" Cantor \ CHATZKEIE RITTER KOSHER / FOR PASSOVER HOB'S -nsa Certified by RABBI HERSCH KOHN COFFEE / / THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH THAT "OOOD-TO-THELAST-DROP" FLAVOR! STANT MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE H Jf AMAZING WEE DISCOVERY! Not a powder! Not a grind! But millions of liny "Flavor Buds" of '•ol coffee ... ready to burst intently into that famous Maxwell House flavor! Utterly unlike old-style "instants" • • • just as quick but tastes so different! v ou just add hot water... and •nstantly the bursting "Flavor *