<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian ( September 18, 1953 )

UFJUD

PAGE 1

-. -...I PAGE 3 A *W Combining THE JEWISH UNITY pad THE JEWISH WEEKLY faUJME 27—Namber 37 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1953 SEC. A PRICE: TEN CENTS < 1 H I :*r Corporal Bernard Beraian (right), of Lakewood, New Jersey, (irst Jewish soldier repatriated in Operation Big Switch, is shown in a Jewish Chapel at Freedom Village taking the .-roll of Law from the hands of Chaplain Murray I. Roth man |o recite the traditional pray*er of thanks for deliverance from onccge. (United Press Photo) lepatriated Korean GI Blesses New Freedom By CHAPLAIN MURRAY I. ROTHMAN HQ Battalion, 1st Marina Division FREEDOM VILLAGE (NJWB) — For Cpl. Bernard Berraan. of akewood. New Jersey, the memorable moment of his unforgettable sy is 10:15 a.m., when he became a free American again after 27 honrh.-of captivity. CpL Berman, the first Jewish repatriated prisoner Y war to come through this unique place in Operation Big Switch is i personable young man. I wa %  evening, September 23rd, •M will be observed on Thursday %  w Pridaj following. BETH SHOLOM Tempi,Beth Sholom will conUJCI .'wo Friday evening Kol at?' s,rvicps a 7 and 9 p.m. t7k '' Kronish ri officiate, M Cantor Samuel Kelemer ren*""£ the musical portions of the JP"" 1 The Rabbi will discuss: |"5|'> A Heaven For? I Saturday morning services will I* at 1(1 a .„ „,: # u ,L. I^Oior 10 a.m., with the traditional memorial service following at 330 p.m. Rabbi Kronish will discuss: Must You Wait Until It's Too Late. The Children's Hour will take place on Saturday at 1:30 p.m. A specially prepared service for children from the third through the ninth grade conducted by members of the Confirmation Class and the Religious School Choir Group will take place at that time. • • BETH JACOB The Day of Atonement will be ushered in at Congregation Beth Jacob with the chanting of Kol Nidrei by Cantor Aaron Weingarten and the Synagogue Choir on Friday at 6 p.m. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will pceach on the subject: The Gate To Heaven. Services will be held Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6:40 p.m. Rabbi Mescheloff will preach at the morning Yizkor memorial service on the topic: Holy Of Holies. He will also chant the concluding Nielah service. Overflow services will be held Friday evening and Saturday in the David Whitman Community Hall. • • • ISRAELITE CENTER The Israelite Center will hold Yom Kippur services on Friday evening, with Rabbi Morton'Malavsky officiating and discussing: All Vows. Saturday morning services begin at 7 a.m.. with the special memorial Yizkor slated for 11:30 a.m. Rabbi Malavsky will be assisted by Cantor Samuel Salkow rendering the musical portion of the liturgy. Subject of the sermon by the Rabbi is scheduled as: Remembering Our Beloved. The schedule for Sukkoth services will start on Wednesday evening, September 23rd, at 6 p.m. On Thursday morning, services will begin at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Malavsky will present the sermon, as well as during the Friday service also scheduled for 8:30 a.m. • • • CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENTER On Friday, at 7 p.m.. Rabbi Morris A. Skop and Cantor Irving Robinson will begin the Kol Nidrei service, ushering in Yom Kippur. The Center Choir will assist. What It Takes To Be Forgiving, will be the subject of a sermon by the Rabbi. Saturday marning services are scheduled for 9:30 a.m., with the Yizkor memorial prayers following. Rabbi Skop will preach Continued on Pag* 2 B Rabbi Stephen S. Wit* the deceaied maligned Rabbis are Labeled Red By Probers NEW YORK (WNS>—The House Committee on Un-American Activities was denounced last Sunday by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the American Jewish Congress, and Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath, president of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, for havjng permitted the publication of charges that the late Rabbis Stephen S. Wise and Judah L. Magnes had been among a number of clergymen who had followed the Communist Party line. The charges had been brought before the Committee by ex-Communist leader Benjamin Gitlow. In the joint statement issued by Drs. Goldstein and Eisendrath. the charges were termed "fantastic." They pointed out that Rabbis Wise and Magnes 'were hailed the world over as among the most independent, courageous and moral figures of our generation* and added: "To charge them with having taken instruction from the Communist Party and having collaborated with it is a contemptible and vile desecration of two of the most noble and revered names in American Jewish history The publication of such charges by the House Committee, declared the statement, constitutes "a shocking and frightening betrayal of elementary public responsibility and decency."



PAGE 1

PAGE 2 A FMDAY, President Eisenhower Will Receive ADL Democratic Legacy Medallion WASHIX GTON — President • fens* of civil rights both as a senDwight D Eisenhower is the 1953 ator from Rhode Island and as a winner of the America's Democraj cabinet member tic Legacy award which the Anti-J xh<1948 award was shared by Defamation LeafU* of Boat B*rft I Iorjr mJ' JBd"nM *HMffi Itti each year presents to an American Eleanor Roosevelt for her work in recognition of "distinguished contributions to the enrichment of Americas democratic legacyAnnouncement of the Presi'Jent's acceptance was made from the summer White House head-j quarters in Denver He is the ninth American to receive the tra ditional silver medallion since the M Civil RigbU: Barney Balaban. president <>f Paramount Pictures, for his leadership in organizing the Freedom Train: and Darryl t Zanuck and Dore Senary for their award was established in 1948 by use of motion pictures as a med the Anti-Defamation League. j mm for fostering better human Mr Eisenhower will appear in i relations person to receive the award at a %  •linner on November 23rd. here r. by the Board of Governors 0 iTLSZsZH. Slates Registration This Fall, the University of MiCMzMsttp Day Is Marked At ttyfrMf P-Hr Cer§murf A %  """*h patriotic celebration marked Citiaenship Day last night in Bayfroot Park. Greater Miami chairman for the event was E Albert Pallot. attorney and ctvic leader Pallot was among participating leaders in I with the United Nations Commis-1 Am An American Day held here sion on Human Rights. Charles E. in former year* and sponsored by Wilson for his services as chair-! the Americanism Committee of the man of the President's Committee Harvey W. Seeds Post, American Academy Has Yom Kippur Assembly Students of the Hebrew Acad a dramatic pro ia the Academy Legion. This year, the Legion Post again worked closely with immigration officials and all public organizations to stage a welcome to the thousands of new and naturalized citizens who each year make their homes in Greater Miami Principal speaker at the Bayfront emy presented gram Thursday Auditorium in observance of Yom Kippur which commences Friday evening at sunset. Classes of the Hebrew Depart-1 roent offered a playlet depicting the pre-Yom Kippur preparations. Theme of the class program was! forgiveness and repentance during the 10-day penitential period between Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur Members of tm? Academy Chorus chanted the Kol Nidrei melodies, as well as other selections taken from the Yom Kippur litur Pupils of the eighth grade of **-* the Assembly tmgTheNew7J; Clean Slate Tt lismbta Witkj mm H. Has* '•••try, Meot I py, Market 1W $.W. M ST.UT — uni n,,^ %  i H DEllVWv CAU Mm UM Evening Division of the Anti Defama anniversary League This will be his first appear !nce before a national Jewish organization since taking office. In making public the text of the award. Philip M. Klutznick. of Jhicago. president of B'nai B nth. .ind Henry Edward Schultz. of New York national chairman of '-he Anti-Defamation League^enaounced that President Eisenbeaaaf was the unanimous choice :rom among this year's nominees :r the award The selection was made by VDL national Executive Commitee "not only for the President's expression of viewand actions in he civil righU field since tana ng the office of the Presidency, out also for his long and distinguished humanitarian record in he war against Nazism and in the %  nculcation of democratic practices n the armed services." Former President Harry S Truman received the award in 1949 in ecognition of his appointment of > President's Committee on Civil lights and his efforts to have nacted into law the recommendaions of that committee. Last year he award went to Senator Her ert H. Lehman of New York, for is "vigorou, -upport of civil %  eht-. legislation." 0her v.innerare Henry' Ford II (1951, for hi~ work in the eeUbI tlMHeill of the Ford Foundation a.s an impetUl v, greater research 0 hurran relationand former General .1 Howard Itchonored for hid who ar (t-k wowi uaofu m CONHOI co. Msafeer .f r M | rrwh Call 2-1776 %  AKfIS OfQVIi CUSP" (UN SUIT ED) %  ITIM! Distributed by PALM DBTHBUTOBS, DfC. 14 NE, 24th St. Miami 37. Flo. pin*, 3-6881 Fall DAY WORKERS S5 I %6 ami Far* Colored Maids-Part Tim* or Tiate in Private Home* Htftl Male's Porterj Dishwashers ACE EMPLOYMENT t7 N.E. jet Av,. a.,,. ,. Wa CH ar— t Emoloyor ZIM-ISRAEL NAVIGATION COMPANY/LTD. tWHI J ItrttniTMITtS: MdKII BIUU SllrfHC Cl, WC.. Jl WlltUW JI. M. iHUU'tU CHAPELS IN MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH Jewish Funerals with 5.713 years of tradition II %  • always a aeurre ef prUimd ramfart. we are •!•. thai Jewish oervire* al Riverside are e^idurled • rrrlly with a UW*IS> knowlrdgr and faithful rrprd far rrlinioui tradition a* well aa with aympatbrtir r* sideralion for the family. lversiae Memorial C/uipel TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Miami West Flaglcr &z 20ih Ave. • Phone 9-2664 Miami Btach 1236 Washington Ave. • Phone 5-7777 24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE F.DWARD T. NEWMAN. Funeral Director ABE EISENBERC TTtU^ 'IN NEW YORK: 76lh ScrceC and Annlcrdam Ae• ROUKLVN BRONX FREE PARKING :d



PAGE 1

18, 1953 +Jtwist> norkRan PAGE 3 A B'nai B'rith Plaits Membership Drive; District, National Leaders At Local Meet A Greater Miami B'nai B'rith membership planning session will held on Monday. September be L A J. Kaplan. president of the B'nai B'rith Council of South FlorKaplan simultaneously announced the appointment of Leo Steinman, vice president of the B'nai B'rith Council, as general membership chairman for the intensive campaign which will be launched following the September 21st meeting. Top district and national officials of B'nai B'rith will be present at the September 21st session, including Maurice Weinstein, of Charlotte, North Carolina, president of District Grand Lodge No. [5 Julius Fisher, of Roanoke, Virginia, secretary of District Grand Lodge No. 5; and Max N. Kroloff, [of Washington, D.C., national di[rector of membership and proIgrams. Appointed to serve with Stein|man on the Greater Miami Membership Drive Committee are Gilbert J Balkin. A. Budd Cutler, Jack Falk, Jack Kirschbaum, Million R. Mannheimer, Bernard Newnark. Fdward S. Roth, George J. Sllanoff and Theodore R. Wayne. All officers, membership chairmen ;n)(l chairmen of committees Irs. Roosevelt To Be tecipienf Of Mizrachi /omen's Organization Award NEW YORK — Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt will be the 1953 recipient of the annual America Israel friend-hip Award, it was announc Ed here by Mrs. Joshua L. Lewis. national president of the Mizrachi |V'omei 's Organization of America. The award is conferred annually by the women's religious Zionist group on "that American, not of fhe Jewish faith, who has contributed most significantly in the past year to understanding and friendship between the American Jpeople and the people of Israel." "Mrs Hi osevelt's compassionate (understanding of the problems and it Israel's people, and [her practical participation in aidling Israel's youth have been a source of inspiration to men and women of goodwill everywhere," Lewis declared. Mrs. Roosevelt now serves as World Patroness of Youth Aliyah, of w hich the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America is an official agency She has been honored by the women's religious-Zionist organization before, through the establishment last year of two annual Eleanor Roosevelt Scholarships to train teachers at Mizrachi Women's teachers' seminaries in Tel Aviv. of B'nai B'rith groups in the Greater Miami area, together with the general membership, are invited to attend the September 21st meeting, Steinman said. %  • He announced that B'nai B'rith Serves will be the motto for the 1953 membership campaign. "We know that B'nai B'rith really 'serves', and we are confident that once the manifold activities and programs of B'nai B'rith are known, a tremendous increase in B'nai B'rith membership will result," he said. Intensive plans for the 1953 membership campaign coincides with the B'nai B'rith celebration of its 110th anniversary. During the eleven decades of activity, the B'nai B'rith has become renowned for its work in fighting bigotry and promoting better inter greup relations. Its activities in building good human relations through the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, its work in behalf of youth on college campuses, through the Hillel Foundations and its program for youth of pre-college age, have gained worldwide recognition, Mr. Steinman said. Young Judaeans To Meet On Monday The first meeting of the Young Judaea Leaders of Greater Miami will be held on Monday. September 21st, at the home of Miriam Scheinberg. according to Eleanore Goodman, chairman of the Regional Leaders Council. ,' The local council, composed of 30 leaders and co-leaders of the Young Judaea groups in Greater Miami and sponsored by the Zionist Youth Commission* will formulate plans for the coming season. Reports will be given by returning campers from the National Leaders Conference and Workshop and Camp Tel Yehudah. Plans for the first city wide function on September 27th will be announced. Young Judaea groups are open to Jewish boys and girls between the ages of nine and 17. Mount Scopus Hadassah Has Membership Affair Mount Scopus Group of Hadassah will hold a membership reception on September 21st, 1 p.m., at Congregation Beth El. Feature of the event will be an address by Mrs. Irwin Weinstein. New members will be greeted, by Membership-Chairman Mrs. David Marmer. Mrs. David Sernaker, program chairman, announced that Dr. Paul Beck will accompany Judy Dysart, scholarship winner of the Miami Music School, in a group of songs. Alumni To Hear Game The University of Florida Alumni Association of Greater Miami will hold a listening party for the Rice-U of F football game on Saturday night, September 19th, at 8:30 p.m. The party will be held at the Ocean Ranch Hotel, 200 SE 12th Street. Rumor Clinic Demonstrated Mrs. Eleanor Greenberg, member of the ADL Council of Greater Miami, will demonstrate a Rumor Clinic at the regular meeting of Star Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women, it has been announced by Miss Lorraine Albert, president. The meeting is to be held on Tuesday night at 8 p.m., in the home of Mrs. Ella May Grossman, 1530 NW 29th Avenue. Anti-Defamation League chairman for Star Chapter is Miss Myra Haas. North Shore Club Meeting North Shore Club will meet on Tuesday, September 22nd, 9 p.m., at the North Shore Jewish Center. Isrtuli Mtadasnah Sukhoth Attair ) Israeli Group of Hadassah will hold a Sukkoth Party on Monday, September 21st, 1 p.m., at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Mrs. Kitty Sakrais, chapter president, jiwill be glest • speaker. Cantor Philip Brummer, of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, will present a musical program accompanied by Joseph Schreibman. Mrs. Lewis Feldman is chairman for the afternoon. Mrs. Lilian Edell will serve refreshments. Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan is president of the group, with Mrs. David Koch acting as membership chairman. i,.. %  '::,. III... DR. BERNARD NEUWIRTH Anmtunces the openino 0/ bit office j for the practice of children's dentistry SUITE 209-210 MIRACLE BIDG. 220 Miracle Mil*, Coral Gables Telephone 83-3933 By Appointment AMAZING NEW COFFEE THE CANTORS' CHOICE UoUlen \uvrs iAsi Month** Aetlvltie* A calendar of events for the month of September has been announced by the Golden Age Friendship Club at the Town Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Beginning with the Fall season, the Club will hold regular meetings every Sunday afternoon to which men and women over 50 are invited. A meeting was held on Sunday, September 13th. which featured a guest vocalist. The following Sunday. September 20th, there will be a Post Yom Kippur Dance at 8 Pm. in the Center's auditorium. The monthly Golden Age birthday celebrations will be conducted on Sunday, September 27th, at 2:30 P m.. and the program will include a special dancing performance. Golden Age Club Dance The (iolden Age Friendship Club of the Greater Miami Jewish Center. 450 SW 16th Avenue." will hold Post Yom Kippur Dance at the J-enter on Sunday, September 20th. .Pm Social chairman is Mrs. M 'nnie Rubenstein. Mrs. Anna LeV1 "e IN president. Not a powder! Not a grind! But millions of tiny "FLAVOR BUDS" of 100% pure coffee...ready to burst instantly into that famous Maxwell House flavor! Utterly unlHce Id-style "Instant*" ... just as qukk but tastes so superior! This superb, roaster-fresh coffee is actually brewed for you, in the famous Maxwell House kitchens... then transformed into millions of miracle "Flavor Buds"! You just add hot water ... and instantly the burst ing "Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the richest, most delicious coffee you've ever tasted ... on the Sabbath and every day! SAVES YOU MONEY, TOOI Economical Instant Maxwell House saves you up to 25c — compared to a pound of old-fashioned ground coffee. A Product W Cmrml foods THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH THAT GOODTO-THE-LAST-DROP FLAVOR!



PAGE 1

FRIDA1 P.MKM vtnf"4t tincm *rr *> tw .--ri*r->aa il N E .th StrwM. Miami IS. ***** £/it'e *• ce*.elt mtf July 4. tSSt. t t*M Pywl Office •< MiamFU •****' **• Art •* Mre* I. %  Th Jwrn FWMiJn ha ttMrtM tt Jw;h U"'ty • ntf t*< Jrw.n Wl; *c*ii r-S) I O • %  C %  Ow Vr T I O N "AT Two Vt*r C • : LEO MINDLIN .... News Editor Friday. September 18. 1953 Vohrme 27 "" ; "Number 38 Tiehri 9. 5714 During Br LEO MTHDLW Iranian Coup and US Neutrality A long tine has passed since former Iranan Premier Mossadegh visited the United Slates for medical observation." Under the guise af physxal ill-health, he had come here o tell our government leaders that he would not fall before American-intimidation tactics in ze Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. During the intervening months since then, Mossadegh went the way of most political iron rr.en. We would be hard put to say that the new regime of General Fazollah Zahedi will bt) a better reflection of Iran's newly aroused -.ationalist impulse. But it does seem to us, that l choice could be made, the former Premier would gain the edge of favor over his successor. Technically, at least, Mossadegh was bent -par. making of Iran a modem nation over.';ht, and his firm stand in the controversy with Britain proved his faith in native Iranian abilities. As we see it. Mossadegh was also determined to steer a course free from religious i.'itrol of his government. Under such circumances, we believe Iran's large Jewish popueriJon would have fared much better than am now expect with General Zahedi at the .eim. Behind the General's coup against Mossadegh am Ayatullah Kashar.i. a fanatic Moslem ST. It seems to us that Kashani will now compromise and "estroy every expression of ..-ogress mad* by Mossadegh. Most to be dec-red is the impending religious revival in boa (rind] will be used by the extreme right .-vrists and the National Socialist Party. In .'.eir enthusiasm to strike at the Communists in befa midst, they may also victimize the Jews. This will be in accord with traditional Fascist r.ciples which are anti-democratic and antiCommunist at the same time. The deposition A Mossadeoh end the rise to power of the Shah and General Zahedi foreshadow a step nackward in the Middle East It seems to us that Mossadegh's regime can not truthfully be credited v/ith having demonstrated any clear cut democratic inclinations, but he did at least avoid using the banner of self-righteous relig.on as a disguise for Fascism. In the beginning, the United States presumably maintained a neutral position in the Iran.an coup. But the coup has already had its affect on our Mutual Security Aid program. Is rael sta nds to suffer a severe cut in MSA asFulfill lour Pledge The new Fall season will be upon us in just a tew days, and with it will come the renewal of Greater Miami's cultural and philanthropic activities. This does not, however, mean that •he summer was spent entirely in dormant vacation. This seemed true for Miami's Federation workers who industriously sought to fulfill pledges this past summer made during the 1953 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Of last year's approximately $1,250,000 raised, it is no secret that many thousands of dollars still remain outstanding. As we see it. this is a particularly good time for us to take stock of our promises. The United Jewish Appeal announced this week its forthcoming special effort to raise an emergency S25.000.000 cash fund this Fall in connection with its 1953 nationwide campaign. The short term drive will run through October 11th. We have spoken often enough in these columns about UJA's needs — the money granted Israel outright in the torn of Lite Dollars and the support rendered the appeal's participating national and local agencies. So far as the Greater Miami area is concerned, our response to Federation's through-the-summer effort aimed at fulfilling outstanding pledges will spell the difference between operating and barely operating on an efficient basis for the seven very important Miami organizations receiving CJA assistance. Let us fulfill our promises during this Hlqh Holy Day period. Let us not fail one of the most important philanthropic efforts in the Jewish community. L.": THE ISRAEL ARGOSY SEEMS TO BE a vital Last year's anthology of short stories and £*"" _i. pro **tio a that retched my attention This year, again, the editor JiL^*'** has favored me with an advanced copy of his most r*L Ar > Published in Jerusalem by L Halevy-Levin, the book r^? "**** presumably the best in current Hebrew literary product,"',^ What Whether intentionally or otherwise, the editor lead/^M'*. _-!.•—i. "..""" %  ,ne "" author's dtJ relationship of Jewish identificat.on with BibliS ie of his story is symbolic in this regard It l •Id by Jewry at large to witness the dav when ,h.i Jewish Education Month sistance due to the diversion of Near Eastern economic aid to Iran. It has already been revealed that S25.000.000 of the emergency S45.0OO.0O0 grant for ban announced by President Eisenhower on September 5th will be taken from funds Israel expected to share with the Arab states. By no stretch of the imagination does this seem to us a "neutral position." As we see it, our government's elation with the Mossadegh deposition places the US into the position of sponsoring a nation whose policies are to be deplored. General Zahedi was once branded a criminal by the British and removed from ban. Agitated against the UN partition of Palestine with the aid of Fascist forces and now plots Pan-banian militaristic expeditions. This may very well find American funds going into the General's ambitious army which might more peacefully and fruitfully have been used in Israel. Tho Meaning of Kol TVidre! The Day of Atonement will be ushered in Friday night by Greater Miami Jewry in some 23 synagogues throughout the area. The ancient chant of the Kol Nidrei will mark the beginning of the observance of Yom Kippur. The history of the Kol Nidrei prayer remains an enigma to Jewish scholarship. Various interpretations of its origin have been offered In one very popular explanation, we are told that the Spanish Jews, who were forced to reject their religion by Decrees of State, denied their vows of faith to Christianity with the chanting of the Kol Nidrei in secret services on Yom Kippur eve. But whatever its origin, we can be certain of its significance for us. The Kol Nidrei affirms our belief in an ancient heritage and offers us the opportunity of ruminating upon those deeds we have performed during toe past year which are not in full accord with the precepts of Judaism. As an affirmation of faith, the Kol Nidrei remains unique in the Hebrew liturgy. Its hiqher religious meaning works hand-in-hand with the immediate Jewish need the need to remain identified with an ancient tradition that is vet the fundamental moral truth of modern times. On the Day of Atonement, let us examine ourselves to see how strong are our ties to this tradition and how well we are cherishing the Jewish inheritance of dignity and morality. to be a fortunate thing, for Mendetea story. ShemTnTlaDhSiN*'* Tram, presents an enlightening contrast to the writing vEi ^ ^ it. For one thing, the tale was written by a Jewuh author Eft experience had him deal with inverted matters. As such l*T m> cerned with the Jew of his own day the Jew of the ghetto *.** small East European village in which exirted a feartnJI 0 *' society. — Patriarchal .w. Shem And •**** to Jne Tnin %  example of this Jew H • the tale of a people that shunned worldly recognition that kZ. 1S\ recognition only when a pogrom raged and that preferred tiTLS* of its own inbreeding and the silently prayerful hope tmih^ I I miraculous redemption. a ,utur *. il More important. Mendele's story reflects the exile author', pendence upon the |- tradition. The name secret aspiration held seeming opposite, that were Noah's sons will one day fmd no esnS difference in their characters, when the world will recognire the fa. and take him to its bosom from the inverted ghetto and when the iZ will not fear to come forth. The stories that follow Mendele \\on of the emptiness of the iateW position Wanting peace. Tammuz seeks Arab friendship on the basis "' a childish memory. This indicates that Israel's artists are going* <>ng way toward casting out the early and unbridled notions of rn'iansm that plagued their homeland for some time after the war. \* tnere is the feeling that Tammuz will have to recognize the need o the moment. Perhaps he is being a bit severe with the growing P*" 8 of his country while failing objectively to set forth the exact position of the Arab antagonist.



PAGE 1

MDAY. SEPTEMBER_18.J953^ "JmlsiinorkHar PAGE 5A H IRANIAN REGIME BACKED BY RELIGIOUS FANATIC .. Miami Window By MILTON FRIEDMAN Jtwish Taleoxaphlc Aen$y WASHINGTON—The complex^ i ion of the new Iranian regime of reneral Fazollah Zahedi is being observed by interests anxious to Iknow if the precarious circum Lances of Persian Jewry wffl be I adversely affected. Fear baa been I indicated in some quarters that [premier Zahedi may call into his (government the fanatical Moslem [religious elements which demand I action against Jews and Israel. A leading role in the coup I against Mossadegh was taken by Ayatullah Kashani, an extremist Ireligious leader who emerged as a Isupporter of Zahedi and the Shah. Kashani, like the new Premier, I actively cooperated with the I Nazis in a frustrated plot to aid | a German offensive against the | Persian oilfields. But Kashani's extremism did not end with the deIfeat of Germany. During the Palestine dispute, he incited anti-Jew|ish passions among the Iranian Ipeople and was the only important llranian leader to demand armed laction in cooperation with the Vrab League against Israel. KaBhani's influence in the new government therefore will not likely be used toward the end of interIfaith amity. The real danger is that Zahedi, in his enthusiasm to strike at Iran's Communist Party and leftring influences, may unleash fascism, The Jewish Cultural and Dclal Association of Iran not long Lgo addressed a petition to the authorities to ask that a stop be put |o anti-Semitic agitation by Fascist brganizations. Incitement against Iranian Jewry is centered in the National Socialist Party, founded |n 1952. The leader of this group Davoud Monchi Zadeh, who bent some 20 years in Germany and adopted Hitler's ideology. Another dangerous organization is (he Pan Iranian Party, which has Fascist approach and a Greater Iran program for expanding IranJan frontiers. These movements are in accord [with Fascist principles, both antiIdemocratic and anti-Communist. IThe Pan Iranians in particular are %  active in combatting the Comfmunist Tudeh Party. There have been frequent clashes between the Pan Iranians and persons they ac[cused of being Communists. The father of the present Shah I planned to turn Iran into a Nazi base to help Hitler's forces driving [ through the Caucasus toward Iran. This plot was frustrated by AngloSoviet military intervention. Information later reached the British that Zahedi intended aiding the Nazis in a projected airborne attack on the Allies. A British officer who is today a Conservative Member of Parliament, Brigadier Fitzroy Maclean, was assigned to foil the scheme. Describing the Nazi fifth column in Iran, Brigadier Maclean wrote that "a sinister part wan being played in all this by a certain General Zahedi, who was in command of the Persian forces in the Isfahan area. Zahedi was known to be one of the worst grain hoarders in the country. But there was also good reason to believe that he was acting in cooperation with the tribal leaders and, finally, that he was in touch with the German High Command in the Caucasus. Indeed, reports from secret sources showed that he waa planning a general rising against the Allied occupation force, in which his troops and those of the Persian general in the Soviet-occupied northern zone would take part and which would coincide with a Ger%  ou airborne attack on the British Tenth Army, followed by a genwl German offensive on the Caucasus front. In short. General Zahedi appeared to be behind most the trouble in South Persia." Brigadier Maclean headed a wmmando force which kidnapped the Quisling General who has now •merged as Premier. Among his effects were found Nazi communications which referred to Zahedi's ac ^Si i L in oifi rins o£ ener i approW. Th> British removed Zahedi to Palestine for safekeeping.. Zahedi's record as a lifelong anti-Communist is being hailed in Washington. When he led the forces of the Shah in overflowing Mossadegh, State Department circles were pleased. The New York Herald Tribune said that "United States officials, outwardly neutral, were privately elated." A New York Times dispatch reported that "Iranians themselves were making charges of Zahedi's connections with the Shah's plot." Iran's Jewish population is estimated to number about 80,000. Living conditions affecting them are described by the World Jewish Congress as even worse than in the mellahs (ghettoes) of Morocco. Under Iranian laws of the last three decades, Jews have not been subjected to outright official persecution by the government However, certain restrictions are enforced. No Jaw may be elected to Parliament by Moslems; only one Jewish member represents the Jewish minority.. No Jew may become a judge. Civil service rosters are largely closed 1 to Jews, and it is virtually impossible for them to secure employment as teachers. A majority of Iranian Jews desperately requires assistance. Their conditions are even worse than the pitiful standards of the Iranian Moslems. For ten hours' Work a day, Jews, when they are fortunate enough to find work, earn about the equivalent of eight to ten cents. The brightest hope in the hearts of Iran's Jews is migration to Israel. About 25,000 have so far been accommodated. UN Truce Observer Called Upon To End Arab Boundary Attacks JERUSALEM (JTA)—The Israel Government has called on the United Nations truce observance organization here to take immediate action to abate tension on the Jordan-Israel frontier and secure cessation of numerous attempts by Arab bands to infiltrate Israel territory from Jordan. The demand was made at a personal meeting with Major General Vagn Benecke, UN truce chief, by Brigadier General Moshe Dayan. The Danish truce chief, who returned to his post here only last week, was urged to intervene with the Jordan authorities to check the border incidents which last week cost several Jewish casualties. The two men discussed possible steps to ease tension along the border. Meanwhile, the Israel Foreign Office, in a sharply-worded statement, blasted rumors spread by Jordan authorities to th.3 effect that the Israelis were massing troops in Jerusalem. The spokesman declared there was not a "scintilla of truth'' in these reports and charged that Jordan was seeking to influence other Arab states to give it aid to finance the Jordan national guard. "The Government of Israel is deeply and earnestly concerned for the peace of the Holy City to be scrupulously maintained and has strictly observed the security arrangements for the city set out in the armistice agreement," the Foreign Ministry spokesman declared. Under the Jordan-Israel armistice agreement, each state is allowed to have a maximum of two battalions each in the Jerusalem district. (At Beirut, the Lebanese Prime Minister, Abdullah Taft, reported to Parliament last week that Israeli troop concentrations on Arab frontiers, particularly in the Jerusalem area, were "a definite fact and hostilities might break out any moment.") Meanwhile the Israel delegation at the United Nations has filed a sharp protest with the President of the Security Council against the seizure on September 2nd by the Egyptian authorities of the Greek freighter Parnon which sought passage through the Suez Canal. The protest termed seizure of the ship, which carried 500 tons of asphalt from Haifa consigned to the Israeli port of Eilat oh the Gulf of Aaza and motor vehicles assembled in Israel consigned to East African ports, a "flagrant violation" of the Israel-Egypt armistice, of the Security Council resolution 'against the Egyptian Suez Canal blockade of shipping to and from Israel ports and of the United Nations charter itself. The protest underlined that the Egyptians by barring all goods of whatever kind were thus extending their blockade. The protest reserved the right for Israel to pursue the question further in the light of supplementary developments. (From Port Said it was reported Monday that the Egyptian authorities had ordered the unloading of the Parnon's cargo. Her captain was reported to have said that he would never "allow anybody to take his cargo away." A later report indicated that the ship was subsequently released after the Egyptians unloaded 3,000 barrels of asphalt and an undisclosed number of tires.) Samuel Rivkind, executive president of the Miami Beach Hotel Association, was elected Beach chairman of the National Empjo^ t^e, Physically Handicapped Committee" Louis Stein has been elected president of Food Fair Stores, Incorporated. He succeeds George Friedland who will assume the office of vice chairman. Named vice presidents of the market chain were David T. Friedland, Jack N. Friedland and Arnold D. Cohen. Among recent graduates of the University of Miami AFROTC who left Miami to report to the Sampson Air Force Base, New York, for processing into the service as second lieutenants were Lee Baseman, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Baseman, 912 Obispo Avenue, Coral Gables, and Joseph Tishenor. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tishenor, 1263 SW 18th Street, Miami Diane (Tootsie) Rabinowitz, 15year-old Miami High School sophomore, received a $150 check as the runnerup award in an international essay contest conducted by the Knights of Pythias Foundation. Her prize-winning essay was on the late Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Miss Rabinowitz lives at 2443 SW 20th Street, Miami. Miss Rose Barash, of Miami, has recently been assigned as an Army librarian to the Nuremberg District in the United States Zone of Germany. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Barash, 1443 SW ployed as librarian at the Miami Public Library Charles Silver, president of the Adams Engineer ing Company, has returned to Miami after a three-month tour of Europe. Dr. Stanley Fromm moderated a forum of the Southeast Florida Optmetric Association Monday night at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. Among those participating was Dr. Seymour Blumeathal, child psychologist. Dr. William Koblenz, president, selected a committee to study possible recipients of the annual SFOA award for outstanding contributions to community visual welfare by a non-eye specialist. BETTY'S "KNOWN FOR DELICIOUS AND WHOLESOME FOOD" Completely Air Conditioned Free Parking Lobe Lounge Continuous Entertainment Phone 9-9426 4 1440 Biscayne Blvd. FRESH idea for wonderful dairy meals Kellogg's Cere riekes. slow" bated to ark*, •adbrought ovewf resk to yoer table, are something y oell went to serve eftoa for ilssrj aaoab) They're so good Metis* Havered to W. K.| KeUogga still sorr* recipe...f .sad ee to— 1 %  ise i ve, too. Keep kend-set the big of BottM CrotK • M*ft* Jmrkk Imatt First Choice WILN0 KOSHER "PURE BEEF" MEAT PRODUCTS are: A FAVORITE IN EVERY JEWISH HOME STRICTLY KOSHER •SALAMI • BOLOGNA • FRANKFURTERS •CORNED BEEF // 3D // DELICIOUS DELIGHTFUL DELECTABLE SOLD IN ALL BETTER DELICATESSEN STORES and RESTAURANTS Our Weekly RecipeFor a buffet party prepare this tasty combination BOLOGNA RICE RING (AUfcej sseef 12 f I swvtoss) 2 cups ground Wilno Kosher bologna 2 tablespoons chicken fat Vi cup chopped onions 2 cups uncooked rice (Spanish) 3 cups tomatoes or one large can 2 teaspoons salt 1 H teaspoon pepper 3V4 cups water 4 cups hot cooked and seasoned green peas Melt chicken fat in a large saucepan. Add onion and cook till tender, but not browned. Add green pepper, rice, water, salt, tomatoes and pepper. Bring to a vigorous boil. Turn heat low; cover saucepan and cook over low heat 14 minutes. Turn off heat. Add bologna and mix well. If rice has not a bs or b e d liquid, cook over low flame stirring till liquid is absorbed. Place hot rice and bologna mixture on large platter and with a spoon, form a ring with a center large enough to held the peas. Fill the center with peas and serve immediately. Wilno Kosher Sausage Co. MIAMI BRANCH ft OFFICES: 2111 N.W. loth Avsnue TELEPHONE: 24422 for Delivery



PAGE 1

PAGE 6 A %  Sheila Davis Chooses Bouffant Skirt For Her Marriage To Richard Heckei* neckline, the •e> bouffant skirt CIT %  irri orf of lace Her eibawteagth veil of French illusion was held m place tag gauntlets completed her costume She earned a white satm Bible with two whit* orchids and stepbaaotis shower Maid of hoaor Sara IIIUIIII of the bnde from land Maryland. a modified colonial b owowet of golden nugget rose*. Bndesauias Ellen Lee Kadaik and Mantra Levin front Baltimore. Mar? land, j wore nyioa talie orer taffeta bal lennas 1a aqua and shell ptak i Both earned modified colonial boa-: quets of pink roses. Junior ondesauidj were Linda and Brenda Dans, sisters of the bnde. attired in Swiss em broadj • T-1 ::zi~: :.*.p.ct Mt % %  >: ned nosegays of Pink rosebudi and saulticolored ear nations. Mr? Darts, mother of the bnde. wore, FBDAY Rose Ruddy Weds Stanford Pierr* In Double Ring: Candlelight ( WPL Mr and Mrs. ft— Itil Pierce ^v-IIIQ* a an the Monaco Mourn of the Carte Hotel Rahhi Leon Kraoufe and Canter Sauraei Kelemer offi ciatedL The bride is the former Miss Rose Baddy and the iiwffhln of Mrs. rannnpl Ruddy and the Late Mr Ruddy. 19B3 Marseilles Drive. Isle She was given in hy her cousin. Shersnaa GarfhL The bnde wore a gown of white ehantilly lace and nylon tulle orer satin Peplua of scalloped lace extended from the bodice orer the bouffant skirt, ending in a chapel train. Her lace gauntlets were formal Jength. Her waist-length veil extended from a matching lace semi-cJoche. She earned a white prayer book, with orchids, valley lilies and stepTbe cultured pearl necklace and pearl earrings were gifts from the Urn* Bernice Appel. Ted Kaplan Wed In 2"r£Z ** e,,b4att w Inaid ZceSigr^nd-^c^bS: sM !" l. —* ^^^£%ZiSZ, Candlelight Vow bo came from Baltimore for the ** < t ^£ mer *i? ^ ^ ** ** !" hridesmaids. Disc A candlelight ceremony at 1 occasion, wore pale pink crepe and ^ Men **?*" L*f 2? *£ Kosch. Manlyn Krensky. Lois PMLincoln Manor on Sunday.! orchid corsage AJJ floral designs Benjamin Golden. 22 ttd kus and Ellen Walsey. chose nile ber 8th. united in aaarrhp treated by the Biackstone Stnet !" ^""^".i !" /^ green lace and nylonHulte over tafBerniee Appel d Mr W Flower Shops man of Mr *?Uf* ">* feta. matching hats They carried Ian Miss Appel is the daudtei pink roses. Ira Grossman was ring! Mr and MrI J %\ Mrt. ffkawrtf H*=ky Bndgepon. Connecticut: Miss For her cdding. the bride ,> v -• Eunice Eddy Gary Indiar.a. Mr those a waltz-length town of aleaHeck and Mn David Sherman and son 1 > %  lace and tulle designed with a Dari the daughter of '^ daughter. Baltimore: Mrs. | long-sleeved lace bolero Her illuMJO SW 15th Charlotte Davis and son and Miss sw % %  W35 held in place by a dBftea, DC: coronet of lace and seed pearls Mr Bex I mi Mr and Mn Harry Abrams. She earned a bouquet of white -: Mn Ban 4761 Mn l o t ah Burke and daughter., roses with an orchid Terrace Mr* vTiUtem B Schmdler and son Mald of 1^,0,. was MlM Audry j Norln 1 Essner attired in a blush pink lace and tulle gown The -bridesmaid* ,. xt .. -., ,., The bnde is a graduate of For-| Miss Roberta Fogel. cousin of the MISS Mama (.Ofieil lO 1631 SW 13th Street and Mr. Benjamin Ki; Rabbi Leon Kr with Fred Ablon and Harold Peremel acting as ushers. The couple -will live at 1027— 94th Street. Bay Harbor Island, following the conclusion of their hone>moon being spent in the 7 ^"-' •' ;•"'* from Cumberland puec • f b Claude Harrii Mr Sun ley Harr. 'tyjk charge of the guest assisted by Cantor San mer. Traditional r.jptial were offered b> M:-Merle bkj accompanied by the Buddy Trio. Given in marriage parents, the bnde chiee a length gown with fitted long I waist of ehantilly lace -ade 1 cap sleeves, upturned ollar bouffant skirt of n>: -. toDe. Her flngter-tip veil : -'r-r.cbll Iusion was held in piice by 1 cJ| and l p *r k H Kh School in Baltimore. 1 brio> ^ MiM E,,^,, Schumer. un „ ... and attended the UaJwnfty of wore ptacock blue gowns fashloned W CC| l)eCCITlt)Cr I.h Miami The groom graduated from %  after that of Miss Foge | -r^y ^f. Miss Marcia Beatrice Cohen will j onet of CDartlllv lace esbroidrnfl H H • of the bnde. offered JJ" 1 \**"* %  "£* att *" ded ned talisman roses become Mrs James Arthur!HerU the Lniversitjof Florida and is man on December 13th. The cou now at the University of Miami. Ho ar d Golden, brother of the For her going away costume, the I bnde served u bett nun bnde chose a beige travelling en Af,eT <*nner and reception in book Best man was Elhot Hecker ^^ wjfh ^^^^ the hotel, the couple left for a trip to Mexico City. A graduate of Miami Senior brother of law groom Linen were "V" i A — Sejmour SchwaVtt and .Seal Re ^'"H SZSJFZ T' ~. pletion of a honeymoon trip by motor through the State of Florida, | High School, the bnde attended the Gfcca ir marriage by her uncle, the newlyweds wiU reside at the | University of Florida. Mr. Friedj take place here Oran Cohen the bnde chose a Coral Gates Terraces 3193 SW 14th man is a graduate of the U of F pie's engagement is announced by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jefutae Cwhen. of 418 Alcazar Avenue. Ojral Gables. Mr. heruraan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C Saul Hertzman. Louis viBe. he w ta c ky The wedding will Uj '.:'.' gown made with fitStreet School of Architecture XT: Milt thirlty t. Wan Wiix, Wilson Troth Mr and Mrs Charles M. Wax, of 3645 SW 16th Street, and form erly of Palm Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter Shirley Rose, to Mr Nathan Wil son of Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs Wax have been residents of Flor ida for the past 40 years. Mrs Morris Wilson, the bridegroom elect's mother, has resided in the state for the past 50 years. The Weisingers Will Live In Long Island Mr and Mrs Chester Weisinger were married on Sunday at Rock %  ille Centre. Long Island. New York, in a garden ceremony The Reverend PereU Halperin officiated The bnae is tne former Rona Carol Sussman. daughter of Mrs. Freda Sussman. 2177 SW 23rd Street, and the late L-ving Sussman Mr. Weisingers parents are Mr and Mrs Bernard Weisinger at whose home the ceremony was held. > Burt Sussman escorted his sister to the altar She was attired in a eown of antique white taffeta and imported Venetian lace. A match, ing lace cap tnmmed with seed l pearls held her three tiered illusion veil. She carried white orchids, liliesof-the valley and stephanotis on a Bible. The bride's attendant' were Miss Manlyn Klein, Brooklyn. New York, maid of honor. Mus Suzanne Weisinger, the bridegroom's sister, junior bndesmaid. and Miss Made| line Kornbluth, Brooklyn, the bride's cousin, flower girl. Acting as his brother's best man was Andrew L. Weisinger. a Staun ton Military Academy senior. Newlywed Mn. Weisinger grad uated from Miami Beach High 1 School and was a student at the I University of Miami. Mr. Weisinger graduated from Staun ton and attended the University of Virginia He is now a student at New j York University. The couple will reside in Long I Beach, Long Island. Miss Cohen is a graduate of Ponce de Leon High School and the University of Miami, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi and Phi Alpha Theta history honorary. Mr Hertzman attended Louisville schools and is a graduate of the Wharton School of Finance. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where he joined Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. He now is co-owner of a men's shop in Louisville. IJeanne*te Sir Will Wed In October Mr and Mrs. Abraham Sir, of 928 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach. announce the engagement of their daughter. Jeannette, to Danny Krauss. son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Krauss. of Brooklyn, New York. A native of Miami Beach. Miss Sir is a graduate of Miami Beach Senior High School and attended the University of Florida. She was awarded two scholarships there, consisting of an academic scholarship and music assistanship. Mr. Krauss is a graduate of the University of the State of New York, where he received his degree in frozen food technology. The couple is planning an October wedding. S 5S£3* Ha dassah Installs Officers The Shaloma Group of Hadassah held its third annual installation meeting on Monday morning at the Hibiscus Lodge Auditorium New officers were installed by Mrs. Joseph Shawmut Sworn in were: The Mesdames. Nat Waldman, president: Mildred Furman, Philip Geller, Martin Goldstein, and Elsie Schwabe, rice presidents; Maurice Kovnat. recording secretary; Esther Rubin, corresponding secretary; Herman Popkin. treasurer; and Florence Berkowitz, financial secretary. The program included piano selections by Larry Diskin and an address on Israel by Shaloma Shawmut. with seed pearls Matdyaf gauntlets completed her costsatl She carried a cascade bouquet MM tered with two white orchidj aal| showered with stephanotis Matron of honor Mn Eujml Broder, sister of the bnde vtrel a terra cotta formal aod camrf•[ a cascade bouquet of golden nsf! get roses. Mrs. Appel. mother %  the bride, chose beige crepe. Mrs. Dolnik. mother of the groon, chose champagne lace BotH wore orchid corsages. Following the cererr.ory and reception, a wedding dinner held at the Lincoln Manor. Tatw* were decorated with white aw pink blooms. All floral d|£ were created by the BlackJJ Flower Shops. Among out-jM£ guests were Mrs and Mrs t-us Broder. sister and brother^ of the bride, and Miss Ada KapUJ sister of the groom, from • York City „„jBoth bride and groon: are V* uates of New York Srhoob For her going away co^ bride chose a pale green ttv ensemble with !" ^J£t. sories and white "^jJj^JJi, Upon completion of a g,,,, trip by motor through tnr ^ of Florida, the newlyweds side at Ml MV 24h Avenue. •



PAGE 1

? v S EPTEMBER 18, 1953'" Personally Speaking... >Jmntnrrt*r, PAGE 7 A Mr and Mrs. Irving Cypen, of L52'. 13th Terrace, Miami Beach, ve recently returned from a tree week vacation which includvisits to Philadelphia, New „fk City and the Concord Hotel ,pamesba Lake, New York. The jpens spent the Labor Day weekend with their four children at Plantation Yacht Harbor, Key LarL They had as their guests Mr. aid Mrs. Harry L. Cypen and their L daughters and Mr. and Mrs. |ax Cypen. •Cr -b *r Off for her freshman year at the hnderbflt University School of burnalism is Ruthie Sindell, ughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Edell, B'vo Alto Island. A gradate of Miami Beach High School, .... was editor of Typhoon, the Ichool yearbook, and a member of Bill and Scroll and the Beta Club charge of functions for the VaEety Children's Hospital. ^


PAGE 1

PAGE 8 A *Jeist>ncrk**r PROGRESS VERSUS STRAIN III ISRAEL'S DEVELOPMENT By ALEPH SHERMAN Jewish Telegraphic Agency TJje BASt Jewish. year has been a year of strain for Israel, in both foreign and internal affairs, and though progress has been made in many fields, the strains and stresses continue. International relations have naturally stolen t h e headlines for much of the year in a small country surrounded by enemies, dependent for its economic existence on the West, and deeply concerned with the welfare of its two-and-ahalf million fellow Jews and potential immigrants in the Eastern bloc The whole year has been dominated by the Prague trial, where Jewish Communists were accused of having spied on behalf of American imperialists and B wifatl and Israel citizens forced to testify to e-pionage activities Its effects in I-rael were both to weaken the pro-Soviet elements and to encour age the formation of a wide national coalition. Though the Soviet anti-Semitic drive has been temporarily halted, the changed attitude in I>rael ha> outlived it Aa result, several economic DWanUd desired by the General Zionist! have been carried throueh including the ending of many con and the slowing down of in flation. the general price level iju-t double what il m in Sap Umber. 1951. The Israel pound which via, then worth S2 80. i%  0V pegged at 55 centand the G •-r.' ent's main aim in the following Year will be to keep the pound'internal and external value from falling further Though during especially during the lecond hall ol 'he year, the trade deficit wanarrowed it istill large, and the coming rear will • %  •• Israel dependent on fore : for both development projects and part of its food imports. Though the falling off in influence of the •left wing" parties which followed the Prague trial has prevented any mass strikes or organized unrest, the labor situation has in many ways worsened during the year. Unemployment has increased especially among the unskilled laborers, who have been brought in in large numbers with mass immigration from Oriental countries. Relief works, which are such a strain on the country's economy, cannot employ them all; building has slackened off far lack of funds; so many of the new immigrants have just hung around in the immigrant camps and urban slums, selling their children's rations, pilfering orchards and occasionally noting at labor exchanges. During the year many attempts were made to remedy former mistakes in the treatment of the new immigrants, when they were given everything they needed and I came to regard care and attention tbein by right without seeing the i need to fend for themselves. It will take time, however, before they realize that their economic future dependon themselves. Settlement on the land has been lest extensive than had been b"Pe'l mainly because of a lack of fundfor settlement and irrigation Towardthe end of the year, .some new settlements began to get their water for irrigation, and if planfor next year are fulfilled, water from the North will be piped down to the South. On the bright side, the year brought plenty of fruit and vegetables, and tome tomatoewere even destroyed to keep the prices up. Though there was an outcry over thi-. and steps are to be taken to prevent itrecurrence, the psychological effect of a glut of any kind was encouraging to a people for whom the word short age is a kind of watchword. While the difficult economic situation has led to cuts in health, education and welfare services, and the civil service has been cut by some 2.000, the general social structure of Israel remains a reflection of the Galuth; the proportion of the population engaged in industry or agriculture remains low, the number working in office jobs or petty trade abnormally high and the need to do something about this will dominate the years to come. Investment from abroad has fallen off during the year; measures are now being taken to at were again reminded that the old Zionist epoch was at an end and that Israel would be judged by how it could tackle the tasks of statehood and the moral obligations connected with it. The coalition and the education act, as well as a weakening of the role of political influence in job finding, have helped somewhat, but the entrenched strength of the party groups in many more spheres of public life than in Western countries and inside the Jewish Agency departments, still sets urgent tasks for the new year. Only recently, a report on expenditure and establishment in the foreign service was published, showing more waste and unnecessary expenditure than Is justified in a poor country receiving foreign aid. The report in many ways FRIDAY,J graop, tract the medium investor, espesymbolizes the year, both in the ciaUy if be comes and settles down facts unearthed and in the way it together with his capital, and the was published by the press, giving ,. *^—.*WI A n -.>it*-i n#*^> that cnm following year will show how much success the new-paaicies'tl achieve. It is worthwhile remembering, in this connection, that during the course of the year the Ministry of Trade and Industry, with his chief responsibility in this field, has been transferred from the hands of Mapai to those of the General Zionists. At the end of its annual session, the Knesset passed the new state reasonable assurances that some faction would be taken on it. For the first time in many years, too, the flow of immigrants slackened off so much that the number of emigrants, usually skilled or professional people, exceeded the number of immigrants. Without radical changes in Soviet policy, this coming year's situation will probably be very much the same. Mass immigration of poor. education act. ending a five-year aged and paupers from North controversy and introducing a uniform educational system in over 90 percent of the country's eleAfrica is beyond Israel's absorptive capacity; immigration from Jews in Europe, the United States mentary schools, instead of the in-1 and British commonwealth is undependent political and religious likely. The restoration of relations € n gra ving Com p any commercial social hotel %  # L ENGRAVED ^ .. • s calling cards >9 \ monograms I invitations wedding announcements / dial 2-8144 122 n. e. sixth street m i a m i 3 2, f I o r i d a "trades' which hitherto controlled the schools. Next year, the new -ystem will get into operation and should be a step forward in the task of producing a unified nation. Government relations with the extreme Orthodox parties have worsened following the introduction of the National Service Act. Until now, religious girls were exempt from military service, but since it is generally held that this privilege has been abused, the Government introduced a bill whereby religious girls can opt for civilian service in hospitals, -chools. etc under the aegis of the Ministry of Labor. The bill brought anti-Government demonstrations by a section of the Orthodox community and again raised bitter recriminations which had tended to be damped down since the formation of the state. With threats of resistance "come what may" on the part of the opponents of the bill, the close of 5713 shows how far Israel still is from becoming a unified nation and how the hatreds and strains generated at a time when the extreme Orthodox opposed Zionism have still to be exercised. Relations with the Arabs have become more difficult during the course of the year. Following antiSemitic and anti-Israel activities by the Communist state, the Arabs began to step up their campaign of attacks across the Israel borders, in the course of which scores of Israel civilians have been killed, tens of thousands of dollars worth of property stolen or destroyed and hundreds of Arab marauders killed or captured by Israel forces. At the same time, the Arab dip lomatic campaign against Israel especially in the United States has been strengthened. Following the visit by John Foster Dalles to the Middle East this spring, and subsequent statements by him and his deputies that increased, aid weald be given to the Arabs, Arab hostility towards Israel jumped still farther. Towards the close of the year, Israel's Foreign Ministry was at last moved up to Jerusalem, in face of opposition from the USA, France and Britain. The Arabs and certain other forces have been campaigning strongly for the internationalization of Jerusalem, in accord with the United Nations decision of 1947 It seems just as unlikely now as it ever did, however, that anything will be done to revive internationalization as a real issue and not just a talking point. With the death of President Weizmann during the year, we with the Soviet Union, undertak en primarily to strengthen Israel's diplomatic position in view of real or imagined United States coldness, is looked to to bring in immigration, but its efficacy is doubt ful. In this case, Israel will bo beginning a new era of dependence on its own internal forces, digesting its heterogeneous Jewish population of a million and a half as best it can. with the financial aid from world Jewry, on which it will be as dependent as ever during its period of settling down. Schwtutzman To Addm Jewish Education Bunjfl, Louis Schwartzman ewem, j "for of the Bureau *T Eduction, will addressV!!? ing meeting of the Bureau o?£ day September 21st, 8*5 D > the Bureau Building. m 5 ^| Avenue. He will review 2*1 ticipation in the Jewish RfZ Tour of Israel during the pj mer and will survey tasTan situation in Israel with spec^fL, Phasis on the schools aadSS tional institutions there The agenda of the meet. also include the election fT munity representatives o. Board of Directors, action • applications for school affifc* with the Bureau and report, the annual dinner and Buil Fund. General membership of Bureau includes representatiwjj all Jewish organizations with i cational programs, with representation from all schools and Jewish congregjut of Greater Miami Officers of the Bureau of ish Education include Benj Meyers, honorary president; Meisel. president Matilda H.I ner, Israel Shapoff and Harryl monhoff, vice presidents; Ben) Ginsburg. secretary; and Jo Duntov, treasurer. SAME THE TEMPTING BEA) AS EVER'MI • LOOK! I Got It! • 4 Bedroemi ond 2 Both* • lUck feast Floater Street • East el 12th Avenue COMPlimr FI/tNISHfO TOTAL PIKE $10,500 EASY TEIMS RAY ZIEGLER 1129 N.W. 3rd St. Ph. 82-5240 ALBERT EINSTEIN Says: 'It wmU ae vary aasfreels raw* this aas* receive MM ceasMarstiee If aterHt in Hwitk circles ." A CHALLENGE TO JEWRY A DiscHsiiM M Bask Uwitk rreeJems by Jeseah I. rt>l provocative book. Just published, llscusaes the three problem* uppermost In the nundu of American Jew. <1) Qlvee an objective analysis of intl-nemltlsra, and Indicates Its Tuture llrectlon. IZI Cover, the relation of American Jewa with, and their obligation towards, Israel. (3) Warns S*lnt effort* now be lag mad* to parochlalise Jewish Ufa In America, ilso warns against returning to ghetto practices ami ghetto thinking. An important book for Ja aid mm-Jew alike. Order your copy with the ..upon below. Only |I..'iii. Money back in S days if net satisfied. VAN'IAGK 1'RF.KS. INC. 1Z0 W. list it. New York I. 5-Day. Meney Back Guarantee Vantaow ••*, Inc. tat W. Slat St.. New York Please send ma a copy of A CHALLENGE TO JEWRY, by JOB. L. Tapper, at ta.so. If not satisfied, I msy return the book for full refund within t days. 3 Payment enclosed Q Send C.O.O. I Name I Addresa JA • • a BUT THE LABI IS NEW! %  WHz ij *EAN$ "• 'OMATO J* 1 fk new label, of caejrM. ho. the taes of aaprovol ol THI UNION Of OtWOWM jrwISM CONO0*" N *y ,. or AetntcA / HEINZ KOSHI BAKED BEANS] AASO AVAIlA-tl NiJJJ IL. elates CfV* WwHae t aaeiwy fOkwV** rtoiKNkfWi AJ.M W LEVI PLUMBING COMP* "Established lj" J|tf | 2141 8.W 3rd St



PAGE 1

|V, SEPTEMBER 16, 1953 Cherner Reports gMMJMmifa PAGE 9 A tk Sirkin has entered his sbman year at the Univer. of North Carolina. Chap["Hill. He is a graduate of •ami Beach High School, here he belonged to Quill ti Scroll and the National for Society. A recipient of [Journalism Medal, he was Biness manager of the hchcomber, Miami Beach hh School publication, and i active in intermural athcs. Dick is the son of Mr. Mrs. Milton Sirkin, MiBeach. liversary Party Slated le Coral Gables Young Adult lp will present a fourth anniIry party on Sunday, SeptemOih. i) p.m., at the Monte CarItel. according to an announce[ this week by Muriel SchoenThe current year is showing a 25 per cent increase over 1952 in the export of Israel's industrial products," Joseph Cherner, outstanding Washington, DC., and Miami business and communal leader, reported last week on his arrival home aboard the steamship United States, after spending the past two months in Israel. He was accompanied by Mrs. Cherner and their daughter, Marjorie. Cherner, a member of the National Board of Governors of the State of Israel Bond organization And former chairman of its Washington campaign, pointed out that the increase in exports had been achieved "after Israel's gainfully employed had risen to over half a million people, almost as much as the total population five years ago." He added that a majority of these persons are employed "in new industrial and agriittkorapiehterprises which have been established in every part of Israel with the support of funds derived from the Israel Bond Issue." "Although the treme ndous growth of the home market attendant upon the influx of more than 700,i00 immigrants, and a sizeable natural increase, made heavy claims on the output of naFive industry," Cherner said. "Israel's exports have continued to show encouraging gains." He reported that "Israel, during the first three months of 1953, exported 8,114.000 Israel Pounds worth of commodities, compared with 6,503.000 Israel Pounds worth of goods during the same period last year." While in Israel, Cherner received a painting of the late Elie*er Kaplan, Israel's Finance Minister, from Mrs. Kaplan, in appreciation for his "outstanding service to Israel in mobilizing American support for the Israel Bond drive." The presentation took place at the Kaplan School of Economics and Social Science, in Jerusalem, which was established earlier this year, largely through Cherner's initiative, in memory of the late Finance Minister. After visiting industrial and agricultural projects throughout the new nation, many of which receive financial aid from the Israel Bond Issue, Cherner conferred with key leaders of Israel's Government and industry. He met with President Itzhak Ben-Zvi, Prune Miniater David BenGurion an4 otheivmembers of the Israel Cabinet. "It is essential," Cherner declared, "that large sums of Israel Bond capital continue to reach Israel, so that the new State may complete its historic program of economic development and provide adequately for all its new citizens." Head of the Cherner Motor Company of Washington, the nation's largest Ford distributor, Cherner has extensive interests in the banking and real estate fields, as well. He has contributed much of his time and energy to philanthropic and welfare causes. To All Season's Greetings Fowlers Sen Food A Poultry Market "Shop in flit Cables No Parkini Worries" 267 MINORCA AVENUE Phone 4-1711 |w WTVJ Television Tower Will tend Picture Signal North, South evision in south Florida will I be soaring to new heights I increased power that will 1 WTVJ's programming as far j as Stuart and south to MateKey, fcr more than two-and-onefears of study and planning, is now constructing a 1,000 (tower and installing a new watt transmitter, new tower height and the power mean that many thouof persons who had been fe to receive any TV at all will [receive an acceptable signal. er, those viewers who now ke a so-called "fringe" signal pxpect a picture comparable %  t now received in Miami. AU's present tower and threeantenna, situated atop the Blades Hotel on Biscayne vard, is 306 feet above sea The new tower will be al[ three times as tall and will a six-bay antenna. The increase is equally impres[The new 100,000-watt power ents an increase of 625 per[over the station's present of 16,500 watts. The 100,000 I Power is the maximum alI by the FCC to television staoperating on channels 2 gh 6. new tower will be the tallructure i„ the entire south %  will be the highest structure [attempted in the Florida hurbelt. It will be the first Facial tower of comparable size to incorporate an Otis elevatar that will include all of the safety features found in a regular building elevator. The tower and new transmitter building will be located on a 42acre plot of ground on NE 6th Avenue just off Hallandale Beach Boulevard in Dania. This site is within the area recently designated by the Civil Aeronautics Authority as the co-called "antenna farm" where all towers of 500 feet or better must be located so as to simplify flight patterns. The building which will house the 100,000 watt transmitter and other transmission equipment is almost completed. Delivery of the transmitter is expected within the next ten days and this will be installed as soon as it arrives. Consulting engineers, Jorgenson and Schreffler, who were comraissioned to design the tower have completed their work and ail contracts have been let. The Lehigh Structural Steel Corporation of New York will build the tower. The tower which will support the 83-foot, six-bay antenna will be 907 feet high and erected on a plot of ground 15 feet above sea level. The tower is triangular in design and will be eight feet wide on each of its three sides. It will weigh over 300 tons. To support this weight and height, a system of guy wires have been designed that by itself will weigh a total of 30 tons. Brandeis Delegates Attend Ceremony Delegates from the Greater Miami Chapter of the National Women's Committee of Brandeis university witnessed the groundbreaking ceremony of the new wing of the University Library at the fifth annual conference of the group held on the Waltham, Massachusetts, campus this summer. They were the Mesdames Donald Rubin, Morris Goldin, Betty Oberstein and Harold Thurlhan. Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg is president of the group. The National Women's Committee, organized five years ago for the purpose of supplying books for the Library of the first Jewishsponsored non-sectarian school of higher learning in the United States, now provides the funds for the complete maintenance of the library. During the time since its inception, the Women's Committee has made possible the purchase of 85.000 volumes, including rare and valuable collections. North Shore Sisterhood Post Holiday Affair The Sisterhood of the North Shore Jewish Center will hold its Post Yom Kippur Dance in the social hall of the Center, 620 75th Street, on Saturday night, September 19th, 8:30 p.m. Music is by Jock Donet, with Mrs. Alan Acker in charge. Proceeds are for the Religious School Fund. The Sisterhood will also continue through the season with its chai card games every Tuesday, 1 p.m., at the Delmonico Hotel. Mrs. Fay Rosenthal is chairman. GREETINGS I OINOIII Print cry SOCIAL STATIONF.Rr C0MMIICIAL FORMS 50 Vtmrt Exptritmct 900 S.W. UJEUNi I0AD Phone 48 9389 J new lofjo-foot transmitter compared to the height of M to Miami and throughout the world. GREETINGS JOHN A. MATTHEWS 620 SECURITY BLDG. MIAMI. FLA. HfiriNt! G & E METAL PRODUCTS CO. Ornamental Iran rill. Gat.i Parch Railings Custom Matte Aluminum Storm Shutters 551 M.W. 71 si STIEET Phone 89 1468 GREETINGS Radio Doctors South Miami • Coral Gables Southwest Section RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE 5716 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY Phone 87-6877 GREETINGS Miami Clutch Service We Specialiie In ALL MAKES. OF CLUTCHES Resurface Pressure Plates and Flywheels 220 N.W. 20th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone 9-9411 BOBBY SARAH ALBER and MRS. CELIA LEVIN *j extend best wishes for a nan nmn "NM .." %  t ...*.;... IOISPI 14 11 I I OOHIM. CO. 3800 N.E. 1st Avenue TO ALL HAPPY NEW YEAR BAKER'S BAR Choice BEER — WINES — LIQUORS 414 N.W. 20th STREET MIAMI A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL Allapattah Hardware c* Paint Co.. Inc. 2815 N.W. 17th AVENUE Phone 65-1618 GREETINGS Big Wheel Drive In TASTY SANDWICHES Reasonable Prices "Once Tried, Never Denied* 2255 S.W. 32nd Ave. Phone 82-8410 TO ALL... A HAPPY HOLIDAY •John Shney J AND COLUMBUS HOTEL In The Heart of Miami 312 N. E. First Street PHONE 3-2671 GREETINGS S. E. "DOC" SPAULDING WILDCAT i PHARMACY 1 5705 S. W. 8th Street *1 Proscription Pharmacists 1 Phone 87-4550 Peter Lawson, Reg. Pharmacist TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY [jj Florida Builders Service, Inc. 100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida GREETINGS HART ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL 154 N.E. 13th Street Phone 3-1369 Fast Coast Fisheries, Inc. j WEST FLAGLER STREET — AT THE BRIDGE



PAGE 1

PAGE 10 A + Iew1*tincr*&yr FRIDAY Miami Heart Association "Lends Hospital Plastic Research Models Manas Unveiling The dedication of a monument I Its the memory of the late Louis j Manas formerly of 1310 Euclid Avhave been the association present Mated.! enue. Miami Beach. !" %  Pj* to depict damages resulting from Sunday. September 20th at 11 am president presented "on permanent loan"' to ,' t he Jackson Memorial Hospital by cardiovascular disease and Manas i survived Regional Blocks Form At United Hattons Israel Is Free Agent In Deliberations %  I Mt Sinai Memorial Park Cemetion t. TV with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff the Heart As>oc.a,ion of Greater J^ ^ thejr purchasp are ^ ^ Miami, it was announced here by made available through Heart Dr. Milton Saslaw. president The Fund drtTU conducted annually c % %  !. n.il.l heart models, representing normal dunng February Monies collected terv Shirley Malter. Edytne Goldhearts as well as various types of' are use( j f 0 r research, co mmunit y I steta, Roslyn Luck. Shirley Picard heart disorders, will be used by ] service and education to combat j and a sister. Mrs. Sonia Feinstein; heart disease, "acknowledged the number one killer of mankind*' By ARTHUR LEWIS Jewish Telegraphic Agency UNITED NATIONS —The division of the United Nations into his wife Lena and four daughj blocs or regional groups has been apparent for some time now, and with the eighth session of the Gen Bott Unveiling laincy Corps where he erved ml ^ *+!* 2** m g S ?& purchased by the the XVI Corps Jewish Chaplain, '^e memory of the ate Dan -*' ha> been named spiritual leader of : Bo".* !" T r > f the Department of Internal Medicine and Cardiology for in-true tion and educational purposes in connection with the operation of i he hospital and the proposed medical school soon to start sessions there. Prepared under the auspices the American Heart the hearts were Greater Miami Heart group, which ithe local affiliate of the national • xganization. "In addition to their availability to doctors, researchers and students, they can be used by all hos pitals in this area," Dr Saslaw explained. Made of clear plastic, specially colored paints illustrate the ar teries and veins that channel blood to and from the auricle anS entriclc of the heart 'Their size makes them easily portable M th.it internists and -tu Rabbi Raab Named Temple Emanu-EI Spiritual leader Rabbi David Raab. recently discharged from the US Army Chapalso five grandchildren. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend Temple Emanu-EI in Westfield. New Jersey. The former Greater Miami spirj itual leader received a citation from Major General B M Bryan for his work as Chaplain during his Far Eastern tour of duty. Rabbi Raab will also serve as' part time Jewish Chaplain in the VA hospital at Lyons. New Jersey Prior to his official assumption of j the pulpit at Temple Emanu-EI. he' will depart for Israel on Septem ber 20th with the United States • ents may explore the hearts from &,<.„., %  Team, to participate in the angles Careful attention haM accama h there. been paid to their construction." —_ %  16th Avenue and 2790 SW 29th Avenue, will take place Sunday, September ; 20th at 1 p.m. in the Jewish Section of the Woodlawn Park Ceme tery with Rabbi Max Shapiro ottP ciating. Mrs. Bott is survived by her husband Jack, three sons, Victor. Sheldon and Howard, also four daughters. Silvia Freinark. Ida Zimelman. Bella Brown and Mrs. Pauline Shevin: also seventeen grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Arrangements are in charge of Palmers Miami Monument Company Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Chambers Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Shirley Verdon Chambers, formerly of 5557 SW 3rd Street. Miami, was held Sunday. September 13th at 2:30 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Mrs Chambers was survived by her husband Sgt Gerald Chambers; one daughter. Valerie Lynne; one son. Ernest Harley; her parents. Mr and Mrs. Irving Verdon and one brother. Ellis, all of Miami Arrangements were in charge of Thurmond Monument Company. eral Assembly in the offing, it may be as well to consider this development, especially as far as Israel is concerned. With the exception of the Soviet bloc, these coalitions are not rigid and sometimes shift but are usually taken into account when voting occurs. Possibly the best known of these blocs is the Asian and Arab group, or Asian and African group as it is sometimes called, which varies in strength from 11 to 16. Of course, there are blocs within blocs, and the Arabs have their own caucuses, although they generally find support for any move among the Asians. Without doubt, the largest group is the Latin American which can count on a minimum of 14 to 15 votes and can reach the maximum of twenty, the total number of Latin American state* in the United Nations. The British Commonwealth countries are very : self in opposition to th. ... States over the comport** coming Political Confe**Korean Peace Conferee, It was not without sig^ that the Israeli representative bassador Abba S Eban haye agreed with h eV delegate in speaking durin. ive, i special meeting of the He said: Aiefcl "My delegation agrees wit, i views expressed on behalf France, the United Kingdom i ada and Yugoslavia that the tical Conference should devel, different atmosphere from prevailing when the rep tives of hostile armies each other as opposing sides at] truce negotiation." The Yugoslav delegate, sador Leo Mates, made perhi most eloquent plea for a table conference. He said tl_. United Nations could not be in the position of one side at i a conference, that it would dei the United Nations as a making organization. The for his appeal was that Yugo puts the greatest store in the I ed Nations not only as a Model Hearts ... Dr. Milton Saslaw, president of the Heart Association of Greater Miami, shows Nurse Florence Tucker a model of the human heart while Chief Medical Resident Dr. Solomon Kann looks on. I iiivrrsil v of Miami It mm h AT MIAMI BEACH MGISTM Wt. 24-25, 7.00-9.30 fM. Miami Beach High School, 1420 Drexel Avnui Classes begin September 2fk SCHEDULE — MIAMI BEACH CLASSES ART 301MB. Drawing & Painting 3 cr. 'lues & Th 7:30 10:00. Mr. Klinkenberg. (16 weeks) $57 ACCOUNTING 111MB Introductory Principles 3cr. Tues. & Th.7:15 8:30. Mr. Eber. (16 weeks) $57 ACCOUNTING 211MB Intermediate Principles 3 cr. Tues tc Th. 8:35 9:50 Mr. Eber (16 weeks) $57 ENGLISH 101MB Written & Oral Composition 3 cr. Tues. & Th. 7:15 8:30. (16 weeks) $57 ENGLISH 201MB World Literary Masterpieces 3 cr. Tues & Th. 7:15 8:30. Mr Albaum (16 weeks) ... $57 ENGLISH 354MB. Creative Writing Workshop 2 cr. Tues. only, 8:35 10:15. Mr. Albaum. (16 weeks) $38 HUMAN RELATIONS 301MB Action Programs 3cr. Tues. & Th. 8:35 9:50. Dr. Michelsen. (16 weeks) $57 Lipsky Announces Zionist Assembly NEW YORK — Louis Lipsky. ehainnu of the American Zionist Council, in a letter made public here to the presidents of eight afiiliated Zionist organizations, invited 'their participation in the First Americsfn Zionist Assembly to be held on December 5th through 7th. of this year, at the Hotel Roosevelt. Madison Avenue and 45th Street. New York City. The objective of the Assembly, according to Lipsky's letter of notification, will be to establish a broader base of fraternal and cooperative relations within the American Zionist organization and to lay the groundwork for a more effective Zionist movement in the United States without impairing the autonomy of participating groups. "A great deal has been said and written." Lipsky stated, "about establishing the Zionist organization as the central creative force in American Jewry not only with regard to matters of interest to the peace and security of the State of Israel, but also in the raising of the creative power of American Jewry with regard to its own future, in which all Zionists are deeply concerned. 'The Assembly will be the first attempt to prepare for the larger task and therefore should be given the serious attention of all forward-looking Zionists." STL*' afta T^A be1 ?? 1 making organization but as hat South Africa fa at odds with j ^ India and Pakistan which are leadj ^ ing members of the Asian and i :l .„ J ., ,.'._. Arab group. The Scandinavian countries usually vole as a unit, and they are often joined by other European countries. The United States can rely on the Latin American group to support it in almost any venture, as well as such countries dependent on it as Greece, Turkey. Thailand, the Phillipines and Nationalist China. Thus, it can count on at least 20 votes, enough to prevent any resolution getting the two-thirds majority needed for* adoption in the Assembly. Israel is one of the few independent states at the United Nations. Although it is in the Near East, it is, of course, excluded from the Asian and Arab group. At the same time, while the new state regards the United States as a great and good friend, it does not always see eye to eye with it on all matters effecting the Near and Far East. An example of this was the way that Israel found itliances. Like Israel. Yugosli a member of no blocs or gro at the United Nations; and 1 rael. Yugoslavia is one o( thef independent states which judge a situation on its alone. Wast Miami Dance The West Miami Jewish Cd Sisterhood will hold a Yon I pur dance on Saturday, ber 19th. at 8:30 p.m. Jewish Forum Of Air A special Sukkoth Holiday tnaj cast will be featured on Simoit den's Jewish Forum of tot i Sunday. September 20th, a.m.. over station WMIE. A | Yom Kippur message will to the community Rabbi Lehrman. of the Miami Beach J ish Center. Part of the program will be dedicated i ip Berkowitz. president of the 1 El Congregation. SPANISH 101MB. Elementary Spanish Tues. & Th. 7:15 8:30 Dr. del Valle. 3cr. $57 3cr. $57 2cr. (16 weeks) SPANISH 221MB. Inter Spanish (Conversation) Tues. & Th 8:35 9:50. Dr del Valle. (16 weeks) SPEECH A131MB. Basic Speech Thurs. only. 8:35 • 10:15. Mr. Bode. (16 weeks) $38 H200. Hotel Social Direction non-cr. Thurs. only. 7:30 9:30. Miss Van. (8 weeks) $17 Duties of the social director in modern hotels and means of their accomplishment. (8 weeks. Begins October 22nd). UN Luncheon Meeting Former Florida Senator Claude Pepper will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of the United Nations Association of Greater Miami on Friday at the Seven Seas Restaurant, 101 SE 2nd Avenue. SERVICES AT ZAMORA 44 ZAMORA AVE., CORAL GABLES Rabbi Landman Cantor Bagley and Choir YOM KIPPUR SERVICE We cordially Invite) you to Join with us in Day oi Atonement Sarrices Conducted In the Air Conditioned Dade County Auditorium September 18th. 6 pan. September 19th. 8:30 aJft MEMMIAl SaVKIS $T. Hfe IliM AJL For Reservations Phone 834279 Y • l iim ADRIAN McCUNE Real Estate Consultant 203 First Federal Bldg. PHONE 3-77M Thit choir will chant an SirafeWhf reperfo/re or" Liturgical fraytrt



PAGE 1

tY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1953 +Jewlstfk>rkmnn omit Sinai Hospital Graduates Class Practical Nursing School Tuesday I Twenty-one graduates of the bunt Sinai Hospital School of tical Nursing received their %  jiomas, pins and white caps on lesday evening. Former Florida Lacr Claude Pepper was guest Taker at the second annual gradiion exercises held in the hosUrs. H. Franklin Williams, vice airman of the Advisory Committo tbe School, presided, and Orovitz, president of the hos,1 Board of Trustees, awarded diplomas and pins. The mvo|ion was given by Reverend Edird W. Ullrich, pastor, RobertI Memorial Evangelical ReformChurch, while Rabbi Irving hrman, of the Miami Beach Jewproval under the GI Bill of Rights Public Law 550. Plans are also under way to admit male students, especially those who have had medical corps experience or are interested in nursing. Center gave the benediction. !" e Mian Beach ^ d 8 e of B 'nal C l_.. —JZ .„ <„_ B rith and the B'nai^rrHr-Wornen ceremony marked an im' .. .. .. mnmi oeacn cna l??* AiS2 ££Z -!"- of the affair rtant ...u K — line women. Graduates includ%  the Misses Mildred Brinton, da Davidowitz, Phyllis Doshay, s Flury, Peggy Volkman, Resnick, Jane Larson and rothy Wingate, of Miami, and Misses Doris Chinsky, Doris de, Deborrab Giffard and Rose n. of Mianii Beach, kthers included the Misses Betty Lncy and Sandra Tardy, Ft. Vce: Elizabeth Donahue, Cam, New Jersey; Signa Duran, BoColombia; Victoria Feista, Fremont, Michigan; Helen ci, Holden, West Virginia; Gil. Monette, Quebec, Canada; lerlee Pryor. Chicago, Illinois; 1 Donna Sherman, Oswego, New Ik. he School of Practical Nursing pproved by the State of Florida is also nationally accredited, ee classes are admitted each The school offers a one-year pational program which enables student to apply for State rd examination to practice \ie school is also approved for gn exchange students and is ently being considered for ap|v Chapter Meeting fcw Chapter, Mizrachi Women, meet on Monday. September 1 p.m.. at 450 SW 16th Avle. according to an announceP l ,ms week by Mrs. Rose Perpresident. nischewitz Gefilte Fish ngs Back Taste Of kditional Home Recipes I your memory carries you back Be food old days when homeIking was a fine art. you're Ind to recall the wonderful le. the very special delight of I old-time gefilte fish that was In an important part of holiday How, the good old davs are back gn; the traditional home-made plte fish that was such a joy to such a toothsome, temoting •sure to the palate, is with us ""are. But unlike the old P. when making it was a labor 1'ove. with the accent on the f. it now takes no more than •"tort involved in opening a wnw llz iar to put real oldWilte fish on the holiday J"J i<: 5n "iethina to rpm*.mher .„! "an'^hewitz Gefilte Fish— t:? tPn lerness, a luscious def ^L. i ? ,on M nuali,v that only *£nen "kill could nrodnce. e Msn.schewitz GeMe.Fih £L T* roviv l of the trail L T CI '"' ,hf wa,i ih *I^swne Kv. Ev Tiv -*avin* onef*nditBt. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TOi RICHARD RARER 38 Ft. Washington Avenue New York, New York YOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce ha* h-en filed against you and you are hereby required to serve a copy Of your Answer to said Hill of Complaint OB Plaintiff's attorney and file the original Answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before October 19, 19SJ; otherwise, the allegations of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. Dated this 16th day of Beptember. 1*51. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court By: R. H. RICE. JR., (Seal) Deputy Clerk OKORC1E J. TALIANOFF Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road, Mianii Beach, Fla. 9/18-25 — 10/2-9 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY/ No. 16*611-1 bOnSE QARR. Plaintiff, vs. KEY.MDI'R H. OARR. Defendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO SEYMOUR H. OARR C/o r at Koubek Center, 27th Avenue at SW 3rd Street, on the evenings of Thursday and Friday, September 24th and 25th. Water Color Exhibit Opens At Lowe Gallery As final offering on its summer program, the Lowe Gallery of the University of Miami announces the opening Friday of a group exhibition of paintings, water colors and drawings by award winners of last season's Members Exhibition — Richard L. Merrick, William Oberman and Gordon Arnold. Also on exhibition will be water colors by Walter A. Weber entitled, Birds And Animals Of South Florida, prepared especially by the National Geographic Society in Washington, D.C. This exhibition is made possible through the courtesy of John Oliver LaGorce, vice president of the National Geographic Society and a trustee of the University of Miami. Temple Sinai Gets Torah Ornament* Torah ornaments consisting of two crowns, a breast plate and Torah pointer were presented to Temple Sinai by Mr. and Mrs. Herman Levy and Mrs. and Mrs. David Levy in memory of their parents, Ida and Harris Levy. The ornaments adorned the Torahs during the High Holiday services and were officially presented to the Congregation on the first day of Rosh Hashonah by Rabbi David Shapiro who delivered the prayer of dedication. < n The Levy family presented a new Torah to the Congregation two years ago. FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS It's the out gefilte fish with that homemade tsste and quality you remember from the good old days... the kind of cchlie fish you've longed to enjoy again! Try il — and see for yourself how gefilte fish should taste! MANISCHEWITZ GEFILTE FISH THIS STMMl (J YMM WSiMUUtCt f JTKICTEJT luUMTH AM FINE $1 Mai ITS, *— floral <3[ithitig There is a special thrill in receiving flowers to add to the glow of the New Year. For beautiful cut flowers and corsages at low prices call tCrje tssXxt Garilras ^3nr. FT. LAUOERDALE MIAMI MIAMI BEACH Flagler at Bridge and 607 Lincoln Rd. (5-2M1) 2790 N.w. 17th Ave. 18 S. Federal Hwy. (2-7562) (.S416) Seita" flowers By MHrt WrHwU The Ideal New Year Remembrance That Lasts The Whole Year AND A GIFT TO OUR REGULAR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY FOR A LIMITED TIME WHILE THE SUPPLY LASTS! YOUR CHOICE OF ONE OF THESE 2 FINE GIFTS WITH EACH NEW SUBSCRIPTION TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN (SEE NOTE BELOW) : %  | in %  %  il*" %  Una Lohman's Cook Book I Contains over 500 traditional Jewpish recipes. Strictly kosher — just I like mother used to make. r 4 Tooley-Myron Portrait Certificate Entitles you, or any member of your family to one lovely Silver tone Portrait—actual studio value $5.00. • r ACT NOW DON'T DELAY rJenistiflorkMarj I P. 0. lax 2973 It, Flarida Clip This Coupon faefctmf sfasna fiW $3.00 far I which y will teiMf THt JEWISH %  fLOKIDIAH far • year fat 'PLEASE do not ask for these expensive gifts unless you are now a regular subscriber which makes you eligible to call your friends and neighbors for NEW subscriptions... and receive your choice of one of these gifts as a token of our appreciation. I Address I City State Zene I Please motHy the recipient that this Hy the raci I subscription is helm %  iff. I Signed %  Address log sent as my 'Sand as my gift:



PAGE 1

PAGE 12 A TODAY. SEPT ET ln r BLUE RIBBON U.S. CHOICE BONELESS BEEF lb. ROAST c JUICY CHUCK bJH BLUE RIBBON U.S. CHOICE BONELESS CROSS m IN MIAMI BEACH • 1845 ALTON ROAD J .7410 COLLINS AVE.f ROAST POUND MAR-PARV MIAMI MARGARINE STRICTLY KOSHER Lean Ground Beef lb. 29c PICTSWEET FROZEN STRAWBERRIES MARSHAL VARIETY 10-OZ. PKG. r GORTONS QUICKLY FROZEN, WHILE STRICTLY FRESH FLOUNDER FRUTS READY FOR FRYING, BROILING OR BAKING LB. PKG. THESE ARE U.S. NO. 1 QUALITY FANCY FIRM RIPE SLICING TOMATOES 25c CARTONS FULL *%f% POUND 2VC CAN W* SWEET POTATOES U.S. NO. 1 GOLDEN LBS. A MEAL FOR THREE-IN JUST 3 MINUTES VAN CAMP'S BEEF STEW VAN CAMP'S SPANISH RICE RED KIDNEY DEANS 2 300 CANS |0W ORLIANS STYLE 300 CANS PCO.V.A GRADE A CHBCKEN THIGHS 69c PIADY FOR THE PAN! 12-OZ. PKG. WHOLE KERNEL CORN 2 12-OZ. CANS ^ J A'-'vX



PAGE 1

Jewiislb-lElliOiciidliigun FLORIDA FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1953 SEC. B Greets Area; Senator Mem II Speak At Coral Gables Center Tribute to the economic progress I the State of Israel was paid this dc by Governor Dan McCarty of lorida in a special New Year's essage issued as honorary chairof the State of Israel Bond nization. [Greater Miami chairman Mrs. ouis Glasser reported that the ssage from the Governor stated: •I recognize that during the year jiead Israel should continue to extnd its program of industrial and fricultural development so that rael may become more indepen: of outside assistance and may enabled to provide security for its citizens, new and old. | "All of us, at this New Year ason. extend our best wishes for coming year to the dynamic homey of Israel." I At the same time, Mrs. Glasser vealed that Senator Wayne Drse. of Oregon, will address embers of the Coral Gables JewCenter during Yom Kippur %  vices on Saturday. will be welcomed by Rabbi prris A. Skop, spiritual leader of community. Meyer A. Baskin, esident of the Congregation, and Winokur, chairman of the Ritlommittee. enator Morse is expected to deer a report regarding the State Israel. Throughout his eight Brs in the United States Senate, -e ha.s been noted for his inpendence of mind and his iden(cation with humanitarian prinMrs. Glasser stated. Elected as a Republican, he has crossed party lines frequently to support measures which be was convinced were in the public interest. He was re-elected in 1950, for a second term ending in January 1957. Senator Morse was for many years prior to his public service a noted educator and legal expert. NiiMa ft.r/ 'earl To Supervise MJCC Branch Jfinon Pearl has been appointed 'Pervisor of the Beach Branch, JW Miami Jewish Community mer, n was announced this Week y* Gale, executive director. %  J recently arrived in Miami m from Reading, Pennsyl %  where he served for several h2 ? S pro *r* director with the ^Jewish Community Center. received his Master's degree "sum, work at the University of W — Previously served as -Want program director at wcht House, Boston, Massachu ori member of ,he National As55? u f Jewish Center w rk of iw American AssociaUon 'Croup Workers, Pearl has also J£ active in Hillel Foundation 'ions T \ nlst You,h o^anliaU* PuS P^wnt capacity with k!e for £-' %  Pearl wiU responsij t !" r ne supervision of the pro [jgW. office and maintenance M L; X t* Cen, er* Beach Branch k,,,! 116 organization of activiw 'he Beach community. Stmater Waymt Mars* He has served as chairman of the President's Railway Emergency Board and as a member of the National War Labor Board. It was also announced this week that Mrs. Glasser and Mrs. Manuel Burstein will head the Greater Mi ami delegation to the National Economic Conference for Israel to be held in the Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D.C., on Septe njbej 26th through 28th. Mrs. Burstein is Ha dassah chairman for Bonds in the Greater Miami area. Mrs. Glasser observed that Israel's exports have been increasing steadily in the last three years, reaching a value of over 16.000.000 Israel pounds in 1952. Noting that the young nation hopes to utilize | dollar-producing exports, to pur chase the cereals and meats need| ed for her growing population, as I well as the equipment needed for her expanding industry, she at 1 tributed this economic progress to "the healthy partnership between American investors in Israel Bonds and the hard working people of Israel." Friedland Named To Seminary Post NEW YORK. — Miami Beach communal leader Samuel Friedland was appointed to the National Cabinet of the National Planning Committee of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, according to Daniel G. Ross, chairman. The NPC, composed of Jewish communal leaders of the United States and Canada, is the national group which interprets the work of the Seminary, the United Synagogue of America, and the Rabbinical Assembly of America to local communities and spearheads the annual efforts to maintain these three major institutions of the Conservative movement. The United Synagogue consists of 450 member congregations. The Rabbinical A s s embly includes more than 500 Rabbis serving throughout the United States, Canada and as chaplains with the armed forces. Joel W. Schenker, of this city, is chairman of the Campaign Committee in which Friedland. Herman A. Katz, Boston, and Joseph Weingarten, Houston, are vice chairmen. Friedland is founder and chairman of the Board of Food Fair Stores, Incorporated. He is also president of the Miami Beach Jewish Center and a fellow of Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts. Madison Named JWV Commander CHICAGO (WNS) Harry T. Madison, Detroit b us in ess man and communal leader, was etected national commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States at the concluding session of the organization's 58th annual convention, succeeding Jesse Moss of New York. Reuben Kaminsky. of Hartford, Connecticut, was chosen national judge advocate. A report adopted by the convention stressed the need for more Jewish community relations organizations with specific programs to cope with changing Communist strategy and "to expose and defeat any attempt to confuse and divide public opinion." The report called for strengthening existing community relations agencies and the establishment of similar groups in communities where they did not now exist as the "best means of achieving an effective defense against Communist activities in local communities." Among resolutions adopted by the Jewish Veterans was one that lauded President Eisenhower for establishing a commission on fair employment procedures in Government contracts. The resolution, however, said that there remained a need for Federal fair employment legislation "to close existing gaps in our civil rights structure." General Walter Bedell Smith, Under Secretary of State, told the convention that the United States would not disregard requests for help from any Middle Eastern state to build up its defenses. He stressed that the United States would give only such help as could be used defensively and not for aggressive purposes. Israel's textile industry, which is being expanded with the assistance of investment capital derived from the State cf Israel Bond Issue, is well on the way toward meeting all domestic requirements for clothing and other textile products and is expected to become one of Israel's most important export commodities. Thus far, six textile factories have been financed with funds from the Israel Bond Issue. Above is a trained workman operating a weaving machine at the Lodzia factory at Holon, the largest of the six. Yesnlva University Opens 56th Season Yeshiva University, the first American University under Jewish auspices, this week opened its 56th academic year with an enrollment of more than 2,000 students, the largest in the school's history, it was reported by Dr. Samuel Belkin, president. In the University's College of Arts and Sciences, the largest incoming freshmen class, from all parts of the country and abroad, will pursue a college education leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, with the opportunity to major in four different fields of study, including Literature and Languages, Natural Science, Social Science and Jewish studies. To the science curriculum have been added new courses. An expanded program in audio-visual education and the strengthening of existing departments will characterize the college's curriculum this coming year, according to Dr. Belkin. Beth David Social A joint post holiday social will be held on Saturday evening. 9 I p.m.. at the Beth David Synagogue. I Sponsors of the affair are the Beth David PTA. Sisterhood and Men's Club. Co-chairmen include Mrs. | |rving Bakst and Mrs. Herbert Scher, PTA; Phil Abrams. MenClub; and Mrs. Irving Sirkin, PTA GOOD ISJ. SALAMI BOLOGNA PASTRAMI You just haven't tasted a really seed frankfurter until you taste these. Choice Western cern-fed beef, subtly s easened te tantalising g oeane s a. LOOK FOR And the Salami is truly truly wonderful. Nettibtfl match** the exquisite, THIS S,GN exalted beue u et end Never of salami that cerriee the proud Israel Kesher trade marfcl Demand ISRAEL KOSHER.. Get What You Demand! ijt Israel National Kosher Sausage Co., Inc 230 N.W. 5th STREET MIAMI Phones 3-0721 — 3-4225 Omitr ts* ivpcrviiien of •>• JoseaA f. *eclrvsfcv "" t Gre.f.r Miami Veed Nefcesfervf* I



PAGE 1

PAGE 2 B + bmisMorkMar FHTDAY KOL NIDREI SERVICES SCHEDULED FOfl FRtOflY EVEWIWG Continued from P*o* 1 A on the topic The Challenge Of Death. Junior 'ongregation ices will be held at 230 p.m The Nielah service, concluding the observance of the Day of Atonement, will be held at 5 p.m.. with United States Senator from Oregon. Wayne B Morse speaking tm behalf <: the Greater Miami Bonds of Israel Campaign • • %  NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER Rabbi Samuei Apnl will conduct "Yom Kippur services at the North Dade Jewish Center Kol Nidm scheduled for Friday evening at f pm Saturday morning service* will be at 8:30 a m with Ytzkor scheduled for 11:30 am TEMPLE ISRAEL Two services are scheduled by Temple Israel for Friday evening and the ubering in of Y %  Raj par. Dr Joseph Narot will 'ffici ate at 6 30 p ra and at 9 p m durchanting of the Kol Nidrei Subject of hi* sermon is scheduled MI Religion And Happiness. Saturday morning services are !atf-d for 10 am with Dr Narot : reaching on the topic Ritual And Security A special children' sen ice will be held at 1 pm. Saturdaj Y 12kor is scheduled for 3 45 p.m. Sukkoth will be mkcri A -. Wednesdi | Septe.T.mer 23rd. d 10 t %  r Jac %  %  • • %  •-• laaai %  tl NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENTER eater will %  '.•: .-. •.-• Yon Kippur observance on Friday evening at 6.15 : n with Babbi Mayer Abramor Edward Klein will chant the liturgy, atby the Centunder 'he direction of A Loon Meehlowit2 Following the Kol Nidrei. the Rabbi will preach on the ser%  topic An Oath To God. Saturday morning service* are at, 8 am with the Yizkor memorial -ervice following at 10 30 a m The Rabbi will discuss The Meaning Of Penitence At 2 30 pm. mem ben of the Junior Congregation will hold a %  pedal service in the Temple Mmcha H at 330 Baaiey and the OU te i Choir Snoject of the sermon to be delivered ajadv^ j§heduled as We Secure Our Children's Future Saturday morning services are at 7:30 am. with the Torah reading scheduled for 10 15 am The Rabbi will discourse on the topic The Origin Of The Kaddnh The • or memorial service will be at 11 30 a m At 4 30 p m Rabbi Landman will deliver a sennonette entitled Before The Heavenly Gates Are Shut. Nielah will follow at 4 45 p m The observance will be concluded at 6 pm. with the blowing of the Shofar • • • BETH EL Day of Atonement services will commence for Congregation Beth B on Friday evening at 6 p.m Rabbi Shmaryabu T Swirsky will officiate and preach on the Therr.e The Symphony Of Prayer. The' sermon will follow the Kol Nidrei %  liturgy Saturday morning aervices are slated for 8 am. with Vu %  a* following at 10 30 ajn. Rabbi Swirsky will disease: Footprints On The Sands Of Tuae Ope-:r.g The Flood Gates Of The Heart, will be the subject of a sermon by Rabbi Swirsky follow ing the Nielah sen ice Cantor Johua Breeh. with an Adult Choir, will chant the liturgy at all sen kes. a • • MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL The Friday evening Kol Nidrei %  of the Miami Hebrew BeJaoel and Congregation will be held at 6 pm. with Rabbi Simon April officiating and Cantor Berele Kelemer rendering the musical rl a of the liturgy Subject of the Rabbi's sermon l* scheduled aThe Spiritual Influence Of Kol Nidrei Saturday morning seniees will be at 8 am with the Yukor metl sen-ice following at 11 30 a m The Rabbi will preach Niel ah is scheduled for 4 30 p m Rabbi Apnl will deliver the sermon in Yiddish • • • DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE Members of the Congregation and worshippers at the Downtown Synagogue will usher in Yom Kippur on Friday evening. Kol Nidrei will be chanted at 6 pm Rabbi Aryah Becker will officiate and pm. with Nielah following at 4:45 discus* Symphony Of Prayer p m ptem-' ber 23rd at 6 15 p m the Congregation u;ll u-her in the two-day of Sukkoth Th. and } d ir Hatted %  m Rabbi Abram OWitf will officiate aed pre* ooth i f his ser--.%  Rod The TraitOf Happines*. • • FLAGLER-GRANADA JEWISH CENTER Fiagler-Granada Jewish Center will hold Friday evening services at 6 p.m. The Kol Nidrei service will be conducted by Rabbi L So • r.r-hwith Reverend Leo Heim• ..-*istmg. Yoan Kippur services oa Saturday are slated for 8:30 am Yizkor will be at 11 Saturday morning sen ices are at 8 a m. when Rabbi Becker will preach on the topic Are The Dead Alive' Yukor u at 11:30 a.m. • • • YOUNG ISRAEL Young I*rael Synagogue will usher in the Day of Atonement on Friday evening at 5 30 p.m Min cha. preceding Kol Nidrei, will be at 3 p.m Saturday morning senill be at 8 a m with Yukor following at 1130 am. Daily services are at 7 30 am and 6 15 p.m. • • • MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate during Friday evening Kol Nidrei Mrrieea of the Miami Beach Jewish renter at 6 30 p.m with Cantor Philip Brummer as-i-ting The Center Chatr will be conduct ed by Joseph Schreibman. Saturday morning seniees are at 8:15 a.m.. with the Yi2kor me morial following at 1030 a m Rab bi Lehrman will preach at both seniees and chant the Nielah Junior Congregation seniees are slated for Saturday at 3:30 p.m Teen age seniees will be held Friday 6:30 p.m., and Satur clay at 11 a.m. • • • ZAMORA Zamora Jewish Center will hold Yom Kippur services at the Dade KNESETH ISRAEL Kneseth Israel Congregation will hold Kol Nidrei seniees Fridav ning at 5 30 pm Yom Kippur kices will begin Saturday at T:* a m Rabbi Abraham M Ca**el will preach the special sermon for the Day of Atonement, with Cantor Abraham Self and the choir chanting the liturgy At 11:30 a.m the Yukor me mortal sen-ice will be held Blowing of the Shofar will conclude the end of the Yom Kippur senice at sundown Daily seniees are at 8 a.m.. and 6 p.m. • • • HEBREW ACADEMY The Hebrew Academy will usher in Yom Kippur on Friday evening '%  I U p.m. Rabbi Alexander Gross will dianua We, In The '>l God Yom Kippur senicewill be held on Saturday morning at 8 a m Yukor is slated for 10:30 a m Subject of the sermon to be delivered by Rabbi Gross is scheduled as: In What Book Shall He Inscribe Us. Cantor Bernard Saltzman will Wednesday evening. September 23rd. at 6 15 pm Thursday and Friday reaming seniee s wiB be at 8 30 am TEMPLE SINAI Temple Siaai. *be Jewish Community center .of Hollywood, will usher in Yom Kippur. the Day of Atonement, oa Fnday evening at 6 p.m with Rabbi David Shapiro officiating Cantor Joseph W Mai ek will assist, with the Adult Choir under the direction of Reverend Mordechai Haalman Yom Kippur services Saturdaymorning will be at 8 a.m. Yukor memorial seniees will follow at 11 am • • • AGUDATH ISRAEL Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute will usher in the Day of Atonement with Kol Nidrei se r v ice s on Friday evening at 5 30 p.m. Rabbi Isaac Ever will officiate, with Cantor FJisha Cerner rendering the musical portions of the liturgy Subject of the Rabbi's sermon is scheduled as Atonement And Survival. Saturday morning services are slated for 8 am Max Mendelson will chant Ytzkor will be at 11 a m Rabbi Ever will discuss: Making Our Memorial Meaningful. Greater Miami' %  Synagogue Directory -Rabbi Irrtas Lehman tire. lTO Wash. An. il.B ~ mtmm —RsM>i ntip.ua mi sw ; %  £*Z aaj*Wo W*rk — RabbTOorls RarkSlth Ktr*t aod XK lith AvtuM, Not* Miaou %  aaaa Narth 0 — OswaerrallT*. 1KM W IttXaa Huhiii North HiaaiL way. North Miami Narth Hara Ratetoi Slarsr Ahraaso%  -x. (onwvuix, Uv TSth St-, at •ml Biact Ttmp i*rai—Dr. Joseph Narot. Reform. 1J7 XK ltb Jt Miami. Tatno** S-ai. The Jewish Catnmunit. Center ef Mal'yweao. Rabbi David Shapiro, Csaaervatlte. 2M folk 8c, Hoii r we u a. Tiferetn Israel — Rabbi L*uts Caase! '• / N Itbir.l Ait. Miami West Mua.—Kabbi Aiie vS'axraaa • on*rvatr*e. iTr SW 17th 84-. Missal. Vauag Isrsel -OrlbS ai. 4011 Chase ****** — Rahhl Max M. Londnum, Cn sw m attve. 44 Zamora Av*., Coral BETH DAVID Yom Kippur will be ushered in by Beth David Synagogue on Friday evening, with the Kol Nidrei senice at 6 p.m Rabbi JJfax Shapiro and Cantor Maurice Mamches wifl officiate. Subject of the Rab-j bis sermon is scheduled as: No Man Is Free Seniees Saturday i morning will begin at 8 a m with | the Yizkor memorial following at 11 am. Rabbi Shapiro will discuss: Death Is Our Neighbor! Mr. and Mrs Abraham Kasow will sponsor floral offerings The Nielah senice is slated for 5 p.m. J The Beth David Choir, under the! direction of Miriam Donnerstag. will assist the Rabbi and Cantor Mamches. Student seniees are scheduled for Saturday morning at 11 am. with Jerome B. Gordon and Louis Gadon officiating. Sukkoth. the Feast of the Tabernacles, will be ushered in on Wednesday evening at sunset. Rabbi Shapiro will discuss: A New Challenge Thursdayand Friday morning seniees are at 8:30 a.m. Chairman for arrangements of the Sukkah reception is Mrs. Ida Shargaa. ess BETH TFILAH Beth Tfilah Congregation will begin the obsenance of Yom Kippur on Friday morning with Slichoth seniees at 7 a.m Mmcha seniees will be held at 1 p.m. The Kol Nidrei will be chanted at 6 p.m. Rabbi Joseph Kackovsky will officiate and discuss: Our Reunion. On Saturday, services will begin at 7 a.m. Subject of Rabbi Rackovsky's sermon is: Soul Meets Soul. | Yukor will be at 11 a.m. Nielah is slated for 5 p.m. • • • ANSHE EMES Congregation Anshe Ernes will hold Kol Nidrei seniees on Friday at sundown. Yom Kippur seniees on Saturday will begin at 8 a.m.. with Yizkor memorial seniees scheduled for 11 a.m. Rabbi Abraham Sachs will preach on the topic: Atonement—A Spiritual Need. Rabbi H M. Kagan and Reverend Morris Siegel will conduct the aaiauia, with Dr. M. J. Safra assisting. Aaw aa ta Israel—Rabbi laaar Beer. Orthodox. SX 7Hh Be. Miami Baarti Davit — Rabbi Max Shapiro, livs. Ma SW trd AT*. Mia art •at* tl—trr. Bhma r y a hu Swlrafty. Ortbodox. sag trw ITth Ax. Miami Betti Jaeah B abhi Moaes Meochehtff. Orrhodox. Stl-Sil Wash. An., MB. •*th w Oslam-Rhbhi Leon Kronssh. I-lbe-al. 4I4 Ohaaw Ait. M B • eth Tfilah—WaMM Joseph Rackor?:•. orthodaa. >XS Kur'.id Alt Miairl nr aa ih Oral O am ss R abtel Morris Shop. Liberal. X!0 Palermo Are. C Oables Downtown Syiaaaa i — Rabr,| Arrah B-rher. Orthodox. li NW 2rd Are. Mian.. Flatter-Granada—Reverend Leo Helm. Conservative. CO NW ilt Place. BlasaaL "• Aemmtmy — Rahhi Alexaadrr Oroaa. Orthodox. >ll Cth St.. M.8 Mulsih.Mum. knngi — Rabbi Harry Kttlnrar. Cnaaervatlre. il K 4th A vr Hiaieah Israelite Canter — Rabbi Morton Malavrky. ConserxatlTe, Jl$ 9W ?lth Ter.. MlamL Knesctn isrsei—rubbl Abraham Caase:. Orthodox. 1I1S Euclid Ait, Miami Beaeh. Latest Fashion Styles To Be Exhibited Here PT oatstar.":.bers of th '"WiuiibJ lasnion center "•'nsrve hn' Lear School Adds New Equipment To Plant Facilities School days are here again, and the Lear School of Miami Beach has many new innovations to greet the students this year, according to Mrs. Ida R. Lear, principal. New playground equipment has been added to t h e entire lower school nursery, says Mrs. Natalie Jordan, supen-isor of the group ranging from nursery through second grade. An exerciser, climbing aluminum bars, steps, sand bars, barrel slides, new swings and canvasses over the outdoor classrooms are among the "something new has been added" equipment at" the cwn Mart Ike Mum .•? National ,-<...„£„:**"> v^r --S be held at the McAjft Miami, and the { a? bion •t the San Manno Hotel Beach. Announc.r.ir DM fasbjon •*>. Perr> Rac r execothe ( tor of the American Mart thus week that a group iag over 750 nationally women's manufacturers of wear, sports wear dresses,! millinery and accessories. ^ forth an extranrdinan display] what will be worn fashwt < from December I June, incln, a comprehen r.r fashion starting here with Greater ._ being the "audience" at tbe"i view together with buyers. facturers and distrfbotan art* for the d o u b theader ha event Seven full floors of the Mm ter and four full floors at tl* 1 Marino will be highlighted | new fashions and new never exhibited before b) anywhere else in the countr, I 1.000 of the sations top nuahj turers participating in the i week will make this the fashion market e\er held ill South. The two grouppartttjaahl thi> show are made up of I ling salesmen covering South! ern United State? Ate previous shows in '.hi? area. I have chosen the Miami area at best "test" area fur new in advance of approval is York. Chicago, the Pacific and other fashion centers of I country. It is expected that large i of designers and executives the various manufacturers wffil tend the show to gauge public o ion of their offeringAccording to Nat Roth. f| dent of the Miami Beach Nitsni Fashion Exhibitor* and RadE.| cither fashion show on Beach has attracted %  *> muck| tional attention and transacted much business. Headquarter I the group is the Langford ing. Miami. County Auditorium on Friday eveJ chant the liturgy, assisted by memning at aundown. Rabbi Mac M ber* of the Hebrew Un d m a n will officiate. Kol Nidrei | Choir, win be chanted by Reverend DayJO Academy Sukkoth services are slated for At>. Nor owe Jordoo school at West Avenue and 10th Street. Miami Beach. Remodeling has taken place inside, as well as out, with the addition of a junior library for the young folks Special books, a shell collection and other facilities have been included In the speciafroom for the very young youngsters. The Lear School has been on Miami Beach for 20 years. The "outdoor" school with classes in the sun has classes from nursery through high school. Lower school classes began September 14th; high school classes commence October 4th. To get things underway at the Lear school, a splash party fur children and parents was held September week announced a general 19th. membership meeting for Monday. All Lear School teachers are September 21M. 8:30 p.m., at the licensed, and the school is a mem ber of thft'rivate Schools AssociZionist Meeting Slated Monday At St. Moritz r>.-d Jonas, president of the MiBeach Israel Zionist District ami this Local Rabbis Greet rrfert*| Israels Spiritual leader A reception warecently dered Rabbi Louis A Cassel. ly elected spiritual leader o: fereth Israel Northside tt* Rabbis from Miami and Beach who came and h greetings included Rabbis HiWI Ettinger. Hialeah Miami %  %  %  Ining Lehrman. Miami Beach jfJJ ish Center; Moses Me* M <*j president of the Rabbinical *.-"ation of Miami; Simon Apri\ ami Hebrew School; and Anna Cassel, Knesseth Israel. Rabbi Cassel. who is a native J New York, was ordained at Rabbi Isaac Elchnnan ThojWP^I Seminary and also holds dep^l from Yeshiva University and J lumbia University. Prwr w I coming to Miami. Rsbbi Ca*l held pulpits in PhiJ ad f Pj";.^ cuse. New York, and Kaox-U Tennessee. St. Moritz Hotel Rabbi Moses Mescheloff wfll deliver an address on current Zionist activities. There will also be a report on the 56th Zionist Convention by Seymour B. Liebman. Mark Adler will render a program of Israeli songs. ation. Wine Hadoaaoh Hoars Rabbi The Stephen S. Wise Group of Hadassah met Monday at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Rabbi Moees Mescheloff was guest speaker. Better Government Club Launches Drive Women's Better ^S| Club of Greater Miami wiUW its membership drive on Tue*^ September 22nd. 8 pm.. Biscayne Terrace Hotel^ Juvenile Delinquency *"' %  club"s project. tuAbf Honorable Walter ir^ jrf will be guest speaker w*~ ^ Rose Pertes. president \ t** ^ I nacei. vice president Gj^^ chairman; and Sara *•" chairman.



PAGE 1

+Jewish fhrldiain PAGE 3 Mrs. Tart To Direct Activities Of CJA Women's, Metro Division Campaigns Ann M. Tart, of Miami j Beach, has been appointed to direct' the activities of the Women's and Metropolitan Divisions o f the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, il has been announce* by Benjamin B Itosenberg, executive director. .Mrs. Tart is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and was formerly connected with the New York Federation of Jewish Charities as assistant director of the Women's Division. In New York, she directed the building fund campaign of the Community Church and acted as organization consultant to many civic and service groups there. In Detroit, Michigan, Mrs. Tart directed the adult education program of the Jewish Center Association, developing public relations programs in cooperation with the Detroit Board of Education and the National Education Association. Mrs. Tart taught in the high schools of Maryland and has an extensive background in the field ear's campaign. Emphasis in the 1954 drive will be placed cm se(uring wider participation by the Women's Division in the annual fund raising effort which aids Israel relief and a broad program of national and local welfare causes. A cimccntrated effort will be made in the Metropolitan Division to expand volunteer workers' ranks throughout Dade County for the door-to-door phase of the campaign, Mrs. Tart stated. Mrs Tart is the daughter of Mr. ;nd Mrs Harry M. Matz, residents i1 Miami for the past 25 years. Miami ASC Heart* Koqan In Tails Junior year student Gerald Kog. .i al the University of Miami Law School will address the Miami Chapter of the American Jewish Congress at a meeting on Wednesday. September 23rd, 12 noon, in the Panorama Room of the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. The Founding Of The American Jewish Congress And Its Origin, will be the topic of his talk. Kogan was one of a two-man debate team that recently won the National Debating Championship at the West Point Military Academy for the University of Miami. Mrs, William Sacker, president, will also announce chairmen of local AJC committees for the coming >ear. They include the Mesdames Richard Tobey. Ceil Kasob; A. I. Salzman, Harold Drucker, Albert Ladd and Louis Haffner. &crnurd ticyal NEW YORfcLIFE IN % % % %  : MFAM 519 MPiR BlDG H O*FIC: 2-oso: ; Table Tennis Tourney Opens At Town GMJCC The ladder type table tennis tourney opened this week at the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center's Town Branch. The annual tournament is sponsored by the Center's Young Adult League for men and women up to 28 years of age. Trophies will be awarded to first place winners in November. Susie Marbey and Selma Witte lead in the girls' division, and Jerry Abrams and Larry Grossman lead in the boys' division. Chairman of the tournament is Sandy Sussman. FOR A BIG NEW YEAR FOR ISRAEL BONDS ,/ 1622 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Tel. 58-5561 > B'nai B'rith Women's Tea Mrs. Al Glasser, membership chairman of the B'nai B'rith Women of Miami, this week announced a series of membership luncheons and teas, with each member bringing a prospective member. Mrs. Alfred Rich, of 60J)3 SW 59th Street, and Mrs. David Katz will be cohostesses for the first tea at 12:30 p.m., Tuesday, September 22nd. North Dade Sisterhood Meets Sisterhood of the North Dade Jewish Center met Monday night. Miami Convalescent Home Specializing In Car* to the Elderly and Chronically III. 24-Hour Nuralng Service Special Oieta Strictly Observed Prlvate and Semi-Private Rooma. LEO ALLEN, Director S35 S.W. 12th Avenue Phones 9-8417 and t-027S Starting SUNDAY, AUGUST 30th Yiddish Classical Hour NEW STATION — NEW TIME STATION WWPB 1450 an Your Dial WWPB proudly presents YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR with The Dean ef Jewish Commentators MORRIS NASATIR EVERY SUNDAY frem 9:30 to 11 a.m. listen To Our New Feature Uft IS JUST A MDH STARTING MONDAY, OCTOBER 5th: A New Breakfost Program BAGELS AND LOX Every Monday Thru Friday From 10 *• 10:30 a.m. • • • A Downtown Location, Closo to Everything! Nicely Appointed Rooms. Air-conditioned Rooms are Optional. banquet toems and Sample Rooms COMO DINING COCKTAIl lOu'NGE WITH THE YORK ROOM AIR CONDITIONER THAT HEATS AND COOLS AT THE TURN OF YOUR WRIST NOW HEATS NOW COOLS So one of the Art* to enjoy mis latest advance In air coriaWonmfl At* eHout eaty Mrms w •utt your conve m PHONE 82-1411 1221 • 1221 S.W. EIGHTH STRUT MIAMI Yes, you're lucky when you own a York Heat-Pump| Room Air Conditioner, because morning, noon and night —fall, winter, spring and summer—you're in solid comfort! Need heat to take off an early-morning chill? You get it with York. Want clean, cool air that's free of humidity on a hot day? You get it with York! Amaxingly versatile, the York Room Air Conditioner with the fabulous Heat Pump is here. We have these units in stock, and they're wonders! Look what you gain— The tame unit htats or cool*—at the turn of your vrristl Hot weather, chilly veather, you get clean air— filtered of duet, toot, pollent, and tempered to youx oomfortl Humidity-fret air—vith exceti Hicky moieturt wrung out on muggy dayt and night*! New beauty, ttyling, quietneul The York Heat-Pump Room Air Conditioner is something you and your family will enjoy for cooling and as a supplementary source of heat the year 'round in your home or apartment. Ideal, too, for offices, motels, professional suites. Ceme in today and see these York units—with Heat Pump for year-round comfort for years to come! HILL YORK AIR CONDITIONING f$ MOW A NECESSITY FOR NEARLY EVERY BUSINESS



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. -•* MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOB DBCMMDIATniG FAMDJES Rabbi 8. M. |MM Director 5505 N. W. ted St Phone 87-201 Get Ahemd .. like Ruth and TH Ciriwmihip Day ir. Greater Miami was launched with the signing of President Eisenhower's Prociamafioa marking September 17th as the national celebration. Here. Greater Miami chairmen E. Albert Pallot second from left meets with his committee and Coral Gables Mayor David H. Hendrick, one of the first to sign. Committee members are left to right) Jerry Gcr.2 adjutant. Harvey W. Seeds Post. American Legion; Marwin S. Caesel. Legion Post Commander; Thomas Q Sharpe; and Eugene E. Cole, district naturalization chief. Immigration and Naturalisation Service of the Department of Justice. The date. September 17th. commemorates the signing of the Constitution on September 17. 1787. Zim Lines Will Open New Service NEW YORK — Zim. I-raels navigation companj. will shortly *tart scheduling direct sen-ice from New York to Haifa it as announced here thi> week b> the American-Israeli Shipping ComMM) own 1 representatives for Zim The ship ir. the neul> announced service .:: be the recenti> ac quired SS Jerusalem flagship of the Z:~ Lutes The first regular ^ailing lscheduled for November ITrr. Ne "t The ition Inks Israd with Europe. Africa: the* /. .delude the Arts* Ked r.ed b< -he ships pre.id*,, regu.. it tn i u u Joint Yom Kippur Party The Ladies' Auxiliary and Men s Club of Congregation MonUcelio Park will join in sponsoring a Yom Kippur night social slated for Sat urda>. September 18th. at 9:30 p.m The committee is headed by Mrs Milton Balsam and Sam Gallus ** •' W i l l Me NAT GANS 3-4*l — 4MI1 Lire INSURANCE NEEDS M > r — Iff w L. ini C*. •W %  Imywe •> It W. FU|Wr St. Ask about our Save-for-Success Plan Industrial SAYINGS BANK W. FLAGLER ST. LEONARD L. ABESS Presiea* LARGEST SAVINGS RANK IN THE SOUTH Yom Kippur Dance T-Sister* ad :' the North Shore ester wiM hold its \nnual Yom Kippur Nht Dance at the Center 620 %  75th Street on Saturday September 19th 8 JO p m. Chairman is Mr* Aian Acker Proceeds are slated for the' Religttm School Building Sabbi loseoe E. Backovsky M5 Michigan Annul Miami Beach Phone 5-35IS Let WORMY About Your FOOD A CwnpUte Catering Same* Beautiful Han D'oeuTree Mad* to Order Rental of CHINA SILVERWARE LINENS Entertainment and all other detaili arranged for TOUT forma] and informal affairs PHONE 3-5463 NIGHTS. SOHOAVS a HOLIDAYS S3l ( €Ael&/te


PAGE 1

v SEPTEMBER 18, 1953 • AW*** flnr+g^r Obituaries — PAGE 5B FRANK 8. SULKIN ., .is,,, S\V l'"'Ih .. <•!"<• Hept.. Mr tfulkln wan a retired IrnuKf i. y runner resident of liiwton, r.'.,„'!„.• eight yeiin. UK,.. Hurl „. In* "•• Cells: v e "imi, C ami Oei>rg:e, of Huston; Simon. t ]„. r.\ Sidney, of Uclhexdii. ,nd in Knindi-hlMren. Mervlran 'h.l.l ii linrdnn Mliiml r initial £,. liurlal fullowed In Rfiaton. MRS. ROSA STERN I f T,,,,, rollina Ave., died Sept. IK, oime hero elttht yaara ago \,.„ York. A daughter. Mlaa % Stern Miami lleach. aurvlvea. E.1 took place in New York, with [i gnraogeiaenta by Beach MemoChapelMRS SARAH LEVINE L-,; Jefferson Ave., who died Hept. fpboard a train nt FrederU-lmburg, '•vhlle ritiirning to Miami. Hur. ,,,. two ilauRhtera. Including .. Ethel Irvine of Miami Beach. L r .-{,\ r Memorial Chapel. Miami t-v, wa.s In change of arrangement*. t.'l' followed In Mt. Slnnl CemeMICHAEL MIRROP I,i Hit BW ii'ith Ave., died Sept. He ,,ine here IS yeara an from k. City. N, J., and la a veteran h,-h world ware. Surviving lire w|f Lillian; two brothers and n r Services were held in OorMlann ''h.n.el, with burial In •;,i.. Cemetery. NATHAN R. REMES 4;::.l foiling Ave., Miami Bench, Sept. -nd. Riverside Miainf h Funeral Home waa in change Interment followed in New He was a retired wholesale Ci'binR supply operator. For the v iglil >enrs he had spent Iwlntera here. Surviving are his j. Mary: a *'n, Howard; and two i Mrs, Ruth l.lndenbaum and Muriel Cbeaa, tRS AUGUSTA FENDELL |. i i;: 1 X\V I'.ith Ave., died Sept. Sen '•were, held in Cordon's >i i"h.i|.-l. with burial In Mt. Nebo ...M SI ame here six years ..in New York. Surviving are [ .1. l-.olore; three sons, Mll* .i Lionel, both of Miami, and I \. v..i k. four duugh\ltFreda Kmnmerman and I I'almer, iM.th of Miami, Lilllnn Kameney and Mrs. : I K.--I.I. I".tb of IjOM Angeles, plstei MRS MILKA DIFTLER I \M luth St.. Miami Iteach. Ith Services were held leach Mini.. rial Chapel, with bin Mi Not... Cemetery. Surviving i ho came here 18 years • nm Philadelphia, are two sons. Id and Joseph; i" brothers, Sigand Miiiliru.ker, and n slsMls. Jean Itllb.l, all of Miami '.. MRS. FANNIE KLEIN I 134 Washington Ave., Miami ". n resident here for 20 years. %  away Kept. -'.Hi Services were •i C.inli.n'" Miami Beach Kuner,pel Burial followed In WoodCemetery, Kurvlvtngj are a liter, .Mr.-. Jean Balbi. Miami .1 In-other, Isaac Brand, Miami; .1 and on., grandchild. JOSEPH REISNER lli'.ii Marseille Dr., Normandy Beai h, died Sept. Hth. A he 1.1 roe here 11 >t-ura ogii Hi .• %  .l.'wi. NY. Surviving lire .fe, Myrii: ii son, Tixlil; his Mrs, Anna KelagWr, and twi) Mnnaj and, Bob, all of i Miami. Services wem hold In %  1Memorial Chapel. Miami Mi biirl.ii In Mt. Nebo CemoMR8. DOROTHY DONNER V., of „7li SW 6th St., died Sept. 3rd. Remains were sent to New York for services mid burial. Cordon Funeral Home was In charge locally, MM came here three years ago from New York. Surviving are tier husband, Henry, a daughter, Barbara, and her mother, orY*. Anna. KpatVin. ZACHARY MtROFF 71, a retlied clothier, of Ml T.'.th St., Miami Beach, died Sept. 4th In a local hospital. He came from New York 14 years ago. Surviving are. his wife, Minnie, and a soil, Seymour, New York. Services were held In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami Beach. MARTIN PAUL. 2t of 6*14 NW 2nd St., died Sept 4th from Injuries suffered In an automobile accident In Moiiticelk), N.Y. Services were held In Uordon's Miami Chapel, with burial In Mt. Nebo i. no tery. Mr. Paul came here five years ago. He waa a student at Mnssa. husctts Institute of Technology. Surviving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Breslow. and a slater. Miss Klizabeth I'aul, all of Miami. JESSE LEWIS 51k of 10V4 SW Rth Ave.. Ft Ijuderdale, passed away Sunday. Sept. 6th. Arrangements were in charge of Riverside Miami Bench Chapel. BERNARD S. JACOBSEN 65, of 2747 SW 13th St.. passed away Tuesday, Sept. 8th, In a local hospital. He is survived by his wife. Sarah, and three sons, Ralph, Arthur and RIIHSI-I. Fun.nil services were held nt Miami Riverside Rabbi Simon April officiated, with Interment In Mt. Nebo Cemetery. JOSEPH STEIN • l. of Ml SW th Avenue, passed away Sept. nth at his residence. Survived by his wife, Hannah, and one son, Mortimer. Remains were sent to Forest Hills, N.Y.. for services and interment by Miami Rlversi.l. MRS. BELLA DEUTCH *., of 81S It* Ht., Miami Beach, died Sent. loth. Formerly of Brooklyn. gl.Y„ she had lived here 10 yt*r*. Bur4vlDg me three sono, Benjamin, nginuel and Jerry, all v i Miami Bgarh .services and bdrial were heUf In Brooklyn, with Riverside Memorial t hapel In charge of local arrangements. HVMAN GOLDSTEIN ••8,, of 1470 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach, a former wholesale textile dealer, died Sept. 10th. He had lived here for Tive veers. Surviving are two brothers. Harry and Sam Riverside Memorial Chapel was in charge of local arrangements. Goodman Hadassah Members Meet Here A regular meeting of the I. R. Goodman Group of Hadassah was held Thursday evening at the San Marino Hotel's Bagatelle Room. A book review by Manuel Tropp, IZIDOR PERL 70, of 1773 NW 21t Terrace, passed away Sept. 8th at his residence. Survived by two sons, Alfred and Herald, seven daughters. Bertha Schwart, Sarah Zlssinaii. Mildred Schlussler, Porothy I.osman. Ida Klein. Edith Kramer and Elaine Holdberg. nineteen grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Funeral services wenheld'In Miami Riverside. Rabbi S. T. ErWlraky officiated, with interment in Mt. Slnnl Cemetery. MRS. IDA WEIL 88, of 104 SW 20th Ave., died Hept. 10th She had lived In Miami IT years, I'oiniiiK from New York City. She is survived by a son, Marcus Weil, of Miami, and a sister, Mfs. Rose llrnma* berg. New York. J. O. SPITZ 68, of 4615 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach, died Wednesday In Richmond. Va., Mr. Spitz had been III several months. He was a retired mamifncttirer and had made his home here since 1934 Survivors Include his rlfe. Clara, and n son. Hugo, of 1)40 NF. TSth ltd. The funeral took place In Washington. JULIL.S SCHNEIDERMAN. I,I l..i. \\v %  :.,,,! Pi., ,, tailor, died. p'. v ili. Me i .inie here from Boston Surviving aie his wife-, Kanilie Schne unan. a .son and I. n< hiding Mrs. Ida Miami; anil a brother. Services tool plai e m Boston, with Miami I unersl Horn. In. ocal ai lamp-ments. SUSIE STOFSKY .'-:>. K.W. 2lst 'Perraoa, jiaaaad Vugusl Mnd. in a Survived l.y bar hueI 'u uie .laughter, Anita. • brother, Nat W.-lnRove Itoihiuau, hii,,.i BoncMck and II in Kervleea wecg held mi Kiversitle Chapel. Inici '|m nt Ml N'ebo cemetery. ARTHUR FRANKEL Mail ll.i'-l Islrng. I'll., a His wife, Mrs. Barind a daughter, survive Funeral Home, Miami tin l.od> New York City FRANK GARBER •, Of 300 !lst M.. Miami Beach, a yearly visitor from Wisconsin Rapids, Wls., since 194.',. .died here Sept. Mb H! waa president of the frVunk Clarber Heating and I'lumblng Co., at Wlscon Rapids. Surviving are his wife. .Mrs. Nina Carber, and two sons. Harry and Bernard. Services and burial look place In Milwaukee. Wls.. with Riverside Memorial Chapel Its charge of local arrangements. M Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade ^^ /or the 2-Story WhiU Butldtno 'hurmond Monument Co. cA? !" ESs MBJ)0 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES s "nday, p hon 4.324s ALBERT LEWIS 17, of :.i:i Mlchigiin Ave., Miami Beach, died after an Illness He was a native Of SI.unliad. Conn. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Alice U'Wls, of Miami Beach, and by one brother and two slaters. The body will be sent to Stamford for services and burial by Beach -Memorial Chapel. GOBDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORES H*weSW. reef repaired ru>i ru I HM eave en a nags eaof later •Htallaf aetery -War* Sv %  xperlenoad Man" aie a w ttng Avenue MONI Listen To SCHACHTEH'S Now Yiddish Program Nary Sunday, WMBM, 12 fa I a.m. rkis protrom it the firit and ktl tl largest listening oudieace Features the Jewish Philosopher NORMAN R. LYONS. News and SH0SHANA SFICT0* ISRAEL MOSKOWITZ 84. a merchant who came from New York IX yews ago, died Tuesday. He had lived at 641 HW 64th Ave. Surviving are his wife, Kthel; a son, Morton Tower. Miami: two daughters. Mrs. Ails. Itoseiistein, Miami, and Mrs. Ruth Steinberg. New York; two brothera and two sisters. Services were held In Cordon's Miami Chapel, with I am.11 In M.t. Nebo Cemetery. North Shore Welfare Group Takes Underprivileged Children On Beach Spree Twenty-five Negro children from the Kendall Home were taken to the Chris Dundee wrestling show at the Miami Beach Auditorium on Friday. A full day's activity was prepared for children from the St. Joseph Villa and the Florida Children's Home on Saturday at the Sovereign Hotel and the Beach Theater. In charge of arrangements was the Welfare Committee of the North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith. "We recognize our obligation to the underprivileged children of the community," Leo Steinraan, chairman, said. In explaining the work of the committee, he said that throughout the past year its program has consisted of "bringing the many advantages of Miami Beach to those children who would otherwise be deprived of them through no fault of their own. djpffctor of activitie*..oI the Greatla' taitmi Jewish Center, was fea-J tured durJM the n u I V mmm gus Dorothy Parker, Israel Bonds chairman, gave a talk on Israel Bonds. A resume of the Jewish High Holy Days was also rendered by Miss Lillian Marx, education chairman. Tickets for the installation of officers affair slated for Wednesday evening, October 14th, at the Monte Carlo Hotel, were distributed at this meeting. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will be installing officer and guest speaker, according to Lillian Goodman, president-elect. Plans were also made Thursday for the Eye Bank Sukkoth Supper September 21st. RELIEVES PAIN OF HEADACHE NEURALGIA NEURITIS fiv ibnu'-onrt*. ( if phy utiani ond r. •*'i*li n-tornrpTid HJVS Why Anocina ii iik. a doctor'* praicrlpt ion. That if, Anacm cootains not on bv a combination of mdkally proved, active ingredient* in oaty>to-talto laWot form. Anacin give* FAST, LONG LASTING relie. Don't wa.i ivy Anacin today. ALL FORMS OF IC 3033 C0IA1 WAT MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE 48-1771 / GmpU* M IAMI TITLE i QHtract Co. 25 YEARS Or TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE | Title Insurance Policies sf Kansas City Title Insurance C. Capital, Surplus t Reserves fxces4l $3,000,000 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 9-1892 '** %  ::&& •^v^^ It's NOT enough to "just save." Full use of money enables your saving dollar to add to income—substantially Combine the comfort oi having a cash reserve with the pleasure of having extra income ... by saving with us. DADt fEDlKAL SAVINGS accounts are INSURfD fa $10 000 each by the Federal Savings and loan Insuranct Corporation, anil EARN dividends twice a year for you at the current rafe of 2';. per annum. 1359 S.W. 8th Street 3 Convenient Offices to Serve You 1400 N.W. 38th Street 45 N.E. First Avenue JOSEPH M. LIPTON. President To Promote Thrift There's a FREE GIFT FOR NEW SAVERS ft nil offices ANQ LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI M Our ilvsttuvvt's ILxvvvd 19 Million Dollars %  i P>B,



PAGE 1

?AG£€ B Trustee Election Booker T Mo* been ruse* at i af mda for eae •*.* %  Omrili a *arre tra*. the de Telopauat will be read? for csPetition nm B*eer*o< t P-aix lastrue tb Berwick "•— the fisaai aif groan and w Book : 9ut sect aO -"t w T **** Corporation, the opert ao^ aHt B >4tf t %  east Pnaopais in both or ret.-. %  < %  district frw f a nir a tantM are Da**i Berwick. %  -.-i nft i rax aad h* president. Sadaey WataeT vie* pressder.: George J Taisaaoff secaid Herbert J Green, treav mm -r.fi a Miami Beam attorney and fcocx active in hemaa SUMAtER p RlC6$ /I Architect'*plan shows a front riew of Development under construction. the Booker T Motel *.* %  '.* Fall Reunion Dance .^evnsae Dance has been relations activities in this area. : %  -'-...• S • i '.%  *J '* %  •<: a-ish Coov "The recta' rates will be about *s ara ao un ce d the sane as those in any other Zt protraai chairman newry constructed accommodations .* Negroes in this area, and in 1 laact %  ases lets The development eaea>.-.'.; :..i the need Uus comnm •;• has for better-type aecomsaoI colored people" Present at the (round breaking, j e.-err -..-sere Gaswajg Cmmmt J*#isk Floridian Offices ow J Yarborvugh Mr* Ejiia i*tn Vimck. chairman of the Mi rV/// Observe Holiday mi Cfumm Advisory committee' '•A Shan Rehabilitation and Abe Tfc iH>ui a* far ttwi$M Ha*M— V'onovite. leader in Miami slum &f %  %  cia**e M tfc tailammm clearance mtrteavtntr tift tt •'•-.• mtmm i: t*t* raMm ttwaW lit*. tWMfk '-•'•* &f lrb Vrt.r*,, KMOTM %  %  SMim. Sratrav *r 2>S. ft.ra.wk. iNSm, $,. 2i' TaarUa, awa 1 FriNew Bible) Study Group A Bible study group will meet weekly at the Spinoza Forum. 124 — 11th Street. Miami Beach Under the Mpervisaoa of Rena La Doui the first meeting of the group on Tuesday discussed the I T3rd Psalm of David sad way God. did not stop Hitler The study, group lscheduled to meet on each succeeding Tuesday thereafter 6 Coffee Shop MW EDITION FIXE "> TO OUt ADERSl 24-Tear Hebrew-English Calendar Sow Gee* To 19K. All Hebrew And English Dates As A Glance: S-4CMATN TMAN fr S.adawa. Weaa*r 30ts tarMfb S.. • •wa. (kt*er 3r< T;ri4wy umd TV HI I* \llts mmitnAii iiatiuoH SUVKI mwrrs. JUMOAYS, HOUBATS S3 If Call FUM crTT-wt TV IJ-lxvl Tea Can Drlab All The leed Tea Yea Waart vnTHorr Gaialwc A Siad* Onacc DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE TOR DIABETICS. OVEP.WEIGHTS AND LOW CALOP.IE DIETS .jGLST BROS Rv/ Is t*c btST' Excitingly Different Taste! Guaranteed Non-Fattening CM H M tkc Hfc fa — II far eaaaJaf &f -Oz. Siza Bottle..Only 75c AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL FOOD STORE The new eiitisa ef the ralesdar! AH Hebrew sad English dates frosa 1M1 U IMS. All le arnt holidays U lSi. Tfc as tmmwh a baa amasW aitk oa at f.r 4Tta>an la aacar* far oar rulm iha lauat iSMIaa at tha tiaaa II T— Calaa4ar at aa eaaL Far a frar eofj, Jaat writ* a aaat-cara' ar Irttar to: — n H J. HUNZ CO.. Bmft. W n ahaiwaac. Pw. m FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED VHtnnia IT Milk "MUk Products" Decxe Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Perm at In* at airs KS. A Snaaaar Cr M> lilciiic w* ^DAMPP CHASER r> ctotf o PREVENTS MOLD MILDEW MUSTY ODORS — RUST *•* No *>te.f,a 01 Aparsval S10004K) PtOTKTIOM FOR OhlY $6.95 S.aapl, Uitollat.aa, 5 Tr. Gxoraattt FOR SALE AT ALL LEADING DEPT. AND HARDWARE STORES far lalarmjtian: CALL 3-8249 HARIY H. WATNU. Diitrihitf All in one great Oil every new Scientific improvement known to the Oil Industry Miami Office: 153 N.E. 29th St Phone 82-4731 ROSEDALE z#t**t\ • KOSHER STYLE COOKING • AIR CONDITIONED • PRIVATE DINING 00<| • FREE PARKING FOSSETT'S PHARMACY *t tht tmUmmct-Hvm1im 9 t— BuiUimf, 1U S.E. FIRST STRICT MIAMI, FLORIDA PkMM 2-7H1 Tfce tarfesf mm4 Mail Carnal,I, Prticriptian Pkmrmmt* Im tha rrV/rf W. S. FOSSETT, rVaajtaasj Catering tar mil *izv Vartie* 170 N.W. FIFTH STREET PHONS iMOT0ff I CHANG! TO NtW TRIPU HD K001M0T0R Oil THIS WEEK!



PAGE 1

^nAYSEPTEMBBB 18, H83 PAGE 7 he Jews of Franco's Spain By DR. NEHEMIAH *CWINSON Director •* the Institute ef Jewish Affair* VVOCI4B JtWISn ^OfTfpf*99$ Spair. the only government which was allied with S'azi Germany and Fascist Italy and which survived their defeat, is a state which officially recogLies only one religion: Roman Catholicism. Education in schools must conform to the Catholic religion The clergy is entitled to watch over the Lrity i the faith, morals and religious education L the ;,nuth. Francisco Franco, Caudillo of Spain, Ifficia;.':• %  the one-man government of Spain, has iver ( ncealed his anti-Semitic feelings. Yet, Spain larbor.ibout 3,000 Jews at present practicing their a ith I teaching their children without molestaj. How may this be explained? Tlu nswer lies in the fact that in its attitude Dwar


PAGE 1

PAGE 8 B "PPAY, SEPTDOn i. tl h m f • f r+tw* 222 MM. 2st STtffT Ua fcr*fcfw A. (L. KCKEI 2-37*5 Robbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co. 222 N. W. 2Sth Street Phooa 2-370S A. H.BECXEB NTW YEAJ GJtBEmGS SWIFT & COMPANY MIA lee Cremm PHONE 46-6555 GREETINGS : li s MAI.XTfLXA.XCE. Iniorporal^ SASH AND SCREEN SERVICE ALLEN L PARRTSH. Manager 3427 N. Miami Avenue Miami. Florida Phone 82-7531 MORE POPULAR EVERY DAY SOUTHERN BREAD AND CAKE Of I Mill A B \kl>(. CO.MP \\ V FOR SERVICE CALL 2-5117 WHY PARK OUTDOORS? Store your car in the only Bondad. Insured. Fireproof Storage Garaqe at MIAMI INTERNATIONAL Airport. Free 24 hour Cour*ey Car Service to and from all PASSENGER Terminal*. INTERNATIONAL PARKING GARAGE. INC. 4S41 N.W. 26th STREET PHONE 88-1304 ~ ~i. J '. %  <*-.— —r.e-s :: AIL... GREETINGS T ASPHALT PAVING COMPANY Phone: Miami 67-2551 Box 786. Coral Gable*. Flo. JDCs Role in Worldwide Observance of New Y i ftr MOCKS A. LSAVITT as t twrt vie* TB patients mmm ire ear 1 And ^ the iaee faasnd myself far front tae shores of the Cute* States as the Hick Hoijr Days approaehe* I hawe seen the begmmag of the aew year a Israel MI the Great Synagogue in Pans. in the company f the haadfal of Jews still remaining m Bareelona. Spain, ia an ancient Sephardic synagogue in Agadar. P u n ch M a rorrn To all of had aj work oa behalf of JDCs far-Onng rought aae. aa* ia every case I was welcomed as a iliitisewiihsfl faest, given aa honored place and aa h on ore d role in the services. But the truth is that it was not ase. for myself alone, whoa the Jews of Agadir and of Pans and of ^ „^ Barcelona were honoring — but rather JDC. to which they all freely acknowledged their debt, for JDCs aid. particularly :n the difficult post-war years, had meant survival, hope, a chance for a fruitful life and a future I am 'pending Rosfa Hashonah of 57 U in the United States. I cannot help but think of those other members of JDCs staff who will be observing the holiday this year in the Dearly 20 countries of JDCs operations. And I share their pride and {ratification, because in many of these countries, in many of the institutions where they will be present, there could he no observance of Rash H as hon a h and Yom Kippur without JDCs In Israel, for example, there will be observances in each of the 100 institutions fiaanced by Malben. the JDC program on behalf of aged, ill and handi capped newcomer* to the Jewish State la this Betwork of hospitals, sanitaria, old age homes, custodial care centers, sheltered workshops and other installations, thousands of men. women and children who arrived in the Holy Land after May 15. 194* have found a peace and security of which they never dared to dream Since the founding of Malben. at the close of 1040. more than 35X100 new immigrants have been aided —through reconstruction loans, through medical and hospital care through prosthesiand through clinical care and treatment by an agency which is now second in size on)> to Kupal Hoiirr. Hu4adrut medical agency, bj all Israel In the field of tuberculosis alone. Malben has built the largest TB hospital in the Middle East at Beer Yaacov hich has 520 beds available for TB's Thi* fiaure become* even more impressive whens one recalls that ;n 149 when Malben was founded there were only 300 bed* in all of the Holy Land. Picture what Rosh Ha>hor,ah will mean to the 930 % %  Lit satfa w,Z G ** r *** ** n % %  %  %  then fa2l arc now auppartamg thaanaarses through thw J I effarts. or a Kfar Zhaahav .ear Tel Ar**^ centlyes tab hshed Malben Village lor the Aani i ture these, and one will begin u> -nderaaai *3 meaning of JDCs aid to the thousands vho J[1 not have survived %  ithasl sari*. i'-;-taa It is perhaps natural for me to tank first of J hen h e canst this program looms Urg* a jS, current operations and planning Of the toui J SK.4.1JJ0B which JDC has requests as a owuJ froa the 1903 campaigns of the luted Jewuh As peaL some $12,100 000—nearly 50 percent-has -nil allocated to Malben alone But JDCs aid this Bosh Hashonah will be jugJ vital to tens of thousands of Jem; r ther areaJ in Iran. French Morocco. Tunisia arc other -*a>| tries of the Moslem world: at the OP caaw of Gav| many. Austria and Italy; a France and other *o| of Western Europe. In the synagogue a Agadir. I acted with aajl surprise that the Machzor which I was ga ^1 printed in the small island of Djert-i some 3A miles away I had visited the small pnrtinj other physically handicapped men and -omen.r already departed for Norway and Swede* to the generosity of those governmeniIn addition, a group of social no *' Coatinoed tt f*aae 10 B A LARGE VARIETY OF ENTREES TO CHOOSE FROM COMPLETE S I 00 DINNERS and up NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS r 'r C' Pjiro.i Whipped Crtim Piei 2%c TYLER'S RES TAURA N T5 i2S',*' 71 PHONE tiht.ll i %  m. T,'l 7 isa*. Opn 24 Houn Opw 5 .m. till 2 jn. 0< FIEk PARKING • AIR CONOITIONEZ NEW YEAR GREETINGS Walter A. Frederich's Market 645 N. W. 62nd Street Phone 89-5651 GREETINGS 9 NEWELL I PIERCE UNEIAl CONTtACTOtS Ctmmtrciml %  ttti4*m1iml 1 N.W. leJf UNE MAO WtOHE 4 5032 Horn imnovtMun IOAMS ANTTNtNC IN BUILDING REAL ESTATE 741 Dade Blvd. MIAMI BEACH PHONE 58-5224 HAPPT HOUOtrS STEVE'S RtM-A-CA* • lowest Rates • latest Mtwsh • %  aaahw Mokes PHONE 122447 inck Us >•• taaVtryj 7tb STtEET at BISCATME BOULEVARD For Bettor Health Visit %  Mianii Health InstirutGeneral D.aer. I J and *'; Physical Therapy "> Conditioning Colonic Irrigations Cal neU ana Masaaga 7235 Biscayne Boul.vsrd PHONE 7-7896 BARNES CAST HOME SHOP 262 N.W. 54th Street Phone 7-031*



PAGE 1

t y SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 "Jmistifkrirm*,, PAGE 9 8 Cover for Bias in the School By JOSEPH B. ROBISON V o recent studies of the admission practices of L York State medical schools show that despite 1948 Fair Educational Practices Act, Jews still %  re more difficulty in getting a medical education (n non-Jews. To most observers, this appears to .lain evidence of illegal discrimination. The of. gl view, however, expressed in a report to the York State Regents, is that the difference in ttment is not clear proof of discrimination beit may be due to "personality" factors which, lortunalely. cannot be accurately measured. fne of these two studies was made by the AmeriJcwish Congress. It summarized surveys made 195052 of now nine medical schools in the treated students who had won state medical I>M] scholarships. Two of the nine schools — New University and the State University Medical in New York City (formerly known as Long id), made good recorfls in this study. The renini: schools accepted more than three-fifths of [applications filed by non-Jews and less than jfth of those filed by Jews. A few weeks after |AJCongress study was published, the Regents |ishcd a report written by Dr. Howard Wilson, surveys they had initiated. The report came pith much the same results as the AJCongress Jtws Had Better Records • Wilson study divided the applicants into religious groups, Protestant, Catholic and Jewland into several classifications according to pe academic records. The Jews had a far higher ge scholastic record than the Protestants who, n. led the Catholics. Nevertheless, the 1950 shows diminishing rates of acceptance from btant to Catholic and from Catholic to Jew at every level for each of the seven schools. 62, the difference between Catholics and Jews |reatly reduced. rWilson does not think that the discrepancies J treatment of religious groups so clearly shown report add up to proof of discrimination. t. he argues that admission officers have into consideration certain personality factors lose and vague at present" that discrimination be ,.rove,| ••„„ a grou ^ bakis The key wgrd Irsonality." I)r Wilson points out that medical Is consider not only scholarship but also such characteristics as poise, maturity, diction and [ease. The difficulty of measuring these factors it impossible, he says, to draw "dogmatic" Bsions. Improbable Rejection the personality factor really explain the disctes revealed by the studies? Not unless we either of two possibilities. The first is that happened that those among the applicants we too gauche to be accepted were concenI. by remarkable coincidence, in the Jewish tor example, at the State medical school in se 25 scholarship winners in the AJCongress a had high scholastic records. The seven Ws were all accepted. Ten of the 18 Jews rejected it j s s im p i y incredible that such an ate distribution of applicants could occur by I a chance. This must be rejected as wholly improbable and should have been so rejected in the Wilson study. This brings us to the second possibility, that Jews, as a group, as well as Catholics of Italian origin, consistently have below-average personalities. There is no evidence for this supposition. Proof of Discrimination There is one striking proof that the medical schools are discriminating. The selection process at the schools has two stages. First, the schools look at the paper records submitted with the applications and decide which students are to be interviewed. Then they choose from the smaller group those that are to be admitted. At the first stage, the schools have relatively little information as to religion or national origin — only the clue which may be supplied by the apnjica^tts name. At the interview, a relatively sound guess can be made. One would expect then that, if the school discriminates, discrepancies would appear at the second stage, but not at the first. That is just the way it came out in the AJCongress study. As a device for judging future prospects for doctors, the single short interview-given by the schools is manifestly useless. No scientifically trained person can possibly place any reliance on one brief conversation as any indication at all of character or ability. On the other hand, the short interview frequently suffices for an accurate guess as to the students origin. It can be used to facilitate discrimination by any school that desires to do so. The evidence is strong that it is so used. i Dr. Wilson made nine recommendations in his report to the Regents, only one of which bears on the crucial question of "personality": the suggestion that the Regents undertake "basic studies on characteristics and measurement of personality." True, such studies might have long-range benefits. They might ultimately shake a few medical school admissions officials into a greater appreciation of the country's need for good rather than charming doctors. But the immediate problem is to find out whether some qualified applicants to medical school are, at this time, illegally deprived of medical training because of their race;.religion or national origin. Schools Must Explain The medical schools should be called upon to do some explaining. The Regents should study school records and ask admissions official to explain why some students with high academic ratings and excellent recommendations from past teachers were rejected while others were accepted. Each of the medical schools in New York State which has an unexplained record of disparate treatment of religious groups should be called upon to show, from its own files, that it has been applying its criteria for admission fairly and in compliance with the law. The Regents have a duty to demand this showing without further delay. Despite a SO year struggle, the quota system is still flourishing in New York. A sterner and more vigorous application of the sanctions of the law is needed against those medical schools still resisting the state's policy of fair educational practices. A HAPPY NEW YEAH TO ALL KING FINISH PLASTER CO. J LIME • COLORED PLASTER Phone: 3-2081 %  > 260 N. W. 27th Street Miami. Florida McARTHUR JERSEY FARM DAIRY, INC. TROM FARM TO YOU 6851 N. E. Second Avenue Phone 84-4521 TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR MARIO HAIRDRESSER Hair Stylist 537 LINCOLN ROAD — Phone 5-3481 MIAMI BEACH A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS Alfred Lesser & Sons, Inc. Insurance Adjustors for the Public Only 420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH Phone 5-7913 HOLIDAY GREETINGS PICK-UP AND DELIVERY ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS 3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone 82-1343 ...% %  — ^ „ .,. ....I %  — i — i %  i %  %  FOSSETT'S PHARMACY At the Entrance — Huntington Building 168 S. E. First St. Miami. Fla. Phone 2-7691 THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY IN THE WORLD W. E. FOSSETT, Proprietor I ALL PPY NEW YEAR [Shell Lumber Co., Inc. r chie I. Miller. Mgrr p S.W. 27th AVENUE Phone 48-4401 fjj* ^VVTEARTOAU ,K '£\Us A\D PATRONS ttlantie rower. Hotel f 01 COLLINS AVENUE MI AMI BEACH p hone 5-4751 I A Happy New Year To All Our Many Friends and Patrons Calvin D. Kinsman NURSERY 3315 N.W. 46th STREET MIAMI Phone 64-1121 A Happy Ntw Year To All Our fritnis and Patrons Air Conditioning Service, Inc. 24-Hour Service 1118 15th STREET MIAMI BEACH Phone 58-2348 II I I I 6 GROSS. N6ERS 6R 0SSIHGER, NY. THE GROSSINGER-PANCOASI MIAMI BEACH. FLA. GREETINGS HOWARD BACKUS TOWING — LIGHTERING WHOLESALE SAND — CRANE RENTAL 1201 N. W. South River Drive — P. O. Box 681 Yard Phone 3-5019 Ret. Phone 7-1042 MIAMI 4. FLORIDA GREETINGS! T. J. JAMES CONST. CO. Phone 89-1041 ROCK — FILL — SAND "WE MOVE THE EARTH" 1700 N.W. 119th St. It is again a Pleasure To Extend New Year Greetinqs To All AliiVIIIMUIU. GREETINGS DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 1545 N.W. 45th Street A



PAGE 1

FAGE IOB Jei*tFkrH&r FRIDAY JDCS ROLE IN WORLDWIDE NEW YEAR OBSERVANCE %  jfi Continue* *r*m Pe I B Gtraaar %  Pad andmdnal solatiem for ^ perhaps am than any other* in history Tbe observance of Bosh Hwhnruh m Camp Foeh J a: the other DP camp* wiu be at hest a me Bat the trims** wiD be tempered •* knowledge that JDC and the Jof America hare not i orgottea aad are coatanuag their %  Jewish DP* sosse opportBBrty %  •* countries of .rope that the -jpee oo a naore hopeful aote. for in i here oae 15.000 Jews are stiU dependent cpoe outsxle sources for aid. the Jewish comawaity ha be?-: la :ahe wr the responsibility for their eare Since the eod of the war. JDC has borne a for this care bat the increased : success of the Foodi Social Jcoecbined fund raismx appeal, pre* ratx* that in the not too distant fatare coriTarrtv of France wfll be able to -poesibtliTT for the care of its own ;e-.".:pra*_' h**e been takir.g plae* | : %  .• and other areai of -r SIM am rt i taa ben to a •* worst of the postwar erner t cnoe s -en met. The DP canape %  emptied Teas of thousands of :fl Moslem eoaatnes as Libra. Iraq aad ban natnam from the worst danger VIET of the Jew? who fled rr r ? %  :.: -.'**.;• hate been reharxli%  rts Bat need *.-* -,> f.r the neediest. those who will rest of their Ines. to aeed sach help at JDC lay year*, perhaps for the HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO SALES MOTOROLA SQvicr EDDIE'S RADIO SERVICE 2209 N.W. 7th Artnua Sarwic On AD Make* Arto and Home Radio, ^ Ut Casep Foehreewald. aloae. there are ahoat lJBt so-called hard-core" cases and their families' who cannot sarme without outside help. la Israel there are thousands m UaJbra nwr a atiaas who are completer? dependent apoa this aid for surMral. as %  thousands who aeed Ma!ben s care, bat must v 4 -, tad mm Bfl -\:ir>: I Wkum room for them, la kosiem eoaatnes. JDCs feeding aad medical imitiwi are ntal to the existence of enure Jewish cnmanartirs In all of these areas. JDCs assistance most continue Aad addition. JDC must continue to be prepared, as it has m all of its th.r.j eight and a half year history, for whatever emer g encies may occur Such an emergency occurred m January of 1953. %  hen hundr e d* of Jewish r e fugees made their way. from East Germany to West Berhn. where joined with the Jewish Gemeinde in providing aad cJathang aad housing until these refugees coald be resettled in West Germany or in other areas. | HARRY C. SCHWEBKE AND ASSOCIATES — LAND SURVEYORS 4119 N.W. 2nd Arenu* PHONE 7-2441 TO ALL GREETINGS HEJTBY A. POHL. DIC. Stale Distr-Ifcetcn GRAY MARINE MOTORS DO WE M. DTDUSTH1AL ENGIXES GASOLIXE and DIESEL 411 H. E13th Street -....., fcl* Such e m e rg encies have occurred many times in ;-tmi mmt Hajaris) : v.ABM -''i a half million Jews who have been aided by JDC since 1914 have been victims of war and post-war catastrophic*, of Nazism and anti Semit^m. of homelessness and hunger But always, in the midst of disaster and catastrophe, they have known that they could continue to depend on JDC. on the helping hand of American Jewry And on Bosh Hasbonah 5T14. all over the world even the most unfortunate can be sure that JDC has not forgotten them and will not forget them so long as they are in need MERCURY LITHOGRAPHING CO. 545 N. W. 5th Street Micrai. faj| Telephone 824567 EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOR OFFSET ?ehecrsi.-g for the Yoc K-ppur serr-.ce is the Junior Congregation Choir of the Religious School of mm :'..z~. Beccr. faartah Center. The chou w-Jl be heard when the Junior Congre"_:"r.r.rs .-3 (n name* %  the ma:n synagogue on Satuiday. September 19th, at 3:30 1~ S-e-^e-; .eft tc r.gh* zze Ronclie Schwar.zman. Fehce Sussman. Mono Glasaer. Sonia Steam PI.-. ._= MachlowiU Boaafcad lahn a o a br.d Susan Talianori Second row 'deft to :jz~e .-.<--. Z:.Z7.Z..T.Z DewGrossman. Bcrbara Turoff. Acne Fishbein. Gail Saperstein. lore-.y BotMMui. IhOTWfl Rosenstrauch and Dav.c Pcp.ck Thud row left to right axe Daniel %  z -?r*-~-~~-^-~~'< ?-~z.z Leer. FMal Donald Sussman. Charles Homer. Edward Ginsberg ZT.zV.zr-. ZZ..ZT.?^e~.rrs of the chou not shown ere Carol Bennan and Mar)orie FnedGBEETINGS Your Local Ford Dealer HUSKAMP MOTOR CO. 455 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHCNE %  CORAL GABLES SEASOXS GREET D\GS TO ALL OLR RUE DeTAHDO'S ITALIAN AMERICAN RESTA1 Air ( • %  < i I i • %  H 1211 71st STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHCIR DORN MARTIN DRUG CO. PHESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 142 Sunset Drive Scats 1 TO AU A morr urn urn rtAt EAST COAST PAVING COMPANY 35M N.W. ZTmd ST1UT fbM* 44171 Vat-lit Basin 1884 N. W. North RITO Mi Phone 2-30S7 MIAMI BEACH ABSTRACT & TITLE COMPANY. Inc. CompUie Abstract sad Title Insurance Service THE ONLY ABSTRACT PLANT Of MIAMI BEACH 1630 Lenox Avenue MIAMI BEACH TO AU SEASON'S GREETINGS Sorrento Kesianranl PaWi ITALIAS FOODS PIRATE'S COVE We Cater To Parties SOW S.W. 8th ST H U T PHONE 48-92S3 A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL A COMPLETE SERVICE FOR YOUR FONTIAC TRAIL PONTIAC. INC. 665 S. W. 8th Street Fhcal! HUNTER LYON. INC. 901 So. Miami Are. To All Greetings MRS. OSCAR BLASIUS 1688 Meridian Are. Miami Beach TO ALL GREETINGS G. C STEMBIER, INC GENERAL INSURANCE BONDS 226 Shareland Building INSURANCE SAS SANDWICH DP N.E. Second Avenue EXTEND GREETINGS TO THEIR FRIENDS AND PATRON'S nor



PAGE 1

pmA Y. SEPTEMBCT 16, 1953 l~UI Ffrrfrtfar Elks Form Committee To Advance UM Evening Division Registration On Beach PAGE 11 B Actor I. Eber (left), chairman of the Educational Committee of he Miami Beach Elks 1601, and Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Jr., Dean of the University of Miami Evening Division, discuss plans to determine the means by which the UM Evening Division Branch on Miami Beach can continue offering classes through he 1953-1954 season. stantial increase in registrations will be forthcoming." Both degree and non-degree courses are being regularly given on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. Registration will be held from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Classes are slated to begin on September 29th. Subjects listed include Art, Accounting, English, Human Relations, Spanish, Speech and Hotel Social Direction. I Announcement was made this d'k of the possible cancellation the University of Miami EveIng Division's Miami Beach ranch. The UM has been scheduly evening classes in its Adult %  vision at Miami Beach High fchool. 1420 Drexel Avenue, for R past three years. 11' i Dan Steinhoff, Jr., Dean of University's Evening Division, iid here "that it would be a asic loss to the cultural life of Jaml Beach if the classes are disptinued." He added that despite many petitions by citizens of area for the continuation of Adult Division, registration has justified maintaining the aneh. f'Tho University is seriously con%  ering discontinuing these fcsses unless a better registration Iforthcomine this FinV'Th-TStehV lii explained. %  Miami Beach Lodge No. 1601, Orir of the Elks, simultaneously anfunced its civic project of sponring the UM Evening Division's lach Branch. Victor I. Eber. lairman of a newly formed Elks ^ucational Committee, indicated at the order will assist the Unipity in the Fall registration at Miami Beach High School on Member 24th and 25th. Working Ith him are Dr. Julius Green fruse and Allan Stratton. ("The objective of this commitEber said, "is to determine [sufficient demand exists for cole classes and lecture series to continuation of University ork here on the Beach, especially n o|(|, T persons." According to wr. many citizens are interested I maintaining the extension activfor the area and would not it to see University work canpiled. [Dr. Steinhoff said that the most Tiportant thing is "to get the mesPe to i he people. On September V* and 25th. the citizens of the pater Miami Beach area will 7 the opportunity of determinPK whether or not they wish to pamtain their University evening ~*J* ar sure that with the npetus give,, the pf0grani FUKh the civic-mindedness of P^Miami Beach Elks that a subNorth Dade Meeting North Dade Jewish Center will hold a Sunday School PTA Board meeting on Sunday, 10 a.m., at the home of Mrs. M. Schiffman, 840 NE 139th Street. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO DEFEND Iff THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIME ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP" FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 1t249 WILLUAM VAN MASKS, Jr., Plaintiff, VH. ELIZABETH VAN MAXKX. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: KI.IZAHKTH VAN MANEN. ion Klrvonlh Avenue, Hawthorne, New Jersey You are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has fteeri flleil against you, ami you are requfreil to nerve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Mill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys. MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN, H.'.IP Sevliold Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 19th clay of October, 19.'.3. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will lie taken auaiusl yoU for the relief demanded iii the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in TIIK JKWISH KM'HUMAN DONE AND IIRIIKRKU at Miami, Florida, this 8th day of September. A.D. 11)53. K. It. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, I i.ide County. Florida. By M. C. OREEN, (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk SIVKHS, HEIMAN & KAI'I.A.N Attorneys for Plaintiff 6.<0 Seybold Building, Miami, Florida 9/18-JS — 10/2-8 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTR. IN CHANCERR, No. 162414 (.HACK HOFFMAN, piuiiitirr, vs. CARI, .1. HOFFMAN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: CARL .1. HOFFMAN. It.K.II. #1, Telford. Pennsylvania. You are hereby notified that a Bill Of ( omplalnt for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy .,f your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on ..';'•,,.'' a J. nIi "' M Attorneys, MYERS, i I %  AN ..* KAPLAN. 6:,0 Seybold Building. Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 17th day of October, IfW. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default win 1„. taken you for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FI.OKID1AN. DONE AND ORDERED nt Miami, Florida, this 3rd day of September, A. I), 1 9,i3. E. B. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida. By M. R. MURRAY, L ^ i ^ ,£ u J Court Heal> Deputy Clerk. MVICUs. (TlhtllAN & KAPLAN, frneyii for Plaintiff K Seybold Building, Miami, Florida, 6/11-18-25 — 10/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THE BIO WHEEL DRIVE-IN, at 2255 Southwest 32nd Avenue. Miami, Flor,<,B Jj ,en '' feg'ster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Elorldn. BERNARD T. PALEY SEYMOUR PALEY BHBINER SPIELER Attorneys for Applicants 304 Roper Building. Miami, Florida 9/11-18-25 — 10/2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 162364 ALICE MACK. Plaintiff, vs. LOUIS MACK. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: LOUIS MACK You. LOUIS MACK, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, BEN ESSEN, 823 .Seybold Building. Miami, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the circuit Court on or before the 2nd day of October, 1953. If you fall to do so. judgment by defualt will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 2nd day of September, A.D. 1953. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dado-japunty. Florida By %  TTv'pREEN, .Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk Attorney for Plaintiff BEN ESSEN S23 Seybold Building, Miami. Florida 9/4-11-18-25 • '* LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MIAMI BROOM Co. and DIXIE Bltoo.M CO., at 470(1 N.W. 16th Ave., Miami, intends to register said name with the Cleik of the Circuit Cou.t of Dade County, Florida. Wll.l.AltD woill, OBMUTH Sole Owner MARX FAB Kit Attorney for Applicant Congress Bldg. 8/28 — 9/4-11-IS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 162150 RAY LA ROCCA, Plaintiff vs. LOUIS LA ROCCA. Defendant AMENDED ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: LOUIS LA ROCCA 3034 Mathews Ave. Bronx, New York You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you In the above styled cause and you arc required to serve a copy of your Answer on the plaintiffs attorney and file the original In the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court In and for Dad,. County, Florida, on or before the 6th day of October, 1953. If you fall to do so. Judgment by defualt will be taken •gainst you for the relief demanded In the BUI of CVmiplalnt. Dated at Miami, Dade County, Florida this 28th day of August, 1953. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court' By: If. c. GREEN, Deputy Clerk (CIRCUIT CopRT SEAL) MANUEL l.l'BKL Attorney for Plaintiff 23 YV. Flagler St., Miami, Florida 9/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of TROPICAL FOODS OF FLORIDA, at 4421 N.W. 23rd Avenue. Miami. Intend to roadster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MORRIS HARRIS LEONARD HARRIS BEN HARRIS JACK MILLER, Atty. 4014 Chase A v. Miami Beach 9/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NolUE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of COBALT, CORALY LAMPS AND SHADES, at 2101 Ponce I>e l.eon Blvd., Coral Gables, Florida, Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dtide County, Florida. I: I.N.IAMIN KRASNOWSYLVIA KRASNOW HENRY M. CAIN. Atty. 2518 West Flagler Street, Miami, Fla. 9/4-11-1.--25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THE SHORE HOTEL, at 1351 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. LY.NNE & ALBERT ZUCKERMAN 9/4-11-1S-25 LEGAL NOTICE NOT iKOTIc ii ,|, K.\|;,-| t M In CE UNDER FICTITIOUS ,, NAME LAW HEREBY GIVEN that •'led. desiring to engage In the fictitious name of •" I'ade County, Ma., InMid name with the lilt Court of Dade tips MONTENEGRO NOTICE Si fc-M'Hl •i." 1 '"' "'• fictitious nai P'-"i II.' I ',.'," --'Lincoln I '• lot Ida. Intends t. E NV N .? ER FICTITIOUS ,-,.,,... NAME LAW s.i.l. .T nT OIVEN that n'K to engage In name of Road. uu", %  i.nina, intends to reg%  "',;''''•, With the Clerk of the '"" of 11.,,|,. County Florida. A B TIES, INC. A Klt r -v L-, ,. Owner of 100* ,. H "HKNKT I, H i! N 1-EHKMAN. -'" '"Q EM* •ad. Miami r>u,t c, M/I-f Beach, Fla. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN thst the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FLAMINGO OCEAN BAR, at 6*65 S.W. 8th Street. Miami, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County, Florida. _. NEAL CECELIA DOYLE KESFLKR &. (1ARS Attorneys for Applicants 1782 W. Flagler St. 9/11-18-25 — 10/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to >ngage In business under the fictitious name of PBNN-WAY Fool) MARKET, at 1447-49 Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami Beach. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. HYMAN <:< ITTESMAN EVA BRANDMAN Sole Owners DIANA COOPERSMITH Attorney for Applicants 235 Lincoln Road 9/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of 1.ANSDOWNE APTS., at 12K0 Drexel Avenue — BOO 13th Street, Miami Beach, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of de County, FlorMa. PHILIP DRE8NICK STLVIA DRB8N1CK t/U /4-I!-l $10.00 DISCOUNT Hi StLL MECHANICALLY PiRfECT \ USED CARS There is a car to twit your budget j and anyone mentioning this add i will receive a ten dollar discount j toward the purchase of any auto mobile on the lot. Every Car Under $500.00 RAY HOADLEY 2040 S.W. Mi STtflt Phone 12-6042 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 51168 Notice is hereby given that NATHANIEL W. HIEGEL, holder of CltJ of Hialeah Tax Sale Certificate Numbered-.101. dated the Ith day of June, A.D 1951, has filed said Certificate In my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue thereon In a..01 dance with law. Said Certificate embraces the following described property, situated in Dade County. Florida, to-wltr Lot 1.1, Block 51, Studio Addition to Hialeah. Plat Book 9, Page 5. In the City ,,f Hialeah. County of Dade, State of Floi• Ida. The assessment of said property under the Certificate issued was in the name of UNKNOWN, I'nless said 'Certificate shall l>e redeemed according to law, tax deed. Will issue thereon on the,llth day f KENNEDY FURNITURE CO., at 1611 N.W. 54th St., Miami, intends to i eg later said name with the Cleik of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID MARCUS MASON & FORER Attorneys for Applicant 129 "N.E. 1st St. 8/28 — 9/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of M0 BUILDING, at >>II s.vv. pir-t street, Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LINol.D CORPORATION ilj : Sam Seitlin. President Attest: It. Louis Seitlin. Secret try 8/28 — 9/4-11-18 DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP BY CONTINUING PARTNERS AND NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW The partnership of Sam Ma! -n. Harry Mallen, and Max Mallen. ill business as Sam Mallen Co. (not Inc.), 2fi20 S.W. Mb Street, Miami, Hoi la, has been dissolved by mutual consenc on August 25, 1953. Sam Mallen has retired from the said partnership Harry Mallen and Ma* Mallen ill continue the said business under the same name at the same addiesintend to register the said name the cierk of the cnauit Court, i" e County, Florida BAM MALLEN HARRY MALLEN MAX MALLEN S/2S — 9/4-11-18 %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nan %  I l.o R I D A WEATHER-KRAFT PRODUCTS CO. ', at 7301 N.E. M Court, Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk ol Circuit Court of Dade Comity, 1 Ida. I. ABRAMS I. PHILLIPS EDWARD S. RESNICK Attorney for I. Phillips and I. Abrams 8/28 — 9/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thit the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SUPERIOR MAItKET, at 11 S.W. 8th Street, Miami. Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Counts Florida. JENNIE MINTS IIUTNF:R & HCTNER 520 Olympia Bldg.. Miami 8/28 — 9/1-11-18 SUNRtftVUlK HEALTH RESONT HOm-SANITAJHUM HOLIDAY GREETING CARDS Greeting Cards for All Occasions Stationery Napkins and Matches Plain or Personalised Paper Table Covers and Towels Oift Wrspping and Ribbons Toys and Party Fsvors School Supplies Gilt. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERF:RY OTVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of SOTHAL. at P. O. Box 84)1, Miami Beach 89. Intend to rerfster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade" County, FiVjrtrtn. PETER BOBBL SKI.WYN LEVENTHAL l/fg-28 — 10/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, doairlng to engaxe In business under the fictitious name of ALPINE CIOARETTE SERVICE COMPANY, at 3154 S.W. 23rd St. Miami, intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MURRAY TOISTER 9 tt-M — 10/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MIAMI SHELL I ACTORY. at 10548 BIscayne Blvd., Miami, Intend to regist.i said name with the CJerk of the Circuit Court of Dude Countv, Florida. GLORIA R0MF:R0 MOLINA FRED T WALSH I It-SB — 10/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tint the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of KAPPY'S, at 1465 Collins Avenue ami Reach. Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Plor Ida. KAPKAUF INC. Samuel Kaplan, Pre*. /8 — 9/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name if D and D SUNDRIES, at 8801 N.U 17th Avenue. Miami, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Floi WARREN A. DALRYMPLE WEBSTER D. DAWSON Sole Owners KERSI.ER A OARS Attorneys for Applicants 17'.' YV. Flagler Street 1/4-11-18-16 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! TaM Jawiab. Florldlcm %  *Boftta your legal notlca*. W a ip pwckrto y> pcrtronoQa) and yuaxxsa•aw accurate Mtrlca od avgal rota*. Phona 2-1141 aarrlea. SEITLIN Z, COMPANY \^_^fcl?r PHONI 18)



PAGE 1

'rklc. :i For Economy Use i ka Ml .\n Dox System provides a last, i.zz.r ..:.f?z, low-cost method of constructing durable floors and flat or sloped roofs L">s precast, reinforced concrete beams for residential, agricultural, commercial and industrial buildings. Each beam is an assembly of scientifically ces.gned, precast concrete blocks, bonded together by concrete and steel reinforcing Tods into one continuous easy-to-handle unit. The length of each unit is determined by the number of blocks us ed...thus each unit, or beam can be 'tailored" to plan. Maule's new Dox System thus combines the high compression strength of concrete with the high tensile strength of steel. It provides all the advantages of the prevailing methods of reinforced concrete construction. Maule Dox Planks are not new. They have been tried, proved and used for many years in Maryland, Ohio, Michigan, New York, Minnesota, Tennessee, New Jersey, District pf Columbia, Pennsylvania and Connecticut rs %  — >* Wtci ptmtt turn** V*t ** p m tin. sale M tM hg •* rSrfs t ot m* L Stod rcuSvoflf rod* r*t strvefcrji iSwif Cro^f ••* So te ol the Advantages of the Maule Dox System % Ptraib h Wiea Wrrsnat •f Of Fleer* 4t. Imlsass. •Jlsit-ta FJsaufe Of Ms* testrsdiM W Previses Fdl | Saves Tks*, | SJasefcftes UtstHy Ass Other Service Ta Stssrfsri Isstfaf Pracfc" as. %  ••*•* %  .$.** •*** Ftf DetM hftfwtiM Ut Mi* Dsx PI** Call Maule 9-8653 PRECAST DEPARTMENT Salts Office: 317$ NectA


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 18, 1953

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01337

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 18, 1953

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01337

Related Items

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

Full Text
-. -...I
PAGE 3 A
*W
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY pad THE JEWISH WEEKLY
faUJME 27Namber 37
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1953
SEC. A
PRICE: TEN CENTS


< 1 H

I '

:*r
Corporal Bernard Beraian (right), of Lakewood, New Jersey,
(irst Jewish soldier repatriated in Operation Big Switch, is
shown in a Jewish Chapel at Freedom Village taking the
.-roll of Law from the hands of Chaplain Murray I. Roth man
|o recite the traditional pray*er of thanks for deliverance from
onccge. (United Press Photo)
lepatriated Korean GI
Blesses New Freedom
By CHAPLAIN MURRAY I. ROTHMAN
HQ Battalion, 1st Marina Division
FREEDOM VILLAGE (NJWB) For Cpl. Bernard Berraan. of
akewood. New Jersey, the memorable moment of his unforgettable
sy is 10:15 a.m., when he became a free American again after 27
honrh.-- of captivity. CpL Berman, the first Jewish repatriated prisoner
Y war to come through this unique place in Operation Big Switch is
i personable young man.
I wa<- peering intently at the name tags the freed GIs were wear-
ng. and when I spotted the name Bernard Berman on one, I asked
kagerly. "Arc you Jewish?" His answer was a proud and vigorous
lYes." To which I replied with a high sense of privilege, that I was
fht Jewish chaplain assigned to Freedom Village.
There was a moment's electric silence as we sized each other up
-and then we spontaneously embraced.
Promptly taking Bernard in tow, I steered him through the pro-
cessing line until we got to the chapel area, where there are four
chapels two Protestant, one Catholic and one Jewish. Bernard and
entered the Jewish chapel, of course, and for a good while just sat
eacefully before the open ark. This Ark. and the Torah it houses,
have travelled through Korea, from the rear areas right up to the
Jcombat lines, during the endless days and hazardous nights of bitter
Ibattle. And now here it is at Freedom Village to bring its imperish-
able message of wisdom and welcome to Jewish GIs freed at long" last.
After awhile, we arose, donned prayer shawls, and, opening prayer
[books, recited the traditional prayer of thanks for goodness and mercy.
Tears came to Bernard. He sat down wearily. I turned, stood over
Ihim. and pronounced the classic Hebrew priestly benediction. He
jrose. we looked at each other happily and smiled through tears of joy.
"Bernard." I said to turn softly, "I couldn't possibly tell you how
happy I am to have seen and greeted you."
Rabbi," he responded and there was a world of wistfulness in
Ihis voice "having you here to greet me helps make this the happiest
[0y of my life."
Arm-in-arm, then, we left the chapel, and Bernard moved one
| Precious step closer to home.
Cpl. Berman was attached to the 23rd Regiment of the US Army's
2nd Infantry Division when he was taken prisoner.
MSA Fund Diversion for Iran
May Cause Slash in Israel Aid
By the JTA
WASHINGTON Israel may
suffer a severe cut in mutual se-
curity assistance owing to the di-
version of Near Eastern economic
aid to Iran, it was revealed this^
week by the Foreign Operations
Administration. An inquiry made
with the Administration disclosed
the fact that $25,000,000 of the
emergency $45,000,000 grant for
Iran announced by President Eis-
enhower on September 5th will
be taken from funds Israel ex-
pected to share with the Arab
states.
A spokesman for the FOA said
today that $25,000,000 would come
from the $147,000,000 total pro-
vided in the new Mutual Security
Act for economic aid to Israel, the
Arab states, Iran, and certain Af-
rican territories. The exact amount
for Israel and the Arab states were
never specified, but it had been
assumed they would share what
was left after Iran and the African
territories were taken care of.
Israel will also be affected by
another grant made September
3rd of $23,400,000 in technical as-
sistance to Iran. An estimated
$10,000,000 of this amount would
come from the $147,000,000 total
Near Eastern appropriation. There-
fore, these two deductions in favor
of Iran, plus the amount for Af-
rica, would leave Israel and the
Arab states about $100,000,000 to
share between them.
Congressional testimony on the
Mutual Security Act in question
clearly indicated that Israel could
expect aid on the level of the
two previous years. In the fiscal
year 1952, Israel received $63,500,-
000 and in the fiscal year 1953,
Israel received $70,200,000. A
breakdown on the basis of the ap-
proximately $100,000,000 which
would appear to be left Xo be
shared equally by Israel and the
Arab states out of the 1954 fiscal
appropriations would theoretically
give Israel not more than $50,-
000,000.
It was pointed out unofficially
in government circles that Israel
had not been promised any defi-
nite amount and that distribution
of funds available for the Near
East would be made according to
the national security requirements
of the United States. Today, Iran
is considered to be the big trouble
spot.
Significantly, the remaining
$20,000,000 of the Iranian appro-
priation of $45,000,000 came from
a $100,000,000 special MSA fund
provided by the President for spe-
cial security grants. Not more
than $20,000,000 of this fund may
be given to any one country.
Should the President consider Is-
rael and the Arab states to be in
a security emergency like that of
Iran, he could appropriate from
this fund for those states. How-
ever, government officials express-
ed the sentiment that neither Is-
rael nor the Arab states had any
right to expect any specified sum
because Near Eastern aid funds
are to be allocated subject to the
most imminent threats to security
in the states of the area.
Fate of Foehrenwald DPs
Hangs on Deliberations
MUNICH (JTA) The approxi-
mately 700 Jews who are regis-
tered as "illegal returnees" in
Foehrenwald, the last remaining
Jewish DP camp on German soil,
will neither be deported nor forci-
bly transferred elsewhere, and ef-
forts will be made to bring about
their emigration within six months.
However, any new infiltrees lack-
ing proper German visas and en-
try permits will be jailed and later
deported by the German author-
ities.
A tentative understanding along
these lines was reached at a con-
ference convened in Bonn by the
Federal Foreign Office. The par-
ticipants on the German side were
officials of the Federal and Ba-
varian Ministries of Interior, Fi-
nance and Refugees. On the other
side of the table sat leading repre-
sentatives of the Israel Purchasing
Mission in Germany, Joint Distri-
bution Committee. HIAS, Central
Council of Jews in Germany, Ba-
varian Association of Jewish Com-
munities and a committee appoint-
ed by the returnees.
The conference, which was
marked by a spirit of moderation,
had been called to consider ways
and means of dealing with the
problem posed by an influx into
the Foehrenwald Camp, usually
from Israel, of several hundred
former DP's who still have valid
German visas and residence per-
mits and want to use Germany as
a base for immigration to other
countries. Last month, these "ille-
gals" staged a sit-down strike in
Munich to draw public attention
to a policy of forcible deportations
to Israel via Austria. The deporta-
tions were temporarily halted, and
a census of the "illegals" was con-
ducted in Foehrenwald in mid-
August.
All those who registered during
Continued on Page 2 A
Kol Nidrei Services Scheduled Friday Eve
*om Kippur. the Day of Atone-
ment and the second of the High
Holy Days, will be ushered in by
water Miami Jewry on Friday
'venmg. The Fast will be observ-
" all day Saturday through Sab-
M'n afternoon and the Nielah
Wee. Sukkoth follows on Wed-
*> evening, September 23rd,
M will be observed on Thursday
w Pridaj following.
BETH SHOLOM
Tempi,- Beth Sholom will con-
Ujci
.'wo Friday evening Kol
at?' s,rvicps a* 7 and 9 p.m.
t7k '' Kronish ri officiate,
M Cantor Samuel Kelemer ren-
*"" the musical portions of the
JP""1- The Rabbi will discuss:
|"5|'> A Heaven For?
I Saturday morning services will
I* at 1(1 a ,:#u ,l.
I^Oior
10 a.m., with the traditional
memorial service following
at 330 p.m. Rabbi Kronish will
discuss: Must You Wait Until It's
Too Late. The Children's Hour will
take place on Saturday at 1:30
p.m. A specially prepared service
for children from the third
through the ninth grade conducted
by members of the Confirmation
Class and the Religious School
Choir Group will take place at
that time.
*
BETH JACOB
The Day of Atonement will be
ushered in at Congregation Beth
Jacob with the chanting of Kol
Nidrei by Cantor Aaron Weingar-
ten and the Synagogue Choir on
Friday at 6 p.m. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff will pceach on the sub-
ject: The Gate To Heaven.
Services will be held Saturday
from 8 a.m. to 6:40 p.m. Rabbi
Mescheloff will preach at the
morning Yizkor memorial service
on the topic: Holy Of Holies. He
will also chant the concluding
Nielah service. Overflow services
will be held Friday evening and
Saturday in the David Whitman
Community Hall.

ISRAELITE CENTER
The Israelite Center will hold
Yom Kippur services on Friday
evening, with Rabbi Morton'Malav-
sky officiating and discussing: All
Vows. Saturday morning services
begin at 7 a.m.. with the special
memorial Yizkor slated for 11:30
a.m. Rabbi Malavsky will be as-
sisted by Cantor Samuel Salkow
rendering the musical portion of
the liturgy. Subject of the sermon
by the Rabbi is scheduled as: Re-
membering Our Beloved.
The schedule for Sukkoth serv-
ices will start on Wednesday eve-
ning, September 23rd, at 6 p.m.
On Thursday morning, services will
begin at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Malav-
sky will present the sermon, as
well as during the Friday service
also scheduled for 8:30 a.m.

CORAL GABLES JEWISH
CENTER
On Friday, at 7 p.m.. Rabbi Mor-
ris A. Skop and Cantor Irving Rob-
inson will begin the Kol Nidrei
service, ushering in Yom Kippur.
The Center Choir will assist. What
It Takes To Be Forgiving, will be
the subject of a sermon by the
Rabbi. Saturday marning services
are scheduled for 9:30 a.m., with
the Yizkor memorial prayers fol-
lowing. Rabbi Skop will preach
Continued on Pag* 2 B
Rabbi Stephen S. Wit*
. the deceaied maligned
Rabbis are
Labeled Red
By Probers
NEW YORK (WNS>The House
Committee on Un-American Activ-
ities was denounced last Sunday
by Dr. Israel Goldstein, president
of the American Jewish Congress,
and Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, for
havjng permitted the publication of
charges that the late Rabbis Ste-
phen S. Wise and Judah L. Magnes
had been among a number of
clergymen who had followed the
Communist Party line. The charges
had been brought before the Com-
mittee by ex-Communist leader
Benjamin Gitlow.
In the joint statement issued by
Drs. Goldstein and Eisendrath. the
charges were termed "fantastic."
They pointed out that Rabbis Wise
and Magnes 'were hailed the
world over as among the most in-
dependent, courageous and moral
figures of our generation* and
added: "To charge them with hav-
ing taken instruction from the
Communist Party and having col-
laborated with it is a contemptible
and vile desecration of two of the
most noble and revered names in
American Jewish history-"
The publication of such charges
by the House Committee, declared
the statement, constitutes "a shock-
ing and frightening betrayal of
elementary public responsibility
and decency."


PAGE 2 A
FMDAY,


President Eisenhower Will Receive
ADL Democratic Legacy Medallion
WASHIX GTON President fens* of civil rights both as a sen-
Dwight D Eisenhower is the 1953 ator from Rhode Island and as a
winner of the America's Democra- j cabinet member
tic Legacy award which the Anti-J xh<- 1948 award was shared by
Defamation LeafU* of Boat B*rft I Iorjr mJ' JBd"nM *HMffi Itti
each year presents to an American Eleanor Roosevelt for her work
in recognition of "distinguished
contributions to the enrichment of
Americas democratic legacy-
Announcement of the Presi-
'Jent's acceptance was made from
the summer White House head-j
quarters in Denver He is the
ninth American to receive the tra
ditional silver medallion since the
M Civil RigbU: Barney Balaban.
president <>f Paramount Pictures,
for his leadership in organizing
the Freedom Train: and Darryl t
Zanuck and Dore Senary for their
award was established in 1948 by use of motion pictures as a med
the Anti-Defamation League. j mm for fostering better human
Mr Eisenhower will appear in i relations
person to receive the award at a
linner on November 23rd. here
r. by the Board of Governors
0 iTLSZsZH. Slates Registration
This Fall, the University of Mi-
CMzMsttp Day Is Marked
At ttyfrMf P-Hr Cermurf
A """"*h patriotic celebration
marked Citiaenship Day last night
in Bayfroot Park.
Greater Miami chairman for the
event was E Albert Pallot. attor-
ney and ctvic leader Pallot was
, among participating leaders in I
with the United Nations Commis-1 Am An American Day held here
sion on Human Rights. Charles E. in former year* and sponsored by
Wilson for his services as chair-! the Americanism Committee of the
man of the President's Committee Harvey W. Seeds Post, American
Academy Has Yom
Kippur Assembly
Students of the Hebrew Acad
a dramatic pro
ia the Academy
Legion.
This year, the Legion Post again
worked closely with immigration
officials and all public organiza-
tions to stage a welcome to the
thousands of new and naturalized
citizens who each year make their
homes in Greater Miami
Principal speaker at the Bayfront
emy presented
gram Thursday
Auditorium in observance of Yom
Kippur which commences Friday
evening at sunset.
Classes of the Hebrew Depart-1
roent offered a playlet depicting
the pre-Yom Kippur preparations.
Theme of the class program was!
forgiveness and repentance during
the 10-day penitential period be-
tween Rosh Hashonah and Yom
Kippur Members of tm? Academy
Chorus chanted the Kol Nidrei mel-
odies, as well as other selections
taken from the Yom Kippur litur
Pupils of the eighth grade of
**-* the Assembly
tmgTheNew7J;
Clean Slate Tt*
lismbta
Witkj
mm h. Has*
'try, Meot I py,
Market
1W $.W. M ST.UT
uni n,,^
i H DEllVWv
cau Mm
UM Evening Division
of the Anti Defama
anniversary
League
This will be his first appear
!nce before a national Jewish or-
ganization since taking office.
In making public the text of the
award. Philip M. Klutznick. of
Jhicago. president of B'nai B nth.
.ind Henry Edward Schultz. of
New York national chairman of
'-he Anti-Defamation League^en-
aounced that President Eisen-
beaaaf was the unanimous choice
:rom among this year's nominees
:r the award
The selection was made by
VDL national Executive Commit-
ee "not only for the President's
expression of view- and actions in
he civil righU field since tana
ng the office of the Presidency,
out also for his long and distin-
guished humanitarian record in
he war against Nazism and in the
nculcation of democratic practices
n the armed services."
Former President Harry S Tru-
man received the award in 1949 in
ecognition of his appointment of
> President's Committee on Civil
lights and his efforts to have
nacted into law the recommenda-
ions of that committee. Last year
he award went to Senator Her
ert H. Lehman of New York, for
is "vigorou, -upport of civil
eht-. legislation."
0her v.inner- are Henry' Ford
II (1951, for hi~ work in the eeUb-
ItlMHeill of the Ford Foundation
a.s an impetUl v, greater research
0 hurran relation- and former
General .1 Howard Itc-
honored for hi- d<-
ami Evening Division will offer
more than 400 courses, many of
them to be taught at four off
campus branches. For undergrad-
uates, registration will be 8t30
a.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.. Sep-
tember 21st through 25th.
On Saturday. September 26th.
registration ia. scheduled from 8*30
am until noon Graduate students
may register from 8:30 a.m. to 4
p.m and 7 to 9 p.m September
23*rd through 25th
Courses offered in the Evening
Division are in the College of Arts
and Sciences. School of Business
Administration. School of Educa-
tion and School of Engineering,
f'ombined degrees may be worked
for in Business and Law or Arts
and Law
fered narrative readings of por-
Park program was Senator Spes-, Uons ^ po^ v^, contained in
sard Holland Huge drum and bugle the Yom Kippur Machxor. Rabbi
corps, massing of the colors, bands Alexander S. Gross, principal, ad
; and patriotic music, delegates from______________________________________
Greater Miami's civic, fraternali __ _
and women's organizations, the' Masada Schedules
Army and Navy, the Marine Corps
and a Pledge of Allegiance were
also included.
Participating were special guests
from the Miami Pioneers Honor-
ary chairman was Federal Judge
John W. Holland.
Traditional on the program has
been the distribution of thousands
of American flags by B'nai B nth
Lodges here Distributed were in-
dividual Certificates of Citizenship
bestowed by the Legion.
Fate Of DPs Now
Being Deliberated
Continued from Page 1 A
that census will not be molested, su'ted in no lost-time accidents
FP&L Aerorded
Safety Award
BUFFALO A perfect safety
record won top honors for Florida
Power & Light Company at the
Fifth Annual Safety Conference of
the American Gas Association held
here.
The performance of the Com-
pany's gas department, which re
Yom Kippur Dance
Masada Miami Beach Young
Adult Zionist District will present
its fourth annual Yom Kippur
I Dance on Saturday night. Septem-
j ber 1Mb at 9 p.m. The Club Mo-
I rocco of the Hotel Casablanca will
be the scene of the affair this year.
Top entertainment has been
planned, according to Archy Good-
win, president Assisting in the
affair are Beverly Sperling. Joan
Cohen. Sam Soldlnger. Lila Gross,
Dave Goodwin, Abe Schafer and
Jerry Miller.
Proceeds of the affair will be
used for Masada s various Zionist
activities, one of which is Kfar
Silver, the new agricultural train-
ing school being established for
immigrant children.
3S0 Lincoln Road
Mezzanine Phone 5-S41S
Entrance on Washington Atc.
OCULISTS
* Prescriptions Filled
* Lenses and Frames
Duplicated
* Large Selection in Latest
Style*
for the next six months at any rate
it was agreed at Bonn. Efforts to
speed up their emigration will be
coordinated. Where chances seem
promising, the German Govern-
ment will underwrite expenses pre
paratory to emigration, while the
JDC and WAS will continue to
bear the actual transportation
The German officials also indi-
eated they will give favorable con-
sideration to a request to release
from jail those infiltree- expreaal}
held on el "illegal entry "
Their number is given at more
during the year of 1952. was laud
ed by W. H. Adams, secretary of
AGA's Accident Prevention Com-
mittee, upon announcing the
award.
This "perfect score" also won
for the Company's gas department
a second citation for a reduction
in the number of accidents com-
pared to the previous year.
"We did have a number of
minor injuries during the year,
but these are not counted in the
Gas Association competition." Mr.
Ted Bergman, head of FP&L's gas
department, said upon being ad-
vised of the award.
than 150 It was agreed that any
other "illi Staring Germany ------------------------------
wuhout permission after the cen- TV Program To Enact
deadline will receive no sup-,
port or aid from the Jewish or The Louisiana Purchase
ganizationi The Germans will I Tho !__,-a ...
have a free hand in dealing with [ The ,nlernat,onal tion. iplo-
an> who ar<- apprehended In prac-
tice, this will mean quite severe
Szold Hadassah Party
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will have an evening
card party on Tuesday. September
22nd. 8 p.m.. at the Algiers Hotel.
Proceeds go to Youth Aliyah.
|J NEW YORK TO ISRAEL
jail sentences and, wherever pos
sible, deportation.
Meanwhile, in connection with
the problem of "illegals." instruc-
tions have gone out to German
frontier control posts and airlines
warning them against admitting to
Germany holders of Israeli pass-
ports marked "not valid for Ger-
many." Heretofore, German au-
thorities have been willing to over-
look this condition.
fsM IULJLM NOODLES
The
matice sessions and finally a
treaty that averted a crisis in the
early history of America will un-
fold in the television presentation.
The Louisiana Purchase, on the
program, You Are There, Sunday,
September 20th, 2:30 p.m., over
station WTVJ.
Sponsored as a public service by
Florida Power ft Light Company
and other business-managed elec-
tric light and power companies, the
series offers authentic dramatiza-
tions of events which changed the
course of history.
TERMITES
Know No Season
Fine, Medium, Brood
Tempting... wholesome...
delicious...real home-made
flavor I Economical 11
HTUMwsam
BWW, Pl Csstral br to*, waiiasv Mk*
j*> (t-k wowi uaofu m conhoi co.
Msafeer .f rM| rrwh
Call 2-1776
AKfIS OfQVIi CUSP" (UN SUIT ED) ITIM!
Distributed by PALM DBTHBUTOBS, DfC.
14 NE, 24th St. Miami 37. Flo. pin*, 3-6881
Fall
DAY WORKERS
S5 I %6 ami Far*
Colored Maids-Part Tim* or
Tiate in Private Home*
Htftl Male's Porterj Dishwashers
ACE EMPLOYMENT
t7 N.E. jet Av,. a.,,. ,.
Wa CHar t Emoloyor
ZIM-ISRAEL NAVIGATION COMPANY/LTD.
tWHI J ItrttniTMITtS: MdKII BIUU SllrfHC Cl, WC.. Jl WlltUW JI. M. i- HUU'tU
CHAPELS IN MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH
Jewish Funerals
with 5.713 years of tradition
II always a aeurre ef prUimd ramfart. we are !.
thai Jewish oervire* al Riverside are e^idurled
rrrlly with a UW*IS> knowlrdgr and faithful rrprd
far rrlinioui tradition a* well aa with aympatbrtir r*
sideralion for the family.

lversiae
Memorial C/uipel
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
Miami
West Flaglcr &z 20ih Ave. Phone 9-2664
Miami Btach
1236 Washington Ave. Phone 5-7777
24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
F.DWARD T. NEWMAN. Funeral Director ABE EISENBERC TTtU^
'IN NEW YORK: 76lh ScrceC and Annlcrdam Ae-
ROUKLVN BRONX
FREE PARKING
:d


18, 1953
+Jtwist> norkRan
PAGE 3 A
B'nai B'rith Plaits Membership Drive;
District, National Leaders At Local Meet
a Greater Miami B'nai B'rith
membership planning session will
held on Monday. September
be
L A J. Kaplan. president of the
B'nai B'rith Council of South Flor-
Kaplan simultaneously announc-
ed the appointment of Leo Stein-
man, vice president of the B'nai
B'rith Council, as general member-
ship chairman for the intensive
campaign which will be launched
following the September 21st
meeting.
Top district and national offi-
cials of B'nai B'rith will be pres-
ent at the September 21st session,
including Maurice Weinstein, of
Charlotte, North Carolina, presi-
dent of District Grand Lodge No.
[5 Julius Fisher, of Roanoke, Vir-
ginia, secretary of District Grand
Lodge No. 5; and Max N. Kroloff,
[of Washington, D.C., national di-
[rector of membership and pro-
Igrams.
Appointed to serve with Stein-
|man on the Greater Miami Mem-
bership Drive Committee are Gil-
bert J Balkin. A. Budd Cutler,
Jack Falk, Jack Kirschbaum, Mil-
lion R. Mannheimer, Bernard New-
nark. Fdward S. Roth, George J.
Sllanoff and Theodore R. Wayne.
All officers, membership chair-
men ;n)(l chairmen of committees
Irs. Roosevelt To Be .
tecipienf Of Mizrachi
/omen's Organization Award
NEW YORK Mrs. Eleanor
Roosevelt will be the 1953 recipi-
ent of the annual America Israel
friend-hip Award, it was announc
Ed here by Mrs. Joshua L. Lewis.
national president of the Mizrachi
|V'omei 's Organization of America.
The award is conferred annually
by the women's religious Zionist
group on "that American, not of
fhe Jewish faith, who has con-
tributed most significantly in the
past year to understanding and
friendship between the American
Jpeople and the people of Israel."
"Mrs Hi osevelt's compassionate
(understanding of the problems and
it Israel's people, and
[her practical participation in aid-
ling Israel's youth have been a
source of inspiration to men and
women of goodwill everywhere,"
Lewis declared.
Mrs. Roosevelt now serves as
World Patroness of Youth Aliyah,
of w hich the Mizrachi Women's Or-
ganization of America is an official
agency She has been honored by
the women's religious-Zionist or-
ganization before, through the es-
tablishment last year of two annual
Eleanor Roosevelt Scholarships to
train teachers at Mizrachi Wom-
en's teachers' seminaries in Tel
Aviv.
of B'nai B'rith groups in the Great-
er Miami area, together with the
general membership, are invited to
attend the September 21st meet-
ing, Steinman said. !' '
He announced that B'nai B'rith
Serves will be the motto for the
1953 membership campaign. "We
know that B'nai B'rith really
'serves', and we are confident that
once the manifold activities and
programs of B'nai B'rith are
known, a tremendous increase in
B'nai B'rith membership will re-
sult," he said.
Intensive plans for the 1953
membership campaign coincides
with the B'nai B'rith celebration
of its 110th anniversary. During
the eleven decades of activity, the
B'nai B'rith has become renowned
for its work in fighting bigotry and
promoting better inter greup rela-
tions. Its activities in building
good human relations through the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, its work in behalf of youth
on college campuses, through the
Hillel Foundations and its pro-
gram for youth of pre-college age,
have gained worldwide recogni-
tion, Mr. Steinman said.
Young Judaeans To
Meet On Monday
The first meeting of the Young
Judaea Leaders of Greater Miami
will be held on Monday. Septem-
ber 21st, at the home of Miriam
Scheinberg. according to Eleanore
Goodman, chairman of the Region-
al Leaders Council. ,' ,
The local council, composed of
30 leaders and co-leaders of the
Young Judaea groups in Greater
Miami and sponsored by the Zion-
ist Youth Commission* will formu-
late plans for the coming season.
Reports will be given by return-
ing campers from the National
Leaders Conference and Workshop
and Camp Tel Yehudah. Plans for
the first city wide function on Sep-
tember 27th will be announced.
Young Judaea groups are open to
Jewish boys and girls between the
ages of nine and 17.
Mount Scopus Hadassah
Has Membership Affair
Mount Scopus Group of Hadassah
will hold a membership reception
on September 21st, 1 p.m., at Con-
gregation Beth El.
Feature of the event will be an
address by Mrs. Irwin Weinstein.
New members will be greeted, by
Membership-Chairman Mrs. David
Marmer.
Mrs. David Sernaker, program
chairman, announced that Dr. Paul
Beck will accompany Judy Dysart,
scholarship winner of the Miami
Music School, in a group of songs.
Alumni To Hear Game
The University of Florida Alum-
ni Association of Greater Miami
will hold a listening party for the
Rice-U of F football game on
Saturday night, September 19th,
at 8:30 p.m. The party will be held
at the Ocean Ranch Hotel, 200 SE
12th Street.
Rumor Clinic Demonstrated
Mrs. Eleanor Greenberg, member
of the ADL Council of Greater Mi-
ami, will demonstrate a Rumor
Clinic at the regular meeting of
Star Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young
Women, it has been announced by
Miss Lorraine Albert, president.
The meeting is to be held on Tues-
day night at 8 p.m., in the home
of Mrs. Ella May Grossman, 1530
NW 29th Avenue. Anti-Defamation
League chairman for Star Chapter
is Miss Myra Haas.
North Shore Club Meeting
North Shore Club will meet on
Tuesday, September 22nd, 9 p.m.,
at the North Shore Jewish Center.
Isrtuli Mtadasnah
Sukhoth Attair )
Israeli Group of Hadassah will
hold a Sukkoth Party on Monday,
September 21st, 1 p.m., at the
Monte Carlo Hotel.
Mrs. Kitty Sakrais, chapter
president, jiwill be glest speaker.
Cantor Philip Brummer, of the Mi-
ami Beach Jewish Center, will pre-
sent a musical program accompa-
nied by Joseph Schreibman. Mrs.
Lewis Feldman is chairman for the
afternoon. Mrs. Lilian Edell will
serve refreshments.
Mrs. Harry M. Kaplan is presi-
dent of the group, with Mrs. David
Koch acting as membership chair-
man.
i,.. '::,. III...
DR. BERNARD NEUWIRTH
Anmtunces the openino 0/ bit office j
for the practice of children's
dentistry
SUITE 209-210 MIRACLE BIDG.
220 Miracle Mil*, Coral Gables
Telephone 83-3933
By Appointment
AMAZING NEW COFFEE
THE CANTORS' CHOICE
UoUlen \uvrs iAsi
Month** Aetlvltie*
A calendar of events for the
month of September has been an-
nounced by the Golden Age
Friendship Club at the Town
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center. Beginning
with the Fall season, the Club will
hold regular meetings every Sun-
day afternoon to which men and
women over 50 are invited.
A meeting was held on Sunday,
September 13th. which featured a
guest vocalist. The following Sun-
day. September 20th, there will be
a Post Yom Kippur Dance at 8
Pm. in the Center's auditorium.
The monthly Golden Age birth-
day celebrations will be conducted
on Sunday, September 27th, at 2:30
P m.. and the program will include
a special dancing performance.
Golden Age Club Dance
The (iolden Age Friendship Club
of the Greater Miami Jewish Cen-
ter. 450 SW 16th Avenue." will hold
" Post Yom Kippur Dance at the
J-enter on Sunday, September 20th.
* .Pm Social chairman is Mrs.
M'nnie Rubenstein. Mrs. Anna Le-
V1"e in president.
Not a powder! Not a grind! But millions of tiny
"FLAVOR BUDS" of 100% pure coffee...ready to burst
instantly into that famous Maxwell House flavor!
Utterly unlHce Id-style "Instant*"
... just as qukk but tastes so superior!
This superb, roaster-fresh coffee is actually brewed for
you, in the famous Maxwell House kitchens... then
transformed into millions of miracle "Flavor Buds"!
You just add hot water ... and instantly the burst
ing "Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the richest,
most delicious coffee you've ever tasted ... on the
Sabbath and every day!
SAVES YOU MONEY, TOOI Economical Instant
Maxwell House saves you up to 25c compared to a
pound of old-fashioned ground coffee.
A Product W Cmrml foods
THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH THAT GOODTO-THE-LAST-DROP FLAVOR!


FRIDA1
p.mkm vtn- f"4t tincm *rr *> tw .---
ri*r->aa il N E .th StrwM. Miami IS. *****
/it'e ce*.elt mtf July 4. tSSt. t t*M Pywl
Office < Miam- FU ****' ** Art Mre* I.
Th Jwrn FWMiJn ha ttMrtM tt Jw;h U"'ty
ntf t*< Jrw.n Wl; * ;M*/e Agencf. *** Aru r*tu lrm. wo'ia
1. New. S'* -.?. 1i! s"l Eton' Auoc t*o. Amr-
eaa Auociatt- Vf Cng *-4< ^'M Aw.lt 11__________________________________
rHED K. SHOCHET.......... Edilor and Publisher
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephone. 2-1141 2-8212_________
Tfc* Jewisfc FV>c*ii
r-S)

I O C
Ow Vr
- T I O N "AT
Two Vt*r
C :
LEO MINDLIN ....
News Editor
Friday. September 18. 1953
Vohrme 27 ""; "Number 38
Tiehri 9. 5714
During
Br LEO MTHDLW
Iranian Coup and US Neutrality
A long tine has passed since former Iran-
an Premier Mossadegh visited the United
Slates for medical observation." Under the
guise af physxal ill-health, he had come here
-o tell our government leaders that he would
not fall before American-intimidation tactics in
ze Anglo-Iranian oil dispute.
During the intervening months since then,
Mossadegh went the way of most political iron
rr.en. We would be hard put to say that the
new regime of General Fazollah Zahedi will
bt) a better reflection of Iran's newly aroused
-.ationalist impulse. But it does seem to us, that
l choice could be made, the former Premier
would gain the edge of favor over his suc-
cessor.
Technically, at least, Mossadegh was bent
-par. making of Iran a modem nation over-
.';ht, and his firm stand in the controversy
with Britain proved his faith in native Iranian
abilities. As we see it. Mossadegh was also
determined to steer a course free from religious
i.'itrol of his government. Under such circum-
ances, we believe Iran's large Jewish popu-
eriJon would have fared much better than
am now expect with General Zahedi at the
.eim.
Behind the General's coup against Mossadegh
am Ayatullah Kashar.i. a fanatic Moslem
ST. It seems to us that Kashani will now
compromise and "estroy every expression of
..-ogress mad* by Mossadegh. Most to be de-
c-red is the impending religious revival in
boa (rind] will be used by the extreme right
.-vrists and the National Socialist Party. In
.'.eir enthusiasm to strike at the Communists in
befa midst, they may also victimize the Jews.
This will be in accord with traditional Fascist
r.ciples which are anti-democratic and anti-
Communist at the same time. The deposition
A Mossadeoh end the rise to power of the
Shah and General Zahedi foreshadow a step
nackward in the Middle East It seems to us
that Mossadegh's regime can not truthfully be
credited v/ith having demonstrated any clear
cut democratic inclinations, but he did at least
avoid using the banner of self-righteous reli-
g.on as a disguise for Fascism.
In the beginning, the United States presum-
ably maintained a neutral position in the Iran-
.an coup. But the coup has already had its
affect on our Mutual Security Aid program.
Israel stands to suffer a severe cut in MSA as-
Fulfill lour Pledge
The new Fall season will be upon us in just
a tew days, and with it will come the renewal
of Greater Miami's cultural and philanthropic
activities. This does not, however, mean that
he summer was spent entirely in dormant va-
cation.
This seemed true for Miami's Federation
workers who industriously sought to fulfill
pledges this past summer made during the
1953 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Of
last year's approximately $1,250,000 raised, it
is no secret that many thousands of dollars still
remain outstanding.
As we see it. this is a particularly good time
for us to take stock of our promises. The United
Jewish Appeal announced this week its forth-
coming special effort to raise an emergency
S25.000.000 cash fund this Fall in connection
with its 1953 nationwide campaign. The short
term drive will run through October 11th.
We have spoken often enough in these col-
umns about UJA's needs the money granted
Israel outright in the torn of Lite Dollars and
the support rendered the appeal's participating
national and local agencies. So far as the
Greater Miami area is concerned, our response
to Federation's through-the-summer effort aimed
at fulfilling outstanding pledges will spell the
difference between operating and barely oper-
ating on an efficient basis for the seven very
important Miami organizations receiving CJA
assistance.
Let us fulfill our promises during this Hlqh
Holy Day period. Let us not fail one of the
most important philanthropic efforts in the Jew-
ish community.
L.":
THE ISRAEL ARGOSY SEEMS TO BE a vital
Last year's anthology of short stories and *"" _i.pro**tioa.
that retched my attention This year, again, the editor JiL^*'**
has favored me with an advanced copy of his most r*L Ar*>
Published in Jerusalem by L Halevy-Levin, the book r^? "****
presumably the best in current Hebrew literary product,"',^ What"
Whether intentionally or otherwise, the editor lead/^M'*.
_-!.i. ".."""" ,ne "" author's dtJ
relationship of Jewish identificat.on with BibliS
ie of his story is symbolic in this regard It l ,
Id by Jewry at large to witness the dav when ,h.i
Jewish Education Month
sistance due to the diversion of Near Eastern
economic aid to Iran. It has already been re-
vealed that S25.000.000 of the emergency
S45.0OO.0O0 grant for ban announced by Presi-
dent Eisenhower on September 5th will be
taken from funds Israel expected to share with
the Arab states.
By no stretch of the imagination does this
seem to us a "neutral position." As we see it,
our government's elation with the Mossadegh
deposition places the US into the position of
sponsoring a nation whose policies are to be
deplored. General Zahedi was once branded a
criminal by the British and removed from ban.
Agitated against the UN partition of Palestine
with the aid of Fascist forces and now plots
Pan-banian militaristic expeditions. This may
very well find American funds going into the
General's ambitious army which might more
peacefully and fruitfully have been used in
Israel.
Tho Meaning of Kol TVidre!
The Day of Atonement will be ushered in
Friday night by Greater Miami Jewry in some
23 synagogues throughout the area. The anci-
ent chant of the Kol Nidrei will mark the be-
ginning of the observance of Yom Kippur.
The history of the Kol Nidrei prayer remains
an enigma to Jewish scholarship. Various in-
terpretations of its origin have been offered
In one very popular explanation, we are told
that the Spanish Jews, who were forced to re-
ject their religion by Decrees of State, denied
their vows of faith to Christianity with the
chanting of the Kol Nidrei in secret services on
Yom Kippur eve.
But whatever its origin, we can be certain
of its significance for us. The Kol Nidrei af-
firms our belief in an ancient heritage and of-
fers us the opportunity of ruminating upon
those deeds we have performed during toe
past year which are not in full accord with
the precepts of Judaism.
As an affirmation of faith, the Kol Nidrei re-
mains unique in the Hebrew liturgy. Its hiqher
religious meaning works hand-in-hand with the
immediate Jewish need the need to remain
identified with an ancient tradition that is vet
the fundamental moral truth of modern times.
On the Day of Atonement, let us examine our-
selves to see how strong are our ties to this
tradition and how well we are cherishing the
Jewish inheritance of dignity and morality.
to be a fortunate thing, for Mendetea story. ShemTnTlaDhSiN*'*
Tram, presents an enlightening contrast to the writing vEi ^ ^
it. For one thing, the tale was written by a Jewuh author Eft
experience had him deal with inverted matters. As such l*T m>
cerned with the Jew of his own day the Jew of the ghetto *.**
small East European village in which exirted a feartnJI0* *'
society. Patriarchal
.w. .Shem,And **** to Jne Tnin example of this Jew h '
the tale of a people that shunned worldly recognition that kZ. 1S\
recognition only when a pogrom raged and that preferred tiTLS*
, of its own inbreeding and the silently prayerful hope tmih^ I
I miraculous redemption. a ,utur*. il
! More important. Mendele's story reflects the exile author',
. pendence upon the |-
, tradition. The name
secret aspiration held
seeming opposite, that were Noah's sons will one day fmd no esnS
difference in their characters, when the world will recognire the fa.
, and take him to its bosom from the inverted ghetto and when the iZ
will not fear to come forth. The stories that follow Mendele \\ Sefanm's in the 1953 Israel Argosy thus become unique by contra..T
their modern" point of view. in
LARGELY WRITTEN BY YOUNG AUTHORS born in the infant
state they reflect a totally new set of attitudes, not the least important
of which is the singular absence of the desire for oblivion and the
almost blatant flaunting of Israel's excellence in an outmoded world
that has been foiled in its attempt to destroy Jewry. The coming foru
into the world is depicted as a heroic thing in the hands of Israel,
literary artists.
A fine example of this is a story. The Swimming Race by &J
jamin Tammuz. The author is a writer of the young Israeli school 3
art critic on Haaretz and editor of Haaretz Shelanu. Born in 1919 he
spent his youth witnessing the rise and fall of the British mandate tas i
second World War, UN partition of Palestine with its establishment
Of self-rule in his homeland and the subsequent Arab-Israel strugglt
Only the most ardent nationalistic attitudes could come from suck
experience, and the authors tale depicts them with remarkable re-
serve. |
It is clear that the chief character and his mother have come ftom
somewhere in Europe at a time when continental Jewry was escaping
the Hitlerian cauldron and when the Arab was not yet the intruder in
a land controlled by England. The Jew. a pioneer, was regarded with
curiosity tempered by a hostility that did not preclude the possibility
of certain relationships with the Moslem. The chief character s mother
is a physician who, in this spirit, enjoys a professional and personal
friendship with an aristocratic Arab family.
It is during a moment of his mother's weakness when she recalls
that "everything has remained overseas" and when the Arab woman
whom she has treated and befriended remarks: "You are newcomers
here, but with God's aid you wiU prosper and build yourselves houses."
It is during this same moment that the youthful protagonist protests:
"But it is not true that we are driving out the Arabs. We seek peaet
and not war."
Thus is set the tone of prophecy which foresees redemption and
a conflict that Tammuz deplores. This disinclination toward battle
which is not yet developed becomes aU the more inevitable when the
chief character finds himself in a companionable contest with Abdul
Karim. a relative of the once ailing Arab woman. They swim the length
of a pool, and the young Jew is defeated in the race. Incensed, he
demands a test of general knowledge. When Abdul Karim fails prop-
erly to identify the discoverer of America, he remarks: "He beat me
in America, but I beat him here in the pool."
The conclusion drawn by the author is clear. Israeli political
victories do not consolidate the new state's military triumphs which
seem uncertain by contrast. Indeed, the indigenous Arab strength is
such that Israel needs, that the Jew has not brought to his new home-
land and that he must be able to share if his pioneering effort will
have any meaning.
HIS PHYSICAL DEFEAT OBSESSES THE chief character through
youth and early manhood, and he seeks often to regain the spirit of
the boyish relationship he entertained with Arab circles by the grace
of his mother. It is the War of Liberation that brings him once again
to the site of his swimming race with Abdul Karim.
Abdul is among the Arabs whom his regiment defeats in a battle.
Restraining his officers who "want to finish him off" in a display of
unbridled chauvenism, the protagonist indicates that Abdul can gi
them important information. The memory of the race simultaneously
draws him instinctively to the pool in which he now swims anew, with
5?. k stand*n8 only a few feet away. But the water is "warm and
oirty. Symbolically, the flush of victory is not enough to destroy
fundamental inadequacy. In defeat, Abdul Karim is still triumphant
and mocks the Jewish aspiration.
An ambitious officer wantonly shoots the Arab. The protagonist
leaps from the pool and cries out: "We have lost that information
ror Tammuz, the swimming race denotes Israel's attempt to aspire
and to achieve. But Abdul Karim is an undeniable aspect of that end.
in death, "his face was not that of a man who had been defeated." The
information, Tammuz feels, is the need for Arab-Jewish cooperation
as an alternative to a strength-sapping conflict that can do neither side
any Rood Abdul's murder is a senseless Jewish nationalism and the
irrational rejection of compromise brought on by war.
llectual's
...Is also a ref,*t>on of the emptiness of the iateW
position Wanting peace. Tammuz seeks Arab friendship on the basis
"' a childish memory. This indicates that Israel's artists are going*
<>ng way toward casting out the early and unbridled notions of rn'i-
ansm that plagued their homeland for some time after the war. \*
tnere is the feeling that Tammuz will have to recognize the need o
the moment. Perhaps he is being a bit severe with the growing P*"8
of his country while failing objectively to set forth the exact position
of the Arab antagonist.


MDAY. SEPTEMBER_18.J953^
"JmlsiinorkHar
PAGE 5A
H IRANIAN REGIME BACKED BY RELIGIOUS FANATIC .. Miami Window.
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Jtwish Taleoxaphlc Aen$y
WASHINGTONThe complex^
i ion of the new Iranian regime of
reneral Fazollah Zahedi is being
observed by interests anxious to
Iknow if the precarious circum
Lances of Persian Jewry wffl be
I adversely affected. Fear baa been
I indicated in some quarters that
[premier Zahedi may call into his
(government the fanatical Moslem
[religious elements which demand
I action against Jews and Israel.
A leading role in the coup
I against Mossadegh was taken by
Ayatullah Kashani, an extremist
Ireligious leader who emerged as a
Isupporter of Zahedi and the Shah.
Kashani, like the new Premier,
I actively cooperated with the
I Nazis in a frustrated plot to aid
| a German offensive against the
| Persian oilfields. But Kashani's ex-
tremism did not end with the de-
Ifeat of Germany. During the Pales-
tine dispute, he incited anti-Jew-
|ish passions among the Iranian
Ipeople and was the only important
llranian leader to demand armed
laction in cooperation with the
Vrab League against Israel. Ka-
Bhani's influence in the new gov-
ernment therefore will not likely
be used toward the end of inter-
Ifaith amity.
The real danger is that Zahedi,
in his enthusiasm to strike at
Iran's Communist Party and left-
ring influences, may unleash
fascism, The Jewish Cultural and
Dclal Association of Iran not long
Lgo addressed a petition to the au-
thorities to ask that a stop be put
|o anti-Semitic agitation by Fascist
brganizations. Incitement against
Iranian Jewry is centered in the
National Socialist Party, founded
|n 1952. The leader of this group
Davoud Monchi Zadeh, who
bent some 20 years in Germany
and adopted Hitler's ideology. An-
other dangerous organization is
(he Pan Iranian Party, which has
Fascist approach and a Greater
Iran program for expanding Iran-
Jan frontiers.
These movements are in accord
[with Fascist principles, both anti-
Idemocratic and anti-Communist.
IThe Pan Iranians in particular are
active in combatting the Com-
fmunist Tudeh Party. There have
been frequent clashes between the
Pan Iranians and persons they ac-
[cused of being Communists.
The father of the present Shah
I planned to turn Iran into a Nazi
base to help Hitler's forces driving
[ through the Caucasus toward Iran.
This plot was frustrated by Anglo-
Soviet military intervention. In-
formation later reached the British
that Zahedi intended aiding the
Nazis in a projected airborne at-
tack on the Allies. A British offi-
cer who is today a Conservative
Member of Parliament, Brigadier
Fitzroy Maclean, was assigned to
foil the scheme.
Describing the Nazi fifth col-
umn in Iran, Brigadier Maclean
wrote that "a sinister part wan be-
ing played in all this by a certain
General Zahedi, who was in com-
mand of the Persian forces in the
Isfahan area. Zahedi was known
to be one of the worst grain hoard-
ers in the country. But there was
also good reason to believe that
he was acting in cooperation with
the tribal leaders and, finally, that
he was in touch with the German
High Command in the Caucasus.
Indeed, reports from secret sourc-
es showed that he waa planning a
general rising against the Allied
occupation force, in which his
troops and those of the Persian
general in the Soviet-occupied
northern zone would take part and
which would coincide with a Ger-
ou airborne attack on the British
Tenth Army, followed by a gen-
wl German offensive on the Cau-
casus front. In short. General Za-
hedi appeared to be behind most
' the trouble in South Persia."
Brigadier Maclean headed a
wmmando force which kidnapped
the Quisling General who has now
merged as Premier. Among his
effects were found Nazi communi-
cations which referred to Zahedi's
ac^Sii!!Linoifirins o eneri ap-
proW. Th> British removed Za-
hedi to Palestine for safekeeping..
Zahedi's record as a lifelong
anti-Communist is being hailed in
Washington. When he led the
forces of the Shah in overflowing
Mossadegh, State Department cir-
cles were pleased. The New York
Herald Tribune said that "United
States officials, outwardly neutral,
were privately elated." A New
York Times dispatch reported that
"Iranians themselves were making
charges of Zahedi's connections
with the Shah's plot."
Iran's Jewish population is esti-
mated to number about 80,000.
Living conditions affecting them
are described by the World Jewish
Congress as even worse than in
the mellahs (ghettoes) of Morocco.
Under Iranian laws of the last
three decades, Jews have not been
subjected to outright official per-
secution by the government How-
ever, certain restrictions are en-
forced. No Jaw may be elected to
Parliament by Moslems; only one
Jewish member represents the
Jewish minority.. No Jew may be-
come a judge. Civil service ros-
ters are largely closed1 to Jews, and
it is virtually impossible for them
to secure employment as teachers.
A majority of Iranian Jews des-
perately requires assistance. Their
conditions are even worse than the
pitiful standards of the Iranian
Moslems. For ten hours' Work a
day, Jews, when they are fortunate
enough to find work, earn about
the equivalent of eight to ten
cents. The brightest hope in the
hearts of Iran's Jews is migration
to Israel. About 25,000 have so far
been accommodated.
UN Truce Observer Called Upon
To End Arab Boundary Attacks
JERUSALEM (JTA)The Israel
Government has called on the
United Nations truce observance
organization here to take immedi-
ate action to abate tension on the
Jordan-Israel frontier and secure
cessation of numerous attempts by
Arab bands to infiltrate Israel ter-
ritory from Jordan.
The demand was made at a per-
sonal meeting with Major General
Vagn Benecke, UN truce chief, by
Brigadier General Moshe Dayan.
The Danish truce chief, who re-
turned to his post here only last
week, was urged to intervene with
the Jordan authorities to check the
border incidents which last week
cost several Jewish casualties. The
two men discussed possible steps
to ease tension along the border.
Meanwhile, the Israel Foreign
Office, in a sharply-worded state-
ment, blasted rumors spread by
Jordan authorities to th.3 effect
that the Israelis were massing
troops in Jerusalem. The spokes-
man declared there was not a
"scintilla of truth'' in these reports
and charged that Jordan was seek-
ing to influence other Arab states
to give it aid to finance the Jordan
national guard. -
"The Government of Israel is
deeply and earnestly concerned for
the peace of the Holy City to be
scrupulously maintained and has
strictly observed the security ar-
rangements for the city set out in
the armistice agreement," the For-
eign Ministry spokesman declared.
Under the Jordan-Israel armistice
agreement, each state is allowed to
have a maximum of two battalions
each in the Jerusalem district.
(At Beirut, the Lebanese Prime
Minister, Abdullah Taft, reported
to Parliament last week that Is-
raeli troop concentrations on Arab
frontiers, particularly in the Jeru-
salem area, were "a definite fact
and hostilities might break out any
moment.")
Meanwhile the Israel delegation
at the United Nations has filed a
sharp protest with the President
of the Security Council against the
seizure on September 2nd by the
Egyptian authorities of the Greek
freighter Parnon which sought
passage through the Suez Canal.
The protest termed seizure of
the ship, which carried 500 tons of
asphalt from Haifa consigned to
the Israeli port of Eilat oh the
Gulf of Aaza and motor vehicles
assembled in Israel consigned to
East African ports, a "flagrant
violation" of the Israel-Egypt arm-
istice, of the Security Council
resolution 'against the Egyptian
Suez Canal blockade of shipping to
and from Israel ports and of the
United Nations charter itself.
The protest underlined that the
Egyptians by barring all goods of
whatever kind were thus extending
their blockade. The protest re-
served the right for Israel to pur-
sue the question further in the
light of supplementary develop-
ments.
(From Port Said it was reported
Monday that the Egyptian author-
ities had ordered the unloading of
the Parnon's cargo. Her captain
was reported to have said that he
would never "allow anybody to
take his cargo away." A later re-
port indicated that the ship was
subsequently released after the
Egyptians unloaded 3,000 barrels
of asphalt and an undisclosed num-
ber of tires.)
Samuel Rivkind, executive presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Hotel As-
sociation, was elected Beach chair-
man of the National Empjo^ t^e,
Physically Handicapped Committee"
. Louis Stein has been elected
president of Food Fair Stores, In-
corporated. He succeeds George
Friedland who will assume the
office of vice chairman. Named
vice presidents of the market chain
were David T. Friedland, Jack N.
Friedland and Arnold D. Cohen. .
Among recent graduates of the
University of Miami AFROTC who
left Miami to report to the Samp-
son Air Force Base, New York,
for processing into the service as
second lieutenants were Lee Base-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Baseman, 912 Obispo Avenue,
Coral Gables, and Joseph Tishenor.
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tishe-
nor, 1263 SW 18th Street, Miami
. Diane (Tootsie) Rabinowitz, 15-
year-old Miami High School sopho-
more, received a $150 check as the
runnerup award in an interna-
tional essay contest conducted by
the Knights of Pythias Foundation.
Her prize-winning essay was on
the late Franklin Delano Roose-
velt. Miss Rabinowitz lives at 2443
SW 20th Street, Miami. .
Miss Rose Barash, of Miami, has
recently been assigned as an Army
librarian to the Nuremberg Dis-
trict in the United States Zone of
Germany. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Barash, 1443 SW
ployed as librarian at the Miami
Public Library Charles Silver,
president of the Adams Engineer
ing Company, has returned to Mi-
ami after a three-month tour of
Europe. .
Dr. Stanley Fromm moderated a
forum of the Southeast Florida
Optmetric Association Monday
night at the Biscayne Terrace Ho-
tel. Among those participating was
Dr. Seymour Blumeathal, child
psychologist. Dr. William Koblenz,
president, selected a committee to
study possible recipients of the
annual SFOA award for outstand-
ing contributions to community
visual welfare by a non-eye spe-
cialist.
BETTY'S
"KNOWN FOR DELICIOUS
AND WHOLESOME FOOD"
Completely Air Conditioned
Free Parking
Lobe Lounge
Continuous Entertainment
Phone 9-9426 4
1440 Biscayne Blvd.
FRESH
idea for
wonderful
dairy meals
Kellogg's Cere riekes. slow"
bated to ark*,
ad- brought ovewf resk to
yoer table, are something
y oell went to serve eftoa for
ilssrj aaoab) They're so good
Metis* Havered to W. K.|
KeUogga still sorr* recipe...f
.sad ee to 1
iseive, too. Keep
kend-set
the big
of BottM CrotK
M*ft*
Jmrkk
Imatt
First Choice
WILN0 KOSHER "PURE BEEF"
MEAT PRODUCTS are:
A FAVORITE IN EVERY JEWISH HOME
STRICTLY
KOSHER
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
//
3D
//
DELICIOUS
DELIGHTFUL
DELECTABLE
SOLD IN ALL BETTER DELICATESSEN STORES
and RESTAURANTS
Our Weekly Recipe-
For a buffet party prepare this tasty combination
BOLOGNA RICE RING
(AUfcej sseef 12 f I swvtoss)
2 cups ground Wilno Kosher bologna
2 tablespoons chicken fat
Vi cup chopped onions
2 cups uncooked rice (Spanish)
3 cups tomatoes or one large can
2 teaspoons salt
1 h teaspoon pepper
3V4 cups water
4 cups hot cooked and seasoned green peas
Melt chicken fat in a large saucepan. Add onion and
cook till tender, but not browned. Add green pepper, rice,
water, salt, tomatoes and pepper. Bring to a vigorous
boil. Turn heat low; cover saucepan and cook over low
heat 14 minutes. Turn off heat. Add bologna and mix
well. If rice has not absorbed liquid, cook over low flame
stirring till liquid is absorbed. Place hot rice and bologna
mixture on large platter and with a spoon, form a ring
with a center large enough to held the peas. Fill the cen-
ter with peas and serve immediately.
Wilno Kosher Sausage Co.
MIAMI BRANCH ft OFFICES: 2111 N.W. loth Avsnue
TELEPHONE: 24422 for Delivery


PAGE 6 A
*

Sheila Davis Chooses Bouffant Skirt
For Her Marriage To Richard Heckei*
neckline, the
e>
bouffant skirt cit irri orf
of lace Her eibawteagth veil of
French illusion was held m place
tag gauntlets completed her cos-
tume She earned a white satm
Bible with two whit* orchids and
stepbaaotis shower
Maid of hoaor Sara
iiiuiiii of the bnde from
land Maryland.
a modified colonial bowowet of
golden nugget rose*. Bndesauias
Ellen Lee Kadaik and Mantra Le-
vin front Baltimore. Mar? land, j
wore nyioa talie orer taffeta bal
lennas 1a aqua and shell ptak i
Both earned modified colonial boa-:
quets of pink roses.
Junior ondesauidj were Linda '
and Brenda Dans, sisters of the
bnde. attired in Swiss em broad- j
t-1 ::zi~-: :.*.- p.ct Mt >:
ned nosegays of Pink rosebudi and .
saulticolored ear nations. Mr?
Darts, mother of the bnde. wore,
FBDAY
Rose Ruddy Weds Stanford Pierr*
In Double Ring: Candlelight (WpL
Mr and Mrs. ft Itil Pierce ^v-IIIQ*
a
an the Monaco Mourn of the
Carte Hotel Rahhi Leon Kraoufe
and Canter Sauraei Kelemer offi
ciatedL
The bride is the former Miss
Rose Baddy and the iiwffhln of
Mrs. rannnpl Ruddy and the Late
Mr Ruddy. 19B3 Marseilles Drive.
Isle She was given in
hy her cousin. Shersnaa
GarfhL
The bnde wore a gown of white
ehantilly lace and nylon tulle orer
satin Peplua of scalloped lace ex-
tended from the bodice orer the
bouffant skirt, ending in a chapel

train. Her lace gauntlets were for-
mal Jength.
Her waist-length veil extended
from a matching lace semi-cJoche.
She earned a white prayer book,
with orchids, valley lilies and step-
Tbe cultured pearl necklace and
pearl earrings were gifts from the
Urn*
Bernice Appel. Ted
Kaplan Wed In
2"rZ ehantilly Lace Both chose orchid Xl.^. Kricdman I Am> **e,,b4att w* Inaid *
ZceSigr^nd-^c^bS: sMl. ^^^%ZiSZ, Candlelight Vow
. bo came from Baltimore for the ** < t^mer *i? ^ ^ ** ** hridesmaids. Disc A candlelight ceremony at 1
occasion, wore pale pink crepe and ^Men- **?*" L*f 2? Kosch. Manlyn Krensky. Lois PM- Lincoln Manor on Sunday.!
orchid corsage AJJ floral designs Benjamin Golden. 22 ttd kus and Ellen Walsey. chose nile ber 8th. united in aaarrhp
treated by the Biackstone Stnet ^""^".i/^ green lace and nylonHulte over taf- Berniee Appel d Mr W
Flower Shops man of Mr *?Uf* ">* feta. matching hats They carried Ian Miss Appel is the daudtei
pink roses. Ira Grossman was ring! Mr and Mr- I J %\
Mrt. ffkawrtf H* ......
bearer
The bridegroom

j Pennsylvania Arcane v.: a|
Is the son of j Ian is the son of Mr- Vu DM]
Mr and Mrs. Michael Pierce. 2021 '
Meridian Avenue
Arnold Werner was best man.
Fnedman 2520 SW 27th Street
A wedding reception and dance -p^. were nu^ M y* sbel
followed the ceremony at the Kapp ^me Hotel, with Rabbi Simon
Studio Among the out-of-town Apnl ousting.
guests were Miss Diane Od>=ky
Bndgepon. Connecticut: Miss For her cdding. the bride
,> v Eunice Eddy Gary Indiar.a. Mr those a waltz-length town of alea-
Heck and Mn David Sherman and son 1 > lace and tulle designed with a
Dari the daughter of '^ daughter. Baltimore: Mrs. | long-sleeved lace bolero Her illu-
MJO SW 15th Charlotte Davis and son and Miss sw W35 held in place by a
dBftea, DC: coronet of lace and seed pearls
Mr Bex I mi Mr and Mn Harry Abrams. She earned a bouquet of white
-: Mn Ban 4761 Mn lotah Burke and daughter., roses with an orchid
Terrace Mr* vTiUtem B Schmdler and son Mald of 1^,0,. was MlM Audry j Norln
1, Essner attired in a blush pink lace____________________
and tulle gown The -bridesmaid* ,. xt .. -., ,.,
The bnde is a graduate of For-| Miss Roberta Fogel. cousin of the MISS Mama (.Ofieil lO
1631 SW 13th Street and
Mr. Benjamin Ki;
Rabbi Leon Kr
with Fred Ablon and Harold Pere-
mel acting as ushers.
The couple -will live at 1027
94th Street. Bay Harbor Island, fol-
lowing the conclusion of their
hone>moon being spent in the
,7^"-' ;"'* from Cumberland
puec fb '.'. .-. iltaT -:' .-:-.rd with pateM
pompoms
Rabbi Morris A
gfBcteted and Mawj Harris
ha eon .- of the bnde. offered
traditeBwal nuptial mtea accompa
nted b> Claude Harrii Mr Sun
ley Harr. 'tyjk charge of the guest
assisted by Cantor San
mer. Traditional r.jptial
were offered b> M:-- Merle bkj
accompanied by the Buddy !
Trio. Given in marriage
parents, the bnde chiee a
length gown with fitted long I
waist of ehantilly lace -ade 1
cap sleeves, upturned ollar
bouffant skirt of n>: -. toDe.
Her flngter-tip veil : -'r-r.cbll
Iusion was held in piice by 1 cJ|
and l p*rk HKh School in Baltimore. 1 brio> ^ MiM e,,^,, Schumer. u- n ...
and attended the UaJwnfty of wore ptacock blue gowns fashloned W CC| l)eCCITlt)Cr I.h
Miami The groom graduated from after that of Miss Foge| -r^y ^f.! Miss Marcia Beatrice Cohen will j onet of CDartlllv lace esbroidrnfl
- H H of the bnde. offered JJ"1. \**"* "* "* att*"ded ned talisman roses become Mrs James Arthur!HerU
the Lniversitj- of Florida and is man on December 13th. The cou
now at the University of Miami. Ho*ard Golden, brother of the
For her going away costume, the I bnde- served u bett nun
bnde chose a beige travelling en Af,eT <*nner and reception in
book Best man was Elhot Hecker ^^ wjfh ^^^^ the hotel, the couple left for a trip
to Mexico City.
A graduate of Miami Senior
brother of law groom Linen were "V", iA
Sejmour SchwaVtt and .Seal Re ^'"h SZSJFZ T'
~. pletion of a honeymoon trip by
motor through the State of Florida, | High School, the bnde attended the ,
Gfcca ir marriage by her uncle, the newlyweds wiU reside at the | University of Florida. Mr. Fried- j take place here
Oran Cohen the bnde chose a Coral Gates Terraces 3193 SW 14th man is a graduate of the U of F
pie's engagement is announced by
the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jefutae Cwhen. of 418 Alca-
zar Avenue. Ojral Gables.
Mr. heruraan is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. C Saul Hertzman. Louis
viBe. hew tacky The wedding will
Uj '.:'.' gown made with fit- Street
School of Architecture
XT:
Milt thirlty t. Wan
Wiix, Wilson Troth
Mr and Mrs Charles M. Wax,
of 3645 SW 16th Street, and form
erly of Palm Beach, announce the
engagement of their daughter
Shirley Rose, to Mr Nathan Wil
son of Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs
Wax have been residents of Flor
ida for the past 40 years. Mrs
Morris Wilson, the bridegroom
elect's mother, has resided in the
state for the past 50 years.
The Weisingers Will Live In Long Island
Mr and Mrs Chester Weisinger
were married on Sunday at Rock
ille Centre. Long Island. New
York, in a garden ceremony The
Reverend PereU Halperin officiat-
ed
The bnae is tne former Rona
Carol Sussman. daughter of Mrs.
Freda Sussman. 2177 SW 23rd
Street, and the late L-ving Suss-
man Mr. Weisingers parents are
Mr and Mrs Bernard Weisinger
at whose home the ceremony was
held.
> Burt Sussman escorted his sister
to the altar She was attired in a
eown of antique white taffeta and
imported Venetian lace. A match-
, ing lace cap tnmmed with seed
l pearls held her three tiered illusion
veil. She carried white orchids,
liliesof-the valley and stephanotis
on a Bible.
The bride's attendant' were Miss
Manlyn Klein, Brooklyn. New
York, maid of honor. Mus Suzanne
Weisinger, the bridegroom's sister,
junior bndesmaid. and Miss Made-
| line Kornbluth, Brooklyn, the
bride's cousin, flower girl.
Acting as his brother's best man
was Andrew L. Weisinger. a Staun
ton Military Academy senior.
Newlywed Mn. Weisinger grad
uated from Miami Beach High
1 School and was a student at the
I University of Miami. Mr. Weis-
inger graduated from Staun ton
and attended the University of Vir-
ginia He is now a student at New
j York University.
The couple will reside in Long
I Beach, Long Island.
Miss Cohen is a graduate of
Ponce de Leon High School and
the University of Miami, where
she was a member of Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi and Phi Alpha Theta his-
tory honorary.
Mr Hertzman attended Louis-
ville schools and is a graduate of
the Wharton School of Finance.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where
he joined Zeta Beta Tau Frater-
nity. He now is co-owner of a
men's shop in Louisville.
IJeanne*te Sir Will
Wed In October
Mr and Mrs. Abraham Sir, of
928 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach.
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Jeannette, to Danny
Krauss. son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Krauss. of Brooklyn, New York.
A native of Miami Beach. Miss
Sir is a graduate of Miami Beach
Senior High School and attended
the University of Florida. She was
awarded two scholarships there,
consisting of an academic scholar-
ship and music assistanship.
Mr. Krauss is a graduate of the
University of the State of New
York, where he received his de-
gree in frozen food technology.
The couple is planning an Oc-
tober wedding.
S5S3* Hadassah Installs Officers
The Shaloma Group of Hadassah
held its third annual installation
meeting on Monday morning at the
Hibiscus Lodge Auditorium
New officers were installed by
Mrs. Joseph Shawmut Sworn in
were:
The Mesdames. Nat Waldman,
president: Mildred Furman, Philip
Geller, Martin Goldstein, and Elsie
Schwabe, rice presidents; Maurice
Kovnat. recording secretary;
Esther Rubin, corresponding secre-
tary; Herman Popkin. treasurer;
and Florence Berkowitz, financial
secretary.
The program included piano
selections by Larry Diskin and an
address on Israel by Shaloma
Shawmut.
with seed pearls Matdyaf
gauntlets completed her costsatl
She carried a cascade bouquet mm
tered with two white orchidj aal|
showered with stephanotis
Matron of honor Mn Eujml
Broder, sister of the bnde vtrel
a terra cotta formal aod camrf[
a cascade bouquet of golden nsf!
get roses. Mrs. Appel. mother
the bride, chose beige crepe.
Mrs. Dolnik. mother of the groon,
chose champagne lace BotH wore
orchid corsages.
Following the cererr.ory and re-
ception, a wedding dinner
held at the Lincoln Manor. Tatw*
were decorated with white aw
pink blooms. All floral d|
were created by the BlackJJ
Flower Shops. Among out-jM
guests were Mrs and Mrs t-us
Broder. sister and brother^
of the bride, and Miss Ada KapUJ
sister of the groom, from
York City j-
Both bride and groon: are V*
uates of New York Srhoob _
For her going away co^
bride chose a pale green ttv
ensemble with ^Jt.
sories and white "^jJj^JJi,
Upon completion of a g,,,,
trip by motor through tnr ^
of Florida, the newlyweds *
side at Ml MV 24h Avenue.


?v SEPTEMBER 18, 1953'"
Personally Speaking...
>Jmntnrrt*r,
PAGE 7 A
Mr and Mrs. Irving Cypen, of
L52'. 13th Terrace, Miami Beach,
* ve recently returned from a
tree week vacation which includ-
visits to Philadelphia, New
fk City and the Concord Hotel
,pamesba Lake, New York. The
jpens spent the Labor Day week-
end with their four children at
Plantation Yacht Harbor, Key Lar-
L They had as their guests Mr.
aid Mrs. Harry L. Cypen and their
L daughters and Mr. and Mrs.
|ax Cypen.
Cr -b *r
Off for her freshman year at the
hnderbflt University School of
burnalism is Ruthie Sindell,
ughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Edell, B'vo Alto Island. A grad-
ate of Miami Beach High School,
.... was editor of Typhoon, the
Ichool yearbook, and a member of
Bill and Scroll and the Beta Club
charge of functions for the Va-
Eety Children's Hospital.
^ Roberta and Marcia Palay have
Lturned to Miami following a va-
Ltion spent at Camp Carlyle,
jendersonville. North Carolina.
(Tilh them was their mother, Mrs.
fedi Palay, who came from New
.... City to accompany the girls
^re. Roberta is transferring from
.. University of Alabama to Mi-
ni's Davis Institute of Technology
Ir the Fall semester. Mrs. Palay
pll continue assisting at Dr. Pa-
office taken over by allergy
fecialist Dr. Morton Hammond.
Palay passed away on July
lb.
it ir ir
|Sandra Ell, daughter of Mr. and
. Leon Ell. has enrolled at Vas-
College.
Marlene Singer, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William D. Singer. Gra-
nada Boulevard, Coral Gables, has
left to matriculate at Vanderbilt
University. Also off for Vander-
bilt is Linda Kaplan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan, 1795
SW 12th Street.
ir ir ir
Penny Goldman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Goldman,
was Bas Mitzvah during Sabbath
Shuvah services at Temple Beth
Sholom on September 12th. Rabbi
Leon Kronish and Cantor Samuel
Kelemer officiated.
ir ir ir
Mrs. Milton Sirkin will be guest
speaker at a membership tea of
the Lakeland Chapter of Hadassah
on September 30th.
Cr ir ir
Kenneth Myers,, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley C. M?*rsV ObtW Cab-
les, has entered his senior year at*
the University of North Carolina.
His sister, Judith, enters the Uni-
versity of Florida after transfer-
ring from school in North Carolina.
ir ir ir
Ohio State University is the new
school of Eunice Weinkle, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle,
Miami Beach.
*r ir ir
Mrs. Ida Appel, of 1603 Lenox
Avenue, Miami Beach, is recuper-
ating from surgery she underwent
at Mount Sinai Hospital on the
first day of Rosh Hashonah. She
will remain at the hospital for an
indefinite period. Mrs. Appel is
past president of the Miami Beach
Ladies' Auxiliary to the Jewish
Home for the Aged. _____
aBB l
IT IS A MITZVAH
TO SEND FOOD TO FRIENDS IN ISRAEL
We Seit *'SCMUP TO MSRAEL"
$10 $15 $25 Certificates
GOOD FOR FOOD OR ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
This Service and Consultation is Given mi by the
Miami Beach Israel Zionist District
ROOM 510 420 LINCOLN ROAD. Phone 5-0346
Religious School Students
Participate In Eighth
Annual Holiday Service
Rabbi Irving Lehrraan announc-
ed this week that the eighth an-
nual Junior Congregation Yom Kip
pur Service of the Religious School
of the Miami Beach Jewish Center
will take place on Saturday, Sep-
tember 19th, at 3:30 p.m., in the
main synagogue.
The service will be directed by
Saul Rabin, educational director.
Edward Ginsberg will officiate as
Rabbi of the Junior Congregation,
and Charles Horner will chant the
service assisted by the Junior
Choir- which is under the direc
tion of Joseph Schreibman, Center
music director. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man will address the youngsters,
some 500 of whom are expected to
attend. "
Also participating in the service
will be Dawn Grossman, Joel Chan-
ning, Sujan Talianoff, David Pop-
Jck, Attfle Fishhein, Mtrjorie
Ftiedland, Mona GWs%er,r Phyllis
Mechlowitz and Felice Sussman.
All pupils of the Religious
School will assemble in their class-
rooms at 2:45 p.m., and will pro-
ceed to the main synagogue for
the service.
In celebration of Sukkoth, Junior
Congregation services will take
place in the School Assembly Hall
on the first two days and the last
two days of the holiday from 10:30
a.m. until noon.
Jjurdi

the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
r. U.S. pat. off.
Miami Miaaai Beach Ft. Lauderdale West Palm Beach
'cSvSS-:.^.:.
IS.
^ KOSHER CATERERS
Weddings
Buffets '
pSS-
Bar Mitzvahs
Garden Parties
AT YOUR HOME, TEMPLE OR LEADING HOTELS
1701 Washington Avenue Miami Beach
Phone 58-2503 or 84-2078 (Evenings)
Under Complete Supervision o/ Greater Miami Vaad Hak.ashruth
v
{}
8
II
YOU WILL FIND
THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION
of
fi0YS AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH
ot
MORRIS BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH 1
B'nai B'rith Women
Slate Membership Teas
Mrs. Al Glasser, membership
chairman of the B'nai B'rith Wom-
en of Miami, this week announced
a series of membership luncheons
and teas, with each member bring-
ing a prospective member.
Mrs. Alfred Rich, of 6003 SW
59th Street, and Mrs. David Katz
will be co-hostesses for the first
affair, a tea starting at 12:30 p.m..
Tuesday, September 22nd.
The next tea is scheduled at the
home of Mrs. Sam Wagman, with
Mrs. Al Glasser as co-hostess. The
time set is September 29th, Tues-
day, 12:30 p.m., at 1540 SW 20th
A-yenufc
Milander Wins Fourth
Term As Hiaieah Mayor
Mayor Henry Milander won a
fourth consecutive two-year term
as mayor of Hiaieah last week. He
defeated his nearest opponent,
Joel Tierce, by 386 votes. The
count was 2,998 to 2,602.
The new Hiaieah City Council,
sworn in last Friday, consists of
A. H. Caswell, Vernon Ashley, Wil-
liam Lockward, Roy F. Woodruff,
Charles Brady, Jim Hosea Smith
and Milton Thompson.
The seven-man council, with the
exception of Lockward and Thomp-
son, represents a completely new
slate of office holders. Incumbent
Lockward received 1,972 votes to
return him to the Hiaieah City
Council. Thompson, a recently ap-
pointed incumbent, captured 1,703
tallies.
Hebrew School Meeting
Miami Hebrew School and Con-
gregation will hold a regular mem-
bership meeting on Xuesday eve-
ning, September 22nd, at 8:30
p.m., according to an announce-
ment by H. M. Drewich, president.
MANISCHEWITZ
MATZO MEAL
1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Finest for all your HOLIDAY
COOKING BAKING FRYING
400 Youth Attend
Special Beach Center
High Holiday Service
The first High Holiday service
arranged especially for teen agers
and introduced by the Miami
Beach Jewish
Center this pasl
Rosh Hashonah
was acclaimed
"an overwhelm-
ing success," ac-
cording to Rabbi
Irving Lehrman
spiritual leadei
of the Center.
The Center
Dining Room re-
portedly over-
flowed with 400
boys and girls who came to partici-
pate in formal worship services
conducted by Eugene Weiner,
graduate of Miami Beach High
School and a Rabbinical student
in the Pre Theological School of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
Weiner spoke to the congrega-
tion on the theme: Youth's Re-
sponse To God's Call. Paul Ruth-
field, who in past years was Can-
tor of the (enter Religious School's
Junior Congregation, chanted the
prayers.
Special services for teen agers
will again take place on Kol Nidrei
night at 6:30 p.m., and on Yom
Kippur at 11 a.m. According to
Rabbi Lehrman, "the response to
the service was so gratifying that
plans are being made to make this
teen age service an annual event."
ir ir ir
Mrs. Abe Chiel is recuperating
from an automobile accident suf-
fered in Maryland last August.
First National Bank
Names Board Members
Three new members have been
added to the Board of Directors of
the First National Bank of Mian,;
Named as Board membeeejajre l.
H. 'Biieftenan. Robert M. Mflfnald
and Mitchell Wolfsoh. **
Buchanan is president of Maule
Industries, Inc. McDanald is sen-
ior vice president and loan officer
of the bank, and Wolfson is Co-
owner of the Wometco Theater
chain and president of television
station WTV.I.
Flamingo Card Party
The Flamingo Men's Lodge and
Women's Chapter of the B'nai
I B'rith of Hiaieah will sponsor a
' card party on Tuesday, September
22nd, 8 p.m., at the McArthur
' Dairy Building.
GOOD OPPORTUNITY
for retired businessman with cr
selling framed pictures at your*
own convenience.
CALL 58-0511
w kv^WWWW
MOTHER'S
HELPER
Wanted, live in, S.W. Miami. Clean,
reliable, good home. Moderate
salary- Phone 4-6359.
DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP
RELIABLE DAY WORKERS
A-l EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE
17 N. e. 5th Street Phone 9-8401
AL MEIDENBERO. Owner

s* ;
YOUNG
SMOOTHIE
pintle
SUPREME
IJtoT
a bit higher, for Ihe definitely-waisted
look.
a bit longer, for the lean-thigh look.
solves your weightiest problems, yet
there's not a bone in its body.
so shapely to every figure, that we
have it in every size: imall, medium
and large.
white iero-weight nylon and cotton elastic
/oce nef. Girdla or parity girdle: panty
with elastic /oce nef crotch
and removofc/e nylon jtrtty ?0"*
shield. .
4S W. rtaglee- Street eltal 3-35 IS
IJSS Miracle) Mile *Ial S3-3SS*
SB S.B. rire SUemt ellal 3-1 BBS
B.13S N.B. Avaaaa ellal S8-7S4I
,


PAGE 8 A
*Jeist>ncrk**r
PROGRESS VERSUS STRAIN III ISRAEL'S DEVELOPMENT
, By ALEPH SHERMAN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
TJje BASt Jewish. year has been
a year of strain for Israel, in both
foreign and internal affairs, and
though progress has been made in
many fields, the strains and stres-
ses continue.
International relations have nat-
urally stolen t h e headlines for
much of the year in a small coun-
try surrounded by enemies, depen-
dent for its economic existence on
the West, and deeply concerned
with the welfare of its two-and-a-
half million fellow Jews and po-
tential immigrants in the Eastern
bloc
The whole year has been domi-
nated by the Prague trial, where
Jewish Communists were accused
of having spied on behalf of Amer-
ican imperialists and Bwifatl and
Israel citizens forced to testify to
e-pionage activities Its effects in
I-rael were both to weaken the
pro-Soviet elements and to encour
age the formation of a wide na-
tional coalition. Though the So-
viet anti-Semitic drive has been
temporarily halted, the changed
attitude in I>rael ha> outlived it
A- a result, several economic
DWanUd desired by the General
Zionist! have been carried throueh
including the ending of many con
and the slowing down of in
flation.
the general price level i-
ju-t double what il m in Sap
Umber. 1951. The Israel pound
which via, then worth S2 80. i-
0V pegged at 55 cent- and the
G -r.' ent's main aim in the fol-
lowing Year will be to keep the
pound'- internal and external
value from falling further Though
during especially during
the lecond hall ol 'he year, the
trade deficit wa- narrowed it i-
still large, and the coming rear
will Israel dependent on
fore : for both development
projects and part of its food im-
ports.
Though the falling off in influ-
ence of the left wing" parties
which followed the Prague trial
has prevented any mass strikes or
organized unrest, the labor situa-
tion has in many ways worsened
during the year. Unemployment
has increased especially among the
unskilled laborers, who have been
brought in in large numbers with
mass immigration from Oriental
countries. Relief works, which are
such a strain on the country's
economy, cannot employ them all;
building has slackened off far lack
of funds; so many of the new im-
migrants have just hung around in
the immigrant camps and urban
slums, selling their children's ra-
tions, pilfering orchards and occa-
sionally noting at labor exchanges.
During the year many attempts
were made to remedy former mis-
takes in the treatment of the new
immigrants, when they were giv-
en everything they needed and I
came to regard care and attention
tbein by right without seeing the i
need to fend for themselves. It
will take time, however, before
they realize that their economic
future depend- on themselves.
Settlement on the land has been
lest extensive than had been
b"Pe'l mainly because of a lack of
fund- for settlement and irriga-
tion Toward- the end of the year,
.some new settlements began to
get their water for irrigation, and
if plan- for next year are fulfilled,
water from the North will be piped
down to the South.
On the bright side, the year
brought plenty of fruit and vege-
tables, and tome tomatoe- were
even destroyed to keep the prices
up. Though there was an outcry
over thi-. and steps are to be tak-
en to prevent it- recurrence, the
psychological effect of a glut of
any kind was encouraging to a
people for whom the word short
age is a kind of watchword.
While the difficult economic
situation has led to cuts in health,
education and welfare services,
and the civil service has been cut
by some 2.000, the general social
structure of Israel remains a re-
flection of the Galuth; the propor-
tion of the population engaged in
industry or agriculture remains
low, the number working in office
jobs or petty trade abnormally
high and the need to do something
about this will dominate the years
to come.
Investment from abroad has
fallen off during the year; meas-
ures are now being taken to at
were again reminded that the old
Zionist epoch was at an end and
that Israel would be judged by
how it could tackle the tasks of
statehood and the moral obliga-
tions connected with it. The coali-
tion and the education act, as well
as a weakening of the role of poli-
tical influence in job finding, have
helped somewhat, but the en-
trenched strength of the party
groups in many more spheres of
public life than in Western coun-
tries and inside the Jewish Agen-
cy departments, still sets urgent
tasks for the new year.
Only recently, a report on ex-
penditure and establishment in the
foreign service was published,
showing more waste and unneces-
sary expenditure than Is justified
in a poor country receiving foreign
aid. The report in many ways
FRIDAY,Jgraop,
tract the medium investor, espe- symbolizes the year, both in the
ciaUy if be comes and settles down facts unearthed and in the way it
together with his capital, and the was published by the press, giving
,. *^.*WIA n-.>it*-i n#*^> that cnm
following year will show how
much success the new-paaicies'tl
achieve. It is worthwhile remem-
bering, in this connection, that
during the course of the year the
Ministry of Trade and Industry,
with his chief responsibility in this
field, has been transferred from
the hands of Mapai to those of the
General Zionists.
At the end of its annual session,
the Knesset passed the new state
reasonable assurances that some
faction would be taken on it.
For the first time in many years,
too, the flow of immigrants slack-
ened off so much that the num-
ber of emigrants, usually skilled
or professional people, exceeded
the number of immigrants. With-
out radical changes in Soviet pol-
icy, this coming year's situation
will probably be very much the
same. Mass immigration of poor.
education act. ending a five-year aged and paupers from North
controversy and introducing a uni-
form educational system in over
90 percent of the country's ele-
Africa is beyond Israel's absorp-
tive capacity; immigration from
Jews in Europe, the United States
mentary schools, instead of the in-1 and British commonwealth is un-
dependent political and religious likely. The restoration of relations
n gra ving Com p any
commercial
social
hotel
#
L
ENGRAVED

^ .. s
calling cards ,
>9
\ monograms
I invitations
wedding announcements
/
dial 2-8144
122 n. e. sixth street
m i a m i 3 2, f I o r i d a
"trades' which hitherto controlled
the schools. Next year, the new
-ystem will get into operation and
should be a step forward in the
task of producing a unified na-
tion.
Government relations with the
extreme Orthodox parties have
worsened following the introduc-
tion of the National Service Act.
Until now, religious girls were ex-
empt from military service, but
since it is generally held that this
privilege has been abused, the
Government introduced a bill
whereby religious girls can opt for
civilian service in hospitals,
-chools. etc under the aegis of
the Ministry of Labor.
The bill brought anti-Govern-
ment demonstrations by a section
of the Orthodox community and
again raised bitter recriminations
which had tended to be damped
down since the formation of the
state. With threats of resistance
"come what may" on the part of
the opponents of the bill, the close
of 5713 shows how far Israel still
is from becoming a unified nation
and how the hatreds and strains
generated at a time when the ex-
treme Orthodox opposed Zionism
have still to be exercised.
Relations with the Arabs have
become more difficult during the
course of the year. Following anti-
Semitic and anti-Israel activities
by the Communist state, the Arabs
began to step up their campaign of
attacks across the Israel borders,
in the course of which scores of
Israel civilians have been killed,
tens of thousands of dollars worth
of property stolen or destroyed
and hundreds of Arab marauders
killed or captured by Israel forces.
At the same time, the Arab dip
lomatic campaign against Israel es-
pecially in the United States has
been strengthened.
Following the visit by John Fos-
ter Dalles to the Middle East this
spring, and subsequent statements
by him and his deputies that in-
creased, aid weald be given to the
Arabs, Arab hostility towards Is-
rael jumped still farther.
Towards the close of the year,
Israel's Foreign Ministry was at
last moved up to Jerusalem, in
face of opposition from the USA,
France and Britain. The Arabs and
certain other forces have been
campaigning strongly for the in-
ternationalization of Jerusalem, in
accord with the United Nations
decision of 1947 It seems just as
unlikely now as it ever did, how-
ever, that anything will be done to
revive internationalization as a
real issue and not just a talking
point.
With the death of President
Weizmann during the year, we
with the Soviet Union, undertak
en primarily to strengthen Israel's
diplomatic position in view of real
or imagined United States cold-
ness, is looked to to bring in im-
migration, but its efficacy is doubt
ful.
In this case, Israel will bo be-
ginning a new era of dependence
on its own internal forces, digest-
ing its heterogeneous Jewish popu-
lation of a million and a half as
best it can. with the financial aid
from world Jewry, on which it
will be as dependent as ever dur-
ing its period of settling down.
Schwtutzman To Addm
Jewish Education Bunjfl,
Louis Schwartzman ewem, j
"for of the Bureau *T
Eduction, will addressV!!?
ing meeting of the Bureau o?
day September 21st, 8*5 D>
the Bureau Building. m5 ^|
Avenue. He will review 2*1
ticipation in the Jewish RfZ *
Tour of Israel during the pj
mer and will survey tasTan
situation in Israel with spec^fL,
Phasis on the schools aadSS
tional institutions there
The agenda of the meet.
also include the election fT
munity representatives o.
Board of Directors, action
applications for school affifc*
with the Bureau and report,
the annual dinner and Buil
Fund.
General membership of ,
Bureau includes representatiwjj
all Jewish organizations with i
cational programs, with
representation from all
schools and Jewish congregjut
of Greater Miami
Officers of the Bureau of
ish Education include Benj
Meyers, honorary president;
Meisel. president Matilda H.I
ner, Israel Shapoff and Harryl
monhoff, vice presidents; Ben)
Ginsburg. secretary; and Jo
Duntov, treasurer.
SAME
THE
TEMPTING BEA)
AS EVER'mi

LOOK!
I Got It!
4 Bedroemi ond 2 Both*
lUck feast Floater Street
East el 12th Avenue
COMPlimr FI/tNISHfO
TOTAL PIKE
$10,500
EASY TEIMS
RAY ZIEGLER
1129 N.W. 3rd St.
Ph. 82-5240
ALBERT EINSTEIN Says:
'It wmU ae vary aasfreels raw* this
aas* receive Mm ceasMarstiee If ater-
Ht in Hwitk circles ."
A CHALLENGE TO JEWRY
A DiscHsiiM m Bask Uwitk rreeJems
by Jeseah I.
rt>l provocative book. Just published,
llscusaes the three problem* upper-
most In the nundu of American Jew.
<1) Qlvee an objective analysis of
intl-nemltlsra, and Indicates Its Tuture
llrectlon. izi Cover, the relation of
American Jewa with, and their obliga-
tion towards, Israel. (3) Warns
S*lnt effort* now be lag mad* to
parochlalise Jewish Ufa In America,
ilso warns against returning to ghetto
practices ami ghetto thinking. An
important book for Ja aid mm-Jew
alike. Order your copy with the
..upon below. Only |I..'iii. Money back
in S days if net satisfied. VAN'IAGK
1'RF.KS. INC. 1Z0 W. list it. New
York I.
5-Day. Meney Back Guarantee
Vantaow *, Inc.
tat W. Slat St.. New York
Please send ma a copy of A
CHALLENGE TO JEWRY, by Job.
L. Tapper, at ta.so. If not satisfied,
I msy return the book for full re-
fund within t days.
3 Payment enclosed Q Send C.O.O.
I Name
I Addresa
Ja
a
BUT THE LABI
IS
NEW!

WHz

ij.
*EAN$
" 'OMATO J*1 ,
fk new label, of
caejrM. ho. the
taes of aaprovol ol
THI UNION Of OtWOWM
jrwISM CONO0*"N*y
,. or AetntcA /
HEINZ KOSHI
BAKED BEANS]
AASO AVAIlA-tl NiJJJ
IL. elates CfV*
WwHaetaaeiwy
fOkwV**
rtoiKNkfWi
AJ.M
W
LEVI
PLUMBING COMP*
"Established lj" J|tf|
2141 8.W 3rd St


|V, SEPTEMBER 16, 1953
Cherner
Reports
gMMJMmifa
PAGE 9 A

tk Sirkin has entered his
sbman year at the Univer-
. of North Carolina. Chap-
["Hill. He is a graduate of
ami Beach High School,
here he belonged to Quill
ti Scroll and the National
for Society. A recipient of
[Journalism Medal, he was
Biness manager of the
hchcomber, Miami Beach
hh School publication, and
i active in intermural ath-
cs. Dick is the son of Mr.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Mi-
Beach.
liversary Party Slated
le Coral Gables Young Adult
lp will present a fourth anni-
Iry party on Sunday, Septem-
Oih. i) p.m., at the Monte Car-
Itel. according to an announce-
[ this week by Muriel Schoen-
The current year is showing a
25 per cent increase over 1952 in
the export of Israel's industrial
products," Joseph Cherner, out-
standing Washington, DC., and
Miami business and communal
leader, reported last week on his
arrival home aboard the steamship
United States, after spending the
past two months in Israel. He was
accompanied by Mrs. Cherner and
their daughter, Marjorie.
Cherner, a member of the Na-
tional Board of Governors of the
State of Israel Bond organization
And former chairman of its Wash-
ington campaign, pointed out that
the increase in exports had been
achieved "after Israel's gainfully
employed had risen to over half a
million people, almost as much as
the total population five years
ago." He added that a majority of
these persons are employed "in
new industrial and agriittkorapieh-
terprises which have been estab-
lished in every part of Israel with
the support of funds derived from
the Israel Bond Issue."
"Although the treme ndous
growth of the home market at-
tendant upon the influx of more
than 700,i00 immigrants, and a
sizeable natural increase, made
heavy claims on the output of na-
Five industry," Cherner said. "Is-
rael's exports have continued to
show encouraging gains." He re-
ported that "Israel, during the first
three months of 1953, exported
8,114.000 Israel Pounds worth of
commodities, compared with 6,-
503.000 Israel Pounds worth of
goods during the same period last
year."
While in Israel, Cherner re-
ceived a painting of the late Elie-
*er Kaplan, Israel's Finance Min-
ister, from Mrs. Kaplan, in appre-
ciation for his "outstanding service
to Israel in mobilizing American
support for the Israel Bond
drive." The presentation took
place at the Kaplan School of Eco-
nomics and Social Science, in Jeru-
salem, which was established
earlier this year, largely through
Cherner's initiative, in memory of
the late Finance Minister.
After visiting industrial and
agricultural projects throughout
the new nation, many of which re-
ceive financial aid from the Israel
Bond Issue, Cherner conferred
with key leaders of Israel's Gov-
ernment and industry. He met
with President Itzhak Ben-Zvi,
Prune Miniater David BenGurion
an4 otheivmembers of the Israel
Cabinet.
"It is essential," Cherner de-
clared, "that large sums of Israel
Bond capital continue to reach Is-
rael, so that the new State may
complete its historic program of
economic development and provide
adequately for all its new citi-
zens."
Head of the Cherner Motor Com-
pany of Washington, the nation's
largest Ford distributor, Cherner
has extensive interests in the bank-
ing and real estate fields, as well.
He has contributed much of his
time and energy to philanthropic
and welfare causes.
To All Season's Greetings
Fowlers Sen Food
A Poultry Market
"Shop in flit Cables -
No Parkini Worries"
267 MINORCA AVENUE
Phone 4-1711
|w WTVJ Television Tower Will
tend Picture Signal North, South
evision in south Florida will
I be soaring to new heights
I increased power that will
1 WTVJ's programming as far
j as Stuart and south to Mate-
Key,
fcr more than two-and-one-
fears of study and planning,
is now constructing a 1,000
(tower and installing a new
watt transmitter,
new tower height and the
power mean that many thou-
of persons who had been
fe to receive any TV at all will
[receive an acceptable signal.
er, those viewers who now
ke a so-called "fringe" signal
pxpect a picture comparable
t now received in Miami.
AU's present tower and three-
antenna, situated atop the
Blades Hotel on Biscayne
vard, is 306 feet above sea
The new tower will be al-
[ three times as tall and will
a six-bay antenna. The
increase is equally impres-
[The new 100,000-watt power
ents an increase of 625 per-
[over the station's present
of 16,500 watts. The 100,000
I Power is the maximum al-
I by the FCC to television sta-
operating on channels 2
gh 6.
new tower will be the tall-
ructure i the entire south
will be the highest structure
[attempted in the Florida hur-
belt. It will be the first
Facial tower of comparable
size to incorporate an Otis eleva-
tar that will include all of the
safety features found in a regular
building elevator.
The tower and new transmitter
building will be located on a 42-
acre plot of ground on NE 6th Av-
enue just off Hallandale Beach
Boulevard in Dania. This site is
within the area recently designat-
ed by the Civil Aeronautics Au-
thority as the co-called "antenna
farm" where all towers of 500 feet
or better must be located so as to
simplify flight patterns.
The building which will house
the 100,000 watt transmitter and
other transmission equipment is
almost completed. Delivery of the
transmitter is expected within the
next ten days and this will be in-
stalled as soon as it arrives.
Consulting engineers, Jorgenson
and Schreffler, who were com-
raissioned to design the tower
have completed their work and
ail contracts have been let. The
Lehigh Structural Steel Corpora-
tion of New York will build the
tower.
The tower which will support
the 83-foot, six-bay antenna will
be 907 feet high and erected on a
plot of ground 15 feet above sea
level. The tower is triangular in
design and will be eight feet wide
on each of its three sides. It will
weigh over 300 tons.
To support this weight and
height, a system of guy wires
have been designed that by itself
will weigh a total of 30 tons.
Brandeis Delegates
Attend Ceremony
Delegates from the Greater Mi-
ami Chapter of the National Wom-
en's Committee of Brandeis uni-
versity witnessed the groundbreak-
ing ceremony of the new wing of
the University Library at the fifth
annual conference of the group
held on the Waltham, Massachus-
etts, campus this summer.
They were the Mesdames Donald
Rubin, Morris Goldin, Betty Ober-
stein and Harold Thurlhan. Mrs.
Ben Zion Ginsburg is president
of the group.
The National Women's Commit-
tee, organized five years ago for
the purpose of supplying books for
the Library of the first Jewish-
sponsored non-sectarian school of
higher learning in the United
States, now provides the funds for
the complete maintenance of the
library. During the time since its
inception, the Women's Committee
has made possible the purchase of
85.000 volumes, including rare and
valuable collections.
North Shore Sisterhood
Post Holiday Affair
The Sisterhood of the North
Shore Jewish Center will hold its
Post Yom Kippur Dance in the
social hall of the Center, 620 75th
Street, on Saturday night, Septem-
ber 19th, 8:30 p.m. Music is by
Jock Donet, with Mrs. Alan Acker
in charge. Proceeds are for the
Religious School Fund.
The Sisterhood will also continue
through the season with its chai
card games every Tuesday, 1 p.m.,
at the Delmonico Hotel. Mrs. Fay
Rosenthal is chairman.
greetings
I oInoiii Print cry
SOCIAL STATIONF.Rr
C0MMIICIAL FORMS
50 Vtmrt Exptritmct
900 S.W. UJEUNi I0AD
Phone 48 9389
J new lofjo-foot transmitter compared to the height of
M to Miami and throughout the world.
GREETINGS
JOHN A. MATTHEWS
620 SECURITY BLDG.
MIAMI. FLA.
HfiriNt!
G & E METAL PRODUCTS CO.
Ornamental Iran
rill. Gat.i
Parch Railings
Custom Matte Aluminum
Storm Shutters
551 M.W. 71 si STIEET
Phone 89 1468
GREETINGS
Radio Doctors
South Miami Coral Gables
Southwest Section
RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE
5716 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY
Phone 87-6877
GREETINGS
Miami Clutch
Service
We Specialiie In
ALL MAKES. OF CLUTCHES
Resurface Pressure Plates
and Flywheels
220 N.W. 20th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone 9-9411
BOBBY SARAH ALBER
and -
MRS. CELIA LEVIN *j
extend best wishes for a
nan nmn "nm
.."t ...*.;...
ioispi 14 11
i i oohim. co.
3800 N.E. 1st Avenue

TO ALL .
HAPPY NEW YEAR
BAKER'S
BAR
Choice
BEER WINES LIQUORS
414 N.W. 20th STREET
MIAMI
A MOST HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL
Allapattah Hardware c*
Paint Co.. Inc.
2815 N.W. 17th AVENUE
Phone 65-1618
GREETINGS
Big Wheel
Drive In
TASTY SANDWICHES
Reasonable Prices
"Once Tried, Never Denied*
2255 S.W. 32nd Ave.
Phone 82-8410
TO ALL... A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
John Shney J
AND
COLUMBUS HOTEL
In The Heart of Miami
312 N. E. First Street *
PHONE 3-2671
GREETINGS
S. E. "DOC" SPAULDING
WILDCAT i
PHARMACY 1
5705 S. W. 8th Street *1
Proscription Pharmacists 1
Phone 87-4550
Peter Lawson, Reg. Pharmacist

TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
[jj
Florida Builders Service, Inc.
100 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami, Florida
GREETINGS
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS
RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
154 N.E. 13th Street Phone 3-1369
Fast Coast Fisheries, Inc. j *
WEST FLAGLER STREET AT THE BRIDGE



PAGE 10 A
+ Iew1*tincr*&yr
FRIDAY
Miami Heart Association "Lends
Hospital Plastic Research Models
Manas Unveiling
The dedication of a monument I
Its the memory of the late Louis j
Manas formerly of 1310 Euclid Av-
have been the association present Mated.! enue. Miami Beach. Pj*
to depict damages resulting from Sunday. September 20th at 11 am
president
presented "on permanent loan"' to ,'
t he Jackson Memorial Hospital by cardiovascular disease and
Manas i survived
Regional Blocks Form At United Hattons
Israel Is Free Agent In Deliberations
I Mt Sinai Memorial Park Ceme-
tion t.tv with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
the Heart As>oc.a,ion of Greater J^ ^ thejr purchasp are ^ ^
Miami, it was announced here by made available through Heart
Dr. Milton Saslaw. president The Fund drtTU conducted annually c -- !. n.il.l '
heart models, representing normal dunng February Monies collected terv Shirley Malter. Edytne Gold-
hearts as well as various types of' are use(j f0r research, community I steta, Roslyn Luck. Shirley Picard
heart disorders, will be used by ] service and education to combat j and a sister. Mrs. Sonia Feinstein;
heart disease, "acknowledged the
number one killer of mankind*'
By ARTHUR LEWIS
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
UNITED NATIONS The divi-
sion of the United Nations into
his wife Lena and four daugh- j blocs or regional groups has been
apparent for some time now, and
with the eighth session of the Gen
Bott Unveiling
laincy Corps where he erved ml^*+!*2**mgS?&*
purchased by the the XVI Corps Jewish Chaplain, '^e memory of the ate Dan
-*- ha> been named spiritual leader of : Bo"- .*Tr> f
the Department of Internal Medi-
cine and Cardiology for in-true
tion and educational purposes in
connection with the operation of
i he hospital and the proposed
medical school soon to start ses-
sions there.
Prepared under the auspices
the American Heart
the hearts were _
Greater Miami Heart group, which
i- the local affiliate of the national
xganization.
"In addition to their availability
to doctors, researchers and stu-
dents, they can be used by all hos
pitals in this area," Dr Saslaw ex-
plained.
Made of clear plastic, specially
colored paints illustrate the ar
teries and veins that channel
blood to and from the auricle anS
entriclc of the heart
'Their size makes them easily
portable m th.it internists and -tu
Rabbi Raab Named Temple
Emanu-EI Spiritual leader
Rabbi David Raab. recently dis-
charged from the US Army Chap-
also five grandchildren.
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmer's Miami Monument Com-
pany. Friends and relatives are
asked to attend
Temple Emanu-EI in Westfield.'
New Jersey.
The former Greater Miami spir- j
itual leader received a citation
from Major General B M Bryan
for his work as Chaplain during
his Far Eastern tour of duty.
Rabbi Raab will also serve as'
part time Jewish Chaplain in the
VA hospital at Lyons. New Jersey
Prior to his official assumption of j
the pulpit at Temple Emanu-EI. he'
will depart for Israel on Septem
ber 20th with the United States
ents may explore the hearts from &,<.., Team, to participate in the
angles Careful attention ha- Maccamah there.
been paid to their construction." _-----------------------------------------
16th
Avenue and 2790 SW 29th Avenue,
will take place Sunday, September
; 20th at 1 p.m. in the Jewish Sec-
tion of the Woodlawn Park Ceme
tery with Rabbi Max Shapiro ottP
ciating. Mrs. Bott is survived by
her husband Jack, three sons, Vic-
tor. Sheldon and Howard, also four
daughters. Silvia Freinark. Ida
Zimelman. Bella Brown and Mrs.
Pauline Shevin: also seventeen
grandchildren and two great grand-
children.
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmers Miami Monument Com-
pany Friends and relatives are
asked to attend.
Chambers Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Shirley
Verdon Chambers, formerly of
5557 SW 3rd Street. Miami, was
held Sunday. September 13th at
2:30 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery
with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiat-
ing. Mrs Chambers was survived
by her husband Sgt Gerald Cham-
bers; one daughter. Valerie Lynne;
one son. Ernest Harley; her par-
ents. Mr and Mrs. Irving Verdon
and one brother. Ellis, all of
Miami
Arrangements were in charge of
Thurmond Monument Company.
eral Assembly in the offing, it
may be as well to consider this de-
velopment, especially as far as Is-
rael is concerned. With the excep-
tion of the Soviet bloc, these coali-
tions are not rigid and sometimes
shift but are usually taken into
account when voting occurs.
Possibly the best known of these
blocs is the Asian and Arab group,
or Asian and African group as it is
sometimes called, which varies in
strength from 11 to 16. Of course,
there are blocs within blocs, and
the Arabs have their own cau-
cuses, although they generally find
support for any move among the
Asians.
Without doubt, the largest
group is the Latin American which
can count on a minimum of 14 to
15 votes and can reach the maxi-
mum of twenty, the total number
of Latin American state* in the
United Nations. The British Com-
monwealth countries are very
:
self in opposition to th. ...
States over the comport**
coming Political Confe**-
Korean Peace Conferee, *
It was not without sig^
that the Israeli representative
bassador Abba S Eban
haye agreed with ,heV
delegate in speaking durin.
ive, i
special meeting of the
He said:
Aiefcl
"My delegation agrees wit, i
views expressed on behalf
France, the United Kingdom i
ada and Yugoslavia that the
tical Conference should devel,
different atmosphere from
prevailing when the rep
tives of hostile armies
each other as
opposing sides at]
truce negotiation."
The Yugoslav delegate,
sador Leo Mates, made perhi
most eloquent plea for a
table conference. He said tl_.
United Nations could not be
in the position of one side at i
a conference, that it would dei
the United Nations as a
making organization. The
for his appeal was that Yugo
puts the greatest store in the I
ed Nations not only as a
Model Hearts ... Dr. Milton Saslaw, president of the Heart
Association of Greater Miami, shows Nurse Florence Tucker
a model of the human heart while Chief Medical Resident
Dr. Solomon Kann looks on.
I iiivrrsil v of Miami It mm h
AT MIAMI BEACH
MGISTM Wt. 24-25, 7.00-9.30 fM.
Miami Beach High School, 1420 Drexel Avnui
Classes begin September 2fk
SCHEDULE MIAMI BEACH CLASSES
ART 301MB. Drawing & Painting ____ 3 cr.
'lues & Th 7:30 10:00. Mr. Klinkenberg. (16 weeks) $57
ACCOUNTING 111MB Introductory Principles 3cr.
Tues. & Th.7:15 8:30. Mr. Eber. (16 weeks) $57
ACCOUNTING 211MB Intermediate Principles 3 cr.
Tues tc Th. 8:35 9:50 Mr. Eber (16 weeks) $57
ENGLISH 101MB Written & Oral Composition 3 cr.
Tues. & Th. 7:15 8:30. (16 weeks) $57
ENGLISH 201MB World Literary Masterpieces 3 cr.
Tues & Th. 7:15 8:30. Mr Albaum (16 weeks) ... $57
ENGLISH 354MB. Creative Writing Workshop 2 cr.
Tues. only, 8:35 10:15. Mr. Albaum. (16 weeks) $38
HUMAN RELATIONS 301MB Action Programs 3cr.
Tues. & Th. 8:35 9:50. Dr. Michelsen. (16 weeks) $57
Lipsky Announces
Zionist Assembly
NEW YORK Louis Lipsky.
ehainnu of the American Zionist
Council, in a letter made public
here to the presidents of eight af-
iiliated Zionist organizations, in-
vited 'their participation in the
First Americsfn Zionist Assembly
to be held on December 5th
through 7th. of this year, at the
Hotel Roosevelt. Madison Avenue
and 45th Street. New York City.
The objective of the Assembly,
according to Lipsky's letter of
notification, will be to establish a
broader base of fraternal and co-
operative relations within the
American Zionist organization and
to lay the groundwork for a more
effective Zionist movement in the
United States without impairing
the autonomy of participating
groups.
"A great deal has been said and
written." Lipsky stated, "about es-
tablishing the Zionist organization
as the central creative force in
American Jewry not only with re-
gard to matters of interest to the
peace and security of the State of
Israel, but also in the raising of
the creative power of American
Jewry with regard to its own fu-
ture, in which all Zionists are
deeply concerned.
'The Assembly will be the first
attempt to prepare for the larger
task and therefore should be giv-
en the serious attention of all for-
ward-looking Zionists."
STL*' afta T^a be1??1 making organization but as
hat South Africa fa at odds with j ^
India and Pakistan which are lead- j ^
ing members of the Asian and i :l. ,J_ ., ,.'._.
Arab group.
The Scandinavian countries usu-
ally vole as a unit, and they are
often joined by other European
countries. The United States can
rely on the Latin American group
to support it in almost any ven-
ture, as well as such countries de-
pendent on it as Greece, Turkey.
Thailand, the Phillipines and Na-
tionalist China. Thus, it can count
on at least 20 votes, enough to
prevent any resolution getting the
two-thirds majority needed for*
adoption in the Assembly.
Israel is one of the few inde-
pendent states at the United Na-
tions. Although it is in the Near
East, it is, of course, excluded
from the Asian and Arab group.
At the same time, while the new
state regards the United States as
a great and good friend, it does
not always see eye to eye with it
on all matters effecting the Near
and Far East. An example of this
was the way that Israel found it-
liances. Like Israel. Yugosli
a member of no blocs or gro
at the United Nations; and 1
rael. Yugoslavia is one o( thef
independent states which
judge a situation on its
alone.
Wast Miami Dance
The West Miami Jewish Cd
Sisterhood will hold a Yon I
pur dance on Saturday,
ber 19th. at 8:30 p.m.
Jewish Forum Of Air
A special Sukkoth Holiday tnaj
cast will be featured on Simoit
den's Jewish Forum of tot i
Sunday. September 20th,
a.m.. over station WMIE. A |
Yom Kippur message will
to the community Rabbi
Lehrman. of the Miami Beach J
ish Center. Part of the
program will be dedicated i
ip Berkowitz. president of the 1
El Congregation.
SPANISH 101MB. Elementary Spanish
Tues. & Th. 7:15 8:30 Dr. del Valle.
3cr.
$57
3cr.
$57
2cr.
(16 weeks) .....
SPANISH 221MB. Inter Spanish (Conversation)
Tues. & Th 8:35 9:50. Dr del Valle. (16 weeks)
SPEECH A131MB. Basic Speech
Thurs. only. 8:35 10:15. Mr. Bode. (16 weeks) $38
H200. Hotel Social Direction ..... non-cr.
Thurs. only. 7:30 9:30. Miss Van. (8 weeks) $17
Duties of the social director in modern hotels and means
of their accomplishment. (8 weeks. Begins October 22nd).
UN Luncheon Meeting
Former Florida Senator Claude
Pepper will be guest speaker at a
luncheon meeting of the United
Nations Association of Greater Mi-
ami on Friday at the Seven Seas
Restaurant, 101 SE 2nd Avenue.
SERVICES AT ZAMORA
44 ZAMORA AVE., CORAL GABLES
Rabbi Landman Cantor Bagley and Choir
YOM KIPPUR SERVICE
We cordially Invite) you to Join with us in
Day oi Atonement Sarrices
Conducted In the
Air Conditioned Dade County Auditorium
September 18th. 6 pan. September 19th. 8:30 aJft
MEMMIAl SaVKIS $T. Hfe IliM AJL
For Reservations Phone 834279 *Y liim
ADRIAN McCUNE
Real Estate Consultant
203 First Federal Bldg.
PHONE 3-77M
Thit choir will chant an SirafeWhf
reperfo/re or" Liturgical fraytrt


tY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1953
+Jewlstfk>rkmnn
omit Sinai Hospital Graduates Class
Practical Nursing School Tuesday
I Twenty-one graduates of the
bunt Sinai Hospital School of
tical Nursing received their
jiomas, pins and white caps on
lesday evening. Former Florida
Lacr Claude Pepper was guest
Taker at the second annual grad-
iion exercises held in the hos-
Urs. H. Franklin Williams, vice
airman of the Advisory Commit-
to tbe School, presided, and
Orovitz, president of the hos-
,1 Board of Trustees, awarded
, diplomas and pins. The mvo-
|ion was given by Reverend Ed-
ird W. Ullrich, pastor, Robert-
I Memorial Evangelical Reform-
Church, while Rabbi Irving
hrman, of the Miami Beach Jew-
proval under the GI Bill of Rights
Public Law 550. Plans are also
under way to admit male students,
especially those who have had
medical corps experience or are in-
terested in nursing.
Center gave the benediction. e Mian Beach ^d8e of B'nal
C l_.. JZ <_ B rith and the B'nai^rrHr-Wornen
ceremony marked an im-
-...... .. .. .. mnmi oeacn cna
l??* AiS2 Z -!"- of the affair
rtant ...uK ......-
line women. Graduates includ-
the Misses Mildred Brinton,
da Davidowitz, Phyllis Doshay,
s Flury, Peggy Volkman,
Resnick, Jane Larson and
rothy Wingate, of Miami, and
Misses Doris Chinsky, Doris
de, Deborrab Giffard and Rose
n. of Mianii Beach,
kthers included the Misses Betty
Lncy and Sandra Tardy, Ft.
Vce: Elizabeth Donahue, Cam-
, New Jersey; Signa Duran, Bo-
Colombia; Victoria Feista-
, Fremont, Michigan; Helen
ci, Holden, West Virginia; Gil-
. Monette, Quebec, Canada;
lerlee Pryor. Chicago, Illinois;
1 Donna Sherman, Oswego, New
Ik.
he School of Practical Nursing
pproved by the State of Florida
is also nationally accredited,
ee classes are admitted each
The school offers a one-year
pational program which enables
student to apply for State
rd examination to practice
\ie school is also approved for
gn exchange students and is
ently being considered for ap-
|v Chapter Meeting
fcw Chapter, Mizrachi Women,
meet on Monday. September
1 p.m.. at 450 SW 16th Av-
le. according to an announce-
Pl ,ms week by Mrs. Rose Per-
president.
nischewitz Gefilte Fish
ngs Back Taste Of
kditional Home Recipes
I your memory carries you back
Be food old days when home-
Iking was a fine art. you're
Ind to recall the wonderful
le. the very special delight of
I old-time gefilte fish that was
In an important part of holiday
How, the good old davs are back
gn; the traditional home-made
plte fish that was such a joy to
such a toothsome, temoting
sure to the palate, is with us
""are. But unlike the old
P. when making it was a labor
1'ove. with the accent on the
f. it now takes no more than
"tort involved in opening a
wnwllz iar to put real old-
Wilte fish on the holiday
J"Ji<: 5n"iethina to rpm*.mher
.! "an'^hewitz Gefilte Fish
t:? tPnlerness, a luscious de-
f^L.i,?,on'M' nuali,v that only
*nen "kill could nrodnce.
e Msn.schewitz GeMe.Fih
L T* rovivl of the tra-
ilLT*CI'"' ,hf" wa,i ih" *-
I^swne Kv. Ev L| "~-,noco l"np. liiarinn*
rT2-.""",M in their own
AM '"in hrn'h-
1^-JwHant fmn, a bud-**-
u "M of vipwthw, n fl|,i
ta<*ae?l'""v i,r of Manische-
*> Ti i^Cv in Tn,i,v r"
M.-mnr-twwltr Gefilte
1 Li mnn,>v-*avin* one-
""i-hWhAM foorl storev
. ^""e traditional touch to
""found daily menu.S.T.
Holiday Dance Is
Set As Community
Relations Affair
An invitation fop new residents
of Miami Beach to get acquainted
with the community was made this
week by Michael Sossin, chairman
of the Arrangement Committee for
the Yom Kippur Night Dance to
be held at the Delano Hotel on
September 19th, 9 p.m.
The Miami Beach Lodge of B'nal
of Miami Beach Ch,aPr''rr,e&
Mayer Harold. Shapiro and Mi-
ami Beach Councilmen, as well as
other members of the municipal
government, are expected to at-
tend. Gilbert Balkin, president of
the Lodge, said that the event is
part of the B'nai BVith commu-
nity relations program.
Ballroom Dancing Methods
Will Be Demonstrated
The latest ballroom teaching
method, known as the dance-relax
technique, will be demonstrated at
the fall reunion dance of tbe Adult
Social Group by a team of instruc-
tors from the Fred Astaire Dance
Studios of Coral Gables, Saturday
night at 8:30 p.m.
The dance will be held at the
Town Branch of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center. A
sample dancing lesson will be giv-
en by the instructors who will also
exhibit a number of specialty
dances.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, DAOE COUNTY,
FLA. No. 1*2473-D
HKTTV K1I,MER. Haiiitlif
LARRY KILMER. Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, I'vt. Ijrry Kilmer. ii:i.M-:i'j,
July Kepi. Draft M.C.A.S.. M.S. Air
F.M.F. I'a<- El Toro, Santa Ana, Cali-
fornia are required to file your ans-
w. r in the Hill of Complaint for di-
vorce with the clerk of the abiMsa
court and nerve, a copy thereof upon
Herman Cohen, Attorney, 1303 Con-
Krese llhlg Miami, Florida on or be-
fore October :t. 1 ;r.3 or else complaint
\n III be taken as ronfaasafl.
Dated September 13, 1933.
K. I! I.KATHKItM AN.
Clark the circuit court
By V. B. Ma. I.AItKN.
is.ai) Deput) Clark
I 18-36 10 '2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 1*2612. J
ELAINE KAI1KR, 1'lalnttii,
vs.
RICHARD RARER. I*>f*nditBt.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TOi RICHARD RARER
38 Ft. Washington Avenue
New York, New York
YOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce
ha* h-en filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy
Of your Answer to said Hill of Com-
plaint ob Plaintiff's attorney and file
the original Answer In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or
before October 19, 19SJ; otherwise, the
allegations of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against
you.
Dated this 16th day of Beptember.
1*51.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: R. H. RICE. JR.,
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
OKORC1E J. TALIANOFF
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road, Mianii Beach, Fla.
9/18-25 10/2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY/ No. 16*611-1
bOnSE QARR. Plaintiff,
vs.
KEY.MDI'R H. OARR. Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO SEYMOUR H. OARR
C/o 1630 41st Street
llrooklvn, New York
TOI' ARE HERKRY NOTIFIED
that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against you and von
are heiebv required to serve a copy
of your Answer to said Hill of Com-
plaint upon Plaintiffs attorney and
file the ..i Initial Answer In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on
or before October 1. IH'.S: otherwise,
the nllcKRtions of s'nid Hill of Com-
plaint will be taken aa confessed
iiKaln.-t yon.
Dated this 16th day of September.
1933
K B. IJCATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
K H RI^R, .m.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
OWiROE J. TAL1ANOI
Attorney for Jlalntlff
4W Lincoln Road, Miami Reach,
Fla.
9/11-23
i/a-i
PAGE 11 A
l^iv^srty EVMia)g Dfvtsiofl '
Slates New Writing Course
One of tbe new courses offered
in the general education program
for adults in the evening division
of the University of' Miami, is
training in short story writing.
Called General Education 312,
the course takes in talent explor-
ation, fiction plotting problems,
writing stories in all lengths from
short shorts to novelets in work-
shop sessions and instruction in
professional reading and analyzing
published stories for basic selling
factors.
The class will meet oce a week
on Monday evenings at Koubek
Center, beginning September 28th,
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Haael Sul-
livan, widely published writer, will
conduct the course.
Registration begins on Monday,
September 21st, at the office of
the Evening Division, first floor,
Mejyipk. Bitildng on JJve. U*f .main
qafflpus.SfcAertfi flw^alao^gis-
l>r at Koubek Center, 27th Ave-
nue at SW 3rd Street, on the eve-
nings of Thursday and Friday, Sep-
tember 24th and 25th.
Water Color Exhibit
Opens At Lowe Gallery
As final offering on its summer
program, the Lowe Gallery of the
University of Miami announces the
opening Friday of a group exhi-
bition of paintings, water colors
and drawings by award winners of
last season's Members Exhibition
Richard L. Merrick, William
Oberman and Gordon Arnold.
Also on exhibition will be water
colors by Walter A. Weber entitled,
Birds And Animals Of South Flor-
ida, prepared especially by the Na-
tional Geographic Society in Wash-
ington, D.C. This exhibition is
made possible through the cour-
tesy of John Oliver LaGorce, vice
president of the National Geo-
graphic Society and a trustee of
the University of Miami.
Temple Sinai Gets Torah Ornament*
Torah ornaments consisting of
two crowns, a breast plate and Tor-
ah pointer were presented to Tem-
ple Sinai by Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Levy and Mrs. and Mrs. David
Levy in memory of their parents,
Ida and Harris Levy.
The ornaments adorned the Tor-
ahs during the High Holiday serv-
ices and were officially presented
to the Congregation on the first
day of Rosh Hashonah by Rabbi
David Shapiro who delivered the
prayer of dedication. < n
The Levy family presented a
new Torah to the Congregation two
years ago.
FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS
It's the out gefilte fish with that
homemade tsste and quality you
remember from the good old
days... the kind of cchlie fish
you've longed to enjoy again!
Try il and see for yourself
how gefilte fish should taste!
MANISCHEWITZ
GEFILTE FISH
THIS STMMl (J YMM WSiMUUtCt f JTKICTEJT luUMTH AM FINE $1 Mai ITS,
*
floral <3[ithitig
There is a special thrill in
receiving flowers to add to the
glow of the New Year.
For beautiful cut flowers and
corsages at low prices call .
tCrje
tssXxt Garilras
^3nr.
FT. LAUOERDALE
MIAMI
MIAMI BEACH Flagler at Bridge
and
607 Lincoln Rd. (5-2M1) 2790 N.w. 17th Ave. 18 S. Federal Hwy. (2-7562)
(.S416) *
Seita" flowers By MHrt WrHwU

The Ideal New Year Remembrance
That Lasts The Whole Year .
AND A GIFT TO OUR REGULAR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY .
FOR A LIMITED TIME WHILE THE SUPPLY LASTS!
YOUR CHOICE OF ONE OF THESE 2 FINE GIFTS
WITH EACH NEW SUBSCRIPTION TO
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
(SEE NOTE BELOW)
-
: | in il*"
Una Lohman's
Cook Book
I Contains over 500 traditional Jew- -
pish recipes. Strictly kosher just
I like mother used to make.
r4
!
Tooley-Myron
Portrait Certificate
Entitles you, or any member of
your family to one lovely Silver
tone Portraitactual studio value -
$5.00.
r
ACT NOW DON'T DELAY
rJenistiflorkMarj
I P. 0. lax 2973
It, Flarida
Clip This Coupon
faefctmf sfasna fiW $3.00 far I
which y will teiMf THt JEWISH
fLOKIDIAH far year fat
'PLEASE do not ask for these expen-
sive gifts unless you are now a regular
subscriber which makes you eligi-
ble to call your friends and neighbors
for NEW subscriptions... and receive
your choice of one of these gifts as a
token of our appreciation. -
I Address
I City-------
State .....
Zene
I
Please motHy the recipient that this
Hy the raci
I subscription is helm
iff.
I Signed _
Address
log sent as my
'Sand as my gift:



PAGE 12 A
today. SEPTET ln

r
BLUE RIBBON U.S. CHOICE BONELESS
BEEF
lb.
ROAST
c
JUICY CHUCK
bJH
BLUE RIBBON U.S. CHOICE BONELESS
cross m
IN MIAMI BEACH
1845 ALTON ROAD J
.7410 COLLINS AVE.f
ROAST
POUND
MAR-PARV
MIAMI
MARGARINE
STRICTLY KOSHER
Lean Ground Beef lb. 29c
PICTSWEET FROZEN
STRAWBERRIES
MARSHAL
VARIETY
10-OZ.
PKG.
r
GORTONS QUICKLY FROZEN, while STRICTLY FRESH
FLOUNDER fruts
READY FOR
FRYING, BROILING
OR BAKING
LB. PKG.
THESE ARE U.S. NO. 1 QUALITY
FANCY FIRM RIPE SLICING
TOMATOES
25c
CARTONS
FULL *%f%
POUND 2VC
CAN W- *
SWEET
POTATOES
U.S. NO. 1
GOLDEN
LBS.
A MEAL FOR THREE-IN JUST 3 MINUTES
VAN CAMP'S
BEEF
STEW
VAN CAMP'S
SPANISH
RICE
RED KIDNEY _
DEANS 2
300
CANS
|0W ORLIANS STYLE
300
CANS
PCO.V.A GRADE A
CHBCKEN THIGHS 69c
PIADY FOR THE PAN!
12-OZ. PKG.
WHOLE KERNEL CORN
2
12-OZ.
CANS
^ J
A'-'vX


Jewiislb-lElliOiciidliigun
FLORIDA
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1953
SEC. B
Greets Area; Senator Mem
II Speak At Coral Gables Center
Tribute to the economic progress
I the State of Israel was paid this
dc by Governor Dan McCarty of
lorida in a special New Year's
essage issued as honorary chair-
of the State of Israel Bond
nization.
[Greater Miami chairman Mrs.
ouis Glasser reported that the
ssage from the Governor stated:
I recognize that during the year
jiead Israel should continue to ex-
tnd its program of industrial and
fricultural development so that
rael may become more indepen-
: of outside assistance and may
enabled to provide security for
its citizens, new and old.
| "All of us, at this New Year
ason. extend our best wishes for
coming year to the dynamic
homey of Israel."
I At the same time, Mrs. Glasser
vealed that Senator Wayne
Drse. of Oregon, will address
embers of the Coral Gables Jew-
Center during Yom Kippur
vices on Saturday.
will be welcomed by Rabbi
prris A. Skop, spiritual leader of
community. Meyer A. Baskin,
esident of the Congregation, and
Winokur, chairman of the Rit-
lommittee.
enator Morse is expected to de-
er a report regarding the State
Israel. Throughout his eight
Brs in the United States Senate,
-e ha.s been noted for his in-
pendence of mind and his iden-
(cation with humanitarian prin-
Mrs. Glasser stated.
Elected as a Republican, he has
crossed party lines frequently to
support measures which be was
convinced were in the public inter-
est. He was re-elected in 1950, for
a second term ending in January
1957.
Senator Morse was for many
years prior to his public service a
noted educator and legal expert.
NiiMa ft.r/
'earl To Supervise
MJCC Branch
Jfinon Pearl has been appointed
'Pervisor of the Beach Branch,
JW Miami Jewish Community
mer, n was announced this Week
y* Gale, executive director.
J recently arrived in Miami
m from Reading, Pennsyl
. where he served for several
h2 ?S pro*r* director with the
^Jewish Community Center.
* received his Master's degree
"sum, work at the University of
W Previously served as
, -Want program director at
wcht House, Boston, Massachu
orimember of ,he National As-
55? uf Jewish Center wrk-
of iw American AssociaUon
'Croup Workers, Pearl has also
J active in Hillel Foundation
'ions T \ nlst You,h o^anlia-
U* PuS P^wnt capacity with
k!e for -' Pearl wiU responsi-
jtr ne supervision of the pro
[jgW. office and maintenance
M L; Xt* Cen,er* Beach Branch
k,,,!116 organization of activi-
w 'he Beach community.
Stmater Waymt Mars*
He has served as chairman of the
President's Railway Emergency
Board and as a member of the Na-
tional War Labor Board.
It was also announced this week
that Mrs. Glasser and Mrs. Manuel
Burstein will head the Greater Mi
ami delegation to the National Eco-
nomic Conference for Israel to be
held in the Shoreham Hotel, Wash-
ington, D.C., on Septenjbej 26th
through 28th. Mrs. Burstein is Ha
dassah chairman for Bonds in the
Greater Miami area.
Mrs. Glasser observed that Is-
rael's exports have been increas-
ing steadily in the last three years,
reaching a value of over 16.000.000
Israel pounds in 1952. Noting that
the young nation hopes to utilize
| dollar-producing exports, to pur
. chase the cereals and meats need-
| ed for her growing population, as
I well as the equipment needed for
' her expanding industry, she at
1 tributed this economic progress to
' "the healthy partnership between
American investors in Israel Bonds
and the hard working' people of
Israel."
Friedland Named
To Seminary Post
NEW YORK. Miami Beach
communal leader Samuel Fried-
land was appointed to the National
Cabinet of the National Planning
Committee of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America, accord-
ing to Daniel G. Ross, chairman.
The NPC, composed of Jewish
communal leaders of the United
States and Canada, is the national
group which interprets the work
of the Seminary, the United Syna-
gogue of America, and the Rab-
binical Assembly of America to
local communities and spearheads
the annual efforts to maintain
these three major institutions of
the Conservative movement.
The United Synagogue consists
of 450 member congregations. The
Rabbinical A s s embly includes
more than 500 Rabbis serving
throughout the United States, Can-
ada and as chaplains with the
armed forces.
Joel W. Schenker, of this city, is
chairman of the Campaign Com-
mittee in which Friedland. Herman
A. Katz, Boston, and Joseph Wein-
garten, Houston, are vice chair-
men. _
Friedland is founder and chair-
man of the Board of Food Fair
Stores, Incorporated. He is also
president of the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center and a fellow of Bran-
deis University, Waltham, Massa-
chusetts.
Madison Named
JWV Commander
CHICAGO (WNS) Harry T.
Madison, Detroit businessman and
communal leader, was etected na-
tional commander of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United States
at the concluding session of the
organization's 58th annual conven-
tion, succeeding Jesse Moss of New
York. Reuben Kaminsky. of Hart-
ford, Connecticut, was chosen na-
tional judge advocate.
A report adopted by the con-
vention stressed the need for more
Jewish community relations organ-
izations with specific programs to
cope with changing Communist
strategy and "to expose and de-
feat any attempt to confuse and
divide public opinion." The report
called for strengthening existing
community relations agencies and
the establishment of similar groups
in communities where they did not
now exist as the "best means of
achieving an effective defense
against Communist activities in
local communities."
Among resolutions adopted by
the Jewish Veterans was one that
lauded President Eisenhower for
establishing a commission on fair
employment procedures in Govern-
ment contracts. The resolution,
however, said that there remained
a need for Federal fair employ-
ment legislation "to close existing
gaps in our civil rights structure."
General Walter Bedell Smith,
Under Secretary of State, told the
convention that the United States
would not disregard requests for
help from any Middle Eastern
state to build up its defenses. He
stressed that the United States
would give only such help as could
be used defensively and not for
aggressive purposes.

Israel's textile industry, which is being expanded with the
assistance of investment capital derived from the State cf
Israel Bond Issue, is well on the way toward meeting all
domestic requirements for clothing and other textile products
and is expected to become one of Israel's most important ex-
port commodities. Thus far, six textile factories have been fi-
nanced with funds from the Israel Bond Issue. Above is a
trained workman operating a weaving machine at the Lodzia
factory at Holon, the largest of the six.
Yesnlva University Opens 56th Season
Yeshiva University, the first
American University under Jew-
ish auspices, this week opened its
56th academic year with an enroll-
ment of more than 2,000 students,
the largest in the school's history,
it was reported by Dr. Samuel
Belkin, president.
In the University's College of
Arts and Sciences, the largest in-
coming freshmen class, from all
parts of the country and abroad,
will pursue a college education
leading to the degrees of Bachelor
of Arts and Bachelor of Science,
with the opportunity to major in
four different fields of study, in-
cluding Literature and Languages,
Natural Science, Social Science
and Jewish studies.
To the science curriculum have
been added new courses. An ex-
panded program in audio-visual
education and the strengthening of
existing departments will charac-
terize the college's curriculum this
coming year, according to Dr. Bel-
kin.
Beth David Social
A joint post holiday social will
be held on Saturday evening. 9
I p.m.. at the Beth David Synagogue.
I Sponsors of the affair are the Beth
David PTA. Sisterhood and Men's
, Club. Co-chairmen include Mrs.
| |rving Bakst and Mrs. Herbert
Scher, PTA; Phil Abrams. Men-
Club; and Mrs. Irving Sirkin, PTA
GOOD ISJ.
SALAMI BOLOGNA PASTRAMI
You just haven't tasted a really seed
frankfurter until you taste these. Choice
Western cern-fed beef, subtly seasened te
tantalising goeanesa. LOOK FOR
And the Salami is truly truly won-
derful. Nettibtfl match** the exquisite, THIS S,GN
exalted beueuet end Never of salami that cerriee the proud Israel
Kesher trade marfcl
Demand
ISRAEL KOSHER..
Get What You Demand!
ijt
Israel National Kosher Sausage Co., Inc
230 N.W. 5th STREET MIAMI Phones 3-0721 3-4225
Omitr ts* ivpcrviiien of > JoseaA f. *eclrvsfcv "" t Gre.f.r Miami Veed Nefcesfervf*
I


PAGE 2 B
+ bmisMorkMar
FHTDAY
KOL NIDREI SERVICES SCHEDULED FOfl FRtOflY EVEWIWG
Continued from P*o* 1 A
on the topic The Challenge Of
Death. Junior 'ongregation
ices will be held at 230 p.m
The Nielah service, concluding
the observance of the Day of
Atonement, will be held at 5 p.m..
with United States Senator from
Oregon. Wayne B Morse speaking
tm behalf <: the Greater Miami
Bonds of Israel Campaign

NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Samuei Apnl will conduct
"Yom Kippur services at the North
Dade Jewish Center Kol Nidm
- scheduled for Friday evening at
f pm Saturday morning service*
will be at 8:30 a m with Ytzkor
scheduled for 11:30 am
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Two services are scheduled by
Temple Israel for Friday evening
and the ubering in of Y Raj
par. Dr Joseph Narot will 'ffici
ate at 6 30 p ra and at 9 p m dur-
- chanting of the Kol Nidrei
Subject of hi* sermon is scheduled
mi Religion And Happiness.
Saturday morning services are
!atf-d for 10 am with Dr Narot
: reaching on the topic Ritual And
Security A special children' sen
ice will be held at 1 pm. Satur-
daj Y 12kor is scheduled for 3 45
p.m.
Sukkoth will be mkcri A -. Wed-
nesdi | Septe.T.mer 23rd.
d 10 t
r Jac


- laaai
tl
NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENTER
eater will
'.: .-. .- Yon Kippur observ-
ance on Friday evening at 6.15
: n with Babbi Mayer Abramo-
r Edward
Klein will chant the liturgy, at-
by the Cent- under
'he direction of A Loon Meehlo-
wit2 Following the Kol Nidrei.
the Rabbi will preach on the ser-
topic An Oath To God.
Saturday morning service* are at,
8 am with the Yizkor memorial
-ervice following at 10 30 a m The
Rabbi will discuss The Meaning
Of Penitence At 2 30 pm. mem
ben of the Junior Congregation
will hold a pedal service in the
Temple Mmcha H at 330
Baaiey and the OUtei Choir Sno-
ject of the sermon to be delivered
ajadv^ jheduled as
We Secure Our Children's
Future
Saturday morning services are
at 7:30 am. with the Torah read-
ing scheduled for 10 15 am The
Rabbi will discourse on the topic
The Origin Of The Kaddnh The
or memorial service will be
at 11 30 a m At 4 30 p m Rabbi
Landman will deliver a sennonette
entitled Before The Heavenly
Gates Are Shut. Nielah will fol-
low at 4 45 p m The observance
will be concluded at 6 pm. with
the blowing of the Shofar

BETH EL
Day of Atonement services will
commence for Congregation Beth
B on Friday evening at 6 p.m
Rabbi Shmaryabu T Swirsky will
officiate and preach on the Therr.e
The Symphony Of Prayer. The'
sermon will follow the Kol Nidrei
liturgy Saturday morning aervic-
es are slated for 8 am. with Vu
a* following at 10 30 ajn.
Rabbi Swirsky will disease: Foot-
prints On The Sands Of Tuae Op-
e-:r.g The Flood Gates Of The
Heart, will be the subject of a
sermon by Rabbi Swirsky follow
ing the Nielah sen ice Cantor
Johua Breeh. with an Adult Choir,
will chant the liturgy at all sen
kes.
a
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL
The Friday evening Kol Nidrei
' of the Miami Hebrew
BeJaoel and Congregation will be
held at 6 pm. with Rabbi Simon
April officiating and Cantor Ber-
ele Kelemer rendering the musical
- rl a of the liturgy Subject of
the Rabbi's sermon l* scheduled
a- The Spiritual Influence Of Kol
Nidrei
Saturday morning seniees will
be at 8 am with the Yukor me-
tl sen-ice following at 11 30
a m The Rabbi will preach Niel
ah is scheduled for 4 30 p m Rab-
bi Apnl will deliver the sermon
in Yiddish

DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE
Members of the Congregation
and worshippers at the Downtown
Synagogue will usher in Yom Kip-
pur on Friday evening. Kol Nidrei
will be chanted at 6 pm Rabbi
Aryah Becker will officiate and
pm. with Nielah following at 4:45 discus* Symphony Of Prayer
p m
ptem-'
ber 23rd at 6 15 p m the Congre-
gation u;ll u-her in the two-day
of Sukkoth Th.
and } d ir.
Hatted m Rabbi Abram
OWitf will officiate aed pre*
ooth i f his ser-
--.- Rod
The Trait- Of Happines*.

FLAGLER-GRANADA
JEWISH CENTER
Fiagler-Granada Jewish Center
will hold Friday evening services
at 6 p.m. The Kol Nidrei service
will be conducted by Rabbi L So
r.r-h- with Reverend Leo Heim
..-*istmg. Yoan Kippur services oa
Saturday are slated for 8:30 am
Yizkor will be at 11
Saturday morning sen ices are at
8 a m. when Rabbi Becker will
preach on the topic Are The Dead
Alive' Yukor u at 11:30 a.m.

YOUNG ISRAEL
Young I*rael Synagogue will
usher in the Day of Atonement on
Friday evening at 5 30 p.m Min
cha. preceding Kol Nidrei, will be
at 3 p.m Saturday morning sen-
- ill be at 8 a m with Yukor
following at 1130 am. Daily
services are at 7 30 am and 6 15
p.m.

MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will of-
ficiate during Friday evening Kol
Nidrei Mrrieea of the Miami Beach
Jewish renter at 6 30 p.m with
Cantor Philip Brummer as-i-ting
The Center Chatr will be conduct
ed by Joseph Schreibman.
Saturday morning seniees are
at 8:15 a.m.. with the Yi2kor me
morial following at 1030 a m Rab
bi Lehrman will preach at both
seniees and chant the Nielah
Junior Congregation seniees
are slated for Saturday at 3:30
p.m Teen age seniees will be
held Friday 6:30 p.m., and Satur
clay at 11 a.m.

ZAMORA
Zamora Jewish Center will hold
Yom Kippur services at the Dade
KNESETH ISRAEL
Kneseth Israel Congregation will
hold Kol Nidrei seniees Fridav
ning at 5 30 pm Yom Kippur
kices will begin Saturday at
T:* a m Rabbi Abraham M Ca*-
*el will preach the special sermon
for the Day of Atonement, with
Cantor Abraham Self and the
choir chanting the liturgy
At 11:30 a.m the Yukor me
mortal sen-ice will be held Blow-
ing of the Shofar will conclude
the end of the Yom Kippur senice
at sundown Daily seniees are at
8 a.m.. and 6 p.m.

HEBREW ACADEMY
The Hebrew Academy will usher
in Yom Kippur on Friday evening
'-' I U p.m. Rabbi Alexander
Gross will dianua We, In The
'>l God Yom Kippur senice-
will be held on Saturday morning
at 8 a m Yukor is slated for 10:30
a m Subject of the sermon to be
delivered by Rabbi Gross is sched-
uled as: In What Book Shall He
Inscribe Us.
Cantor Bernard Saltzman will
Wednesday evening. September
23rd. at 6 15 pm Thursday and
Friday reaming seniees wiB be at
8 30 am
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Siaai. *be Jewish Com-
munity center .of Hollywood, will
usher in Yom Kippur. the Day of
Atonement, oa Fnday evening at
6 p.m with Rabbi David Shapiro
officiating Cantor Joseph W Mai
ek will assist, with the Adult Choir
under the direction of Reverend
Mordechai Haalman
Yom Kippur services Saturday-
morning will be at 8 a.m. Yukor
memorial seniees will follow at
11 am

AGUDATH ISRAEL
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute
will usher in the Day of Atonement
with Kol Nidrei services on Friday
evening at 5 30 p.m. Rabbi Isaac
Ever will officiate, with Cantor
FJisha Cerner rendering the mu-
sical portions of the liturgy Sub-
ject of the Rabbi's sermon is
scheduled as Atonement And Sur-
vival.
Saturday morning services are
slated for 8 am Max Mendelson
will chant Ytzkor will be at 11
a m Rabbi Ever will discuss: Mak-
ing Our Memorial Meaningful.
Greater Miami'
Synagogue Directory
-Rabbi Irrtas Lehman
tire. lTO Wash. An. il.B
~ mtmmRsM>i ntip.ua
mi sw ; *Z
aaj*Wo W*rk RabbTOorls Rark-
Slth Ktr*t
aod XK lith AvtuM, Not* Miaou
aaaa
Narth 0 OswaerrallT*. 1KM W
IttXaa Huhiii North HiaaiL
way. North Miami
Narth Hara Ratetoi Slarsr Ahraaso-
-x. (onwvuix, Uv TSth St-,
at ml Biact
Ttmp i*raiDr. Joseph Narot. Re-
form. 1J7 XK ltb Jt Miami.
Tatno** S-ai. The Jewish Catnmunit.
Center ef Mal'yweao. Rabbi David
Shapiro, Csaaervatlte. 2M folk 8c,
Hoiirweua.
Tiferetn Israel Rabbi L*uts Caase!
' / N Itbir.l Ait. Miami
West Mua.Kabbi Aiie vS'axraaa
on*rvatr*e. iTr SW 17th 84-.
Missal.
Vauag Isrsel -OrlbSai. 4011 Chase
****** Rahhl Max M. Londnum,
Cnswmattve. 44 Zamora Av*., Coral
BETH DAVID
Yom Kippur will be ushered in
by Beth David Synagogue on Fri-
day evening, with the Kol Nidrei
senice at 6 p.m Rabbi JJfax Sha-
piro and Cantor Maurice Mamches
wifl officiate. Subject of the Rab-j
bis sermon is scheduled as: No
Man Is Free Seniees Saturday i
morning will begin at 8 a m with |
the Yizkor memorial following at
11 am. Rabbi Shapiro will dis-
cuss: Death Is Our Neighbor!
Mr. and Mrs Abraham Kasow
will sponsor floral offerings The
Nielah senice is slated for 5 p.m. J
The Beth David Choir, under the!
direction of Miriam Donnerstag.
will assist the Rabbi and Cantor
Mamches.
Student seniees are scheduled
for Saturday morning at 11 am.
with Jerome B. Gordon and Louis
Gadon officiating.
Sukkoth. the Feast of the Taber-
nacles, will be ushered in on Wed-
nesday evening at sunset. Rabbi
Shapiro will discuss: A New Chal-
lenge Thursday- and Friday
morning seniees are at 8:30 a.m.
Chairman for arrangements of the
Sukkah reception is Mrs. Ida Shar-
gaa.
ess
BETH TFILAH
Beth Tfilah Congregation will
begin the obsenance of Yom Kip-
pur on Friday morning with Slich-
oth seniees at 7 a.m Mmcha
seniees will be held at 1 p.m. The
Kol Nidrei will be chanted at 6
p.m.
Rabbi Joseph Kackovsky will of-
ficiate and discuss: Our Reunion.
On Saturday, services will begin at
7 a.m. Subject of Rabbi Rackov-
sky's sermon is: Soul Meets Soul. |
Yukor will be at 11 a.m. Nielah
is slated for 5 p.m.

ANSHE EMES
Congregation Anshe Ernes will
hold Kol Nidrei seniees on Friday
at sundown. Yom Kippur seniees
on Saturday will begin at 8 a.m..
with Yizkor memorial seniees
scheduled for 11 a.m. Rabbi Abra-
ham Sachs will preach on the top-
ic: AtonementA Spiritual Need.
Rabbi H M. Kagan and Reverend
Morris Siegel will conduct the
aaiauia, with Dr. M. J. Safra as-
sisting.
Aawaata IsraelRabbi laaar Beer. Or-
thodox. SX 7Hh Be. Miami Baarti
Davit Rabbi Max Shapiro,
livs. Ma SW trd At*.
Mia art
at* tltrr. Bhmaryahu Swlrafty. Or-
tbodox. sag trw ITth Ax. Miami
Betti Jaeah Babhi Moaes Meochehtff.
Orrhodox. Stl-Sil Wash. An., MB.
*th wOslam-Rhbhi Leon Kronssh.
I-lbe-al. 4I4 Ohaaw Ait. M B
eth TfilahWaMM Joseph Rackor-
?:. orthodaa. >XS Kur'.id Alt Mi-
airl nraaih.
Oral Oamss Rabtel Morris Shop. Lib-
eral. X!0 Palermo Are. C Oables
Downtown Syiaaaai Rabr,| Arrah
B-rher. Orthodox. li NW 2rd Are.
Mian..
Flatter-GranadaReverend Leo Helm.
Conservative. CO NW ilt Place.
BlasaaL
" Aemmtmy Rahhi Alexaadrr
Oroaa. Orthodox. >ll Cth St.. M.8
Mulsih.Mum. knngi Rabbi Harry
Kttlnrar. Cnaaervatlre. il K 4th
A vr Hiaieah
Israelite Canter Rabbi Morton
Malavrky. ConserxatlTe, Jl$ 9W
?lth Ter.. MlamL
Knesctn isrseirubbl Abraham Caa-
se:. Orthodox. 1I1S Euclid Ait,
Miami Beaeh.
Latest Fashion
Styles To Be
Exhibited Here
Pt
oatstar.":.-
bers of th
'"WiuiibJ
lasnion center
"'nsrve hn'
Lear School Adds
New Equipment
To Plant Facilities
School days are here again, and
the Lear School of Miami Beach
has many new innovations to greet
the students this year, according
to Mrs. Ida R. Lear, principal.
New playground equipment has
been added to t h e entire lower
school nursery, says Mrs. Natalie
Jordan, supen-isor of the group
ranging from nursery through sec-
ond grade.
An exerciser, climbing alumi-
num bars, steps, sand bars, barrel
slides, new swings and canvasses
over the outdoor classrooms are
among the "something new has
been added" equipment at" the
cwn Mart Ike Mum .?
National ,-<...- :**">
v^r --S
be held at the McAjft
Miami, and the {a?bion
t the San Manno Hotel
Beach.
Announc.r.ir Dm fasbjon
*>. Perr> Rac r execothe (
tor of the American Mart
thus week that a group
iag over 750 nationally
women's manufacturers of
wear, sports wear dresses,!
millinery and accessories. ^
forth an extranrdinan display]
what will be worn fashwt<
from December I June, incln,
a comprehen r.r fashion
starting here with Greater ._
being the "audience" at tbe"i
view together with buyers. _
facturers and distrfbotan art*
for the d o u b theader ha
event
Seven full floors of the Mm
ter and four full floors at tl* 1
Marino will be highlighted |
new fashions and new
never exhibited before b)
anywhere else in the countr, I
1.000 of the sations top nuahj
turers participating in the i
week will make this the
fashion market e\er held ill
South.
The two group- partttjaahl
thi> show are made up of I
ling salesmen covering South!
ern United State? Ate
previous shows in '.hi? area. I
have chosen the Miami area at
best "test" area fur new
in advance of approval is
York. Chicago, the Pacific
and other fashion centers of I
country.
It is expected that large i
of designers and executives
the various manufacturers wffil
tend the show to gauge public o
ion of their offering-
According to Nat Roth. f|
dent of the Miami Beach Nitsni
Fashion Exhibitor* and RadE.|
cither fashion show on
Beach has attracted *> muck|
tional attention and transacted
much business. Headquarter I
the group is the Langford
ing. Miami.
County Auditorium on Friday eve- J chant the liturgy, assisted by mem-
ning at aundown. Rabbi Mac M ber* of the Hebrew
Undman will officiate. Kol Nidrei | Choir,
win be chanted by Reverend DayJO
Academy
Sukkoth services are slated for
At>. Nor owe Jordoo
school at West Avenue and 10th
Street. Miami Beach.
Remodeling has taken place in-
side, as well as out, with the addi-
tion of a junior library for the
young folks Special books, a shell
collection and other facilities have
been included In the speciafroom
for the very young youngsters.
The Lear School has been on
Miami Beach for 20 years. The
"outdoor" school with classes in
the sun has classes from nursery
through high school.
Lower school classes began Sep-
tember 14th; high school classes
commence October 4th. To get
things underway at the Lear
school, a splash party fur children
and parents was held September
week announced a general 19th.
membership meeting for Monday. All Lear School teachers are
September 21M. 8:30 p.m., at the licensed, and the school is a mem
ber of thft'rivate Schools Associ-
Zionist Meeting Slated
Monday At St. Moritz
r>.-d Jonas, president of the Mi-
Beach Israel Zionist District
ami
this
Local Rabbis Greet rrfert*|
Israels Spiritual leader
A reception wa- recently
dered Rabbi Louis A Cassel. *
ly elected spiritual leader o:
fereth Israel Northside tt*
Rabbis from Miami and
Beach who came and h
greetings included Rabbis HiWI
Ettinger. Hialeah Miami *
Ining Lehrman. Miami Beach jfJJ
ish Center; Moses Me*M<*j
president of the Rabbinical *.-"-
ation of Miami; Simon Apri\
ami Hebrew School; and Anna
Cassel, Knesseth Israel.
Rabbi Cassel. who is a native J
New York, was ordained at -
Rabbi Isaac Elchnnan ThojWP^I
Seminary and also holds dep^l
from Yeshiva University and J
lumbia University. Prwr w I
coming to Miami. Rsbbi Ca*l
held pulpits in PhiJadf Pj";.^
cuse. New York, and Kaox-U
Tennessee.
St. Moritz Hotel
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff wfll de-
liver an address on current Zion-
ist activities. There will also be a
report on the 56th Zionist Conven-
tion by Seymour B. Liebman. Mark
Adler will render a program of Is-
raeli songs.
ation.
Wine Hadoaaoh Hoars Rabbi
The Stephen S. Wise Group of
Hadassah met Monday at the Monte
Carlo Hotel. Rabbi Moees Meschel-
off was guest speaker.
Better Government
Club Launches Drive
Women's Better ^S|
Club of Greater Miami wiUW
its membership drive on Tue*^
September 22nd. 8 pm..
Biscayne Terrace Hotel- ^
Juvenile Delinquency *"' *
club"s project. tuAbf
Honorable Walter ir^ jrf
will be guest speaker w*~ ^
Rose Pertes. president\ t** ^ I
nacei. vice president Gj^^
chairman; and Sara *"
chairman.


+Jewish fhrldiain
PAGE 3
Mrs. Tart To Direct Activities Of CJA
Women's, Metro Division Campaigns
Ann M. Tart, of Miami j
Beach, has been appointed to direct'
the activities of the Women's and
Metropolitan Divisions o f the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
il has been announce* by Benja-
min B Itosenberg, executive direc-
tor.
.Mrs. Tart is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania and
was formerly connected with the
New York Federation of Jewish
Charities as assistant director of
the Women's Division. In New
York, she directed the building
fund campaign of the Community
Church and acted as organization
consultant to many civic and serv-
ice groups there.
In Detroit, Michigan, Mrs. Tart
directed the adult education pro-
gram of the Jewish Center Associ-
ation, developing public relations
programs in cooperation with the
Detroit Board of Education and the
National Education Association.
Mrs. Tart taught in the high
schools of Maryland and has an
extensive background in the field
ternational School in Geneva,
Switzerland, Columbia University,
and the new School for Social Re-
search in New York City. She was
a superintendent with Swarthmore
(hautauqua for five years, plan-
ning programs and director of a
preschool nursery at Miami Beach.
The Women's Division of the
( ombined Jewish Appeal achieved
99.7 percent of its quota in last
>ear's campaign. Emphasis in the
1954 drive will be placed cm se-
(uring wider participation by the
Women's Division in the annual
fund raising effort which aids Is-
rael relief and a broad program of
national and local welfare causes.
A cimccntrated effort will be
made in the Metropolitan Division
to expand volunteer workers' ranks
throughout Dade County for the
door-to-door phase of the campaign,
Mrs. Tart stated.
Mrs Tart is the daughter of Mr.
;nd Mrs Harry M. Matz, residents
i1 Miami for the past 25 years.
Miami ASC Heart*
Koqan In Tails
Junior year student Gerald Kog-
. .i al the University of Miami Law
School will address the Miami
Chapter of the American Jewish
Congress at a meeting on Wednes-
day. September 23rd, 12 noon, in
the Panorama Room of the Bis-
cayne Terrace Hotel.
The Founding Of The American
Jewish Congress And Its Origin,
will be the topic of his talk. Kogan
was one of a two-man debate team
that recently won the National
Debating Championship at the
West Point Military Academy for
the University of Miami.
Mrs, William Sacker, president,
will also announce chairmen of lo-
cal AJC committees for the coming
>ear. They include the Mesdames
Richard Tobey. Ceil Kasob; A. I.
Salzman, Harold Drucker, Albert
Ladd and Louis Haffner.
&crnurd ticyal
NEW YORfc- LIFE IN : MFAM
519 MPiR BlDG H .
o*fic: 2-oso: ;
Table Tennis Tourney
Opens At Town GMJCC
The ladder type table tennis
tourney opened this week at the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center's Town Branch.
The annual tournament is spon-
sored by the Center's Young Adult
League for men and women up to
28 years of age. Trophies will be
awarded to first place winners in
November.
Susie Marbey and Selma Witte
lead in the girls' division, and Jer-
ry Abrams and Larry Grossman
lead in the boys' division. Chair-
man of the tournament is Sandy
Sussman.
FOR A BIG NEW YEAR FOR ISRAEL
BONDS
,/
1622 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Tel. 58-5561 >
B'nai B'rith Women's Tea
Mrs. Al Glasser, membership
chairman of the B'nai B'rith Wom-
en of Miami, this week announced
a series of membership luncheons
and teas, with each member bring-
ing a prospective member. Mrs. Al-
fred Rich, of 60J)3 SW 59th Street,
and Mrs. David Katz will be co-
hostesses for the first tea at 12:30
p.m., Tuesday, September 22nd.
North Dade Sisterhood Meets
Sisterhood of the North Dade
Jewish Center met Monday night.
Miami Convalescent Home
Specializing In Car* to the Elderly and
Chronically III. 24-Hour Nuralng Serv-
ice Special Oieta Strictly Observed
Prlvate and Semi-Private Rooma.
LEO ALLEN, Director
S35 S.W. 12th Avenue
Phones 9-8417 and t-027S
Starting SUNDAY, AUGUST 30th
Yiddish Classical Hour
NEW STATION NEW TIME
STATION WWPB
1450 an Your Dial
WWPB proudly presents
YIDDISH CLASSICAL
HOUR
with
The Dean ef Jewish Commentators
MORRIS NASATIR
EVERY SUNDAY
frem
9:30 to 11 a.m.
listen To Our
New Feature
Uft IS JUST A
MDH
STARTING MONDAY, OCTOBER 5th:
A New Breakfost Program
BAGELS AND LOX
Every Monday Thru Friday
From 10 10:30 a.m.
A Downtown Location,
Closo to Everything! Nicely
Appointed Rooms. Air-condi-
tioned Rooms are Optional.
banquet toems and Sample Rooms
COMO DINING
COCKTAIl lOu'NGE
WITH THE YORK ROOM AIR CONDITIONER
THAT HEATS AND COOLS
AT THE TURN OF YOUR WRIST
NOW HEATS
NOW COOLS
So one of the Art*
to enjoy mis latest
advance In air
coriaWonmfl
At* eHout eaty Mrms w
utt your conve
m
PHONE 82-1411
1221 1221 S.W. EIGHTH STRUT
MIAMI
Yes, you're lucky when you own a York Heat-Pump|
Room Air Conditioner, because morning, noon and night
fall, winter, spring and summeryou're in solid comfort!
Need heat to take off an early-morning chill? You get it
with York. Want clean, cool air that's free of humidity on
a hot day? You get it with York!
Amaxingly versatile, the York Room Air Conditioner
with the fabulous Heat Pump is here. We have these units
in stock, and they're wonders! Look what you gain
The tame unit htats or cool*at the turn of your
vrristl
Hot weather, chilly veather, you get clean air
filtered of duet, toot, pollent, and tempered to youx
oomfortl
Humidity-fret airvith exceti Hicky moieturt
wrung out on muggy dayt and night*!
New beauty, ttyling, quietneul
The York Heat-Pump Room Air Conditioner is some-
thing you and your family will enjoy for cooling and as a
supplementary source of heat the year 'round in your
home or apartment. Ideal, too, for offices, motels, pro-
fessional suites. *
Ceme in today and see these York unitswith Heat
Pump for year-round comfort for years to come!
HILL YORK
AIR CONDITIONING f$ MOW A NECESSITY FOR NEARLY EVERY BUSINESS


FRIDAY.
-*

MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOB DBCMMDIATniG FAMDJES
Rabbi 8. M. |MM Director
5505 N. W. ted St Phone 87-201
Get Ahemd .. like Ruth and Th
Ciriwmihip Day ir. Greater Miami was launched with the signing of President Eisenhower's
Prociamafioa marking September 17th as the national celebration. Here. Greater Miami
chairmen E. Albert Pallot second from left meets with his committee and Coral Gables
Mayor David H. Hendrick, one of the first to sign. Committee members are left to right) Jerry
Gcr.2 adjutant. Harvey W. Seeds Post. American Legion; Marwin S. Caesel. Legion Post
Commander; Thomas Q Sharpe; and Eugene E. Cole, district naturalization chief. Immigra-
tion and Naturalisation Service of the Department of Justice. The date. September 17th. com-
memorates the signing of the Constitution on September 17. 1787.
Zim Lines Will
Open New Service
NEW YORK Zim. I-raels
navigation companj. will shortly
*tart scheduling direct sen-ice
from New York to Haifa it as
announced here thi> week b> the
American-Israeli Shipping Com-
MM) own1 representatives for
Zim
The ship ir. the neul> announced
service .:: be the recenti> ac
quired SS Jerusalem flagship of
the Z:~ Lutes The first regular
^ailing l- scheduled for November
It- rr. Ne "t
The ition
Inks Israd with Europe. Africa:
the* /. -
- .delude the Arts* Ked
r.ed b<
-he ships pre.id*,,
regu.. i- ttniuu
Joint Yom Kippur Party
The Ladies' Auxiliary and Men s
Club of Congregation MonUcelio
Park will join in sponsoring a Yom
Kippur night social slated for Sat
urda>. September 18th. at 9:30 p.m
The committee is headed by Mrs
Milton Balsam and Sam Gallus
** Will Me
NAT GANS
3-4*l 4MI1
Lire INSURANCE NEEDS
M>rIff w L. ini C*.
W Imywe >
It W. FU|Wr St.
Ask about our Save-for-Success Plan
Industrial SAYINGS BANK
W. FLAGLER ST. LEONARD L. ABESS Presiea*
LARGEST SAVINGS RANK IN THE SOUTH
Yom Kippur Dance
T-- Sister* ad :' the North
Shore ester wiM hold its
\nnual Yom Kippur Nht Dance
at the Center 620 75th Street on
Saturday September 19th 8 JO
p m. Chairman is Mr* Aian Acker
Proceeds are slated for the' Relig-
ttm School Building
Sabbi loseoe E. Backovsky
M5 Michigan Annul
Miami Beach
Phone 5-35IS
Let
WORMY
About Your
FOOD
A CwnpUte Catering Same*
Beautiful Han D'oeuTree
Mad* to Order
______ Rental of
CHINA SILVERWARE
LINENS
Entertainment and all other
detaili arranged for tout
forma] and informal affairs
PHONE 3-5463
NIGHTS. SOHOAVS a HOLIDAYS
S3 IACX & JILL CATERERS
* n.w 7th s cm M,i^rtr%.
PARKWAY
Retail KOSHER Wholesale
1255 S.W. 22nd SX. Ph. -096f
V el. Freedmao
A M. Kphun
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington At*.
Miami Beacfa
Between Fourtb and Fifth St*.
For STnagoguaa and Private
Das. Also for
rrncc iyo
Talapfcoaw 1-M17
Israel Certificates
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Ill A^ FOH EVERY
ULAJJ PURPOSE
ITORE FBOITT PLATE mad WWDOW GLASS
rtmrftaj. Tope, BereUd Mirror, and RaaUverfog Our Specialty
I- A G. Glass and Mirror Works
lX'i ?* PHONE :mm
MORRIS ORUN IRVISG CORDOS
THE ENTIRE
COMMUNITY
PROGRAM
of
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
EVERY SUNDAY
10:30 to llfO aan.
Station: WMTE (1140 ou dial)
With Venees Peef urn
freWeced eee Mrvcrea1 fo
M; ami' On*
And Only
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
Large Stock
On Hand For
Immediate
DeliTeryl
Scnriif the Jewish
bMiiity Since 1926
Exclusive Dealers
ROCK of AGES,
MEMORIALS
**///* o.r*. em Mreet



Ger.eral Repair on an Make Ti-j-k. nd Care
Eiectr.c and AcetrWne Welding
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
Wreck. Rebuilt Bo4y Repair, ,, p,In. .,
Pfceaes 3-2244, 2-4.52 tan $ w |lfc Jtf<^
I
'I",-

9*>l (Ael&/te cAoote MfmdmniJk M*
A service that leave* a
lasting remembrance
of beauty and reverence
and the utmost in
considerate attention at a
time when most needed
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME, In

MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
710 S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 OADE BLVD.
Ph. 3-3431 Ph. 5-7677
sJfOM worn
503 S.W. 17th A.t. rw, 12.54*4
t.M.1


v SEPTEMBER 18, 1953
AW***
flnr+g^r
Obituaries


PAGE 5B
FRANK 8. SULKIN
., .is,,, S\V l'"'Ih .. Mr tfulkln wan a retired IrnuKf
i. y runner resident of liiwton,
r.'.,'!. eight yeiin. UK,.. Hur-
l In* Cells: "ve "imi,
C ami Oei>rg:e, of Huston; Simon.
t ]. r.\ Sidney, of Uclhexdii.
. ,nd in Knindi-hlMren. Mervlran
' 'h.l.l ii linrdnn Mliiml r initial
,. liurlal fullowed In Rfiaton.
MRS. ROSA STERN
I f t,,,,, rollina Ave., died Sept.
ik, oime hero elttht yaara ago
\,. York. A daughter. Mlaa
? Stern Miami lleach. aurvlvea.
E.1 took place in New York, with
[i gnraogeiaenta by Beach Memo-
Chapel- _______
MRS SARAH LEVINE
L-,; Jefferson Ave., who died Hept.
fpboard a train nt FrederU-lmburg,
'vhlle ritiirning to Miami. Hur-
. ,,,. two ilauRhtera. Including
.. Ethel Irvine of Miami Beach.
Lr.-{,\r Memorial Chapel. Miami
t-v, wa.s In change of arrangement*.
t.'l' followed In Mt. Slnnl Ceme-
MICHAEL MIRROP
I,i Hit BW ii'ith Ave., died Sept.
He ,,ine here IS yeara an from
k. City. N, J., and la a veteran
h,-h world ware. Surviving lire
w|f Lillian; two brothers and n
r Services were held in Oor-
Mlann ''h.n.el, with burial In
;,i.. Cemetery.
NATHAN R. REMES
4;::.l foiling Ave., Miami Bench,
Sept. -nd. Riverside Miainf
, h Funeral Home waa in change
Interment followed in New
He was a retired wholesale
Ci'binR supply operator. For the
v .....iglil >enrs he had spent
Iwlntera here. Surviving are his
j. Mary: a *'n, Howard; and two
i Mrs, Ruth l.lndenbaum and
Muriel Cbeaa,
tRS AUGUSTA FENDELL
|. i i;:1 X\V I'.ith Ave., died Sept.
Sen '- were, held in Cordon's
>i i"h.i|.-l. with burial In Mt. Nebo
...m SI.....ame here six years
..in New York. Surviving are
[ .1. l-.olore; three sons, Mll-
* .i Lionel, both of Miami, and
I \. v..i k. four duugh-
\lt- Freda Kmnmerman and
I I'almer, iM.th of Miami,
Lilllnn Kameney and Mrs.
: I K.--I.I. I".tb of IjOM Angeles,
plstei
MRS MILKA DIFTLER
I \M luth St.. Miami Iteach.
Ith Services were held
leach Mini..rial Chapel, with bin -
. Mi Not... Cemetery. Surviving
i ho came here 18 years
nm Philadelphia, are two sons.
Id and Joseph; i" brothers, Sig-
and Miii- liru.ker, and n sls-
Mls. Jean Itllb.l, all of Miami
'..
MRS. FANNIE KLEIN
I 134 Washington Ave., Miami
". n resident here for 20 years.
away Kept. -'.Hi Services were
i C.inli.n'" Miami Beach Kuner-
,pel Burial followed In Wood-
Cemetery, Kurvlvtngj are a
liter, .Mr.-. Jean Balbi. Miami
.1 In-other, Isaac Brand, Miami;
.1 and on., grandchild.
JOSEPH REISNER
lli'.ii Marseille Dr., Normandy
Beai h, died Sept. Hth. A
he 1.1roe here 11 >t-ura ogii
Hi ..l.'wi. NY. Surviving lire
.fe, Myrii: ii son, Tixlil; his
Mrs, Anna KelagWr, and twi)
- Mnnaj and, Bob, all of
i Miami. Services wem hold In
1- Memorial Chapel. Miami
, Mi biirl.ii In Mt. Nebo Cemo-
MR8. DOROTHY DONNER
V., of 7li SW 6th St., died Sept. 3rd.
Remains were sent to New York for
services mid burial. Cordon Funeral
Home was In charge locally, Mm
came here three years ago from New
York. Surviving are tier husband,
Henry, a daughter, Barbara, and her
mother, orY*. Anna. KpatVin.
ZACHARY MtROFF
71, a retlied clothier, of Ml T.'.th
St., Miami Beach, died Sept. 4th In
a local hospital. He came from New
York 14 years ago. Surviving are.
his wife, Minnie, and a soil, Seymour,
New York. Services were held In
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami
Beach.
MARTIN PAUL.
2t of 6*14 NW 2nd St., died Sept 4th
from Injuries suffered In an automo-
bile accident In Moiiticelk), N.Y. Serv-
ices were held In Uordon's Miami
Chapel, with burial In Mt. Nebo i. no
tery. Mr. Paul came here five years
ago. He waa a student at Mnssa-
. husctts Institute of Technology. Sur-
viving are his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Breslow. and a slater. Miss Kliza-
beth I'aul, all of Miami.
JESSE LEWIS
51k of 10V4 SW Rth Ave.. Ft Ijuder-
dale, passed away Sunday. Sept. 6th.
Arrangements were in charge of Riv-
erside Miami Bench Chapel.
BERNARD S. JACOBSEN
65, of 2747 SW 13th St.. passed away
Tuesday, Sept. 8th, In a local hos-
pital. He is survived by his wife.
Sarah, and three sons, Ralph, Ar-
thur and Riihsi-I. Fun.nil services
were held nt Miami Riverside Rabbi
Simon April officiated, with Interment
In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
JOSEPH STEIN
l. of Ml SW th Avenue, passed away
Sept. nth at his residence. Survived
by his wife, Hannah, and one son,
Mortimer. Remains were sent to For-
est Hills, N.Y.. for services and inter-
ment by Miami Rlversi.l.
MRS. BELLA DEUTCH
*., of 81S It* Ht., Miami Beach, died
Sent. loth. Formerly of Brooklyn.
gl.Y she had lived here 10 yt*r*.
Bur4vlDg me three sono, Benjamin,
nginuel and Jerry, all vi Miami Bgarh
.services and bdrial were heUf In
Brooklyn, with Riverside Memorial
t hapel In charge of local arrange-
ments.
HVMAN GOLDSTEIN
8,, of 1470 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach,
a former wholesale textile dealer, died
Sept. 10th. He had lived here for
Tive veers. Surviving are two broth-
ers. Harry and Sam Riverside Me-
morial Chapel was in charge of local
arrangements.
Goodman Hadassah Members Meet Here
A regular meeting of the I. R.
Goodman Group of Hadassah was
held Thursday evening at the San
Marino Hotel's Bagatelle Room.
A book review by Manuel Tropp,
IZIDOR PERL
70, of 1773 NW 21t Terrace, passed
away Sept. 8th at his residence. Sur-
vived by two sons, Alfred and Herald,
seven daughters. Bertha Schwart,
Sarah Zlssinaii. Mildred Schlussler,
Porothy I.osman. Ida Klein. Edith
Kramer and Elaine Holdberg. nine-
teen grandchildren and three great
grandchildren. Funeral services wen-
held'In Miami Riverside. Rabbi S. T.
ErWlraky officiated, with interment in
Mt. Slnnl Cemetery.
MRS. IDA WEIL
88, of 104 SW 20th Ave., died Hept.
10th She had lived In Miami IT years,
I'oiniiiK from New York City. She is
survived by a son, Marcus Weil, of
Miami, and a sister, Mfs. Rose llrnma*
berg. New York.
J. O. SPITZ
68, of 4615 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach,
died Wednesday In Richmond. Va.,
Mr. Spitz had been III several months.
He was a retired mamifncttirer and
had made his home here since 1934
Survivors Include his rlfe. Clara, and
n son. Hugo, of 1)40 NF. TSth ltd. The
funeral took place In Washington.
JULIL.S SCHNEIDERMAN.
i,i l..i. \\v :.,,,! Pi., ,, tailor, died.
p'. vili. Me i .inie here from Boston
Surviving aie his wife-,
Kanilie Schne.....unan. a .son and
i. n< hiding Mrs. Ida
Miami; anil a brother. Services
tool plai e m Boston, with
- Miami I unersl Horn. In.
ocal ai lamp-ments.
SUSIE STOFSKY
.'-:>. K.W. 2lst 'Perraoa, jiaaaad
Vugusl Mnd. in a
Survived l.y bar hue-
I 'u uie .laughter, Anita.
brother, Nat W.-ln-
...... Rove Itoihiuau,
hii,,.i BoncMck and
ii in Kervleea wecg held
mi Kiversitle Chapel. Inici'|m nt
Ml N'ebo cemetery.
ARTHUR FRANKEL
Mail ll.i'-l Islrng. I'll.,
a His wife, Mrs. Bar-
ind a daughter, survive
Funeral Home, Miami
tin l.od> New York City
FRANK GARBER
, Of 300 !lst M.. Miami Beach, a
yearly visitor from Wisconsin Rapids,
Wls., since 194.',. .died here Sept. Mb
H! waa president of the frVunk Clar-
ber Heating and I'lumblng Co., at
Wlscon Rapids. Surviving are his
wife. .Mrs. Nina Carber, and two sons.
Harry and Bernard. Services and bur-
ial look place In Milwaukee. Wls..
with Riverside Memorial Chapel Its
charge of local arrangements.
M '
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
^^ /or the 2-Story WhiU
Butldtno
'hurmond Monument Co.
cA?ESs MBJ)0 PLUS
CEMETERY CHARGES
s"nday, phon. 4.324s
ALBERT LEWIS
17, of :.i:i Mlchigiin Ave., Miami Beach,
died after an Illness He was a native
Of SI.unliad. Conn. He is survived by
his wife. Mrs. Alice U'Wls, of Miami
Beach, and by one brother and two
slaters. The body will be sent to
Stamford for services and burial by
Beach -Memorial Chapel.
GOBDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORES
H*we- SW. reef repaired ru>i ru I
HM eave en a nags eaof later
- Htallaf aetery -War* Sv
xperlenoad Man"
aie a w ttng Avenue
MONI
Listen To
SCHACHTEH'S
Now Yiddish Program
Nary Sunday, WMBM, 12 fa I a.m.
rkis protrom it the firit and ktl tl
largest listening oudieace
Features the Jewish Philosopher
NORMAN R. LYONS. News
and
SH0SHANA SFICT0*
ISRAEL MOSKOWITZ
84. a merchant who came from New
York IX yews ago, died Tuesday. He
had lived at 641 HW 64th Ave. Sur-
viving are his wife, Kthel; a son,
Morton Tower. Miami: two daughters.
Mrs. Ails. Itoseiistein, Miami, and Mrs.
Ruth Steinberg. New York; two broth-
era and two sisters. Services were
held In Cordon's Miami Chapel, with
I am.11 In M.t. Nebo Cemetery.
North Shore Welfare
Group Takes Underprivileged
Children On Beach Spree
Twenty-five Negro children from
the Kendall Home were taken to
the Chris Dundee wrestling show
at the Miami Beach Auditorium on
Friday.
A full day's activity was prepar-
ed for children from the St. Joseph
Villa and the Florida Children's
Home on Saturday at the Sover-
eign Hotel and the Beach Theater.
In charge of arrangements was
the Welfare Committee of the
North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
"We recognize our obligation to
the underprivileged children of the
community," Leo Steinraan, chair-
man, said.
In explaining the work of the
committee, he said that through-
out the past year its program has
consisted of "bringing the many
advantages of Miami Beach to
those children who would other-
wise be deprived of them through
no fault of their own.
djpffctor of activitie*..oI the Great-
la' taitmi Jewish Center, was fea-J
tured durJM the nuIVmmm gus
Dorothy Parker, Israel Bonds chair-
man, gave a talk on Israel Bonds.
A resume of the Jewish High Holy
Days was also rendered by Miss
Lillian Marx, education chairman.
Tickets for the installation of of-
ficers affair slated for Wednesday
evening, October 14th, at the Monte
Carlo Hotel, were distributed at
this meeting. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man will be installing officer and
guest speaker, according to Lillian
Goodman, president-elect.
Plans were also made Thursday
for the Eye Bank Sukkoth Supper
September 21st.
RELIEVES PAIN OF
HEADACHE NEURALGIA
NEURITIS
fiv ibnu'-onrt*. (
if phy utiani ond
r. *'i*li n-tornrpTid
HjVs Why Anocina ii iik. a
doctor'* praicrlpt ion. That if, Anacm
cootains not on bv a combination of
mdkally proved, active ingredient* in
oaty>to-talto laWot form. Anacin give*
FAST, LONG LASTING relie. Don't wa.i
ivy Anacin today.
ALL FORMS OF
IC
3033 C0IA1 WAT
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 48-1771 /
GmpU*
M
IAMI TITLE
i QHtract Co.
25 YEARS Or TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE |
Title Insurance Policies sf
Kansas City Title Insurance C.
Capital, Surplus t Reserves
fxces4l $3,000,000
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE 9-1892

'**::&&
^v^^
It's NOT enough to "just save." Full
use of money enables your saving
dollar to add to incomesubstan-
tially Combine the comfort oi hav-
ing a cash reserve with the pleasure
of having extra income ... by sav-
ing with us.
DADt fEDlKAL SAVINGS accounts are
INSURfD fa $10 000 each by the Federal
Savings and loan Insuranct Corporation, anil
EARN dividends twice a year for you at the
current rafe of 2';. per annum.
1359 S.W. 8th Street
3 Convenient Offices to Serve You
1400 N.W. 38th Street 45 N.E. First Avenue
JOSEPH M. LIPTON. President
To Promote Thrift There's a FREE GIFT FOR NEW SAVERS ft nil offices
ANQ LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI M
Our ilvsttuvvt's ILxvvvd 19 Million Dollars
i
P>B,


?AG B

Trustee Election Booker T Mo* Set November 3 \ua*t r,^%nt*tUm
,..--1 .- T^*a.ij *
um three uaatee
ix* Date Ceaaty Srhnl TiasHs
A,the
*t^wi thea*
.-:*< tax af
iftc
- ; > -
been ruse* at i af
mda for eae *.*

Omrili a *arre tra*. the de
' Telopauat will be read? for cs-
- Petition nm
B*eer*o< t
P-aix lastrue tb* Berwick
" the fisaai aif groan and w Book
: 9ut sect aO -"t w T **** Corporation, the oper-
t ao^ aHt B >4tft- east Pnaopais in both or
ret.-. -< district frw faniratantM are Da**i Berwick.
- -.-i nft i rax aad h* president. Sadaey WataeT vie*
pressder.: George J Taisaaoff sec-
aid Herbert J Green, treav
mm
-r.fi a Miami Beam at-
torney and fcocx active in hemaa
SUMAtER pRlC6$ /I
Architect'*- plan shows a front riew of
Development under construction.
the Booker T Motel
*.*'.*
Fall Reunion Dance
.^evnsae Dance has been relations activities in this area.
- : -'-... S i '.- *J '*<:
a-ish Coov "The recta' rates will be about
' *s araaounced the sane as those in any other
Zt protraai chairman newry constructed accommodations
.* Negroes in this area, and in 1
laact ases lets The development
eaea>- .-.'.; :..i the need Uus comnm
; has for better-type aecomsao-
I colored people"
Present at the (round breaking, j
e.-err -..-- sere Gaswajg Cmmmt
J*#isk Floridian Offices !"ow J* Yarborvugh Mr* Ejiia
i*tn Vimck. chairman of the Mi
rV/// Observe Holiday *mi Cfumm Advisory committee'
'a Shan Rehabilitation and Abe
Tfc iH>ui a* far ttwi$M Ha*M V'onovite. leader in Miami slum
'?* cia**e m tfc tailammm clearance mtrteavtntr
tift tt '-. mtmm
i: t*t* ra- Mm
ttwaW lit*. tWMfk
'-'*?' lrb Vrt.r*,, .
KMOTM SMim. Sratrav
*r 2>S. ft.ra.wk. iNSm, $,.
2i' TaarUa, awa1 Fri-
New Bible) Study Group
A Bible study group will meet
weekly at the Spinoza Forum. 124
11th Street. Miami Beach Un-
der the Mpervisaoa of Rena La
Doui the first meeting of the
group on Tuesday discussed the I
T3rd Psalm of David sad way God.
did not stop Hitler The study,
group l- scheduled to meet on
each succeeding Tuesday there-
after
6
Coffee Shop
MW EDITION FIXE
"> TO OUt ADERSl
24-Tear Hebrew-English
Calendar Sow Gee* To 19K.
All Hebrew And English Dates
As A Glance:
S-4CMATN TMAN fr S.adawa.
Weaa*r 30ts tarMfb S..
wa. (kt*er 3r< T;ri4wy umd
TV HI I* \llts
mmitnAii iiatiuoH suvki
mwrrs. jumoays, houbats
S3 If Call
FUm crTT-wt TV IJ-lxvl
Tea Can Drlab
All The
leed Tea Yea
Waart
vnTHorr
Gaialwc A Siad*
Onacc
DOCTORS RECOMMEND
SUGARINE
TOR
DIABETICS. OVEP.WEIGHTS
AND LOW CALOP.IE DIETS
.jGLST BROS Rv/
Is t*c btST'
Excitingly Different Taste!
Guaranteed Non-Fattening
Cm H M tkc Hfcfa II far eaaaJaf
?-Oz. Siza Bottle..Only 75c
AVAILABLE AT YOUR
LOCAL FOOD STORE
The new eiitisa ef the ralesdar!
AH Hebrew sad English dates
frosa 1M1 U IMS. All learnt
holidays U lSi.
Tfc astmmwha baa amasW aitk oa at
f.r 4Tta>an la aacar* far oar rulm
iha lauat iSMIaa at tha tiaaa II T
Calaa4ar at aa eaaL Far a frar eofj, Jaat
writ* a aaat-cara' ar Irttar to:
n
H J. HUNZ CO.. Bmft.
Wnahaiwaac. Pw.
m
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
VHtnnia IT Milk
"MUk Products"
Decxe Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Perm at
In* at airs KS. A Snaaaar CrM>
lilciiic w*
^DAMPP CHASER
r> ctotf o
PREVENTS MOLD MILDEW
MUSTY ODORS RUST
** No *>te.f,a 01 Aparsval
S10004K) PtOTKTIOM FOR OhlY
$6.95
S.aapl, Uitollat.aa, 5 Tr. Gxoraattt
FOR SALE AT ALL LEADING
DEPT. AND HARDWARE
STORES
far lalarmjtian:
CALL 3-8249
HARIY H. WATNU. Diitrihitf
All in one great
Oil every new
Scientific improve-
ment known to
the Oil Industry
Miami Office:
153 N.E. 29th St Phone 82-4731
ROSEDALE z#t**t\
KOSHER STYLE COOKING
AIR CONDITIONED
PRIVATE DINING 00<|
FREE PARKING
FOSSETT'S
PHARMACY
*t tht tmUmmct-Hvm1im9t BuiUimf,
1U S.E. FIRST STRICT
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PkMM 2-7H1
Tfce tarfesf mm4 Mail Carnal,I,
Prticriptian Pkmrmmt* Im
tha rrV/rf
W. S. FOSSETT, rVaajtaasj
Catering tar mil *izv Vartie*
170 N.W. FIFTH STREET
PHONS
iMOT0ff I
CHANG! TO NtW TRIPU HD
K001M0T0R Oil THIS WEEK!


^nAYSEPTEMBBB 18, H83
PAGE 7
he Jews of Franco's Spain
By DR. NEHEMIAH *CWINSON
Director the Institute ef Jewish Affair*
VVOCI4B JtWISn ^OfTfpf*99$
Spair. the only government which was allied with
S'azi Germany and Fascist Italy and which sur-
vived their defeat, is a state which officially recog-
Lies only one religion: Roman Catholicism. Edu-
cation in schools must conform to the Catholic re-
ligion The clergy is entitled to watch over the
Lrity i the faith, morals and religious education
L the ;,nuth. Francisco Franco, Caudillo of Spain,
Ifficia;.': the one-man government of Spain, has
iver ( ncealed his anti-Semitic feelings. Yet, Spain
larbor- .ibout 3,000 Jews at present practicing their
aith I teaching their children without molesta-
j. How may this be explained?
Tlu nswer lies in the fact that in its attitude
Dwar tgOM as displayed a kind of "split personality."
franco, a staunch friend of Hitler and Mussolini,
(pressed his philosophy toward Jewry most blat-
ntly '.'II he said that "thanks to God and the
lear .; preciation of the danger by our Catholic
jings. we have for centuries been relieved of that
Miseating burden (meaning Jews)." The Falange
tin's only political party) flagrantly uses vitriolic
kt-Semitism as a standard line in its propaganda.
be I I .rch in Spain has displayed a rigidly intol-
ant attitude toward all non-Catholic faiths. As late
in 1T-50. the Spanish Bishop Teruel, in a pastoral
liter, rr.ade the Jews responsible for all the troubles
the world. During the war years, a bitter anti-
ivish line was followed by Spanish newspapers and
ill" tations.
All i: this reveals one face of the split-personality
Franco Spain. On the other hand, in 1943, all dis-
imir;. inn against the Jewish religion was ordered
ttppf In 1945. permission to hold religious serv-
es openly and to reestablish the synagogue in
Irceli aa was granted. In 1947, Jewish religious
fcchin^s were introduced in certain* Spanish public
noota,
Pred approximately at the same time as Francos
announcement that he had decided to giant Span-
ish nationality to 365 SephaWic Jews who were
brought to Spain at wars end from Belsen. The
White Pane* described the efforts made by the
Spanish embassies and consulates in various coun-
tries in behalf of Sephardic Jews, referring to its
action not only as "one of the highest missions of the
diplomatic purpose but also that of Christian char-
ity to a neighbor who had been caught in the ruth
less wheels of totalitarian materialism." It is inter-
esting to note that the 1949 White Paper was issued
at the time when Franco's Spain was making its
greatest effort to break down the barriers which
were keeping Spain out of the United Nations.
%
France's Opportunism Policy
Treatment Of Refugee*
lhi. the war, Spain permitted Jews, after the
hlapse of France, to pass through her territory to
brtugal and to safety, although it could have pre-
pnted this. A number of Jews found temporary
ylum in Spain, even if the conditions of sojourn
ere anything but favorable, and many Jewish refu-
lei li -unshed in prisons and camps for months.
eu.. the Spanish attitude toward all refugees,
<~s of religion, was very strict. In general,
1*1 fered along with all other refugees.
ISpaia's treatment of the 3,000 to 4,000 Jewish
Mugec- who had entered-Spain clandestinely be-
een 1942 and 1943 was reported to have been
tnerally good in 1945, with only isolated cases of
Scrim nation and no evidence of actual persecu-
n. In 1949. Spain published a White Paper en-
Spain And The Sephardi Jews, which ap-
The contradiction between the general ideology of
Franco and his attitude toward the Jews is appar-
ently due in part to opportunistic reasons, but ap-
parently, also to the fact that, for all practical pur-
poses, the few Jews who entered Spain eould by no
means represent a "danger" to his regime. Franco's
policy toward Jews during the late war years was in
the-main motivated by a desire to avoid unfavorable
reactions by the Allies whenever great stakes were
Dot involved.
\
Today, the total number of Jews in Spain is about
3,000, of whom some 2,000 live in Barcelona. All of
them who are over the age of 20 are immigrants.
The majority arrived there under the Republican
regime. The Sephardim are Spanish citiens; the
Ashkenasim are foreigners,- but their children born
in Spain are Spaniards. They themselves cannot
acquire Spanish citizenship, unless converted, but
voice no complaints. Recently, the Jewish com-
:iunity of Barcelona began building a new syna-
gogue in the center of the city. This same commu-
nity was accorded official status in 1950, as the sec-
ond in Spain after Madrid, although it is reported
that this occurred on the basis of an intervention
from the United States.
Attitude Toward Marranos
The popular attitude of the Spaniards toward con-
verted Jews provides an interesting sidelight to this
general picture. Despite all their efforts, the 5,000
Marranos of Palma (Majorca) have never been ac-
cepted by the "old" Catholics as equals. They were
obliged to marry among their own and to establish
a "ghetto" within the Catholic Church. Even now,
these survivors of the Catholic Inquisition, nick-
named "chuetos" (owls) have their own church,
priests, and only for the last twenty years have inter-
marriages'between the "chuetos' and "old" Catholics
rfaken place. To the aboriginal Spaniards, these
" 'chuetos'' and "old" Catholics taken place. To the
aboriginal Spaniards, these "chuetos" are "hated
Jews," misers, and the incarnation of hypocrisy and
wickedness Significantly, since the position of the
Catholic clergy was immeasurably strengthened
when Franco came to power, the old prejudices have
been visibly on the increase.
REVEREND and MRS.
GEORGE GOLDBERG
and Children
DR. and MRS.
EUGENE GOLDBERG
and Son
MR. and MRS.
HARVEY GOLDBERG
Wish all their many
friends
"= c no*nn -\a
JERRY & MACK
RADIATORS
Cleaned
Repaired &
Exchanged
(New or Used)
ALL CORES MFG. 4
GUARANTEED IN MIAMI
By JERRY & MACK
2034 N. W. 2nd Ave.
PH. 2-4735
T0 A-L A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
NEILSEN & SON
GENERAL CONTRACTORS .
' p- Neilsen Arthur Neilaen
74 NE- 116th Street Telephone 7-0100
GREETINGS

C. H. LYNE
Foundry and Machine
Company
(not inc.) ,
Established 1904
105-109 N. W. Filth Street
Phone 34481
GREETINGS
Phone 3-8758
CHARLES SEVERO, Mgr.
Est. 1922
Empire Employment
Agency
CULINARY AGENCY OF
FLORIDA *
714 N. E. First Avenue
LICENSED AND BONDED
Specializing in
HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND
CLUB EMPLOYEES
Holiday Greetings
and Friends
CALL FOR
Cod an. Top*

|

VISIT ONE TODAY IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
DR. and MRS. A. H. BLUESTONE
and their Children
Joanne. Alex Jr., Ellen and Fred
Hollywood. Florida
Wish all their friends a Happy and Prosperous New Year
TO OUR MANY
FRIENDS
NEW YEAR GR-EETINGS
Rader Engineering Co.
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
111 NX 2nd Avenue Phone 9-4741
Miami. Florida
TO OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS .
MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
A. G. FOOD STORES
(FOOD TOWN)
QUALITY fOOD AT COMW/T/Vf PKKti
411 West 41st Street
Miami Beach
WRIGLEY ENGRAVING COMPANY
WISH THEIR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
MIAMI REAL ESTATE AGENCY
1034 duPont Building Phone 2-4035
ALL MIAMI MOTORS. INC.
FORD PARTS SERVICE
CARS AND TRUCKS
1550 N. Miami Ave. Phone 9-2711 Miami. Fla.

L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
MRVMNC SOLOMON
M. I. D. A. S.
223 E. FUgler St, Miami 32, Fla. Phones 3-1570 and 3-1871


PAGE 8 B
"PPAY, SEPTDOn i.
tl h m
f f r+tw*
222 MM. 2st STtffT
Ua fcr*fcfw
A. (L. KCKEI
2-37*5
Robbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
222 N. W. 2Sth Street Phooa 2-370S
A. H.BECXEB
NTW YEAJ GJtBEmGS
SWIFT & COMPANY
MIA lee Cremm
PHONE 46-6555
GREETINGS
: li
s
MAI.XTfLXA.XCE. Iniorporal^
SASH AND SCREEN SERVICE
ALLEN L PARRTSH. Manager
3427 N. Miami Avenue Miami. Florida
Phone 82-7531
MORE POPULAR EVERY DAY
SOUTHERN
BREAD AND CAKE
Of I Mill A B \kl>(. CO.MP \\ V
FOR SERVICE CALL 2-5117
WHY PARK OUTDOORS?
Store your car in the only Bondad. Insured. Fireproof
Storage Garaqe at MIAMI INTERNATIONAL Airport.
Free 24 hour Cour*ey Car Service to and from
all PASSENGER Terminal*.
INTERNATIONAL
PARKING GARAGE. INC.
4S41 N.W. 26th STREET
PHONE 88-1304
, ~ ~- i. j'.<*-- -
r.e-s
:: ail...
greetings
T

ASPHALT PAVING COMPANY
Phone: Miami 67-2551
Box 786. Coral Gable*. Flo.
JDCs Role in Worldwide
Observance of New Y
. i
ftr MOCKS A. LSAVITT
as ttwrt vie*
TB patients
mmm
ire
ear1
And ^
the
iaee faasnd myself far front
tae shores of the Cute* States as the Hick Hoijr
Days approaehe* I hawe seen the begmmag of the
aew year a Israel mi the Great Synagogue in Pans.
in the company f the haadfal of Jews still remain-
ing m Bareelona. Spain, ia an ancient Sephardic
synagogue in Agadar. Punch Marorrn To all of
had aj work oa behalf of JDCs far-Onng
rought aae. aa* ia every case I
was welcomed as a iliitisewiihsfl faest, given aa
honored place and aa honored role in the services.
But the truth is that it was not ase. for myself
alone, whoa the Jews of Agadir and of Pans and of
^__________^ Barcelona were
honoring but
rather JDC. to
which they all
freely acknowl-
edged their
debt, for JDCs
aid. particularly
:n the difficult
post-war years,
had meant sur-
vival, hope, a
chance for a
fruitful life and
a future
I am 'pending
Rosfa Hashonah
of 57 U in the
United States. I
cannot help but
think of those
other members
of JDCs staff
who will be observing the holiday this year in the
Dearly 20 countries of JDCs operations. And I share
their pride and {ratification, because in many of
these countries, in many of the institutions where
they will be present, there could he no observance of
Rash Hashonah and Yom Kippur without JDCs

In Israel, for example, there will be observances
in each of the 100 institutions fiaanced by Malben.
the JDC program on behalf of aged, ill and handi
capped newcomer* to the Jewish State la this Bet-
work of hospitals, sanitaria, old age homes, cus-
todial care centers, sheltered workshops and other
installations, thousands of men. women and chil-
dren who arrived in the Holy Land after May 15.
194* have found a peace and security of which they
never dared to dream
Since the founding of Malben. at the close of 1040.
more than 35X100 new immigrants have been aided
through reconstruction loans, through medical
and hospital care through prosthesi- and through
clinical care and treatment by an agency which is
now second in size on)> to Kupal Hoiirr. Hu4adrut
medical agency, bj all Israel
In the field of tuberculosis alone. Malben has
built the largest TB hospital in the Middle East at
Beer Yaacov hich has 520 beds available for TB's
Thi* fiaure become* even more impressive whens
one recalls that ;n 149 when Malben was founded
there were only 300 bed* in all of the Holy Land.
Picture what Rosh Ha>hor,ah will mean to the 930
"- Lit satfa w,Z
G***r ***** n then fa2l
arc now auppartamg thaanaarses through thw J I
effarts. or a Kfar Zhaahav .ear Tel Ar**^
cently-estabhshed Malben Village lor the Aani i
ture these, and one will begin u> -nderaaai *3
meaning of JDCs aid to the thousands vho J[1
not have survived ithasl sari*. i'-;-taa '
It is perhaps natural for me to tank first of J
hen he canst this program looms Urg* a jS,
current operations and planning Of the toui J
SK.4.1JJ0B which JDC has requests as a owuJ
froa the 1903 campaigns of the luted Jewuh As
peaL some $12,100 000nearly 50 percent-has -nil
allocated to Malben alone '
But JDCs aid this Bosh Hashonah will be jugJ
vital to tens of thousands of Jem; r ther areaJ
in Iran. French Morocco. Tunisia arc other -*a>|
tries of the Moslem world: at the OP caaw of Gav|
many. Austria and Italy; a France and other *o|
of Western Europe.
In the synagogue a Agadir. I acted with aajl
surprise that the Machzor which I was ga ^1
printed in the small island of Djert-i some 3A
miles away I had visited the small pnrtinj Djerba where this Msrhror was printed I had
how much JDCs help had meant in the rev.* a|
Jewish life not only in that small isolatec no]
munity. but throughout North Africa For the Jet-| I
the Moslem world is not only povert;. most beyond description, but his life anagfjl
Arabs has been for years a life on the edge at I
volcano. He had all but given up hopeaatii At)
came to him. For JDC brought not only ieeoitu jal
grams, medical care, reconstruction asd. loan :aa|
and educational assistanceit brought with r i
thing intangible but far more meaningful i|
brought with it a reassurance that there were,
ia America, as well as a other countries, who!
care about the future of these Jewish
in the Arab world and who w;ere determined la *m|
whatever assistance was necessary m prepvajfj
them for eventual resettlement ;.-. Israel or
building new lives a the countries w here the? i
Throughout North Africa, the observance of Bad
Hashonah is according to an ancient ritual, but ro|
overtones of a new faitha feeling of
which began on the day when the first JDC fs
canteens and trachoma centers and nunerj xwt\
were opened
This feeling of belonging is perhaps eves
vital to the thousands of Jewish DP's still n *|
five DP camps of Germany. Austria and Italy, flfj
are only a remnant of the tens of thousand- *|
once called themselves DP's, but in mnj resagj
they are perhaps the most needy. the most ima* I
nate. For a large proportion of them are chrouflil
ill or aged or physically handicappe.1 nd tc a* I
of them virtually all emigration channels have b|
barred, and their continued survival .- largely i
pendent on JDC. On their behalf JD" ooi|
exploring all existing "emigration p- -ibilities.
is attempting in every way possible open
ones Small groups of DP s. Ifhanint exTB>
other physically handicapped men and -omen.r
already departed for Norway and Swede*
to the generosity of those governmeni-
In addition, a group of social no*'
Coatinoed tt f*aae 10 B
A
LARGE
VARIETY
OF ENTREES
TO CHOOSE FROM
COMPLETE S I 00
DINNERS and up
NEW YEAR
GREETINGS
TO OUR FRIENDS
AND PATRONS
r'r C' Pjiro.i Whipped Crtim Piei 2%c
TYLER'S
RES TAURA N T5
i2S', fHONt 1-9its HONE >*' 71 PHONE tiht.ll
i m. T,'l 7 isa*. Opn 24 Houn Opw 5 .m. till 2 jn.
- 0< FIEk PARKING AIR CONOITIONEZ
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
Walter A. Frederich's
Market
645 N. W. 62nd Street
Phone 89-5651
GREETINGS
9
NEWELL I PIERCE
UNEIAl CONTtACTOtS
Ctmmtrciml ttti4*m1iml
1 N.W. leJfUNE MAO
WtOHE 4 5032
Horn imnovtMun ioams
ANTTNtNC IN BUILDING
REAL ESTATE
741 Dade Blvd.
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 58-5224
HAPPT HOUOtrS
STEVE'S RtM-A-CA*
lowest Rates
latest Mtwsh
aaahw Mokes
PHONE 122447
inck Us > taaVtryj
7tb STtEET at BISCATME BOULEVARD
For Bettor Health Visit
Mianii Health Instirut-
General D.aer. I J and *';
Physical Therapy ">
Conditioning Colonic
Irrigations Cal neU ana
Masaaga
7235 Biscayne Boul.vsrd
PHONE 7-7896
BARNES CAST
HOME SHOP
262 N.W. 54th Street
Phone 7-031*


ty SEPTEMBER 18, 1963
"Jmistifkrirm*,,
PAGE 9 8
Cover for Bias in the School
By JOSEPH B. ROBISON
Vo recent studies of the admission practices of
L York State medical schools show that despite
1948 Fair Educational Practices Act, Jews still
re more difficulty in getting a medical education
(n non-Jews. To most observers, this appears to
.lain evidence of illegal discrimination. The of.
gl view, however, expressed in a report to the
York State Regents, is that the difference in
ttment is not clear proof of discrimination be-
it may be due to "personality" factors which,
lortunalely. cannot be accurately measured.
fne of these two studies was made by the Ameri-
Jcwish Congress. It summarized surveys made
195052 of now nine medical schools in the
treated students who had won state medical
I>m] scholarships. Two of the nine schools New
University and the State University Medical
in New York City (formerly known as Long
id), made good recorfls in this study. The re-
nini: schools accepted more than three-fifths of
[applications filed by non-Jews and less than
jfth of those filed by Jews. A few weeks after
|AJCongress study was published, the Regents
|ishcd a report written by Dr. Howard Wilson,
surveys they had initiated. The report came
pith much the same results as the AJCongress
Jtws Had Better Records

Wilson study divided the applicants into
religious groups, Protestant, Catholic and Jew-
land into several classifications according to
pe academic records. The Jews had a far higher
ge scholastic record than the Protestants who,
n. led the Catholics. Nevertheless, the 1950
shows diminishing rates of acceptance from
btant to Catholic and from Catholic to Jew at
every level for each of the seven schools.
62, the difference between Catholics and Jews
|reatly reduced.
rWilson does not think that the discrepancies
J treatment of religious groups so clearly shown
report add up to proof of discrimination.
t. he argues that admission officers have
into consideration certain personality factors
lose and vague at present" that discrimination
be ,.rove,| a grou^ bakis The key wgrd
Irsonality." I)r Wilson points out that medical
Is consider not only scholarship but also such
characteristics as poise, maturity, diction and
[ease. The difficulty of measuring these factors
it impossible, he says, to draw "dogmatic"
Bsions.
Improbable Rejection
the personality factor really explain the dis-
ctes revealed by the studies? Not unless we
either of two possibilities. The first is that
happened that those among the applicants
we too gauche to be accepted were concen-
I. by remarkable coincidence, in the Jewish
tor example, at the State medical school in
se 25 scholarship winners in the AJCongress
a had high scholastic records. The seven
Ws were all accepted. Ten of the 18 Jews
rejected it js simpiy incredible that such an
ate distribution of applicants could occur by
I a
chance. This must be rejected as wholly improbable
and should have been so rejected in the Wilson
study. This brings us to the second possibility, that
Jews, as a group, as well as Catholics of Italian
origin, consistently have below-average personalities.
There is no evidence for this supposition.
Proof of Discrimination
There is one striking proof that the medical
schools are discriminating. The selection process at
the schools has two stages. First, the schools look at
the paper records submitted with the applications
and decide which students are to be interviewed.
Then they choose from the smaller group those that
are to be admitted. At the first stage, the schools
have relatively little information as to religion or
national origin only the clue which may be sup-
plied by the apnjica^tts name. At the interview, a
relatively sound guess can be made. One would
expect then that, if the school discriminates, dis-
crepancies would appear at the second stage, but
not at the first. That is just the way it came out
in the AJCongress study.
As a device for judging future prospects for doc-
tors, the single short interview-given by the schools
is manifestly useless. No scientifically trained per-
son can possibly place any reliance on one brief
conversation as any indication at all of character or
ability. On the other hand, the short interview fre-
quently suffices for an accurate guess as to the
students origin. It can be used to facilitate discrim-
ination by any school that desires to do so. The
evidence is strong that it is so used.
i
Dr. Wilson made nine recommendations in his
report to the Regents, only one of which bears on
the crucial question of "personality": the suggestion
that the Regents undertake "basic studies on char-
acteristics and measurement of personality." True,
such studies might have long-range benefits. They
might ultimately shake a few medical school ad-
missions officials into a greater appreciation of the
country's need for good rather than charming doc-
tors. But the immediate problem is to find out
whether some qualified applicants to medical school
are, at this time, illegally deprived of medical train-
ing because of their race;.religion or national origin.
Schools Must Explain
The medical schools should be called upon to do
some explaining. The Regents should study school
records and ask admissions official to explain why
some students with high academic ratings and ex-
cellent recommendations from past teachers were
rejected while others were accepted.
Each of the medical schools in New York State
which has an unexplained record of disparate treat-
ment of religious groups should be called upon to
show, from its own files, that it has been applying
its criteria for admission fairly and in compliance
with the law. The Regents have a duty to demand
this showing without further delay. Despite a SO
year struggle, the quota system is still flourishing
in New York. A sterner and more vigorous appli-
cation of the sanctions of the law is needed against
those medical schools still resisting the state's
policy of fair educational practices.
A HAPPY NEW YEAH TO ALL
KING FINISH PLASTER CO. J
LIME COLORED PLASTER
. Phone: 3-2081 >
260 N. W. 27th Street Miami. Florida
McARTHUR JERSEY FARM DAIRY, INC.
TROM FARM TO YOU
6851 N. E. Second Avenue
Phone 84-4521
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
MARIO HAIRDRESSER
Hair Stylist
537 LINCOLN ROAD Phone 5-3481
MIAMI BEACH

A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Alfred Lesser & Sons, Inc.
Insurance Adjustors for the Public Only
420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-7913
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone 82-1343
...- ^ .,. ....I i i i
FOSSETT'S PHARMACY
At the EntranceHuntington Building
168 S. E. First St. Miami. Fla. Phone 2-7691
THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY IN THE WORLD
W. E. FOSSETT, Proprietor
I ALL .
PPY NEW YEAR
[Shell Lumber
Co., Inc.
rchie I. Miller. Mgrr
p S.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone 48-4401
fjj* ^VVTEARTOAU
,K'\Us A\D PATRONS
ttlantie
rower. Hotel
f01 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
phone 5-4751
I
A Happy New Year To All Our
Many Friends and Patrons
Calvin D.
Kinsman
NURSERY
3315 N.W. 46th STREET
MIAMI
Phone 64-1121
A Happy Ntw Year To All Our
fritnis and Patrons
Air Conditioning
Service, Inc.
24-Hour Service
1118 15th STREET
MIAMI BEACH .
Phone 58-2348
II I I I 6
GROSS.N6ERS
6R0SSIHGER, NY.
THE
GROSSINGER-PANCOASI
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
GREETINGS
HOWARD BACKUS
TOWING LIGHTERING
WHOLESALE SAND CRANE RENTAL
1201 N. W. South River Drive P. O. Box 681
Yard Phone 3-5019 Ret. Phone 7-1042
MIAMI 4. FLORIDA

GREETINGS!
T. J. JAMES CONST. CO.
Phone 89-1041
ROCK FILL SAND
"WE MOVE THE EARTH"
1700 N.W. 119th St.
It is again a Pleasure To Extend
New Year Greetinqs To All
Alii- VIIIMUIU.
GREETINGS
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
1545 N.W. 45th Street
A


FAGE IOB
*Jei*tFkrH&r
FRIDAY
JDCS ROLE IN WORLDWIDE NEW YEAR OBSERVANCE
jfi

Continue* *r*m Pe I B
Gtraaar ** Pad andmdnal solatiem for
^ perhaps am than any other* in history
Tbe observance of Bosh Hwhnruh m Camp Foeh
- J a: the other DP camp* wiu be at hest a
me Bat the trims** wiD be tempered -
* knowledge that JDC and the J- of
America hare not iorgottea aad are coatanuag their
Jewish DP* sosse opportBBrty
-
* countries of .rope that the
-jpee oo a naore hopeful aote. for in
i here oae 15.000 Jews are stiU dependent
cpoe outsxle sources for aid. the Jewish comawaity
ha be?-: la :ahe wr the responsibility for their
eare Since the eod of the war. JDC has borne a
for this care bat the increased
: success of the Foodi Social J-
coecbined fund raismx appeal, pre*
ratx* that in the not too distant fatare
- coriTarrtv of France wfll be able to
- -poesibtliTT for the care of its own
- ;e-.".:pra*_' h**e been takir.g plae*
| : and other areai of
-- r SIM am rt i taa ben to a
* worst of the postwar ernertcnoes
-en met. The DP canape
emptied Teas of thousands of
- :fl Moslem eoaatnes as Libra. Iraq aad
ban natnam from the worst danger
Viet of the Jew? who fled
rr .r-- ?* :.: -.'**.; hate been reharxli-

rts
Bat need *.-* -,> f.r the neediest.
those who will
rest of their Ines.
to aeed sach help at JDC
lay year*, perhaps for the
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO
SALES MOTOROLA SQvicr
EDDIE'S RADIO SERVICE
2209 N.W. 7th Artnua
Sarwic On AD Make* Arto and Home Radio, ^
Ut Casep Foehreewald. aloae. there are ahoat
lJBt so-called _hard-core" cases and their families'
who cannot sarme without outside help. la Israel
there are thousands m UaJbra nwraatiaas who are
completer? dependent apoa this aid for surMral. as
thousands who aeed Ma!ben s care, bat must
. v4 -, tad mm Bfl -\:ir>: I Wkum
room for them, la kosiem eoaatnes. JDCs feeding
aad medical imitiwi are ntal to the existence of
enure Jewish cnmanartirs
In all of these areas. JDCs assistance most con-
tinue Aad addition. JDC must continue to be
prepared, as it has m all of its th.r.j eight and a half
year history, for whatever emergencies may occur
Such an emergency occurred m January of 1953.
hen hundred* of Jewish refugees made their way.
from East Germany to West Berhn. where
joined with the Jewish Gemeinde in providing
aad cJathang aad housing until these refugees coald
be resettled in West Germany or in other areas. |
HARRY C. SCHWEBKE
AND ASSOCIATES LAND SURVEYORS
4119 N.W. 2nd Arenu*
PHONE 7-2441
_____ TO ALL GREETINGS
HEJTBY A. POHL. DIC. Stale Distr-Ifcetcn
GRAY MARINE MOTORS
DOWEM. DTDUSTH1AL ENGIXES
GASOLIXE and DIESEL
411 H. E- 13th Street -.....,
fcl*
Such emergencies have occurred many times in
- ;-- tmi mmt Hajaris) : v.- ABM -''i a
half million Jews who have been aided by JDC since
1914 have been victims of war and post-war cata-
strophic*, of Nazism and anti Semit^m. of homeless-
ness and hunger But always, in the midst of dis-
aster and catastrophe, they have known that they
could continue to depend on JDC. on the helping
hand of American Jewry
And on Bosh Hasbonah 5T14. all over the world
even the most unfortunate can be sure that JDC
has not forgotten them and will not forget them so
long as they are in need
MERCURY LITHOGRAPHING CO.
545 N. W. 5th Street Micrai. faj|
Telephone 824567
EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOR OFFSET
?ehecrsi.-g for the Yoc K-ppur serr-.ce is the Junior Congregation Choir of the Religious
School of mm :'..z~. Beccr. faartah Center. The chou w-Jl be heard when the Junior Congre-
"_:- "r.r.rs .-3 (n name* the ma:n synagogue on Satuiday. September 19th, at 3:30
1~ S-e-^e-; .eft tc r.gh* zze Ronclie Schwar.zman. Fehce Sussman. Mono Glasaer. Sonia
Steam PI.-. ._= MachlowiU Boaafcad lahnaoa br.d Susan Talianori Second row 'deft to
:jz- ~e .-.<--. Z:.z7.z..t.z Dew- Grossman. Bcrbara Turoff. Acne Fishbein. Gail Saperstein.
lore-.y BotMMui. IhOTWfl Rosenstrauch and Dav.c Pcp.ck Thud row left to right axe Daniel
z-?r*-~-~~-^-~~'< ?-~z.z Leer. FMal Donald Sussman. Charles Homer. Edward Ginsberg
ZT.zV.zr-. Zz..zt.- ?^e~.rrs of the chou not shown ere Carol Bennan and Mar)orie Fned-
GBEETINGS
Your Local Ford Dealer
HUSKAMP MOTOR CO.
455 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHCNE
CORAL GABLES
SEASOXS GREETD\GS TO ALL OLR RUE
DeTAHDO'S ITALIAN AMERICAN RESTA1
Air ( < i I i H
1211 71st STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHCIR
DORN MARTIN DRUG CO.
PHESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
142 Sunset Drive Scats 1
TO AU .
a morr urn urn rtAt
EAST COAST PAVING
COMPANY
35M N.W. ZTmd ST1UT
fbM* 44171
Vat-lit Basin
1884 N. W. North RIto
Mi
Phone 2-30S7
MIAMI BEACH
ABSTRACT &
TITLE COMPANY. Inc.
CompUie Abstract sad
Title Insurance Service
THE ONLY ABSTRACT
PLANT Of
MIAMI BEACH
1630 Lenox Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
TO AU .
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Sorrento
Kesianranl
PaWi ITALIAS FOODS
PIRATE'S COVE
We Cater To Parties
SOW S.W. 8th ST HUT
PHONE 48-92S3
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
A COMPLETE SERVICE FOR YOUR FONTIAC
TRAIL PONTIAC. INC.
665 S. W. 8th Street Fhcal!
HUNTER LYON. INC.
901 So. Miami Are.
To All
Greetings
MRS. OSCAR BLASIUS
1688 Meridian Are.
Miami Beach
TO ALL .
GREETINGS
G. C STEMBIER, INC
GENERAL INSURANCE
BONDS
226 Shareland Building
INSURANCE
SAS SANDWICH
DP N.E. Second Avenue
EXTEND GREETINGS
TO THEIR FRIENDS AND PATRON'S
nor


pmAY. SEPTEMBCT 16, 1953
l~UI Ffrrfrtfar
Elks Form Committee To Advance UM
Evening Division Registration On Beach
PAGE 11 B
Actor I. Eber (left), chairman of the Educational Committee of
he Miami Beach Elks 1601, and Dr. Dan Steinhoff, Jr., Dean
of the University of Miami Evening Division, discuss plans to
determine the means by which the UM Evening Division
Branch on Miami Beach can continue offering classes through
he 1953-1954 season.
stantial increase in registrations
will be forthcoming."
Both degree and non-degree
courses are being regularly given
on Tuesday and Thursday eve-
nings. Registration will be held
from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Classes are
slated to begin on September 29th.
Subjects listed include Art, Ac-
counting, English, Human Rela-
tions, Spanish, Speech and Hotel
Social Direction.
I Announcement was made this
d'k of the possible cancellation
the University of Miami Eve-
Ing Division's Miami Beach
ranch. The UM has been schedul-
y evening classes in its Adult
vision at Miami Beach High
fchool. 1420 Drexel Avenue, for
R past three years.
11' i Dan Steinhoff, Jr., Dean of
University's Evening Division,
iid here "that it would be a
asic loss to the cultural life of
Jaml Beach if the classes are dis-
ptinued." He added that despite
many petitions by citizens of
area for the continuation of
Adult Division, registration has
justified maintaining the
aneh. *
f'Tho University is seriously con-
ering discontinuing these
fcsses unless a better registration
Iforthcomine this FinV'Th-TStehV
lii explained.
Miami Beach Lodge No. 1601, Or-
ir of the Elks, simultaneously an-
funced its civic project of spon-
ring the UM Evening Division's
lach Branch. Victor I. Eber.
lairman of a newly formed Elks
^ucational Committee, indicated
at the order will assist the Uni-
pity in the Fall registration at
Miami Beach High School on
Member 24th and 25th. Working
Ith him are Dr. Julius Green
fruse and Allan Stratton.
("The objective of this commit-
Eber said, "is to determine
[sufficient demand exists for col-
e classes and lecture series to
continuation of University
ork here on the Beach, especially
n o|(|,T persons." According to
wr. many citizens are interested
I maintaining the extension activ-
for the area and would not
it to see University work can-
piled.
[Dr. Steinhoff said that the most
Tiportant thing is "to get the mes-
Pe to i he people. On September
V* and 25th. the citizens of the
pater Miami Beach area will
7 the opportunity of determin-
PK whether or not they wish to
pamtain their University evening
~*J* ar" sure that with the
npetus give,, the pf0grani
FUKh the civic-mindedness of
P^Miami Beach Elks that a sub-
North Dade Meeting
North Dade Jewish Center will
hold a Sunday School PTA Board
meeting on Sunday, 10 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. M. Schiffman, 840 NE
139th Street.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE TO DEFEND
Iff THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIME
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP"
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 1t249
WILLUAM VAN MASKS, Jr.,
Plaintiff,
VH.
ELIZABETH VAN MAXKX.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: KI.IZAHKTH VAN MANEN.
ion Klrvonlh Avenue,
Hawthorne, New Jersey
You are hereby notified that a BUI
of Complaint for Divorce has fteeri
flleil against you, ami you are requfr-
eil to nerve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Mill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorneys. MYERS,
HEIMAN & KAPLAN, H.'.IP Sevliold
Building, Miami. Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 19th clay of October,
19.'.3. If you fall to do so, Judgment
by default will lie taken auaiusl yoU
for the relief demanded iii the Bill
of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TIIK JKWISH KM'HUMAN
DONE AND IIRIIKRKU at Miami,
Florida, this 8th day of September.
A.D. 11)53.
K. It. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
I i.ide County. Florida.
By M. C. OREEN,
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
SIVKHS, HEIMAN & KAI'I.A.N
Attorneys for Plaintiff
6.<0 Seybold Building, Miami, Florida
9/18-JS 10/2-8
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTR. IN CHANCERR, No. 162414
(.hack Hoffman, piuiiitirr,
vs.
CARI, .1. HOFFMAN, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: CARL .1. HOFFMAN. It.K.II. #1,
Telford. Pennsylvania.
You are hereby notified that a Bill
Of ( omplalnt for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy .,f your Answer or
Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on
..';',,.''aJ.nIi"'M Attorneys, MYERS,
i I AN ..* KAPLAN. 6:,0 Seybold
Building. Miami. Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 17th day of October,
IfW. If you fail to do so. Judgment by
default win 1. taken you for the relief
demanded in the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OKID1AN.
DONE AND ORDERED nt Miami,
Florida, this 3rd day of September,
A. I), 19,i3.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida.
By M. R. MURRAY,
L^i^,uJ, Court Heal> Deputy Clerk.
MVICUs. (TlhtllAN & KAPLAN,
*frneyii for Plaintiff
K Seybold Building, Miami, Florida,
6/11-18-25 10/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE BIO WHEEL DRIVE-IN, at 2255
Southwest 32nd Avenue. Miami, Flor-
,<,B' Jj,en'' feg'ster said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Elorldn.
BERNARD T. PALEY
SEYMOUR PALEY
BHBINER SPIELER
Attorneys for Applicants
304 Roper Building. Miami, Florida
9/11-18-25 10/2
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 162364
ALICE MACK. Plaintiff,
vs.
LOUIS MACK. Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: LOUIS MACK
You. LOUIS MACK, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs
Attorney, BEN ESSEN, 823 .Seybold
Building. Miami, Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the circuit Court
on or before the 2nd day of October,
1953. If you fall to do so. judgment
by defualt will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the Bill
of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 2nd day of September,
A.D. 1953.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dado-japunty. Florida
By TTv'pREEN,
.Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
BEN ESSEN
S23 Seybold Building, Miami. Florida
9/4-11-18-25
'*
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI broom Co. and DIXIE
Bltoo.M CO., at 470(1 N.W. 16th Ave.,
Miami, intends to register said name
with the Cleik of the Circuit Cou.t of
Dade County, Florida.
Wll.l.AltD woill, OBMUTH
Sole Owner
MARX FAB Kit
Attorney for Applicant
Congress Bldg.
8/28 9/4-11-IS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 162150
RAY LA ROCCA, Plaintiff
vs. ,
LOUIS LA ROCCA. Defendant
AMENDED ORDER OF
PUBLICATION
TO: LOUIS LA ROCCA
3034 Mathews Ave.
Bronx, New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you In the above styled
cause and you arc required to serve
a copy of your Answer on the plaint-
iffs attorney and file the original In
the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court In and for Dad,. County, Flor-
ida, on or before the 6th day of Oc-
tober, 1953. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by defualt will be taken
gainst you for the relief demanded
In the BUI of CVmiplalnt.
Dated at Miami, Dade County, Flor-
ida this 28th day of August, 1953.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court'
By: If. c. GREEN,
Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT CopRT SEAL)
MANUEL l.l'BKL
Attorney for Plaintiff
23 YV. Flagler St., Miami, Florida
9/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TROPICAL FOODS OF FLORIDA, at
4421 N.W. 23rd Avenue. Miami. Intend
to roadster said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Morris HARRIS
LEONARD HARRIS
BEN HARRIS
JACK MILLER, Atty.
4014 Chase a v. Miami Beach
9/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NolUE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COBALT, CORALY LAMPS and
SHADES, at 2101 Ponce I>e l.eon
Blvd., Coral Gables, Florida, Intend
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dtide
County, Florida.
I:I.N.IAMIN KRASNOW-
SYLVIA KRASNOW
HENRY M. CAIN. Atty.
2518 West Flagler Street, Miami, Fla.
9/4-11-1.--25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE SHORE HOTEL, at 1351 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
LY.NNE & ALBERT ZUCKERMAN
9/4-11-1S-25
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT
iKOTIc
ii ,|,
.
K.\|;,-|
tM In
CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
,, NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
'led. desiring to engage In
the fictitious name of
" I'ade County, Ma., In-
Mid name with the
lilt Court of Dade
tips MONTENEGRO
NOTICE
Si
fc-M'Hl i."1'"' "' fictitious nai
P'-"i II.' I ',.'," --'- Lincoln
I lot Ida. Intends t.
E nVN.?ER FICTITIOUS
,-,.,,... NAME LAW
' s.i.l. .T nT OIVEN that
n'K to engage In
name of
Road.
uu", i.nina, intends to reg-
"',;'''', With the Clerk of the
'"" of 11.,,|,. County Florida.
A B TIES, INC.
AKltr-v l-, ,. Owner of 100*
,. H"HKNkt I- ,Hi!N! 1-EHKMAN.
-'" '"Q EM*
ad. Miami
r>u,t c,

- M/I-f
Beach, Fla.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN thst
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FLAMINGO OCEAN BAR, at 6*65
S.W. 8th Street. Miami, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dado County,
Florida. _.
NEAL CECELIA DOYLE
KESFLKR &. (1ARS
Attorneys for Applicants
1782 W. Flagler St.
9/11-18-25 10/2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to >ngage In
business under the fictitious name of
PBNN-WAY Fool) MARKET, at
1447-49 Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami
Beach. Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
HYMAN <:< ITTESMAN
EVA BRANDMAN
Sole Owners
DIANA COOPERSMITH
Attorney for Applicants
235 Lincoln Road
9/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
1.ANSDOWNE APTS., at 12K0 Drexel
Avenue BOO 13th Street, Miami
Beach, Florida, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of de County, FlorMa.____
PHILIP DRE8NICK
STLVIA DRB8N1CK
t/U /4-I!-l
$10.00 DISCOUNT
Hi StLL MECHANICALLY PiRfECT \
USED CARS
There is a car to twit your budget j
and anyone mentioning this add i
will receive a ten dollar discount j
toward the purchase of any auto
mobile on the lot.
Every Car Under $500.00
RAY HOADLEY
2040 S.W. Mi STtflt
Phone 12-6042
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 51168
Notice is hereby given that NA-
THANIEL W. HIEGEL, holder of CltJ
of Hialeah Tax Sale Certificate Num-
bered-.101. dated the Ith day of June,
A.D 1951, has filed said Certificate
In my office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to Issue thereon In
a..01 dance with law. Said Certificate
embraces the following described
property, situated in Dade County.
Florida, to-wltr
Lot 1.1, Block 51, Studio Addi-
tion to Hialeah. Plat Book 9,
Page 5. In the City ,,f Hialeah.
County of Dade, State of Floi-
Ida.
The assessment of said property
under the Certificate issued was in
the name of UNKNOWN, I'nless said
'Certificate shall l>e redeemed accord-
ing to law, tax deed. Will issue thereon
on the,llth day Dated tins sth day of September.
A.D. PC.:;
i: B. LEATHERMAN
i lei k of Circuit Conn,
I Nads I 'nunt v, Florida
Hy n. c Bterrett,
circuit Court Sea I a. Deput) Clerk
9/18-tS l"'2-H-16
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tilt
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under tho fictitious name of
JOB DEMURO "THE BPAOHBTT1
and PIZZA KINO", at 'i:'::i N,E. I
Avenue. Miami, intends to i.
said name with the Cleric of the I r-
cult Court of Dade Countv. Fh.i ,
OARMEI.A DEMUR
KES8L.ER & CARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1781 w. Flagler Bt
8/28 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nan.* >f
KENNEDY FURNITURE CO., at 1611
N.W. 54th St., Miami, intends to i eg -
later said name with the Cleik of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
DAVID MARCUS
MASON & FORER
Attorneys for Applicant
129 "N.E. 1st St.
8/28 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
M0 BUILDING, at >>ii s.vv. pir-t
street, Miami, Florida, intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
LINol.D CORPORATION
ilj : Sam Seitlin. President
Attest: It. Louis Seitlin.
Secret try
8/28 9/4-11-18
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
BY CONTINUING PARTNERS
AND
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
The partnership of Sam Ma! -n.
Harry Mallen, and Max Mallen. ill
business as Sam Mallen Co. (not Inc.),
2fi20 S.W. Mb Street, Miami, Hoi la,
has been dissolved by mutual consenc
on August 25, 1953. Sam Mallen has
retired from the said partnership
Harry Mallen and Ma* Mallen ill
continue the said business under the
same name at the same addies-
intend to register the said name
the cierk of the cnauit Court, i" e
County, Florida
BAM MALLEN
HARRY MALLEN
MAX MALLEN
S/2S 9/4-11-18________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nan
I l.o R I D A WEATHER-KRAFT
PRODUCTS CO.-', at 7301 N.E. M
Court, Miami, Florida, Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk ol
Circuit Court of Dade Comity, 1
Ida.
I. ABRAMS
I. PHILLIPS
EDWARD S. RESNICK
Attorney for I. Phillips and I. Abrams
8/28 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thit
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SUPERIOR MAItKET, at 11 S.W.
8th Street, Miami. Florida, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Counts-.
Florida.
JENNIE MINTS
IIUTNF:R & HCTNER
520 Olympia Bldg.. Miami
8/28 9/1-11-18
SUNRtftVUlK
HEALTH RESOnT
HOm-SANITAJHUM
HOLIDAY GREETING CARDS
Greeting Cards for
All Occasions
Stationery Nap-
kins and Matches
Plain or
Personalised
Paper Table Covers
and Towels
Oift Wrspping and
Ribbons
Toys and Party
Fsvors
School Supplies
Gilt.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERF:RY OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SOTHAL. at P. O. Box 84)1, Miami
Beach 89. Intend to rerfster said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade" County, FiVjrtrtn.
PETER BOBBL
SKI.WYN LEVENTHAL
l/fg-28 10/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
. NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, doairlng to engaxe In
business under the fictitious name of
ALPINE CIOARETTE SERVICE
COMPANY, at 3154 S.W. 23rd St.
Miami, intends to register said name
with the clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
MURRAY TOISTER
9 tt-M 10/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI SHELL I ACTORY. at 10548
BIscayne Blvd., Miami, Intend to
regist.i said name with the CJerk of
the Circuit Court of Dude Countv,
Florida.
GLORIA R0MF:R0 MOLINA
FRED T WALSH
I It-SB 10/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tint
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KAPPY'S, at 1465 Collins Avenue
ami Reach. Florida, intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Plor
Ida.
. KAPKAUF INC.
Samuel Kaplan, Pre*.
/8 9/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name if
D and D SUNDRIES, at 8801 N.U
17th Avenue. Miami, intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Floi
WARREN A. DALRYMPLE
WEBSTER D. DAWSON
Sole Owners
KERSI.ER A OARS
Attorneys for Applicants
17'.' YV. Flagler Street
1/4-11-18-16
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
TaM Jawiab. Florldlcm *-
Boftta your legal notlca*.
W aippwckrto y>
pcrtronoQa) and yuaxxsa-
aw accurate Mtrlca od
avgal rota*. Phona 2-1141
aarrlea.
SEITLIN Z, COMPANY
\^_^fcl?r
PHONI
18)


'rklc. :i
For Economy Use
i ka Ml .\n Dox System provides a last,
i.zz.-r..:.f?z, low-cost method of constructing
durable floors and flat or sloped roofs
L">s precast, reinforced concrete beams for
residential, agricultural, commercial
and industrial buildings.
Each beam is an assembly of scientifically
ces.gned, precast concrete blocks, bonded
together by concrete and steel reinforcing
Tods into one continuous easy-to-handle unit.
The length of each unit is determined by
the number of blocks used...thus each unit,
or beam can be 'tailored" to plan.
Maule's new Dox System thus combines
the high compression strength of concrete with
the high tensile strength of steel. It provides
all the advantages of the prevailing
methods of reinforced concrete construction.
Maule Dox Planks are not new. They have
been tried, proved and used for many years in
Maryland, Ohio, Michigan, New York, Minnesota,
Tennessee, New Jersey, District pf Columbia,
Pennsylvania and Connecticut
rs Pitettd
i it tssf r td r: i ror
iSfcrlrjdtsT:.*.
m wck tack raSSet ?{*
oM ar ntanu etc
1. H< Oimh si > >* Wtci ptmtt turn** V*t **
pm tin. sale MtMhg rSrfstot m*
L Stod rcuSvoflf rod* r*t strvefcrji iSwif Cro^f *
So
te ol the Advantages of the Maule Dox System
% Ptraib
h
Wiea
Wrrsnat
f
Of Fleer*
4t.
Imlsass.
Jlsit-ta
FJsaufe
Of Ms* testrsdiM
W Previses Fdl
| Saves Tks*,
| SJasefcftes UtstHy Ass Other Service

Ta Stssrfsri Isstfaf Pracfc"
as. ** .$.** ***

Ftf DetM hftfwtiM Ut Mi* Dsx PI**
Call Maule 9-8653
PRECAST DEPARTMENT

Salts Office: 317$ NectA