The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01342

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


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Combining THE JEWISH UNITY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME 27Number 43
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1953
PRICE: TEN CENTS
Itate Department Rebukes Israel For Raid
+ *
* *
* *
IN Security Council Meets ATo Air Talks QnfKibya Border Dispute
WASHINGTON (JTA>A special State Department statement reflecting condemnation by the United
States of Israel for a reprisal raid by Israelis against Jordan was viewed today by government sources as
the sharpest American rebuke to Israel since the founding of the state. The State Department said it
was convinced "that those who are responsible (for the raid) should be brought to account and that
effective measures should be taken to prevent such incidents in the future." The complete text of the
State Department's expression follows: i M M M
"The US Government has the deepest sympathy for the families of *_
those who lost their lives in and near Kibya during the recent attack Tl*UCe Chief Bennike
by Israeli forces. The shocking reports which have reached the Depart- o j rp j t\t
ment of State of the loss of lives and property involved in this incident I ^UF 111 (Hied 1 O UJM
convince us that those who are responsible should be brought to account
and that effective measures should be taken to prevent such incidents
in the future.
"The US Government," the State
|A mobile unit designed to erect,electric poles stands in the
Huleh marsh region on the Israel-Syrian Border. UN truce chief
[Major General Vagn BennikeJias ordered work to cease until
Arab objections to the project-can be reviewed before the
I United Nations.
> Halts Israel Funds;
Work on Huleh Continues
V/ASIMNGTON (JTA). The!
Slate Department this week or-!
tiered Israel to halt operations in
Hie Huleh region along the Israel-
irur. border. Secretary of State
nhn Foster Dulles indicated that
Hriess the Palestine Electric Cor-
[wration cease work on a gigantic
bydriK lectric canal, the Foreign
erations Administration would
forced to cut off funds alloted
lor Israel voted by Congress dur-l
tig it? last session.
The halt order came after Arab
bpokesmen declared that the work
fin the demilitarized Huleh region
pill be detrimental to Syria.
In Jerusalem, it was reported'
Ithat Foreign Minister Moshe Shar- i
lett and United Nations truce* super-,
ivisor Major General Vagn Bennike;
1 met for an hour and a quarter to
Idiscuss the dispute over the Is-^
raeli canal along the border. At
the end of the meeting, the issue
[was still deadlocked with the UN
truce chief demanding immediate
nd indefinite abandonment of the
project and Israel refusing to call
off its work.
A joint communique issued after
the meeting stated that It had been
"greed that after General Bennike
submitted his report on the situa-
tion to the UN Security Council the
matter might be pursued further
m the Council." It was learned that
Mr. Sharett had offered to have
work halted for a fixed period to
help General Bennike complete his
investigation. The General, how-
ever, was uninterested in this pro-
Position and demanded the indefin-
ite and immediate stoppage of
work.
The Pa'estine Electric Corpora-
lion has sent a letter to General
Bennike asserting that halting of
ine work on the hydroelectric canal
on the Jordan River in the Israel-
Syrian demilitarized zone would be
an infringement on its concession
o generate electric power in that
ea of Palestine.
The letter also stated that work
on the canal has not been halted,
adding that if it were the corpora-
Centinued en Page 6 A
warn
trie JatostM
. .. leekine fimri to him
Eric Johnston
Is Ike's Envoy
To Near East
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel Gov-
ernment circles this week wel-
comed the appointment by Presi-
dent Eisenhower of Eric A. John-
ston as his personal representative
in the Near East to attempt to re-
lieve tension between Israel and
the Arab states.
"Israel is looking forward to
Mr. Johnston's imminent arrival in
the hope that he will succeed to
convince the Arab countries of the
futility of their present position in
maintaining a permanent petty war
which only defers -stability m this
part of the world." a Government
spokesman said.
Department continued, "has been
increasingly concerned at the
mounting tension along the fron-
tier between Israel and the neigh-
boring Arab states. It is for this
reason that it initiated the recom-
mendation and. subsequently, in
concert with the British and
French Governments, decided to
request the UN Security Council
to consider, at the earliest possi-
ble date, the situation on the fron-
tiers, to include a direct report by
General Vagn Bennike, Chief of
Staff of the United Nations Truce
Supervision Organization."
A State Department spokesman
made known that t h e statement
was issued after a study of first-
hand reports was considered ade-
quate to determine the facts.
Win Arab Favor
Diplomatic quarters here took
note of the fact that the State De-
partment statement expressed its
"deepest sympathy" for Arabs who
were killed by Israelis but made no
similar expression on behalf of the
many hundreds of Israelis killed
in frontier raids by the Arabs.
While the Department found the
Israel raid reports "shocking," it
was observed that accounts of Arab
attacks against Israelis, even Amer-
ican citizens murdered by Arab in-
filtrators,.were never similarly de-
scribed.
One view here was that a British
Continued on Pas* 6 A
Winston OmrMII
. seeks Arab favor
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Major General Vagn Benike, UN
truce chief, has been summoned
by thetvorld organization to ap-
pear before the Security Council
in the hearing considering Jordan-
ian charges that Israeli armed forc-
es last week attacked the border
town of Kibya.
Reports here indicated that a
"blueprint for security" would
accompany General Bennike for
presentation before the UN.
Israeli complaints charging Jor-
dan and other Arab states with
creating threats to peace will al-
so be considered on the agenda.
The UN true chief's blueprint
lists the following three points:
1. Creation of a.new demilitariz-
ed zone to surround the young
state of Israel, with complete sov-
ereignty in the neutralized area
entrusted to the UN.
2. Enlargement of the UN true
supervision machinery to include,
mobile observation units operating
on land and in the air.
3. Requirement by the UN that
both Israel and the Arab countries
disperse forces presently converg-
ing on the frontiers, with the pro-
vision that neither Arab nor Jewish
forces be allowed to move closer
than three miles to the border.
United Nations Makes Public
Text Submitted By Big Three
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)Act-
ing on a joint request of the Unit-
ed States, Britain and France, the
United Nations Security Council
met urgently Tuesday to consider
the tension that has developed dur-
ing the week-end between Israel
and Jordan following the retalia-
tory action taken by Israelis
against a Jordan village from
where raids have been %made into
Israel territory by Arabs killing in-
nocent Israeli residents.
Jordan claims that 66 persons
were killed and nine injured dur-
ing the Israeli attack on the Jor-
dan village which took place last
week. Israel asserts that during
1952, Arab armistice violation had
resulted in 135 casualties, includ-
ing 60 killed.
The United Nation's headquar-
ters made public the text of the re-
quest submitted by the Western
Big Three powers to the president
of the Security Council. The re-
quest was made in identical letters
sent yesterday by the chiefs of the
American, British and French dele-
gations to the United Nations. The
text reads:
"I have the honor, on behalf of
the Government of the United
States, to request you to call an
urgent meeting of the Security
Council to consider, under 'the
Palestine question,' the matter of
ticulnr reference to recent acts of
violence and to compliance with
and enforcement of the General
Armistice Agreements.
"The United States Government
believes that prompt consideration
of this question by the Security
Council is necessary to prevent a
possible threat to the security of
the area, and, in this connection
that the Council would, in the first
instance, be assisted by a report
in person as soon as possible from
the Chief of Staff of the Truce Su-
The Israel Government is con-
vinced that she will be able to im-
nress Mr. Johnston with Israels,
readiness to face each Arab coun- the tension between Israel and the
Continued on Page a A 1 neighboring Arab states with par-
pervision Organization."
The Big Three action resulted
from talks in London last week-end
of US Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles with British Foreign Sec-
retary Anthony Eden and Foreign
Minister Georges Bidault of
Fran.-e. The Security Council is ex-
pected to mk Major General Vagn
Bennike, chief of the UN Truce
Commission in the Palestine area,
to come to London by plane in or-
der to present a first-hand report
on trie situation.
Prepares Data
Henry A. Byroade, Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Near Eastern
Affairs, has prepared data for the
American delegation to the United
Nations covering Israel-Arab fric-
tion and forwarded it to the delega-
tion for study. This was learned
in Washington as officials of the
Near Eastern Division worked
overtime at the State Department.
In London, US Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles, British Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden and
Continued on Page 6 A
Joan Fester Defies
. gravely concerned
Rally Monday
A Mass Rally on The Truth
About Israel And The Arabs will
be held on Monday evening, Oc-
tober 26th, 8:15 p.m., at Fla-
mingo Park. The rally is spon-
sored by the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. Admission will
be free.
I
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)AY, OCTOBER 23. 1953
+JewlstiFk>rkik*n
PAGE 3 A
N Week Observance To Be Climaxed
Rally At Bayfront Park Saturday
United Nations Week, observed
re since gunday and scheduled to
nclude with a giant rally at Baat-
Bnt Pax* Auditorium oa Sat#-
-evcning, is under the chalr-
Bnbhip of Miami Beach Vice May-
lr Harold Spaet and George K.
Iinart, vice president of the Unit-
Nations Association of Greater
unl fN Day.
Vice Mayor Spaet and Smart,
Uo is Professor of English at the
jniversity of Miami, were named
arly this week by Mayors Chelsie
encrchia and Harold Shapiro in
joint statement proclaiming UN
reek here.
Smart said the theme of the cele-
ration will be: The United Na-
lons Our Best Hope For Peace.
fhe observance will mark the
ghth anniversary of the world
Irganization. He stressed that it
>as important for every citizen of
he US to know what the United
Batons means to the United
Rates. Leaders of our two major
olitical parties, Smart stressed,
avc repeatedly emphasized the im-
brfance and value of the UN.
(Local organizations marking the
bservance include the churches
nd synagogues of the Greater Mi-
area, With Negro congrega-
tions invited to participate in the
elebration. Letters were issued
kis week by Reverend Caxton Dog-
ett and Rabbi Joseph Narot, urg-
jig observance of UN Week.
The United Nations Association
akers' Bureaus have announced
jmost 50 speaking engagements
the Greater Miami area in cele-
ration of UN Day and UN Week.
B. Ulmstead, Speakers' Bureau
hairman, said emphasis will be
put on what the United Nations
eans to the United States. Among!
hose participating in panels and
tlks before church and synagogue
ongregations and civic, labor and
business groups will be Mrs. Wal-
Beckham Jr., Mrs. Manus Ber-
ian, Dr. Bayithch, Mr. L. E. Deets,
Colonel Frank Dunbaugh, Dr. D.
I. Larson, Mrs. Anna Brenner Mey-
xs, Mr. J. B. Olmstead, Mrs. A. P.
Seid, Dr. F. B. Routh, Dr. J. Reilly
Btaats, Mr. E. Samet, Dr. Franklin
Williams and Dr. Tom J. Wood.
Colonel Dunbaugh, state chair-
nan of the American Association
lor the UN, will speak at Bayfront
Park UN Day ceremonies on Oc-
tober 24th.
Deets, president of the United
Nations Association, reminded
oard members of the Association
Tuesday that UN Week and UN
Day are only the starting point in
an all-out effort, to familiarize t>e
community with the work of {he
United Nations. He said, "As the
inevitable leader of the free world,
the US must assume major respon-
sibility for fostering international
cooperation, but the US will not
follow such a course unless our
government leaders are convinced
that a large rfhajorrty of people
strongly advocate international co-
operation."
The observance Saturday eve-
ning at Bayfornt Park will feature
the Third Marine Aircraft Wing
Band. The climax of the celebra-
tion is planned to act as a link
to Trygve Lie's appearance here
on October 31st, at the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
Radio and TV spot announce-
ments through the week have been
telling Greater Miamlans the story
of the UN. A special feature was
a one-half hour show on the United
Nations Thursday evening over sta-
tion WTVJ.
Tropical Lodge To
Hear Lake Russell
Lake Russell, new head football
coach of Miami Beach High School,
will be introduced to the Miami
Beach community on Tuesday, Oc-
tober 27th, at a meeting of Trop-
ical Lodge, BJn*i B'rith, slate*, for
the Empress Hotel.
President A. Budd Cutler an-
nounced that the purpose of the
meeting will be to familiarize lo-
cal residents with the problems of
Miami Beach High School athletics.
Also on the program will be Ir-
vin Katz, principal of the school.
I "v:sr .i
English Instruction Is
Offered By GMJCC
Classes in English instruction,
under the sponsorship of the Gol-
den Age Clubs of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center, will
begin next week at the Center's
Town and Beach Branches. The
classes will be conducted on Mon-
day nights at the Miami Branch
and Wednesday nights at Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Nora Stark will conduct the
class at the Miami Branch, 450 SW
10th Avenue. She was formerly on
the teaching staff of the Berlitz
School of Languages.
Donald Schrager, a teacher with
the Public School system, will in-
struct at the Beach Branch, 1536
Bay Road. Letter writing, spelling
and diction will be included in the
program which will serve begin-
ners and advanced students.
Judge Giblin To Speak
Judge Vincent C. Giblin, Dade
County Circuit Judge, will be guest
speaker at the weekly luncheon
meeting of Miami Beach Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, on Tuesday, October
27th, 12:15 p.m., at the National
Hotel. Judge Giblin will speak on:
The Need For The Layman's Inter-
est In Judicial Administration.
iLiiinmnnrari-----------niniiini 11 iiiiiiMiwn"1*
I
Club No. 1 Report
A report will be given by Pion-
eer Women, Club No. 1, in honor
of Mrs. H. Seitlin and Mrs. L. Beck-
erman, delegates, who will report
on the 13th convention held re-
cently in Washington, D.C. The re-
port wifl- be given at t h e
Tfilati Congregation.-'ilk. Octoj
27th, 12 noon.
Rabbi Okolica To Be Installed Sunday
Rabbi Henry Okolica will be in-
stalled as the new spiritual leader
of the North Dade Jewish Center
on Sunday evening, at 8 p.m.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Rabbi
Emeritus of Temple Israel, will op-
en the installation, with Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff, president of the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami, presenting greetings. Rab-
bi Irvuig Lehrman, of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center, will be in-
stalling officer.
Mayor Tom Sasso, of North Mi
ami, will also speak, followed b$
Leonard Kimball, Councilman q|
North Miami and member of th*
Center.
Reverend B. Geysan, president '
the Ministerial Association ol
North Miami, will also appear.
^Tt
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252
'v)GUST BROS Rv
iV la the Of ST'

North Shore Women
North Shore Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold its week-
ly Menorah games party at the
Monte Carlo Hotel on Wednesday,
October 28th, 1 p.m.
Menorah Card Party
Miami Beach Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold its week-
ly Menorah card party at the
Empress Hotel on Wednesday, Oc-
tober 28th, 1 p.m.
KAY'S Genuine RUSSIAN BATHS $1.50 Admission
PlA/TSfH by EXPERT PAHKSCHIG
Saturdays and Sundays during Summer Clubs and Groups Solicited
Massage and Physical Therapy Department Open Eery Day
EMPRESS HOTEL 4333 COLLINS AVE. PH. 58-3670
ROBER? K DEEHL
YOUR
SCHOOL TRUSTEE
On
NOVEMBER 3, 1953
COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION
PULL LEVER 2 A
IfJVOX MANOR
ROOMS WITH 1BO MEALS
Fine Food* Spacious Patioa Fro* Service to Beach
Roomi with Double Exposure Reasonable _._-. P
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THOSE ON SPECIAL DIETS;
827 LENOX AVE MIAMI BEACH PHONE 58-79711
.iriiil
,.i.ui" i I'i'ii! ', '-:"!'!-'ti
tnitiimiiUMMMH
Years at tznttriulnment
Free for Yoo
with this 1954 West-
inghouse Clock Radio
our 20th Anniversary
gift to now $5,000
savings account or for
a $5,000 addition to
your prasant account.
OHm gifts for aaw occouars from $500 up.
We are celebrating our 20th Anniversary
The House of
GRAND'
OPENING
Formerly "FARREY'S"
3 BIG DAYS 3
Thursday-Friday & Saturday
:-: FREE DOOR PRIZES :-:
j
NOTHING TO BUY...JUST REGISTER..
fLOWERS TO THE LADIES
Pay a visit to Greater Miami's largest
and finest Houseware-Hardware and
Appliance Store ...on Miami Reach ..
f
FREE
DELIVERY
IN
GREATER
MIAMI
i
CHARGE ACCOUNTs\
and
TIME PAYMENTS
WELCOMED
EVERYONE
IS
INVITED
A REAL CHANCE
FOR BOYS 11 to 15 YEARS OLD TO EARN MONEY
Weosoaf, /nreresfing Work in Your Hoigkborhood
* Milton Balsam-Jewish Floridion-120 NX 6th St.
friday, 3 to S pjn.
HUNDREDS Of SENSATIONAL OPINING VALVES I
The House of
ON ALTON, NEAR LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-4621
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)AY, OCTOBER 23, 1953
"Jewish norldllari
PAGE 5 A
obbi Malavsky To Be Installed As
aeiite Center Spiritual Leader
formal installaUon
dinner,
wiring Rabbi Morton MatavSfcy,
H, ,ke-phwe at the isneHto'
,nUr 0n Sunday evening, Octet)
25th 7 P-m. Rabbi Malavsky
as named Center spiritual leader
May. ,,
Kabbi Moses Mescheloff. presi-
ni of the Rabbinical Association
Greater Miami, will be installing
Babbi Malavsky came to Miami
tcr serving Congregation Beth
Mahanoy City, Pennsyl-
for six years. Born in Mex-
0 he is the son of the late Rabbi
aac Malavsky. pioneer Jewish
iritual leader there.
Rabbi Malavsky received his ear-
training from his father and
tended and graduated from the
ishkan Israel Preparatory School
1 Hebrew Learning. He also at-
nded the Mesifta Talmudical
Icademy and the Tomche Tmimin
bbinical Seminary in Brooklyn,
irac
inia,
ofcbi Morton Malavsky
New York, where he was ordained.
Chairman of the installation din-
Charles Fidelman, Others
ner
is
Beth Jacob Women
Meet On Wednesday
Acquaintanceship was the theme
of the meeting of the Sisterhood
of Congregation, Beth Jacob oni
Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Louis Shafkyi,, president,
introduced new members" of the
Sisterhood and reported on the
current drive to double the mem-
bership.
Mrs. J. Bergman reported on
the opening of the Junior Congre-
gation of the Religious School and
on the part the Sisterhood is play-
ing in the school program.
are Sam Sandier, co-chairman;
Morris Aron, toastmaster; Irving
Sperling, program; Mrs. Israel
Goldberg, house chairman; and
Mrs. Sam Sandier, tickets.
^ss^ssss^ S4^u'^%v-1954 <** <**"chairman'taik* ver"
ry Gelfenstein, Harryr+Jin, Qettt) ^apbaoaptobHimvatainq drive with Judge William L. Pallot, new
Granat, Mauricp Ketoaan.. Harifc a A_,i.-{, 2;,
Silverman and Albert Weinberg. p Unit, Plan Division chairman.
rr."
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1953
GLOBAL SHORTS
'I
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Observance Oi Community
Center Movement Marked
NEW YORKJudge Joseph M
Proskauer, chairman of the New
York State Crime Commission and
a noted Jewish and civic leader,
last week told an audience in the
Kaufmann Auditorium of the 92nd
Street YM-YWHA here that "our
American Jewish community must
be and will be preserved coordi-
nate^ with the development of
life in Israel.
"Our 5,000,000 American Jews
constitute the largest Jewish com-
munity in the world. Here, with
full devotion to America, we will
preserve for America and for Ju-
daism the religious and cultural
fundamentals of our people."
Speaking at the opening event of
the six month Centennial Celebra-
tion of the Jewish Community Cen-
ters and YM-YWHAs in America,
Judge Proskauer traced the devel-
opment of the Centers from the
establishment of the first YMHA
in Baltimore in 1854 to the present,
when "we have 345 Jewish Com-
munity Centers affiliated with the
National Jewish Welfare Board."
Nashville Prepares For
Synagogue Conference
NASHVILLEThe tenth conven-
tion of the Southeastern Synagogue
Conference will be held here on
October 23rd through 25th. -The
conference is the Regional Organ-
ization of Orthodox Congregations,
representing 38 synagogues in nine
Southern states.
Nashville's Congregation Sherith
Israel, heat to the first convention
in 1943, will receive the scores of
delegates to the tenth convention.
The organizer and honorary presi-
dent of the conference, Harry
Stern, of Nashville, is serving as
chairman of the Decade of Prog-
ress Convention.
Golden Agers To View
Musicale Program
The regular meeting and social
of the Golden Age Friendship
group of the GMJCC. Town Branch,
will be held on Sunday, October
23th. at 2:30 p.m.
Featured in the program will be
Elsa Costello and Patsy Zech who
will present tap, ballet and novel-
ty dances. Gale Coe will present
several popular songs. The troupe
is under the direction of Harriet
Bamenstin of the Masque and
Whig Production.
Schwartzman Talks
.Louis,-Senwartzman, executive
director, of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, was guest speaker
Wednesday, at the first discussion
meeting of the Henrietta Szold
Group of Hadassah at the home of
Mrs. H. B. Rogers, 1691 Daytonia
Road.
Sunday School
Teachers Seminar
Opens Monday
The .lint session of the annual
seminar of in-training for Sunday
School teachers of Greater Miami
was held on Monday at the Bureau
of Jewish Education building.
Teachers f 20 Jewish schools
heard'the presentation of Louis
Schwartzman, executive director of
the Bureau, on Teaching Torah.
Schwartxmaa discussed the Sedra
approach to the teaching of the
Five Books of Moses with weekly
niatuani and special work-sheets
Mr students.
The second hour of the seminar
will he-devoted to audio-visual aids
MKt how to, use them. The topic
will he psessutsd. by Herbert Ber-
er.iextsauMo activities director
el the Bureau. New material 1st
! pictures and other vis-
demonstrated,
using
such material will be discussed.
The seminar series is open to
all -Sunday School teachers of
Greater Miami and is sponsored
by the Bureau of Jewish Education
and the Jewish schools of Greater
Miami. They Will continue for five
days with the concluding session
on November 16th.
ual devices will be demonst
aud SMthies of efficiently
JWV Report Quoted
In Support Of VA
WASHINGTONA Jewish Wa
Veterans report on Veterans Ad
ministration hospital facilities ha
been quoted here by the VA chie.
medical director in support of hi
defense of the VA from rcent Con
gressional attacks.
The attacks upon the VA hospi
tal facilities were made by ai
American Hospital Ass ociation
spokesman in recent testimony be
fore the House Subcommittee oi.
veterans' eligibility for medica
treat. The AHA charged that somi
veterans were "abusing the privi
lege" by accepting VA treatmen'
for which they otherwise would b*
able to pay private agencies.
Vice Admiral J. T. Bonne (MC
VA chief medical director, sail
that the JWV report was "the bes'
comment I have seen" on the que:
tipn of hospital abuses.
"U the JWV's estimate, that
little more than three-fourths o-
one per cent of the hospitalizec
veterans may be able to pay for
the service, is correct, any elabor-
ate system for determining ability
to pay could quite possibly cost
materially more than the present
cost of hospitalization of the small
number of veterans whom it may
be determined are abusing their
privilege," said Admiral Boone.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman observes the youngest members of his congregation, the Miami Beach
Jewish Center, as Nursery School tots demonstrate their weekly Sabbath observance in jun-
ior fashion. Mrs. Norman Glover, Nursery teacher, looks on as Wayne Cypen hold the Kid-
dush cup during the traditional Sabbath ceremony. Seated clockwise around Wayne are
Maxine Firtel, who lit the Sabbath candles, and the Nursery "family": James Lehrman, Mark
Lesser, Leonard Feldman. Tommy Weiss, Charles Zieve, Eileen Kester, Philip Rabin, Buddy
Lilowitz and Arthur Litowitz.

Weil Awards Are
Made In New York
~NEW YORKThe National Jew-
ish Welfare Board's annual Frank
L. Weil Awards for 1953 were won
by Mrs. Walter E. Heller, Chicago,
Charles W. Morris, Louisville, Ken-
tucky, and Dr. Oscar I. Janowsky,
New York, for distinguished con-
tributions in three areas of serv-
ice to the American Jewish com-
munity, it was announced by Irv-
ing Edison, president of the JWB.
Aeademu 4 horns
To Participate in
UN Celebration
The 60-voice chorus of the He-
brew Academy has been invited to
participate in the United Nations
anniversary celebration scheduled
for Bayfront Park Bandshell on
Saturday evening, October 24th, 8
p.m.
George K. Smart, chairman of
the United Nations Miami celebra-
tion, this week requested that the
Hebrew Academy Chorus and
Dance Group represent the State of
Israel in the celebration.
According to Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of the Hebrew
Academy, this will be the third
consecutive invitation extended to
the student body of the Academy
to participate in the annual Unit-
ed Nations program.
Dressed in Israeli costumes, the
Dance Group will be under the di-
rection of Miss Ayala Bricklin. dra-
matics instructor at the Academy,
who has arranged the choreogra-
phy for the group.
The 60-voice chorus will be un-
der the direction of Mrs. Jack Don-
nerstag, Hebrew Academy music
director. Selections for the pro-
gram will include popular, tradi-
tional and modern Israeli folk
songs, especially arranged for the
occasion by Mrs. Donnerstag.
Miami Hebrew School
Men's Club Meets
Men's Club of the Miami Hebrew
School and Congregation met on
Monday evening at the Center.
Guest speaker was Jack Bell,
Miami Herald columnist. Joe Ru-
taasky, president of the Men's
Club, and S. D. Whm, program
chairman, were in charge of the
evening.
Mrs. Sokrois Speaks
The Chaim Weizmann Group of
Hadassah held a membership
barbecue at the home of Mrs. Hom-
er Rievman, 2601 SW 21st Street,
Miami, on October 18th, from 2 to
5 p.m. Guest speaker was Mrs.
Samuel Sakrais, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah.
Aronovitz History
Is Colorful, Says
Supporter Here
Past history of city commission
candidate Abe Aronovitz is almost
as colorful as that of the City of
Miami, a spokesman at his head-
quarters said this week.
In 1933, wh;Ie serving as assist-
ant city attorney, Aronovitz en-
couraged the building of the Or-
ange Bowl Stadium "as he felt the
construction of such a stadium
would be of great benefit to the
community's recreational facili-
ties."
During this same period of serv-
ice, Aronovitz discovered that the
Florida Power and Light Company
was over-charging the community
on utility rates. Through his legal
efforts, a court battie which lasted
seven years, the company was final-
ly ordered to refund to the resi-
dents of the City of Miami
$4,200,000.
Aronovitz also led the fight
which ended in the abolishment
of slot machines during the
Sholtz administration, the candi-
date's spokesman said.
Touch Football League
To Compete Sunday
The newly formed Miami Beach
Jewish Community Center Teen
Age Touch Football League will
kick-off its season at Memorial
Field in Flamingo Park on Sun-
day, 1:30 p.m.
Five teams the Keystones.
Chancellors, Knights, Rebels and
Satans will compete for top
honors. Keystone won the title
last year under President Ben
Rubin. Heading up the other
groups are Mike Clein, Chancellors;
Dave Roemer, "Tank" Elkin, Bob
Goldman and Gene Kolnick, Sa-
tans; Paul Goldstein, Knights; and
Bob Grossberg, Rebels.
Flagler Leisure Time
Groups List Program
The leisure time program at the
Flagler-Granada Jewish Commu-
nity Center began a ballet class
lor seven to 12 year old girls
1 hursday.
On the adult level, a sewing
class will begin Monday night, Oc-
tober 26th, at 7:30 p.m., under the
direction of Mrs. Frances Grimaldi. j
The Senior Friendship Club has
developed a program of monthly I
socials and meetings that will fea-1
ture community singing, folk
dancing and films and speakers, j
This group also holds business '
meetings on the first Tuesday of
each month.
Beach Branch Continues
Women's Play Nights
The second in a series of Wom-
en's Play Nights was held at the
Beach Branch of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center on
Wednesday.
The program consists of calis-
thenics, games, dancing and many
other physical activities.
The classes are under the direc-
tion of Arthur Kipnis, director of
Health and Physical Education. In
addition to the 8 to 9:30 p.m.
Wednesday group, plans are now
being formulated for beginning
another such class on Monday
morning, October 26th, at 10

Younq Israel To
install Ollieers
Young Israel Synagogue of Mi-
ami Beach, 4001 Chase Avenue,
Will install officers on Sunday af-
ternoon, October 25th, at 2 p.m..
following elections held at its re-
cent general membership meeting. "*
Named to ;>osts are Morris Wein-
stein, president; Joseph Zemel, 1st'
vice president; A. Kleiman, 2nd
vice president; Dr. Theodore Ar-
van, recording secretary; Dr. Irwin
H. Makovsky, financial secretary;
and M. Friedman, treasurer.
Reappointed unanimously was
David Goldstein, chairman oj
Young Israel's Building Fund Can*
paign. c
Although unable to attend hft- '
cause of a lengthy illness. Solomon
Lobel, past president, will be nam-
ed honorary life president of
Young Israel Synagogue "in recog-
nition of his many years of un-
paralleled effort in establishing
the congregation."
Appreciation will also be ex-
tended to Jacob Kaufman, past
vice president "for his efforts in
the absence of Lobel."
Pledges To Be Presented
Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority at
the University of Miami will hold
a starlit night open house on Satur-
day evening, 9 p.m., at the Empress
Hotel. New pledges will be pre-
sented at that time.
AJC Marks UN Week
In honor of United Nations
Week, Seymour Samet. member of
the UN Speakers' Bureau, address-
ed the regular monthly meeting of
the Miami Chapter, American Jew-
ish Congress, on Wednesday at
Temple Beth El. Hostesses in
charge of arrangements were Mrs.
Louis Goldfarb, Mrs. William Sack-
er and Mrs. Cefl Kasov.
Addresses Rotarians
Rabbi Joseph Narot, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel, discuss-
ed the United Nations before
members of the Miami Shores Rot-
ary Club on Wednesday. On Thurs-
day, he was joined by Cantor Jacob
Bernstein in a program of words
and music before the membership
of the Miami Rotary Club.
Mrs. Rubin Is Hostess
Israeli Group of Hadassah will
hold a desert-luncheon on Novem-
ber 3th, 1 p.m., at the Shore Club
Hotel. Hostess will be Mrs. Fran-
ces N. Rubin, honorary vice presi-
dent of the group.
Rabbi Skop To Speak
Brandeis Chapter of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress will hold its
regular meeting on Monday, Oc-
tober 26th, 1 p.m., at the Sea GuH
Hotel. Rkhbi Mortis Skop will
speak on AJC activities.
Beth Tfikih Sisterhood
A "welcome back" affair was
held by the Sisterhood of Congre-
gation Beth Tfilah on Tuesday, at
the Congregation, according to an
announcement this week by Mrs.
Betty Schechter, chairman. The
committee includes the Mesdames
Rachel Katz, Lena Kramer, Goldie
Sheray, A. Stern and Hanna Herz-
og.
Dena Feller Seeks
School Trustee Post
Mrs. Dena Feller, 1791 Marseille
Drive, Saturday qualified as a can-
didate for School Trustee from Dis.-
trict No. 5. The election is set for
November 3rd.
Mrs. Feller has been actively
sociated with school activities in
Miami Beach and Dade county.
She headed the group of parents
who last year went before the
School Board to get transportatiae
by school bus for the children of
Normandy Isle to the Biscayas
Elementary School and has lad
other groups who have been inter-
ested in proposed school sites ia
the North Beach area, her sup-
porters said here.
Mrs. Feller is on the Executive
Board of the Parent Teachers As-
sociation at the Biscayne Elemen-
tary School and is also a member
of the League of Women Voters
of Miami Beach.
A graduate of Knox College,
where she majored in accounting,
during World War II she was ens-
ployed in the Budget and Finance
division of the Army Ah- Farces.
t
GoWa MyersoB Patty
A card party will be held by the
Golda Myerson Club, Pioneer Woap
en's Organization, on Tuesday cue
ning, October 27th, 8 p.m., at Ce
gregation Beth El, according to n
announcement this week by Mr-
Anna Seltzer, president of th-
group. Mrs. Lena Pushkin and Mr-
Sonia Lubetkin are in charge (:
the affair.


mmr
.loyce Hosengarten Becomes Mrs. Henry
Tarnapol In New London Rites October 4th
In a 5 p.m. ceremony on Sun-
day. October 4th, Miss Joyce Anne
Rosengarten. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rosengarten. of 5880
Robert Turker, Herbert Polinsky
and Jerome Silverman.
The bride's mother wore a waltz
length gown of grey imported
Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach, was lover pink with orchid corsage
married to Henry Herbert Tarna
pal. son of Mr. anff Mrs. Isadora
Mother of the groom wore dove
grey chiffon with all-over appHwee
of grey ribbon lace and orchid
corsage.
The ceremony was followed by
a reception and dinner for 300
guests. After a South American
cruise, the couple will make their
home in New London.
Miss (ioltliner Weds;
To Reside In Ohio
Sunday. October 11th. was the
date of the wedding of Miss Janice
Goldiner and Marvin Yalowitz The
ceremony was performed by Rab-
bi Balfour Bnckner at the Hotel
2400 in Wa.-iunton. DC.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Goldiner. Wash-
ington and the Monte Carlo Hotel.
Miami Beach She graduated from
nffi*v. octquhi
Miss Helen Sir Weds
In a doable ring candlelight cere-
mony at the Miami Beech Jewish
Center on October 11th. Mies Hel-
en Sir. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Sir. 811 Jefferson Avenue,
Miami Beach, became the bride of
Joseph Kaplan, son of Mr. aed
Mrs. Abraham Kaplan, 1653 SW
29th Avenue and formerly of Chi
cage. Illinois Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man officiated.
Best man was Julius Sir. Ushers
included Morton Greenwald, Ray-
mond Renner and Harold Meyer.
Bridesmatron was Mrs. Julius
' Sir. with Sylvia Sir acting as maid
I of honor. Matron' of honor was
| Mrs. Raymond Re.nn.er.
The bride was graduated from
Miami Beach High School and at-
Mrs. teais S. H*ii
Jose]>h Kaplan He*
Tennessee; and Mrs. jek lk
of Chicago. Illinois *.
The bride selected a tew*-.
powder blue linen suit *inw~*
aeeessories topped b, u **
-k her going a^"**
Goldberg, Zaff
Betrothal Announced
No date has been set for it
wedding of Miss Bemke rJ
Goldberg and Sgt Shepard z?f
of the United States Marine co^
but^he^upleare.ak^pE
The bride^lect is the dauchu.
of Mrs. Rose Goldberg. 239tfconJ
Way. Miami, and the Ute Aar
O. Goldberg. She attended M,Z
Beach Senior High School Md
graduated from Lear School As

%
raj
;.;
u
'"nyl
Sassoon, Heit Wed
In Cmrden Setting
In a garden setting at her home.
Miss Helene Sue Sassoon. daughter
Mrs. Htury H. Tmrmafl
Tarnapol. New London. Connect!
cut
The double ring ceremony took
place at the Beth El Synagogue in
New London.
The bnde was given in marriage
by her father She wore a gown of
antique nory Italian -ilk fash-1
ioned with a fitted bodice of duch-'
ess lace and seed pearls Her fin-'
gertip veil of French illusion was
attached to a matching cap of
duchess lace and seed pearls, and
she carried a prayer book with
white orchids and stephanotis
Mrs. Marvin Zuckerman of Du-'
buque. Iowa, si'ter of the bride.1
served as matron of honor attired'
in a waltz length gown of ice blue'
taffeta fashioned with bouffant!
start, fitted bodice and matching
headpiece. She carried a cascade
bouquet of mumi of pink shaded
to blue.
Cither attendants were Mrs Sey-
mour Hendel of New London, sis-
ter of the groom: Mrs Edward
Freedman of Bristol: and Mrs
Robert Kaplan, of New London.
cousins of the bnde
They were attired in identical
gowns and headpieces of mauve
taffeta fashioned to match Mrs.
Zuckerman"s gown.
Mr. Tarnapol. father of the
groom, served as best man (Man
Miami Beach High School and the i ot Mr and **** K E Sassoon. 3131
University of Miami North B*> Rod Miam> Beach.
Given in marriage by her father. I becameM,he br,df of }f S *
she wore a white-tin and tulle \^Jf-*J* *SSTsSSi
gown trimmed with lace. Her | J*70 S* ls* f*^1:,. "* ^
fingertip veil fell from a Jul.et cap Mo?? Mescheloff off.c.ated at the
.... rdouble ring ceremony.
Jill Bellinson was flower girl for| b^, man was phll,lp sassoon.
her aunt, and Edward Yalowitz. the ; brother of the bride. Harriet Path-
bridegroom's brother, was best I ln*n w*s maid of honor.
The bride selected a white im-
! ported Italian lace ballerina-length
strapless gown with fitted packet.
Her skirt had an insert of nylon
tulle, and she carried orchids on a
Bible
Her shoulder-length illusion veil
was attached to a cap of matching
lace and lily-of-the-valley
The bride end groom are both
j graduates of Miami Beach High,
School. They also attended the Uni-
versity of Miami.
A reception and bouffet dinner
followed the ceremony for guests |
and family.
The couple are spending their
honeymoon in Miami Beach and
will live at 130 SW 21st Court. Mi- j
ami.
.Jewel Muravehick
Feted At Reception
Mr. and Mr* Jack Merarchick,
of 3340 Chasr Avenue, announce
the engagement of their daughter.
Jewel, to Gerard Jay Schainuck,
Mrs.
Western Reserve
University. He
is the son of Sol Yalowitz, UTri-
I versity Heights. Ohio, and the late
| Mrs. Yalowitz.
After an extended wedding trip
rvm Zuckerman. Sey to New York and Canada, the cou
Robert Kaplan.' pie will live in University Heights
mour Hendel

Mrs. ieses* gepfea
tended the University of Florida.
Mr Kaplan received his degree
from the University of Mines*
Kent Law School at Chicago and
is a senior at the University of MP
ami Law School. He is a member
of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity.
The bride selected a gown styled
in white chantilly lace and nylon
tulle over satin with an old lace
bodice, high manderin type collar
and long fitted sleeves. The boud*
fant tulle skirt ended in a chapel
train accented with a lace peplum
She carried orchids on a Bible.
Reception and dinner fol
at the Miaani Beech JaaMsh C
The couple flew to Nassau for
honeymoon and will make their
home in Miann^^^^^
Out-of-town guesfs included Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Rubin of Forest
Hills, Lon? IsLnd. New York; Mrs.
Charles Miller and Mr. Joe Ma
mudes. of the Bronx. New York;
Mrs. Sander Fatt. of Chattannooga.
Miss gerafcf t. Galrfkerj
student at the University of Hi-
ami, Miss Goldberg was a member
of the University Choir and Hillel
Society.
Sgt. Zaff. the son of Mr and Mrs.
Abraham Zafi. Roxbury, Massa-
chusetts, is a graduate of the Bos-
ton Latin School." "class oT SmTHc
and received the AB degree is

Chemistry from Boston
Lnivet,
sity's College of Liberal^ Arts in
947. He also attenfaL-tbj BU
Graduate School, where he wai a
member of the American Chemical'
Sgt. Zaff is curre'nTly sTanone^^
with the US MannV.Ctrpiiii Opa
Locks His fiancee recent!) re-
turned to Miami' after being a
houseguest at the Zaff hone in
R"hurv._________LiiJllZ
\0\7
, fan B. Ru&lrin. honorary president of the Greater Miami Jew-
, i*s Federation, is shown at International Airport biddinq
fc-'ewe:! to Mr. Huston as he prepares to fly to Israel to
P*'e;:- an emergency session of world-wide Jewish leaders
rccJec by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. The emergency
F Jexencs was called to discuss plans tor continuing Amer-
X-- ud to the Israel economy.
Miss Jewel Mmmckkk
' on of Mr and Mrs David Schai-,
nock. Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania '
A reception and dinner held re-<
tenth- in New York City honored
the engaged couple. The bride-
elect parents were hosts at the
Hampshire House Hotel
Miss Muravehick graduated from
Miami Beach High School and is a
student at the University of Mi-
ami. She b a member of Delta Phi
tpsilon Sorority. Alpha Lambda
Delta Women's Honorary and Sig-
. ma Lambda Phi. ^
Mr Schainuck is a member of
Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity at the
University of Miami, where be is
; a senior He also belongs to the
Greater Miami Opera Guild and
| the Masonic Lodge
-H? TP1* luve n<* set their
i weddrng date.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Shulman. of 1060 SW 36th Court, cut
the cake on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary
celebrated witli a dinner in their honor at Pumpernik* H*
taurant Sunday. Some 35 parsons were present f**fffJJ
the occasion which their nephew. Wolfie Cohen, pr-pot***'
their honor. The Shubnans have resided here since 1W0. com-
ing originally from Schnoctedy. New York. They bare three
daughters, a son and one grandchild. ........*"""


irr-^-x: *3->?*,*7:r*. "r-r'-- -'- ^:r^*-5*^"'. '-i^^-ir^^Sj-f^iws^-^^ f&3S8&fc^"T>?i LH -~"
ttPA* OCTfflg 23> 19S3
ERSONALLY
PEAKING
r and Mrs Jaw* DeKoven, of
i Liberty Avenue, Miami Beach,
it returned home after apeading
t,c summer in Michigan City, In
liana.
Cr 'to'.&
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno and
heir daughter, Juliete, of 755
tlton Road, are back after an ex-
ended trip through Israel and the
European countries, While in Is-
bel. Mrs. Schachno lectured at
laifa on cerebral palsy.
Ruth Brotman, soprano, who left
August to spend her vacation
Philadelphia. Atlantic City, New
fork, the Canadian mountains and
lontrcal, will return here at the
nd of October.
* '* -tr
Mrs Thelma Engel is leaving
lor New York to attend the. Bar
litzvoth of her two nephews. Ed-
;irrl William Prager, of Brooklyn,
nd Howard Rosa, of the Bronx,
Bcw York. She will spend two
trek- visiting her family and
riends in the North.
*"i!r *ir
Mr and Mrs. Harry Zukernick,
ii 3134 Sheridan Avenue, are at
lomc after their. 10-week tour
hmuuh England, France, Spain
nd Italy.
tr *
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman,
|l20 SW 13th Court, have returned
k-om Cleveland, Ohio, where they
Attended the wedding of their
(randdaughter.
"y '' '~~
lalloween For Veterans
B n.u B'rith Women's Council of
outh Florida, through Veteran
thairman Mrs. Helen Sanders, an-
nounces that a Halloween Party
iill be given for patients in the
hi Ward of the VA Hospital at
Coral Cables on Thursday evening,
bomber 29th. The B'riai B'rith
lens and Women's Councils will
ponsor a booth at the Halloween
Carnival in the Recreation Hall of
he hospital on Saturday evening,
)ctober 31st. '''"
"JewisirffaJtA&i
PAGE 9A
North Beach Elementary School Plans
Minstrel Show; Professionals Featured
Singers, dancers and comedians
with professional experience are
among the mothers and fathers
scheduled to appear in the Min-
strel Show being staged by the
North Beach Elementary School
Parent-Teacher Association on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day, October 27th through 29th,
at 8 p.m., in the auditorium of the
school.
Abrahams Is Named
Beach Jewish Center
Executive Director
Samuel Friedland, president of
the Miami Beach Jewish Center;
this week announced the appoint-
ment of Joseph Abrahams to the
DEPENDATBUE DOM
REUABka*i0AV4
HELP
H
SERVICE
17 N. E. Stn Street Phone t->401
AL MEIDENBEWQ. Owner
Joseph Abrahams
post of executive director.
Abrahams comes to the Center
from Congregation Shaarey Zedek
in Detroit, Michigan, where he
served as executive director for
seven years. He previously served
as executive secretary of Temple
Emanu-El in Montreal, Canada, and
of the United Talmud Torahs
there.
Abrahams is president of the Na-
tional Association of Synagogue
Administrators of the UnHd Syn-
agogue of America. He is the
author of many articles on syna-
gogue administration which have
been circulated nationally by the
United Synagogue.
DR. STANUY WALLMAN, Optometrist
... ..
. Anaoimces tea tmtming of U$ offices
far tea txmminmtion of the eves of
5398 Palm Avenue, Hialeah, Florida
Telephone 861722
rtewrst :30 fa 5:30 Friday EvMi*ft to t p.m.
Other fvMittei by Appointment
Director of the show, Mrs. Har-
old Rash, is in charge of student
activities at the Miami Beach Sen-
ior High School and has staged
minstrel shows there for many
years.
Assisting Mrs. Rash for direction
of the Singing Chorus is Mrs. Ber-
nard Wall. The chorus includes
teachers as well as parents. The
piano accompanist for the entire
program will be Truman Lord.
The dancing chorus was trained
for the program by Gaylene Stu-
dios. It includes the Mesdames
Joseph Gelman. Seymour Schneid-
er, Robert Wollman, Allen Buddy
Mann, Sidney Goldberg, Ben
Greene, Phyuas Mandell and Miss
Nancy Hirshant.
Among the personalities appear-
ing-m the-show are-Anton Loeh,
baritone of the Metropolitan Opera
Company; Mrs. Harold Wynn, so-
prano of the concert stage, radio
and television; Joseph W. Gallagh-
er, known professionally as Dick
Forest, the Singing Troubadour;
and Mrs. Theodore Koolish. who
has appeared with the Muriel Ab-
bott Dancers of Chicago.
With backgrounds from the
Borscht Circuit through the Broad-
way legitimate stage, end-men for
the production are Hal Hertz, Al
Balin, Al Reisman and Jimmy Ros-
enstraus, with John Owen as inter-
locutor.
Other acts for the show include
the Mesdames Ben Grenald and
Ben Meyers who will do a specialty
pantomine on actresses Marilyn
Monroe and Jane Russell; a rhumba
and mamba by prolessional dancer
Barry Cameron, with Mrs. Camer-
on; a dance number by Mesdames
Theodore Koolish and Milton
Weiss; and song solos by the Mes-
dames -Ethel Brenner and Jonas
J. Brotman.
In charge of props are the Mes-
dames Erwin Karson and Clarence
Bussey. Mfs. Joel Newman is in
charge of costumes.
The singing chorus includes the
Mesdames Bernard Wall, Leon
Kayr, Francis Hoffman, Jonas J.
Brotman, Lillian Coletnan, Hal T.
Meyers, Maurice Serotta, Arnold
Rubin, Jerry Warren, Artie Fried-
man, Marcia Hall, Charlotte Ow-
ens, Eve Lack, Ethel Brenner, Hen-
rietta Lloyd, Howard Engle, Al
Levin, Selma Young, Sylvia Kelin-
soh, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Rose-
man, Mr. Robert Wollman and Miss
Ernestine Cox.
Edward Chernoff
To He Bar Mitzvah
Edward Kenneth Chernoff, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Chernoff,
1601 SW 23rd Avenue, will become
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
October 24th. at Beth David Con-
gregation.
Edward is in the eighth grade
at Shenandoah Junior High School
and is a student at the Beth David
Religious School. He will chant
the Haftorah and address the con-
gregation.
Rabbi Max Shapiro will officiate.
:
Uwari ft*. Chernoff
Kiddush will follow services in
the auditorium.
Among out-of-town guests will
be Edward's paternal grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chernoff,
of New York City.
Beaux Arts Boll
The West Miami Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold a Beaux Arts
Ball on Saturday, October 31, 8:30
p.m., at the Center.
Kenneth Marlin, son of Mr.
and Mrs. S. Marlin of the
Helen Mar Apartment Hotel,
will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, October
24th, at Temple Beth Sholom
with Rabbi Loon Kronish offi-.
dating. A buffet reception
will be held in the penthouse
of the Helen Mar on Sunday
at 6 p.m. Guests will include
local and out-of-town rela-
tives and friends, as well as
persons residing at the hotel.
Widow Desires To Rent
to woman lame beautiful room, lovely
home in nice Southwest section. Con-
venient to buses, shopping and syna-
gogues. Private bath and kitchen
privileges. Very reasonable. Tele-
phone W-517.

X
Scnntif KOSHER CATERERS
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Buffets Garden Parties
AT YOUR HOME, TEMPLE OR LEADING HOTELS
1701 Washington Avenue Miami Beacli
Phone 38-250* or 84-2078 (Evenings)
I'uJer Complete Supervision of Greater Miami Vaad ffu. YOU WILL FIND
THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION
of
BOYS AND-GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH
at
MORRIS BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH
Wit .WASHINGTON AVENUE
g
tin- home* of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
rog. U.S. pat. off.
Miami Miai Beach Ft Lauderdale Weal Palm Beach
i
SMOOTH"MMUNG IN A
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Sizes 26 to 34
in white only
$
10
Yes, smooth in their figure work .
light as a breeze girdle of em-
broidered cotton broadcloth, with
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bones back and sides. They wash in a
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ISS MlrtM-lo Mil*
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>: N.E. 2-4 Avr.
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i
lil
i
Dial 3-3.% in
Mai B.i-.iima
Bial 3-ltM3
Mai H-7#1I



- k**i<&fk>rkl9n
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1953
- :.....- -a
+>

x
iteth Sholom Men
Install Of fleers
The Men's Club of Temple Shol-
om will hold its annual installation
dinner-dance and entertainment at
the Saxony Hotel on Sunday. Oc-
tober 25th. 7 p.m. ""
Officers and directors to be in-
stalled at the affair include presi-
dent. Jack A. Abbott; vice presi-
dents, David Pollack, Alexander
Rubin and Harry Zukemick; secre-
tary, Frank Kamen; treasurer, Dr.
Alex Robbins.
Members of the Board of Direc-
tors are Norman Arkin. Norman
Babel, David Balough. Arthur
Courshon, Irwin A. Durbin, Dr.
Meyer Eggnatz, Aaron Fair, Je-
rome Greene. Emanuel Goldstrich,
Louis Haftel.
Sidney Harris. Saul Herman,
Carl Lundy. William Masur. Morry
B. Morris, Melvin Richard, Dr. Jul-
ian A. Rickles. Irving Rothman. Dr.
Norman Russ. John Serbin, Abe
Soloska. Bertram Waller and Sey-
mour Weiss.
Rabbi Lean Kronish will serve
as installing officer
Members of the committee on
arrangements are Emanuel Gold-
strich. William Masur. Louis Haf-
tel. Frank Kamen. Dr. A. Robbin*.
Abe Solosko. Sid Harris and David
Balough.
Coral Gables B'nai B'rith
Women Plan Card Party
Coral Gables Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold a mem-
bership card party at the home
of Mrs. Ben Sarbey, 4211 SW 13th
Terrace, on Thursday, October
29th, 8:30 p.m. Reservations are
I being taken by Mrs. William I.
| Brenner and Mrs. Saul Bodian.
The group recently attended a
! luncheon held for volunteers of
Variety Children's Hospital at the
I home of Mrs. Frank Smulson, 2700
' SW 25th Street, chairman of the
group.
Among those present were Mrs.
Tracy B. Hare, wife of the admin-
istrative director of the hospital.
Mrs. Sidney E. Brown, chairman of
the Women's Committee of Variety
Hospital, and Mrs. H. Brenner,
president of the chapter.
Dr. Alexander Robbins (left), retiring president of the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom. congratulates lack A. Abbott on
his election to the presidency of the club. Abbott will be in-
stalled at a dinner-dance on Sunday evening. October 25th,
at the Saxony Hotel.
Menorah Hadassah
Plans Fashion Show
On Tuesday. October 27th. 2
p m.. the H-Da) Committee <>f Me-
norah Group of Hadaah will meet
at the home of Mrs. Julian Wein
kle. 4300 Toledo Street. Coral
Gable>
Mr- Weinkle and Mrs. Sumner
Slater, co-chairmen of the com-
mittee, will formulate plans fir
the luncheon and fashion show to
be given at the Biscayne Terrace j
Hotel.
The December 14th event will
celebrate the birthday of Henri
etta Szold who organized Hadas-
sah in 1912 and founded Youth
Aliyah in 1934 Mrs. Mac Stein will
be in charge of the Telephone Com-
mittee for the affair.
Mrs. Joel Meyer, proram chair
man of the Menorah Group, and
Mrs. Sam Stark will write the
script for the fashion show Mrs
Martin Fine will narrate. Mrs. Mel-
vin Weinkle is in charge of the
Youth Aliyah Fund which will re-
ceive all proceeds.
Through this found. Hadassah
has helped to resettle in Israel
more than 60.000 refugee children
from 72 countries.
Women To Hear
I \Y MneuHHtan
In celebration of United Na-
tions Week, members of the Mi-
ami Beach League of Women Vot-
ers will meet Friday at 10 a.m..
in the I'romenada Hotel, to hear a
group of guest experts discuss:
Answering The Critics Of The
United Nations.
Co-ehainB6!] of international re-
lations Mrs Julius Breitler and
Mrs. Robert J. Yaffee have arrang-
ed the program, as well as organ-
ized a group of volunteer I-eague
members, to staff an information
booth on UN topics in a central
location on Miami Beach.
Speakers at the meeting include
the Reverend Mr. Caxton Doggett,
Minister of the Rader Memorial
Methodist Church; John B Olm-
sted. legislative chairman of the
Dade County Bar Association; Mrs
L. J. McCaffrey, former secretary
of the National Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs; and Mrs. Manus Ber-
man. executive director of the
United Nations Association of Dade
County.
Dr. Wallman Opens
Offices In Hialeah
Dr. Stanley Wallman. optome-
trist, announces the opening of his
new offices at 5398 Palm Avenue
in Hialeah.
A 1947 graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami, Dr Wallman was a
graduate instructor in chemistry
here before attending Penn State
College of Optometry.
He interned at Penn State clin-
ics in Philadelphia and received
the Samuel Levitt Memorial Award
for outstanding research upon
graduation.
Dr. Wallman also received the
Honor Society Award at Penn State
and was given honorable mention
by his classmates as the man most
likely to contribute most to the
profession of optometry.
He served as his class historian
and was president of OE Phi, na-
tional professional fraternity.
A ten-year resident of Miami.
Dr. Wallman is married and has
a one-year-old daughter.
Rummage Sale On
A rummage sale by the Beth
David Sisterhood is now on at 127
NW 5th Street, Miami. In charge
of collection of articles are Mrs.
Fannie Gorman, at the Synagogue
office. Mrs. Sam Dixon, Mrs. Max
Siegel and Mrs. Harry Laufer.
Levins Head* Men's Club
Jacob L. Levine has been named
president of the Israelite Center
Men's Club. Other officers named
at a recent election meeting were
Joe Myerson, vice president;
George Graham, secretary; and
Jack Finkelstein, treasurer. The
club will hold the second in a
series of breakfasts on Sunday
morning, October 25th, following
services at the Center.
Workmen's Circle Party
The Women's Club of Work-
men's Circle No. 682 will hold a
card party on November 8th, 7
p.m.. at 25 Washington Avenue,
according to an announcement by
Ida Spivack, chairman.
Goodwill Group Meets
The first regular meeting of the
season of the Goodwill Group of
Greater Miami will take place at
the organization's meeting plaoe,
the Trail Lodge Pythian Hall. 2829
SW 8th Street on Tuesday, October
27th, 1 p.i.
-itiarie *
CHARLES COHEN
. ot ill 8W 7SnJ Court, pasaed *ay
nddenly (ajtober 14th at his residence.
Survived by his wife, Ra*. and five
'> rot hers and three slaters. Remains
*< Kent lo Cincinnati. Ohio, for
aervk-aa and Interment by Miami Klv-
emlde.
Bandel Pledges Support
Of Consolidated Center
For Transportation Here
All-out support for the immedi-
ate construction of an urgently
needed consolidated transportation
center was this week pledged by
Louie Bandel if elected to the Mi-
ami City Commission.
Miami has long outgrown its
pr^mt transportation facilities, as
everyone knows. We have a city
that now is in long pants. We are
pa.st our days of swaddling clothes,
and the need for a union bus and
rail terminal located near the air-
port becomes more acute daily,"
Bandel said.
The former city commissioner
and municipal court judge pointed
out that a consolidated transporta-
tion center would not only allevi-
ate downtown traffic congestion,
but also would provide adequate
accomodations for bus and train
passengers as well as movement
facilities for plane travelers.
Bandel said the constructing of
a union transport center would en-
able Miami to keep pace with the
area's rapid growth.
The candidate, who for the next
twd'years Will be making speeches
throughout the state in behalf of
the Bhnds For Israel drive, also
urged" a highly geared up program
of stVeet-paving and widening.
Dr. Porios Attends
Osteopathic Sessions
Dr. J. Armande Porias, X Ray
specialist of,2700 Biscayne Boule-
vard, Miami, attended sessions of
the American Osteopathic College
of Radiology in Los Angeles this
week.
Dr. Porias is a founder and presi-
dent of the College this year. He
Is a graduate of Oak Ridge In-
stitute of Nuclear Studies.
Dr. Porias is attending radiolog-
ist at North West Hospital in Mi
ami and consultant radiologist to
other hospitals in the area.
B'nai B'rith Women Of
Miami Slate Socials
The home of Mrs. Sidney Kap-
lan, 3895 NW 2nd Terrace, on Oc-
tober 27th. at 1 p.m., will be the
setting for another of the member-
ship socials of B'nai B'rith Women
of Miami. Mrs. H. Rodnon and Mrs.
Sidney Kaplan are in charge of in-
formation.
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami are
going to have a Fun And Frolic
Nite at the Algiers Hotel on Sun-
day, November 8th. Mrs. Alfred
Reich and Mrs. Stephanie Kline
are in charge of reservations.
Psychological Society
Dynamic Psychological Society
of Greater Miami will meet Friday
evening at the home of Mrs. Louis
1 Muffs. 3000 SW 17th Street. Prin-
cipal speaker will be Dr. Sidney
Moss. Final plans will be made for
the first dance of the group slated
Sunday evening, November 1st,
9:30 p.m., at the Hotel Algiers.
Morris Luck, Realtor,
Opens Campaign Office
Morris Luck, candidate for city
commission has opened his cam-
paign headquarters in room 1201,
Congress Building. Mr Luck, local
real estate developer decided to
run for office because "he is tired
of the inefficiency and waste so
widespeard in the government of
the City of Miami. His platform
is "Economy and Foresight in City
Spending." "Because of the lack of
these measures we have recently
had a health hazard in the flooded
low areas during the recent rainy
season. Biscayne Bay has become
polluted and our city government
is without headquarters." he stat-
ed. Mr. Luck also feels that by
consulting the people he will be
able to have things done for the
City of Miami that the people of
Miami want.
SAMUEL MARLOWE
Kl>nih-Amercan war veteran, at
21*1 sw Mth LMum. died October lh
He came here IS year* ajro from .Mew
York and in surtdeed by two eons.
Henry, of Miami, and Oeonce. of l"hl|.
j-delphu. Services sera held In River-
aide Memorial Chapel. Miami with
burial In ML Nebo Cemetery
MfW. BEATrWCE BAKER
B4. of 1S19 SW Kth Bt.. died October
tern. A native of Pennsylvania, ah*
eame here 14 years ago. Surviving
Jire her husband, Manuel: a son. Kills
O.. Miami, her parents, a brother and
two sisters. Service* were held Mon-
day In Riverside Memorial Chapel.
Miami, with burial In Woodlawn
Cemetery.
Dora Stein Tea
A- membership tea will he given
by the Dora Stein Sisterhood of the
Israelite Center on Tuesday, Oc-
tober th. at I pjn. A skit will
be presented.- RabM Morton Ma-
hwnky wffl address the audience.
Mrs. Seat ZolUnger is membership
chairman.
Monies To Lend-A-Hand
The Louis D. Brandeis Women's
Auxiliary of the Free Sons of Is-
rael, No. 198, will hold a card
party in the Arlington Hotel on
October 28th, at 8:30 p.m. accord
ing to an announcement by Evelyn
Decay, chairman. Proceeds are for
Lend A Hand
Casablanca Players
Open In Hollywood
Temple Beth Sbolem will bring
legitimate theater to Hollywood on
Saturday evening, October 24th,
with their scheduled production of
A Country Girl, to be presented by
the Casablanca Players at South
Broward County High School Au-
ditorium, Louis Charnow, Temple
president, announced this week.
The Players will be making their
debut in the Hollywood area with
the first performance outside their
own theater, the Casablanca Hotel's
Club Morocco, this fall season.
"We are looking forward to
packing the auditorium," producer-
director Sana Hiraoh of the Play-
ers said, "sines w* not only have
a fine play, but because our com-
pany ha* been augmented by some
of the beat talent in Florida."
Rabbi Samuel Larar. of the Tern
pie; said. "We feel that the in-
duction will be a success, in addi-
tion to it* serving as an important
contribution to Hollywood's fall
cultural season."
Mrs. Earl Browne, president of
the Sisterhood at Beth Sholem, has
announced that tickets to the sin-
gle performance are on sale at
the Temple office now.
Deehl Pledges Removal
Of Politics From Dade
County's School System
Robert M. Deehl. Miami attorney,
has announced his candidacy for
school trustee in the November 3rd
election. Deehl, who has been a
resident here for the past 18 years,
qualified to compete in District No.
1.
The candidate early this week
said that he has been long inter-
ested in the improvement of Dade's
educational system and has advo-
cated the removal "of petty poli-
tical bickering from the system. "I
feel." he explained, "that school
administration should be free from
all politics."
A practicing attorney in the area
for the past five years, Deehl ia
nesyCrr ntm mfwwn
a member of the American Leg-
ion, Jewish War Veterans, Masons,
Junior Chamber of Commerce and
Fraternal Order of the Moose. He
also holds the office of Esteemed
Lecturing Knight in the Miami Elks
Lodge.
During World War II. he en-
listed in t he US Marines and nerv-
ed on Okinawa and in China with
the Marines. Deehl was educated
at Citrus Grove School and Miami
Senior-Hish School. He graduated
from the University of Florida. Col-
lege of Law.
Deehl is married to the former
Catherine F. Robe, of Coral Gab-
le., and, the couple reside at 610
Curtis Wood Drive. Key Biscayne.
The candidate is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. M. Deehl. 8901 North Bay-,
shore Drive, Miami.
Mrs. Weiner Ia Hostess
Mrs. Benjamin Weiner, of 1(&8
SW 18th Avenue, was hostess at a
found raising card party for 'the
Miami Chapter of the American
Jewish Congress on Wednesday.
Assisting was Mrs. Albert Ladd.
Schlussler Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory af the late Sadie
Schlussler, formerly of SW SW
Oth Street, will take place Sunday,
October 29th, S p.m. at Ml. Sinat-
Memorial Park Cemetery with Rab-
bi S. T. Swtrsky officiating. Mrs.1
Schlussler is survived by a son Ed-
ward, a daughter. Josephine, also
two brothers, Isidore and Benja-
min of Miami. Mr. Schlussler was
a member of the Congregation
Beth EL
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmer's Miami Monument Com-
pany. Friends an4 relatives
asked to fttf mf
Monde. At
Mann**
ant
=ap4tfi-E-:
bef
and purchasing steward fof three
catering manager: at the flltr Puua
hotel. MiamiHsh iiiiafiiat ho*
s*t
St
------- ft.'
Masquerade Party
Tropical Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women are planning a Halloween
Masquerade Party to be held on
Saturday evening, October 31st,
8:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach Ang-
lers Club. Mrs. James Laagel is
chairman of the affair.


IER
i.-i. l9Jv
1953
noval
Mi
ystea
iami attorney,
andidacy for
November 3rd
has been a
past 18 years,
n District No.
ly this week
n long inter-
ent of Dade's
id has advo-
>f petty poli-
ie system. "I
"that school
be free front
y in the area
irs, Deehl if
mmlaJithrkMam
PAGE 11 A
erican Leg-
ins, Masons,
nmerce and
Moose. Ha
f Esteemed
Miami Elks
II. he en-
's and Berv-
China with
is educated
and Miami
graduated
lorida. Col>
the former
Coral Gab?
ide at 610
I Biscayne.
of Mr. and
North Bay-,
ostess
T. of I63ff
ostess at a
ly for "the
American'
rednesday.
t Ladd.
___
ng
monument
late Sadie
5830 SW
* Sunday,
Mt. Sinai-
with nab-
ting. Mrs.
a son Kd-
hiae, also
id Benja-
issler was
igregatiaa
fharge of
rat Com-
tlves ar
OCX
ftestaur*
member
front ho.
ai BYith
alloween
held on
er 31st,
ach Ang*
el is

i Window.
7355 John-
knd Manuel
ll7th Court,
minute can
lidacy in the
lage election
Bill in:; is a
fcrican World
in District
! the Univer-
kmber of the
frida Bar As-
le in District
enior High
Lip nine win-
awards for
rict Students
irold Eisner,
la rd Gordon,
| Graham, two
Sha*po. one
owing stature
tr was recog-
te announce-
French com-
Irale de Reas-
Etablishing its
jarters here.
ent of Gabor
his firm has
tates manager
ny Among
fcvement here
Business and
f District 10
jatiorrtl Busi-
lOctober 11th
[Marie Volpe,
I the Univer-
pony Orches-
Miami since
hive in poh-
\t a nunVber
fn appointed
lu'ttees of the
Immerce in a
rr's Civic Af-
een meetings
units. They
\, Miami City
Lyons, Dade
and Mrs.
aty School
last minute
choor trustee
on November
ihl, 1626 SW
pig Goldstein,
)istrict No. 1;
Dldstefn. 4101
Strict No. 3;
Jefferson
erlman. TZ47
Id Mrs. Milton
Drive, Dis-
I. Kaler, son
Yin Kajer, 470
Impleted train-
[unit at Camp'
has been as-
hospltal in
. Hiram Blak-
th -ffave been
of Industry
fimunity Chest
dentist Dr.
.received the
the Month
I.Miami Beach
t. Dr. Quitt-
for the month
a 71-8-63
iy Isle Golf
Hi Beach real
investor, was
the Florida
.Association,
(include Calvin
Owens, a former construction com-
pany official, vice president, and
Herbert N. Schwartz, Miami attor-
ney, secretary Norman R. Ly-
ons, associate municipal judge of
North Miami Beach, was retained
as counsel recently by that com-
munity's five-member charter re-
vision board Chairmen appoint-
ed to conduct the Mel Greenberg
campaign for school trustee are
Mrs. Sally Rae Gipson, Andy Ble-
phante, Chariest West and Al
Abrams. They will direct and co-
ordinate all campaign activities be-
tween now and the trustee election
on November 3rd Milton Weiss
resigned last week as a member of
the Dade County School Board. He
sent his letter of resignation to
Acting Governor Charley Johns .
Nine Greater Miami, surgeons wart-
inducted last week flIrelh^->frM6
the American College of Surgeons.
Among those named are Drs. Harry
E. Heller. Joseph T. Jana. Jr., John
Dean Milton, George W. Robertson,
Lyle W. Russel, Joseph W. Scott,
j Stanley Frehling, Leon H. Mann-
heimer and John R. Hilsenbeck.
Dade Buys $865,423
In US Savings Bonds
The people of Dade County
bought $865,423 worth of Series
E&H US Savings Bond* during the
past month according to figures
announced this week by Harry H.
Bassett, Defense Bond chairman
for Dade County.
This brings the amount for the
year to date in Dade County to
$8,670,865. This compares with $5,-
560,192 for the first nine months
of 1952, Mr. Bassett said.
wey-
CEASURY
I'CROUP
SISTERHOOD
t
10RID1AN
12
Mrs. Myers To
Annul Meeting
In New York
As a member of the Board of
Directors of the National Council
of Jewish Women, Mrs. Stanley
Myers, of Coral Gables, attended
the annual meeting of the Board
held at the organization's national
office in New York City, October
19th through 23rd.
Mrs. Myers is a member of the
Greater Miami Section of the
Council, of which Mrs. Aaron Kan-
ner is president.
At the New York sessions, Mrs.
Myers met with some. 80 other
leaders of the Council to review
the organization's progress since
the National Convention last
March and to offer guidance to
its 245 Sections, consisting of more
than 100,000 members throughout
the country, in furtherance of the
Council's program of education, so-
cial action, service to the commu-
nity in America and overseas.
Miami Beach Police Officer Willfcm Ward piMfl Baiety Patrol's captain's badge on Na-
thaniel Zemel of the Hebrew Academy Safetv^PBal 'or 1953-1954, following installation
ceremonies conducted by George Batten (right) of the American Automobile Association dur-
ing a special safety assembly held recently. Patrol members are (left to right) Martin Katz,
Stanley Kimmel, lay Makovsky, Melvyn Benenfeld, Zemel, Jerrold Selevan, Sidney Shapiro,
Irving Wolfe. Milton Farkas and Leonard Finkelstein.
Educational XlSW&i'oJ
Discussed At f prum ^ r
The Educatioaal Conjmjltee, of
the Flagler-Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center held aa dpen forum
on the question. How Shall "We
Vote On Educational -TV; last
Thursday night.
Speaking for the establishment
of Educational TV were Vernon
Bronson, assistant director of Vo-
cational and Adult Education of
Dade County School Board; (Rich-
ard Fink, member of the City
Committee for Education TV; and
Mrs. Dorothea Marshall, an inter-
ested parent
For the negative were Henry
Beethawi chairman of Educational
TV.'Facts Committee; Angus Mc-
Gregor, for teacher'and principal;
and Mrs. Estelle Gordon, an inter-
ested parent.
North Shore Women To
Hold Membership Tea
The North Shore Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold its
annual .membership tea at the
Monte Carlo Hotel on Teusday, Oc-
tober 27th. 1 p.m.
Courtier fashions by Chez Renee
and furs by Adrian Thai will be
featured.
Mrs. Jack Wein, president of the
Florida State Federation of B'nai.
B'rith Women's Chapters, will be
principal speaker.
lane Dairy Will
Expand Facilities
Expansion of facilities and per-
sonnel of June Dairy Products Co.,
2200 NW 23rd Street, to handle
the nationally-known Snow Crop
frozen foods and Teddy Bear
orange juice concentrate was an-
nounced Saturday by Matthew S.
Bandler, executive vice president
of the company.
Snow Crop frozen fruits and veg-
tables will be distributed by the
firm beginning Monday through re-
tail stores of the metropolitan
areas of Miami, north as far as
Palm Beach and south to Key
West.
The Teddy Bear juice concen-
trate, manufactured in Florida and
currently being publicized over
radio and TV by Arthur Godfrey,
will be served through dispensers
bearing the familiar Teddy Bear
trade mark in locations convenient
to the public throughout South-
eastern Florida. The locations will
include eating places, schools and
hospitals.
"The new lines will be in addi-
tion to our regular ones of June
Dairy butter and eggs which have
met with the approval of The pub-
lic of this area for more than a
quarter of a century," Bandler said.
"We believe that, in of faring, fjbese
top quality products to Ihe. people
of Southeastern Florida.- we^.will
be performing needed/^e^vfyis to
them which will be appreciated."
Bandler said that the company
now is constructing aP'Iftfltional
building and also pttfyrtfcnf^addi-
tional warehouse facilities, adding
trucking equipment aWf increasing
its personnel to giveiiuick and de-
pendable services to the public.
Henderson Names
Fussell To Run His
Commission Contest i
J. E. "Jimmy" Fussell took over
the direction of the J. B. (Sonny)
Henderson campaign for a seat on
the Miami City Commission this
week as the former assistant city
manager started the ball rolling
for election to the Commission.
Henderson announced Fussell's
appointment as chairman of the
Election Committee Saturday. The
candidate this week reaffirmed his
desire to "strictly follow the provi-
sions of the city charter in running
the municipal government."
Henderson said, "Until a better
charter for our local government
is provided, we must operate our
city in strict accordance with the
present charter. City Commission-
ers must remember they are only
the legislative branch. The city
manager is the chief executive. He
must be permitted to function as
such without interferences."
Henderson stated that his own
experience as assistant city man-
ager to Chelsia Senerchia, now
Mayor, led to his strong stand on
this point.
On another issue, Henderson dis-
closed a plan to "relieve the rain-
flooded areas of Miami by instal-
ling dry wells."
The former Sheriff of Dade
County disclosed that he conferred
with City Engineer Art Darlow and
other municipal officers to discuss
methods whereby immediate relief
could be given residents in the
stricken areas.
Henderson said his investigation
showed dry wells could be instal-
led in most areas," at low cost
without additional tax burden on
poperty owners."
Oil IVofyrc**
H'eefc Observed
The story of oil was told last
week by the Oil Industry of Dade
County as part of its observance of
Oil Progress Week, October 11th
through 17th.
Miami area oilmen also were
hosts to some 300 young charges
of nine children's organizations in
a week-long series of six parties
given as part of the industry's
community service program.
"The sole objective of Oil Prog-
ress Week is public understand-
ing," explained R. J. Grove, of
Superior Oil Company, Miami area
chairman of the Oil Industry In-
formation Committee.
"We want Americans to know
what the oil industry is, what it
does, the conservation program it
carries on to assure adequate sup-
plies for civilian and military needs
and how it handles the growing
problem of satisfying the demand
for more and more petroleum prod-
ucts."
Miami's Oldest Authorized
HUDSON
SALES
SERVICE
Oa the Trail 1305ls-w- 8,h st-
Genuine Hudson Parts
Factory Trained Mechanics
Wf SRVKI ALL MAKES OF CARS
Set Mr. Gilbert Service Mgr.
Hudson Trail Motors, Inc.
Phone 2-2667
Pick Up A Delivery Service
EVERYONE LOVES...
AUGUSTBfiOS. breap
\fsM.
S "THE BREAD
"THAT'S JUOTfiAUY S00D*
VIENNA BOHEMIAN PYE PUMPCtMCKCL FKEA/CH BREAD 66 TWIST-
AUGUST BROS, bread
HC-'vlDA


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aanoaaced that the croup will
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sassaar to Mtaaa Beach tor the past,
15 years Lahoar is aaar baoMtot *
haaat am Bahaariu Islaad as his per I
amaaeat realaeare
Philadelphia Story Funds
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amoer the cbreruoe ef Kenaeu
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CAU MILTON lALSAM


OCTOBER 23, 1953
+Je*i*n
PAGE 13 A
Cltital PytMan Sisters
Hold Lunch <><>
The fourth annual donor lunch-
eon of Roosevelt Temple No. 33,
fresh the minds of old j pythian. Sisters, will be held in
liacHo
:s Member Tea
and to acquaint new
, with rheumatic heart
and the Out-Patient Clinic
National Children's Cardiac
, 4250 West Flagler Street,
Dade Chapter will this
tic! its membership tea at
nn Chen Hall on Wednes-
itober 28th, 12:30 p.m., ac-
to an announcement this
Mrs. Jack Hoss, member-
irman.
xge of arrangements and
ram are Mrs. Irving Bern-
aking care of the refresh-
tbc Mesdames Charles
Wolfic Cohen, Leonard
ljulius Wiener, Gertrude
|al and JaeK Sehaeffer.
>ave Diucker, lyric so-
i'ill sing accompanied on
C$y Mfs.^i'Ving Nelson.
rank Hernandez, resident
at the hospital, will give
the workings and prog-
:hr hnme and the clinic
ch year serve children in
ler Miami 'Am who suffer
atic hearts.
[s at the tea include the
Lou Gold, Sophie Leon-
[.Hoffman, Murray Marks,
[Glass. Maniy Rich and
eittlman. The Mesdames
Lachs, President Birdie
and Clementine Kemp
|t the guests. Mrs. Irving
is in charge of transpor-
the Scheherazade Room of the Al-
giers Hotel on Sunday, October
25th, at 12:30 p.m. A fashion show
presented by the Coronet Modeling
Agency, with fashions from Hfelm-
ly's Department Store, will follow.
Co-chairmen for the donor
luncheon are Mrs. Murray Fried-
berg and Mrs. Lewis Pomerantt.
The donor luncheon is Roosevelt
Temple's largest tingle fund rais-
ing effort each year. The Temple's
beneficiaries include the Henrietta
Kastoff Memorial Fund for Cancer
Research at the Cancer Institute
of Dade County, St. Albans Nur-
sery, St. Joseph's Villa Cerebral
Palsy and the National Foundation
of Infantile Paralysis'.
--------------------grVfrtntJi'''"- '
Prize Winning Pfoys Sponsored By
NCCJ Are Shown At U Of M
Rabbi Simon April, spiritual leader, and Cantor Berele Kelemer, of the Miami Hebrew
School and Congregation, are shown with members of the choir. From left to right are Har-
vey Satz, Larry Coulton, Irving Kelemer, Can (or Kelemer, Rabbi April, Mr. Dave Kleber,
'choir leader, Mark Steinberg and Norman Glawman. Back row are Mr. Harold Tokayer, My-
ron Coulter Douglas Schwartz and Eugene Fisher,
-tde*

Ofl'tl
Hin'8
Israel Card Party
trances I'llian. president
1th Israel Sisterhood, an-
card party to be held
al hall of the synagogue
, October 27th, at 8 p.m.
toss Promises
Referendum
rcanor M, (jLee) Ross, can-
Miami City Commission,
announced the appoint-
[her campaign manager,
fian Roberts,. widow of
who was known in
s, sport and political
es stated that she is the
tan candidate for the of-
Pty Commissioner and that
she is fully qualified.
was secretary to the
ney of Miami and is fa-
kh the functions and pro-
the City Commission.
had vast experience in
matters for the various
m- in the city," she said.
Fwas a cotfrt reported for
years aha1 served In all
and county courts with-
ICoil^yv. |L ^-,
'- yeiri.ptt4r tP the b*th
pconrf child, 'Stephen, age
Mrs. Ross was employed
sccretar^^^ocaL.^w
ss hopes to'tfntain at the
ssible^T(ielK a refer*
whether or not the peo^
wish to grant an-
Horsley Says He's
For New Terminal
, UptlillH WHlfl nun! luH
r
to the Flor-
o'fftpany. She
ion of the.
departments
departments
The three prize-winners in the
Bowman F. A she play writing con-
test were presented, at the Box
Theater, University of Miami
North Campus, on October 16(h
and 17th.
The contest is sponsored by the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews and brings together two
of the late Dr. Ashe's interests
human relations and drama.
First prize play, which won $100,
is The Seed by Eleanor Foster. Stu-
dent director was Judy Adler,
and the cast consisted of Mary
Dixon, Sandra Ross, Robert Town-
Majel Hudec was student di-
rector on this play, and the cast
included Maxine Fisher,,. Ratsy
Clark, Dianne Kane, Ted Water-
bury, Robert Towner, Sid Lipko-
witz, Nick Flagg and Sid Sheir.
The third play, which won $25,
was written by Leonard Kimball.
Titled The Candidate, Stephanie
Winker directed it, and Sidney
Shier, Sandy Rosen, Eleanor Bas-
kin, Harry Butts and Fred Hudgens
were in the cast.
The next Bowman F. Ashe play-
writing contest will close June 1st,
1954. Contestants m-u s t be resi-
dents of the greater Miami area.
Plays should be submitted to the
er, Barry Friedland, Ray Hammer-1 Drama Department, Ring Theater,
smier and Harry Butts.
Second prize-winner of $50 is
The Man Who Looked Like The
Devil, by Gerald Waxman, a psy-
chological study of a man hounded
out of his job.
paiaf
Hors-
n >pecial set
ection
[ge collect
a
g of several hundred cam
Supporters and workers'. Jack
ley, candidate for city commission,
made his stand clear on three is-
sues facing the voting public.
Horsley said he thought the
major issues in the current cam-
paign will be the downtown tracks
and out-dated railroad station,
slum clearance and consolidation.
In taking his stand on the rail-
road tracks and the FEC station,
Horsley said he was "for a new
Union Railroad Terminal and for
additional railroad crossings in an
effort to relieve some of the con-
fusion and traffic problems
brought about by the few crossings
over railroad tracksrwhtch chetonel
downtown traffic over1* the* same
crowded routes. I believe the ad-
ditional crossings will be helpful
to downtown *he##ers-, woHcers
and visitors." % -q.-. ->
Horsley, a menjtergfjJhe Coco-
nut Grove Slum clearance^Com-
mittee, pledged nts*srWbfMo',**the
continuation of ouiT'shttn^Jeaoince
and rehabilitate pjogKiqir.jnd I
believe, that evjar^ggftft ;ghould
be made to speed up foe comple-
tion'of this effort?"**'* *"
On consolidate* <#dtiAey said
atform in- he will "support awt*WQura the
Inspection findings of the MeMr.911eHta,vMiiami
1 rate of Municipal Board ..whith was ap-
on duty pointed by the Cfiy*CommTssion
all the- to survey the problems of this vital
y of Mi-1 issue providin iHation Of dyjer.lapp.ing and'
_jon and.vt^J$rJW*de'
plumbing I cision by the BoWB**? -before the!
vote of the peonfo" _**'
ISHER KILLED CHICKENS
BSROTte & THURSDAYS 8 AM. TILL NOON
***LERS.................... 45 ilv
mm m
(NWHfilfe.................,,__....... S5c lb.
PLUS 10. K| CNKRCN FOR KILLING
A. M. CHASAN, Proprietor
tVE_ COCONUT GROVE
PH. 4-2021
University of Miami.
SAME
THE
TEMPTING BEANS
AS EVER-**
T-
BUT THE LABEL
IS
Nv\/
HEINZ KOSHER
BAKED BEANS
A1SO A V All AI IE NOW I
Th big economy family >iz can of
rMa Kosher Boksd leant. Ak for it
m

r irst Choice

WltNO KOSHER "PURE BEEP'
MEAT PRODUCTS are:
A FAVORITE IN EVERY JEWISH HOME



STRICTLY
KOSHER
SALAMI
BOLOGNA
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
Our Weekly Recipe
SAUERKRAUT AND FRANKFURTER SPECIAL
ft senrtef t)
6 Wilno Kosher Frankfurters
1 large can sauerkraut
1 can tomato sauce
pinch pepper
2 tablespoons brown sugar
Drain large can of sauerkraut and rinse with
cold water. Drain again and place in casserole; sprinkle
with pepper and brown sugar. Pour can of tomato sauce
over kraut. Cut 'frankfurters into chunks and press into
kraut. Cover and bake in oven at 400 degrees for about
15 minutes; then uncover and continue baking for another
15 minutes. Makes e tasty and staple meal.
-_--------,_------,,, ....
_,.:
"m

D ELIC I O U S
DELIGHTFUL
DELECTABLE

SOLD IN Ail BETTER DELICATESSEN STORES
and RESTAURANTS

Wilno Kosher Sausage Co.
MIAMI BRANCH & OFFICES: 2111 N.W. 10th Avenue
TELEPHONE* 24422 for Delivery


.
-7T"
. v > :'-
JSHEIX'S SUPER MARKET
WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE
5941 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 89-1676
The Public Lecrrns Quickly Where To Shop Best
In Edison CenterOpen Sundays


PAGE 14 A
*Jewis* ncrkMon
TODAY. QCTnw,n,
Publishers Urge US To
Take Role In Bringing
Peace To Near East
CHICAGO (AJP) The urgency
of bringing peace to the Middle
East was stressed here late last
week by publishers of the English-1
Jewish press, gathering at the semi-1
annual Executive Board meeting
of the American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers.
In a unamously-adopted resolu-
tion, the publishers, representing
30 newspapers across the country,
called on the United States gov-:
ernment to use its influence in ef-
fecting direct negotiations between
the State of Israel and the Arab
states, aiming at the peaceful co-
existence between the two warring i
factions.
Another part of the resolution I
asked the Administration to halt
deliveries of armaments to the j
Arabs. This, the publishers felt, |
would contribute to a general set-
tlement of the growing strife in
the mid-East area.
In another resolution, the pub-
lishers, meeting Thursday and Fri-
day of last week, at the Covenant
Club of Illinois here, reiterated
their demand for immediate re-
vision of the McCarran-Walter Im-
migration Law. They called on
President Dwight D. Eisenhower to
fulfill his pledge to remove "in-
justices" from the law, made dur-
ing last year's presidential elec-
tion campaign and repeated sev-
eral times since.
The third of five resolutions
adopted by the publishers' meet-
ing, called on the US Post Office
to issue a commemorative stamp
on the occasion of the Tercente-
nary celebration of Jewish settle-
ment in the United States, which
will be observed next year. They
emphasized the importance of the
event, which will mark the land-
ing of the first Jews in New Am-~f
sterdam in 1654.
In another resolution, the pub-
lishers stressed the key role of
the local English-Jewish weeklies
in ^American Jewish Communal
life. They asked American Jewry
to recognize the services rendered
by their weekly Community news-
paper and to realize the important
influence which the weekly Jew-
ish press plays in Jewish life,
equalling in importance the role
of the synagogue and the Sunday
school.
Shapiros Are Beach Ambassadors
John Lake Opens
Campaign Quarters
Headquarters for the City Com-
sion campaign of John Red Lake
were opened this week at 1154
West Flagler Street. Lake is cur-
rently making his third try for a
City Commission seat.
In 1951, Lake finished in fifth
spot in the run-off with 20.840
votes.
A Miami resident since 1925.
Lake is an active civic leader and
World War II veteran. The Miami
attorney and Mrs. Lake and their
two daughters, Sarah Ann, 9, and
Jean Read, 6, reside at 5251 SW
2nd Street.
A graduate of local schools, Lake
attended Buena Vista Elementary
School, Robert E. Lee and Miami
Hih School. He attended Univer-
sity of Florida, St. Louis Univer-
sity, Colgate University and North
Carolina State and received the
Bachelor of Business Administra-
tion and Law degrees from Uni-
versity of Miami.
President of the Young Demo-
crats of Florida, Lake also hetds
the Auburndale Daddies' Club and
is past president of the Young
Democrats of Dade County.
A member of the American Le-
gion and Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Lake is past state judge ad-
vocate of the Amvets. He belongs
to the Elks, Moose, Knights of
Pythias and Woodmen of the
World.
During World War II, Lake
served in the Navy as an appren-
tice seaman and gained the rank
of ensign before his separation.
Shaloma Study Group
The first study group meeting of
the Shaloma Group of Hadassah
will be held on Tuesday afternoon,
October 27th, 1 p.m., at the home
of Mrs. James Paulen, 6235 Alton
Boad, Miami Beach.
Jewish Floridian Feature
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Shapiro is back at his desk after
"an extended trip with his Israeli-
born wife. Sylvia. But he will not
be there long. A convention of
the American League of Munici
palities Is scheduled for New Or-
leans in November, and Mayor
Shapiro doesn't intend missing it.
"We left early in September."
the Mayor said, "especially to
attend a meeting in Montreal,
but we wound up in Chicago
first."
The meeting was an interna-
tional Mayors' Conference held in
the Canadian city September
20th through 27th. But the de-
tour took Shapiro and Miami
Beach's First Lady to Chicago be-
forehand, to he present at a c6n
vention of the Jewish War Veter
ans of the United States. Mayor
Shapiro is Commander of Miami
Beach Post No. 330. JWV.
After receiving the key to the
Windy City from Mayor Martwi
F. Kennely and addressing the
Florida Delegation at the convo-
cation. Mayor Shapiro set out to
do a public relations job for Mi-
ami Beach that still brings let-
ters and telegrams to his office
from people throughout the
United States.
Greater Miamians heard Mayor
Shapiro here from the Chicago
studios in which Don McNeil's
national radio Breakfast Club
originates. Hr and Mrs. Shapiro
also appeared over Tommy Bart-
lett's Welcome Traveler, Jack
Eigen's Disc Jockey program, the
nationally broadcast City of Hope
Telethon and numerous other
radio and television shows.
"Everywhere we went," Mayor
Shapiro said, "we were wonder-
fully received, and I kept refer-
ring to Miami Beach as 'fabulous.'
It got to be a by-word after a
while, and we're sure it's going
to stick."
Rosh Hashonah found the cou-
ple in the Mayor's home town of
Milwaukee to visit his ailing
mother and where some 300
guests attended a post-marriage
celebration in their honor. "My
wife wore her wedding dress just
Home Residents See
Bea Harris Shew Sunday
The Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center presented Mrs.
Bea Harris in an afternoon of en-
tertainment at the Jewish Home
for the Aged on Sunday.
Mrs. Harris, recently of New
York and now a permanent Miami
Beach resident, is known locally
for her Sunday program, The Bea
Harris Show, presented for Pech-
ter's Bread over radio station
WMIE. Written and produced by
Mrs. Harris, the Jewish-American
program includes stints as a disc
jockey and singer.
Known in New York. Mrs. Har-
ris wrote, produced, and starred in
numerous programs over WHN,
WMCA, WNEW. WINS, as well as
the Dumont television network. A
linguist, whose repertoire includes
material in five languages, Mrs.
Harris also appeared on the New
York stage. Hy Freed will be piano
accompanist.
Torah Fund Meeting
The- home of Mrs. Sam Fuchs,
Southeast Region chairman, of 1444
South Biscayne Point Road, was
the site last week lor a Torah Fund
meeting here. Co-chairman is Mrs.
Harold Shapiro, Miami Beach. The
group is part of the Women's Na-
tional League of Sisterhoods.
Rabbi Skop Speaks
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of the
Coral Gables Jewish Center, was
guest speaker at the regular
business meeting of Star Chap-
ter, B'nai B'rith Young Women.
The meeting was held at the
home of Miss Doris Klein, 200 SW
19th Avenue, on Tuesday night.
Miss Alice Selleck, chaplain for
Star Chapter, was in charge of ar-
rangements.
Pretty Mrs. Shapiro tries to "dampen" an exciting and suc-
cessful nip. She "pours it on" the protected Mayor. Such
playfulness came at rare occasions during the couple's other-
wise serious schedule of activities in behalf of Miami Beach.
like she did in June. Alpha Ep-
silon Pi Fraternity at my Alma
Mater, Marquette University, also
honored us, and Milwaukee May-
or Frank Zeidler gave us the key
to the city," Shapiro explained.
The Milwaukee Journal and the
Milwaukee Sentinel subsequently
wrote t h e couple up, calling
Mayor Shapiro "a small but effi-
cient Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce."
Yom Kippur was spent in New
York and in three different syna-
gogues. There, the Shapiros ap-
peared on Dave Garroway's na-
tional TV early morning show
and also on Barry Gray's pro-
gram. Shapiro said that "this is
the best piece of publicity Miami
Beach could have got. It couldn't
be bought for hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars. Miami Beach
date-lined stories appeared in the
New York Times and the New
York Post"
Mayor Shapiro chuckled with
abandon. "We, sure set them
straight on hurricanes. Alot of
people seem to think we are con-
stantly battered by them just be-
cause a storm seven or eight hun-
dred miles from us in the Atlan-
tic, which never reaches us, is
described up North in stories
with Miami datelines."
"Gray was wonderful," Mayor
f-----------------------------------
continue coming to m,-.,
'or the sheer jo, of
and living there.''
Parenthetically, ^ ,
marked that for these ^
will soon urge the-jreajp,
forth on an organized caL_
to attract Canada's toristi3
They have long winters M
sda. he explained. tni.
dollar is worth more than
This would mean much fg.,
ami Beach's economy."
The Montreal Mayors1
ence had an international!
Among those present wj
Lord Mayor of Newcasth,
Mayor of Liverpool and tht 1
er of Stockholm and Mnf
piro caught the hearts of i
sembled During informal i
ings at Mont Tremblant, *
a wood sawing contest, asM
adian Mayor Simpson
her with a rare replica |
jewel box that had been i
the Queen of England.
"A Texan Mayor."
said, also invited her to'u
number of Israeli songs in i
gram featuring Irish. British
French ballads."
Right now, the Miami
Mayor is busily engaged.
City Council meetings
nicipal problems I
said, "to leave office
I have done the best job I
possible." Mayor Shapiro I
a tribute t* him that he j
among the four or
mayoas in the United i
Shapiro stated. "He has nothing
but fine things to say about the
Beach, and we gave him the key
to the city. Incidentally, our keys j
are really prized possessions. Peo- i
pie consider it a great honor to
receive one."
The Mayor said that Gray dis-
cussed aspects of legalised gam-
blingan issue with which he as-
sociated himself when the com-
mentator was heard here nightly
several years ago.
"I put it this way," Mayor Sha-
piro said. "A gambling city like
Las Vegas has nothing but its-
gambling establishments. Take
them away, and only the sand
dunes remain. Its economy is
supported by tourists, who are in-
terested in nothing other than
games of chance. But Miami
Beach has its beautiful hotels and
schools and private residences
and many fine business establish-
ments catering to persons inter-
ested in coming here for vacation
or permanently. These things
have remained despite gambling
restrictions because people will
Mayor Shapiro poses |
Royal Canadian No
Mounted Policeman.
Red Cross Seeks
Local Volunteers
A call to persons to serve as
volunteers in three of its services
was issued by the local Red Cross
this week. Persons may volunteer
to serve on days and at hours
which are convenient to them.
There is a shortage of drivers in
Motor Service. Mrs. Joe Keeler.
chairman, said, and persons who
can spare a few hours each week
are urgently needed in this group.
Motor Service drivers operate
Red Cross vehicles and perfdrm
useful services in driving hospital-
ized veterans to football games,
crippled and invalid persons to
clinics and blind persons to The
Lighthouse for the Blind.
Nurses' Aides, another Red Cross
unit, needs volunteers also, Mrs.
Keeler said. This branch of service,
largely in hospitals, is an interest-
ing field, Mrs. Clarence Hornber-
ger, chairman, explained. Nurses'
Aides, she stressed, "find consider-
able pleasure and satisfaction in
providing aid and comfort for
others."
Arts and Skills, led by Mrs. Allen
Abess, chairman, wishes volunteers
who are skilled in instructing in
various handicrafts.
biW*"
Wherever they went. Mayor and Mr. Shapiro JJ
mauve flag urging the consideration of Wtau fl
convention site. The Mayor has since rece.j*!?^Li "L
requests for information regarding the possibility o
lous oceaniront city" as a meeting place for now
izational meetings.


*~/ PAGE 15 A
-eption Planned For Rise Stevens At
sident Pearson's Home On October 31
J reception honoring Rise Stev-
Iwill be given at the home of
and Mrs Jay F. W. Pearson,
L South Bayshore Drive, on Sat-
Ey evening. October 31st, from
Tto 7 pm. Dr. Pearson is presi-
[ of the University of Miami.
he reception is sponsored by
Symphony Club for its mem-
and for subscribers of the
phony orchestra series. Miss
lens, star of the Metropolitan
Company, films, radio and
Bon. will be the first guest
to appear with its nine pairs
picerts, the first of which is
taled tor Sunday and Monday
$s, November 1st and 2nd,
Beach and Dade County
riums.
. receiving line will be
ent and Mrsi Pearson, Rise
, Mr and Mrs. John Bitter,
.. Judson Hill, .Mrs. Claude
haw, Mrs. Frani Stewart and
[Arnold Volpe.
. Mitchell Wolfson, president
Symphony Club, will miss
first of many social affairs
Puled by the club as she will
, of the city till mid-Novem-
her absence, Mrs. Claude
Renshaw. first vice president, is
serving as coordinator of events
during Symphony Week, October
25th to November 1st.
Hostesses who will assist Mrs.
Pearson at the reception will be
Mrs. Charles Doren Tharp, Mrs.
Arturo di Filippi, Mrs. Melanie
Rosborough, Mrs. Harry H. Provin,
Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, Mrs.
Joseph Tarpley, Mrs. Dennis B.
Welsh, Mrs. Albert Pick, Mrs. Mal-
colm Ross, Mrs. Grover A. J. Noet-
zel. Miss May A. Brunson, Mrs.
William P. Dismukes, Miss Mary
B. Men-it, Mrs. Jose A. Balseiro,
Mr^ Eugene Dubois, Mrs. Daniel
I. Shorrell and Mrs. Henry Gregor.
Members of the Symphony Club
who will assist at the punch bowls
will De Mrs. H. DaytoR-AHen, Mag.
Rudy Baum, Mrs. George J. Bert1
man, Mrs. Thomas Dickey, Mrs.
Joseph Duntov, Mrs. S. Charles
Fisher, Mrs. Warren Freeman, Mrs.
Donna Fairgrieve, Mrs. Alfred Jas-
per Gibson, Mrs. Leroy Leighton,
Mrs. Nellie McArthur, Mrs. Hank
Meyer, Mrs. Betty Lee Talor, Mrs.
Sydney Weintraub, Miss Frankie
Wolfson, Mrs. John I. Prosser and
Mrs. Alexander Kogan.
|j



I step in preparing Wilno Kosher Frankfurters takes place
/ ilno's modern smoke house. A smoking expert, who has
1 at his tost since 1911, explains the importance of wateh-
Jthe meter in the smoke house to his assistant The smok-
fprocess is responsible ioz the tenderness and extoa de-
taste of Die popular Wilno ;Kosher ihot dog. unMra -
General Repair on all Make Truck* and Cars
Blectrlc and Acetylene Welding
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
Wrecks Rebuilt Body Repair* and Painting
Free Pick-Up and Delivery Wrecker Bervtce
3-2244, 2-MS2 e> 840 S.W. It* Street
INSURAN
jrtfi
420 tINCf'.N kUAD
MIAMI BEACH. FLA
PHONE 5-297H /
t'n fttftetei/teittvce
A service that leaves a
lasting remembrance
of beauty and reverence
and the utmost in
considerate attention at a
time when most needed
GORDON
FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
JA'AMI MIAMI BEACH
JJ S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BIVD.
">. 3-3431 ph. WT677
KiiNNfTT. IHmeral Mrerter
Tmen Ager* Form
CounrU At Center
A meeting of presidents of all
teen age clubs at the Beach Branch
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center was held last week
to formulate plans for this year's
teen age activities.
A Teen Age Council, consisting
of two representatives from each
club, was formed.
Doreen Brody, president, Sigma
Lambda Sigma; Arlene Tarshis,
vice president, Sigma Lambda Sig-
ma; Paul Goldstein, president.
Knights; Richard Bloom, vice pres-
ident, Keystones; Stanley Scherer,
president, Vikings.
Mike Clein, president, Chancel-
lors; Harry Ginsberg, sgt.-at-arms,
Chancellors; Joan Furman, presi-
dent, Anricus; and Bob Grossberg,
president, Rebels
lrceiifehopter WOt?"
Nephr
Meet On Tuesday
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the National Nephrosis Foundation
will meet on Tuesday, October
27th, 8 p.m., at the home of Mr*.
David Platt, 635 7th Street, Mi-
ami Beach.
Dr. Charles Rosenfeld, Miami
pediatrician, addressed members of
Phi Sigma Tau Sorority this week
explaining the work of the Neph-
rosis Foundation. It was reported
here that the sorority has adopted
the foundation as its-chief project.
Sunday Night Dance
Set At Beach GMJCC
The second in a series of regular
Sunday night dances will be given
October 25th by the Young Adult
Group of the Beach Branch, Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Cen-
ter.
The committee consists of Mar-
vin Lewis, chairman, Sally Cyna-
mon, treasurer, Eddie Cante, Bar-
bara Perlman, Bill Ritwin, Bar-
bara First, Jerry Hartman, Stan
Light, Marvin Scfawartzman. Elaine
Berman, Connie Sugar, Elaine Tan-
ner and Rosanne Cohen,
Friedman To Speak
Milton Friedman, Miami attorney
and National B'nai B'rith Youth
Commissioner, will address some
200 prospective members of the
North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
at the Sherry Normandy Hotel on
Monday evening, 8 p.m.
Mhami Convalescent Home
Specializing In Care to the Elderly and
Chronically III. 24-Hour NufifntfServ.
ice Special Diets StrieWy 'ddeerved
Private and Semi Private -Roeftls.
LEO ALLEN, Olrettoiili
S3S S.W. 12th Avfw
____Pho"*. a-^A37 _*rdJVioyi
; irilil'T-
mm
THE ENTIRE
COMMUNITY
PROGRAM
of
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
EVERY SUNDAY
10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Station: WMIE (1140 on dial)
With Various featurti
tWece*' Me* DineHd my
Schneider Named
CJFWF Director
CLEVELAND Benjamin
Schneider, formerly of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, has been
appointed director of the East Cen-
tral States Region of the Council
of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds, it was announced this week
by Maurice Bernon, of this city,
regional president. Schneider has
already assumed his duties at the
Regional office here.
As regional director of CJFWF,
Schneider will serve central Jew-
ish community organizations in 29
cities in Indiana, Kentucky, Michi-
gan, Ohio, Western Pennsylvania,
West Virginia and Windsor, On-
tario. He will assist the communi-
ties in solving local problems on
social planning, campaigning, bud-
geting, community organization
and interpretation.! i-n-:
In addition to perfo*d field vis-
its, he will make available to the
community leaders, the Regional
Board of Directors and the various
functioning committees the wide
range of CJFWF services and ex-
perience is every phase of Jewish
communal life.
Another aspect of Schneider's ac-
tivities will be the further develop-
ment and strengthening of social
service programs in child care and
care of the aged, either on a reg-
ional or state-wide basis. He will
also arrange regional and zonal
conferences where communities
can exchange experiences and dis-
cuss problems of mutual concern.
LECiAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CHEERIO BAR. at 5-15 8.W. Kth
Avenue Road, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk or the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
WALTER GUNTON, Owner
KEKHLER & OARS
Attorneys for Applicant
17*2 W. Flagler St.
10/23-30 11/8-18
ntlff
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 1*3546
JAM Eg JOSEPH HOLLAND.
Plain
-" -vs. .
RRANCB8 MABEL flOIAANIi.
I >efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND
c/o St. GeorgC Hotel
Brooklyn, New York.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Mill ,,f Complaint' for Divorce
has been filed against you in the
above entitled cause and you an- here-
by required to nerve a cups of \uur
Answer t., the Bill ..f Complaint ""
the Plaintiff* attorneys, anil Hie the
original in the office of the Clerk of
fh< Circuit Court on or before the
22rd ila> p( November, 1>M, otherwua
i Decree Pro Confesso nrtO be entered
against yon.
Tin* notice shall he published once
each w.ek for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Kl.imil'l.W
I'ATKP at .Miami. Florida, tin.- lath
(lay of October, ISM.
E. R I.EATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit court
BY: WM. \V. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
PALLOT, SILVER MULLOY
Attorneys for Plaintiff
701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida
10/23-30 11/6-13
ADOLPHE
MENJOU
SIMON SUM*
M3 S.W. 17th Ae. Fswce I2-54M
four Star ana" Hesf in
CHASE'S
Favorite Story
MONDAY EVENINGS AT 9:3.0 P.M.
WTVJ Channel 4
Next weak:
"The Crlmt of Srlvesfre Bonnard"
with Ralph Morgan, Elian Corby
and Gloria Talbott
CHASE
FEDERAL SAVINGS
MIAMI BEACH
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN iND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. IsOOSj
JOHN F. STRANGE Plaintiff,
vs.
LOREDITH M. STRANGE, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: LOKEDITH M. STRANGE
Jacksonville. Florida
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce haa been
filed against you, and you are requir-
f.d to.,Berve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney. THEODORE
R. WAYNE, 214 Ponce de Leon Blvd.,
Coral Gables, Florhla. and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 21st day of Novem-
ber, 1953. If you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the Bill
of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI-ORIIMAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 20th day of October,
A.D. 1963.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
WM. W. STOCKING,
(Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk
THEODORE R. WAYNE
21 46 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/23-30 11/6-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 163550
BEN SNOWEISS, Plaintiff.
vs.
RUTH SNOWEISS, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RI'TH SNOWEISS.
787 E. 173th Street,
Bronx 60, New lork
You RUTH SNOWEISS. are hereby-
notified that a BUI of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed agalnat you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney. KURT WELLI8CH, No. 1
Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
30th day of November, 1933. If you
fall to do so. Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FUjRIDlAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Florida, this 20th day of October,
A.D. 1953.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By M C. GREEN
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
KURT WELLISCH. ESQ.,
1 Lincoln Road Bldg..
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/23-30 11/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 163531
MALI.IE I.ANOO, Plaintiff,
vs.
CLAIRE I.ANOO, Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: CLAIRE LANGO,
!;. sldonce unknown,
You ar, hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has l>.
fileil agalnat yon. and you are requir-
ed to serve I copy "f your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on tMe Plaintiffs attorney, BEN
KFSEN, 823 Seybold Building, Miami.
Florida, and file the original Anewer
oi Pleading in the office of thi
. | the Circuit Court on or hctore the
23rd day of November, IMS. if you.
(all to do so. Judgment by default
will he taken agalnel von for the re-
lief demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
I iNE AND ORDERED at .Miami,
Florida, this 19th day ,.f October, 1953.
B. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
I iade c.....ity. Florida
BY WM W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
BEN ESSEN, ESy
Attorney for Plaintiff ;
823 Seybold Building t
Miami. Florida
10/23-30 11/6-13_____________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thaf
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FLAQLER BUSINESS BROKERS, at
number 2510 W. Flagler Street, In ths
City of Miami. Florida. Intend to reg-
ister the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th
Day of October, 1953.
WOODROW W. OORDON
KIDNEY N. BOENINOKR
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicants
tStf*K W. Flagler St., Miami, Florida
10/23-30 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thst
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LAKESIDE COMPANY, not Inc., at
4747 North Bay Road. Miami Beach,
Florida, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
HAROLD J. SI I Kit
SAMUEL S. PEACH1N
HERMAN GRAYSON, Esq.
Attorney for Uikesiile Company,
not Inc.
'.".", Unooln Road, Miami Bench, Fla.
10/23-30 11/^-13________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ene*
business under the fictitious name of
(CORNER SUNDRY, a! 11* B W, St*
Street, Miami, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Count)', El.....''
LOUIS Ros.MAN, Bole owner
ELI BREGER
Attorney for Applicant
uicoln Rd.
10/23-30 11/6-13


PAGE 16 A
FRIDAY.
I
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BLUE RIBBON U. S. CHOICE
BONELESS^ **> -J
ROUND
r
69
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CHICKEN of SEA
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Green Label Chunk Style
REG.
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29
FARMER GRAY GRADE A
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Legs > 79c Backs lb 19c
Breasts > 89c wings i 39c
HYGRADE'S SKINLESS
ALL MEAT FRANKS lb
49
SUNSHINE SWEETS
SUGAR
5
LBS.
35
(WITH YOUR REGULAR PURCHASE)
FYNE-TASTE EVAP.
MILK 3^29
FOOD FAIR GRADE A
Minnesota Shipped
MEDIUM
EGGS *
57
HILLSDALE HAWAIIAN -
SUCED PINEAPPLE &J 19'
FYNE BAKE PURE VEG. ft A
SHORTENING 3 b<
FYNE-SPRED
MARGARINE
Golden
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10
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BAG
29

WM


W^^wiisWEJIiDip
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1953
SEC. B
ownership Of Heirless Wealth Contested
VS. Will Decide Fate of
Disputed Jewish Property
By ARTHUR GREIN
jtwish Telegraptric Agency >
NUREMBERG (JTA>Tke Unit-
u States Court of Restitution Ap-
pals, highest tribunal in matters
Effecting the restoration of Jewish
property in the American Zone of
Germany, will have to decide a
texatious intra-Jewish dispute
jhen it rules on an appeal filed by
ihe Jewish Restitution Successor
Organization. The JRSO asks re-
versal of a Munich Superior Court
decision awarding to the newly-
onstituted Augsburg Jewish Com-
nunity the property of the pre-
litler Augsburg congregation.
By the normal civil law criteria
f inheritance legislation, heirless
iroperty passes into the hands of
he national treasury, ft would
ve been intolerable, however, if
he German state, in whose name
.wish families, communities and
rganizations had been extirpated
oot and branch, were to fall heir
i the property of its victims who
6ft no relatives or successors.
pence the JRSO, which is incorpor-
ated in New York State, was set
Ip in 1948 by 12 major interna-
lonal Jewish bodies, with the sane-
Ion and support of L'S Military
Government, for the purpose of
Icquiring title to heirless Jewish
iroperty and to the assets of dis-
olved Jewish organizations. All
nnds accruing to JRSO are split
etween the Jewish Agency and
American Joint Distribution
mmittee.
I Contending that the pre-Hitler
^ugsburg community ceased to ex-
when it was dissolved in 1941,
RSO seeks to recover its property,
rhich consists of real estate worth
200,000. Against this claim the
^ugsburg community brought suit,
sisting that it was never in fact
solved, certainly not by an anti-
lewish Nazi decree it considers in-
land, and that the identity of pre-
war and postwar community has
been formally recognized by the
Bavarian State. In this opinion it
as sustained first by the local
court, and in June of this year by
a German Superior Court in Mu-
nich. Only where a Jewish Com-
munity has completely disap-
peared, reasoned the court, can
JRSO be considered the rightful
legal successor to the old congre-
tion.
From that judgment, JRSO has
appealed to the top American trib-
unal. "In the five years of our ex-
istence, we have not taken any is-
sue to court against a Jew or a
Jewish organization," explained
JRSO director-general Benjamin B.
Ferencz, a New York attorney and
former prosecutor at the Nurem-
berg war crimes trials. "But in this
case, which was forced upon us,
we have no alternative, unless we
wish to jeopardize all the amicable
settlements already concluded with
most of the communities in the
American Zone."
The pre-war AugsDurg commu-
nity boasted of 1,100 members,
with perhaps the same number liv-
ing in the smaller townships of
Swabia province, of which Augs-
burg is the capital. Today the num-
ber of Jews in all of Swabia, Augs-
burg included, has shrunk to some
125, many of them partners of mix-
ed marriages, while about 50 are
Polish Jewish DP's who were not
members of the community until
very recently. Of old Augsburgers
there may be 15 or so, almost all of
whom have married out of the
faith. In the rest of Swabia, a little
more than a score-*!- old-timers
can be found.
JRSO points out that the present
Augsburg community, quite aside
from the legal issue involved, is
thus only a pathetic fragment of
the former congregation, whereas
JRSO served as trustee for the
Jewish people as a whole, distribut-
ing all funds it receives for the re-
habilitation of Jewish survivors,
not excluding those from Augs-
burg. Two-thirds of the Jews in
Swabia succeeded in emigrating;
about 30 percent perished.
By what moral right, JRSO asks,
should the pitiful remnant inherit
all of the remaining communal
property, which produces an an-
nual revenue of $8,000? JRSO was
and is willing to assign to the new
Augsburg community that share of
the communal property which
JRSO considers necessary for the
upkeep of the community's relig-
ious and other needs.
This compromise the Jews of
Augsburg have rejected, although
agreements along those lines have
already been concluded with the
newly-constituted Communities in
Berlin, Munich, Stuttgart, and ten
lesser cities. Among the major
Communities in the American
Zone, there are only four hold-outs.
One of these is Frankfurt, whose
assets are greater than the amount
obtained by JRSO from the other
13 settlements combined.
Many German-Jewish leaders, on
the other hand, believe that JRSO
is motivated by vested interests of
its own and by a covert desire to
liquidate what Jewish life remains
in Germany. Former irritations
now come home to roost; many
German Jews resent the "high-
handed" attitude which JRSO is
supposed to have evinced in the
past. They insist that "we don't
need to be put under tutelage,"
and complain about the smallness
of the influence they exercise in
the councils of JRSO, "which, after
all, disposes of our property."
Members of the present Commu-
nities are largely old and indigent
people in need of relief and unable
to contribute to the community
coffers, these leaders further point
out. They also argue that the up-
keep of a large cemetery, for in-
stance, costs much the same sum,
whether 200 Jews live in a city or
10,000. They are duty bound, these
leaders affirm, to carry on the
heritage of German Jewry in all
those places where functioning
congregations still exist. To that
end, they feel that they must retain
more of the property than JRSO
deems adequate.
REACHING AMERICAN SOIL, this trio of Gb. first Jewish
servicemen to be released in the recently-completed Operation
Big Switch, received a hearty welcome from Shea Schwartz
(left), JWB Armed Forces director for the West Coast, and JWB
Chaplain William Z. Dalin (far right). The GIs (left to right)
are Pic. Manuel Castlewitz, of Philadelphia; Cpl. Bernard Ber-
man, of Lakewood, New Jersey; and Pfc. Alexander Kreizer,
of Danbury, Connecticut.
< .
Soviet Union Eyes Israel
For Trade Possibilities
Need Seen For Clarifying
Near Eastern Policies
j
Appointment of David E.
Traub as head of the Section
Services Division of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women has been announced
by Mrs. Elsie Elfenbein, ex-
ecutive director of the Coun-
| ciL Traub is placed in charge
of the work of programming
and liaison with the 245 Sec-
tions of the Council, an or-
ganization of more than 100,-
000 members, which carries
on welfare and educational
activities as well as an over-
seas program of community
assistance in Europe, the
Near East, North Africa and
South America.
By ARTHUR LEWIS
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
UNITED NATIONS At no
time has it been more necessary
I for the people of Israel to under-
stand United States policy in the
Middle East, and particularly as
[far as their country is concerned,
than now. That is why Ambassador
Abba E. Eban's trip home and the
| forthright statements he made
when he was there should be wel-
comed in the interest of continu-
ing Israeli-American friendship.
No one is better qualified than
Mr. Eban, who is not only the
permanent representative of Is-
rael at the United Nations but also
the Israeli Ambassador in Wash-
ington, to explain the difficult po-
sition in which the Republican Ad-
ministration finds itself with re-
gard to this volatile area of the
earth's surface. And though a dip-
lomat, he did not mince words.
In addressing a public meeting
of the Israel-America Friendship
League, Mr. Eban indicated that
the United States wanted the Arab
countries on its side, that it was
considerably embarrassed by the
way they held themselves aloof and
even seemed to take a hostile atti-
tude toward the Western World.
For this reason, the new adminis-
tration in Washington had to take
into account the Arab professions
of fear of Israel and their demands
for safeguards.
One may be irritated by such
concern for the Arabs and consid-
er it pampering of spoiled chil-
dren, but forewarned is forewarn-
ed, and one must realize the situ-
ation. It may seem strange,
though, that Mr. Eban should have
made this analysis at a time when
the Americans would seem to be
taking a fairly hefty swipe at the
same Arabs whom they wish so
badly to make friends.
The Ambassador arrived in Is-
rael at just about the time when
the United States announced its
opposition to the Moroccan dispute
being given a hearing by the Se-
curity Council, and thereby infur-
iated the Arabs. This was a case
of the caning hurting the father
worse than the son, and it was a
decision which the United States
had to take because of mitigating
circumstances, not the least of
which were the American air bas-
es in the French protectorate. The
report from Paris that France
would abstain on the resolution in-
viting India's participation at the
forthcoming Korea Peace Confer-
ence as a quid from quo did not
help to make the American posi-
tion with regard to the Arabs any
easier.
However, the view of most ob-
servers here is that the United
States, having dealt this blow
which it did not want to do but
Continued on Pat* 6B
JERUSALEM (JTA) The com-
mercial possibilities of a Soviet
offer to supply crude oil to Israel
for processing in the Haifa refin-
eries are under study, I. R. Kosloff,
the Israeli fuel commissioner, dis-
closed here this week. The offer
was made by the Soviet Union
through diplomatic channels to the
Israeli representative in a Euro-
pean. non-Communist capital.
A drum of the Soviet crude oil
is expected here within a month
for refining and examination
whether the Haifa equipment can
handle the quality of oil offered.
Freight charges and price to be
paid for the oil still remain to be
clarified, it was learned.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman
said that there was no political rea-
son why Israel should not avail
herself of the Soviet offer. France,
Arabs Are Visionless,
Rabbi Silver Feels
j M 1 1 ^k 1
-
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/ Bb *^H 9
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Italy and other NATO states, he
pointed out, are presently buying
oil from the Soviet Union and the
satellite states. The offer of oil
supplies was the first commercial
offer made by the Soviet Union to
Israel since the re-establishment of
diplomatic relations this summer.
Meanwhile, the resumption of
Soviet-Israeli relations, which oc-
curred in July, took on reality this
week with the arrival at Lydda air-
port of two Russian diplomats.
They were- greeted at the airfield
by representatives of all missions
of East European countries sta-
tioned here.
The diplomats were Yacov Medi-
anik, the legation's First Secretary,
and Alexander Matyshkin. the Sec-
ond Secretary. Neither would say
whether the Soviet legation would
be established in Tel Aviv or Jeru-
salem. When relations were re-
sumed, reports were current that
the USSR might open its legation
in Jerusalem, thus becoming the
first major power to recognize the
transfer of Israel's Foreign Minis-
try to the capital city. Both men
were members of the legation staff
before relations were ruptured last
February.
ftebbi Abbe N. Silver
CLEVELAND (JTA)Rabbi Ab-
ba Hillel Silver, addressing a two-
day National Report Conference of
the United Jewish Appeal here,
criticized the United States
and other democratic powers for
"failing" to tell the Arab states
"with unmistakable firmness to
get on with the business of mak-
ing peace with Israel." He called
statesmanship in Washington and
other democratic capitals "bi-
zarre" for sending arms to the
Arabs who, he said, are not averse
to dealing "with governments all
too eager to win friends and influ-
ence people"a reference to Arab
flirtations with Moscow.
Deploring the fact that "states-
men of vision and courage" have
failed to appear among the Arabs,
Rabbi Silver pointed out that, in-
stead of raising "the standard of
living of their millions of impover-
ished and largely illiterate peo-
ple," they concern themselves with
efforts to throttle "the small State
of Israel which represents two per-
cent of the territory of that part
of the world."
200 Delegates
NCRAC Airs
Civil Rights in
Chicago Talks
CHICAGO (JTA)The three-day
11th plenary session of the Na-
tional Community Relations Advis-
ory Council opened here this week
to discuss problems dealing with
combatting anti-Semitism and ex-
tending civil rights. Attending the
parley were some 200 delegates
from six national and 30 local Jew-
ish groups who comprise the NC
RAC.
Addressing the opening session,
Senator Herbert H. Lehman of New
York said he was convinced that if
there were an informed public
opinion in the United States "there
would be no McCarthyism, there
would be no McCarran-Walter Act,
no civil rights problem" in the US.
Speaking of his recent trip abroad,
he said that "we are viewed by
many in Europe today as already
under the shadow of an indigenous
Fascism." While the Senator called
this a "strained and distorted
view," he added that nevertheless
it "has some basis in fact."
Irving Kane of Cleveland, chair-
man of the NCRAC, paid tribute to
Senator Lehman for his "leadership
in the cause of human dignity and
individual freedoms which has in-
spired all of us" and presented
him with a bound volume of let-
ters from all the NCRAC constitu-
ent organizations expressing their
esteem and regard for Senator Leh-
man.


PAGE 2 B
Israel's Political Past and Signs of the Future
By MARTIN SILVER
Shortly before the year 571S
drew to its close, a political crisis
was brewing in Israel. It erupted
when Agudeth Israel and Agudath
Israel Workers quit the govern-
ment on the claimed ground that
their demands on the religious is-
- je had not been met. The defec-
tion deprived the coalition of a
majority and there was fear .that if
the-seceding parties aligned them-
>erve> with the opposition in Knes>
et. the government would fail to
secure a workseg majority. Premier
Ben-Gunon at the tiaae was hope-
: jl however of patching up the dif-
ferences, and there were indica-
tions he would turn to the General
Zionists and Progressives as an al-
ternative Curiously enough, the
religious issue is one of Israel's
main problems as the country pre-
pares to receive the year 5714.
With Parliament in recess dur-
ing the holiday period there was a
respite from politics but the real-
ization persisted that when it met
again it would have to meet grave
issues, among them the belliger-
ence of the Arab states and black
shadows that were moving from
other corners of the world-devel-
opments which foreshadowed the
.-subsequent anti-Israel. anti-Zionist
and anti-Jewish campaigns in the
Soviet Union and the satellite
countries In addition the country
was saddened by the declining
health of its first President. Dr.
Ohaim Weizmann. This was early
id October of 1952
As the month of October prog-
ressed there were indications that
\gudist defection from the Gov-l
ernment and the refusal of the
General Zionists to enter the coali-
tion might compel Ben-Gunon to
dissolve Parliament. But the Pre-
mier was firm, declaring that noth-
ing would deter him from his de-
termination to keep Parliament in
session until its full tenure had
expired
But there were other political
clouds on the horizon. The extreme i
religious element.- were pressing
against drafting women for mili-1
tary sen ice. and while the Pre
mier was coping with this issue.
he opponents of military sen ice
fog women were holding demon
.-trations. passing resolutions and
threatened religious defection from '
the government if they failed In
>ecure proper reassurances.
Meanwhile leftist Mapam and
the Communist party were causing
no end of trouble to the govern
ment Early in November the Com
munist deputies introduced a
resolution demanding the abolition
of religious courts and a promi
nent JMapam leader declared mem-!
bers of his party would not resist
Russia even in the event of a So-
viet invasion of Israel.
At about this time Israel was
stunned by the painful revelation
that about 1.000 Jewish children in
the country were being boused and
educated in missionary schools.
In the meantime Israel's eyes
were turned toward the US. where
Ike and Adlai were fighting it out
for the highest office There was
understandable uneasiness in some
Israeli circles with regard to Amer-
ican policy in the event of a Re
publican victory, but it was largely
dissipated when leaders of the
party who had steadfastly support-
ed Israel came out with assurances
that a Republican victory* would
not result in US change of policy.
In fact, the election results estab-
lished Ben-Gurion as a keen poli-
tical prognosticator, for it devel-
oped that the Premier had made
a small wager that Ike would
emerge triumphant.
A Nation in Mourning
At about this time Israel was in
gloom over the deteriorating con-
dition of its ailing President, and
the country' was soon stunned by
the announcement that its first
President, Dr. Chaim Weizmann
had succumbed to a heart attack
at his home in Rehovoth The
country at the time was planning
to celebrate its chief's 78th birth-
ay, but instead it was plunged into
gloom and mourning. Dr Weiz-
died within three days after
General Eisenhower's election.
Though the people of the young
state had not expected its aging
President to recover from the
grave illness, his death was a great
shock to the nation. As Dr. Weiz-
mann was laid to rest in the garden
of his home at Rehovoth tens of
thousands of Israelis from all
walks of life thronged to pay trib-
ute to Israel's first and most re-
spected citnrn.
When the traditional 30-day
mourning period was over, the na-
tion turned to the task of selecting
a successor. Late in November of
that year, a story broke that the
Israeli Premier had offered the
Presidency to Professor Albert
Einstein and that the great scien-
tist had declined the offer because
he felt he possessed "neither the
natural ability nor the experience
necessary to deal with human be-
ings and to carry out official func-
tions."
Red Anti-Semitism
At about this time, the end of
November, there was mounting un
easiness among the populace in Is-
rael over the anti-Jewish and anti-
Israel character of the Prague
trial. A Cabinet meeting paid spe-
cial attention to the ramifications
and possible repercussions of the
Czech travesty, and government
officials lashed out against
Prague's attempt to link the de-
fendants with the Zionist move-
ment and. indeed, with the Israel
government itself. And while the
trial was on. reports from Euro-
pean capitals close to the Iron Cur-
tain countries disclosed that Jews
in the satellite countries were liv-
ing in fear of the repercussions of
the trial and the anti-Jewish prop-
aganda that was being unleashed It;
was generally feH that the Prague
trial portended official Communist
sanction of anti-Semitic policy, a
course of action which would jeo-
pardize the spiritual and perhaps
even the physical existence of the
Jewish communities in the Com-
munist countries.
The country's sentiment was re-
flected in a resolution by Knesset
expressing its feeling of outrage
at the Prague treason trial.
A New President
Almost a month before the year
1952 was over. Parliament chose
Itzhak Ben-Zvi as successor to the
late President Weizmann. As Ben
Zvi took office the horizon over
the Jewish world in the red coun
trial mm bleak and foreboding,
and on the home front there was
crowing concern over Arab obdur-
acy to peace gestures.
As the year 1952 was drawing to
its close. Israel and the rest of the
Jewish community in the free
world, was stunned by a report
that the wave of anti-Semitism set
off by the Pregue tnal had thrown
the 30.000 Jews of that country
into a panic comparable with the
one which prevailed on the day
Hitler marched into Prague
In the meantime the internal
political situation was reaching a
climax, but late ho December the
crisis was dissolved with an an
noun cement by Premier David Ben
Gurion of the composition of the
new Cabinet, which included Gen-
eral Zionists and Progressives.
1VS3 and 5713
As the world entered the year
1953. four leaves had already been
torn from the calendar of the Jew-
ish year 5713. The war in Korea
showed no signs of abating, politi-
cal tensions were grave, and the
Middle East was in ferment In the
I'nited States a new Administra-
tion had taken over and it would
take some time before the new
masters of American destiny
could sit down to tackle interna-
tional problems The world was
in turmoil and in Israel there was
growing concern over the mount-
ing arms drive of the Arab coun-
tries.
Early in January the Israeli
Foreign Office in London pre-
sented a note to the British Gov-
ernment protesting against the
sale of arms to the Arab states.
And in Washington, the govern-
ment was reported by a spokesman
Community loaders from ail
parts oi the country will lake
part in around breaking cere-
monies for the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine of Yesh-
iva University, America's
first medical college under
Jewish auspices, on Sunday,
October 25th. in New York
City. Right is an architect's
model of the new non-sectar-
ian College of Medicine. Of
contemporary design, it will
consist of a ten-story school
building.
The Einstein Medical College will be the initial unit of a S25.OO0.OO0 Medical Teaching Cento
to include Colleges of Dentistry, Nursing, Public Health and Poet-Graduate studies. Occupy-
ing a 16-aere site, it will adjoin the new S40.000.000 Hospital Center which the City oi New
York is making available to the College for teaching, medical care and rose each. New Yon
State Attorney General Nathaniel L. Goldstein head* a national campaign in behalf of tin
project
for the Israeli Embassy to be con-
cerned over the shipment of arms
to the Arab states.
Meantime feeling was growing
high in Israel as reports came in
that Soviet Jewry was living under
a cloud of fear as a result ef the
alleged involvement of a number
of Jewish physicians in what the
Moscow radio called a conspiracy
"with the international Jewish
bourgeois nationalist organization
'Joint' set up by the American in-
telligence service."
Amidst these tensions, Israel
was beset by what seemed reluc-
tance by the Bonn Government to
submit its reparations pact with
Israel for ratification by Parlia-
ment. Late in January Foreign
Minister Sharett voiced astoash-
ment at Boon's delay in securing
ratification. In London, however.
Dr. Goldmann predicted late in
February that ratification of the
pact would be forthcoming within
a matter of weeks.
Soviet ftreek
Adding to the tension was the
bombing of the Soviet Legation.
Some elements in Knesset were
critical of the government's hand-
ling of the situation, but when the
issue of the Soviet break with Is-
rael was debated before Knesset,
the government received an over-
whelming vote of confidence in its
handling of the difficulties with
the Soviet Union. The Soviet a>
lion had stunned Israel and tie
country was thrown into flow
ver the fate of the 2^00.000 Jon
in Russia and the satellite na>
tries. Though the bombing waits)
direct eaeae ef the breach, it vs
generally felt that it was not);
the culmination of general Seat
anti-Israel policy. While Israel m
groping with the situation, tat
neighboring Arab states were s>
joicing. but calmer leaden, h
ever. were apprehensive over he
cow's wooing of Arab public ops-
ion.
This development stirred t
sension in Mapam. where extras)
Continued en Page B
Seven- Up Plant to
Move this Month
A soft drink bottling company
which began 19 years ago in Miami
with only 4.000 feet of operating
space and one truck will move
within a few weeks into approxi-
mately 40.000 feet of modern fa-
cilities.
With the completion of the new
plant at 37th Street and Miami Av-
enue. Sherman Tobin. president of
the Seven-Up Bottling Co.. will
have realized the dream begun by
his father, of bringing his com-
pany into the ranks of the top
three soft drink bottlers in the
south* rise that parallels the
eosemercial growth of Miami itself.
The new plant, complete with
the latest eennameat for the bot-
tling ef Seven-Up. will enable the
company to turn out approximate-
ly 145.000 battles per day. Demand
for the new building resulted from
the steady sales increase of this
soft drink.
The plant and offices will be in-
corporated into one streamlined
new building which is expected to
become the bottling showpiece of
South Florida. The executive
offices are to be located on the
mezzanine with large picture win-
dows overlooking the plant opera-
tion. Special 14-foot plate glass
windows, forming the radial cor-
ner of the building, afford visitors
a complete view of the entire bot-
tling operation.
The windows were designed and
manufactured specifically for this
building purpose by the Miami
Glass Co. As they are removable,
easy access is allowed into the
main work area for extraerse
equipment and machinery.
Throughout the plant, careful lay-
out of structural e^snmnd and 20-
foot ceilings for special stacking
of cases and bottles, have saved
more than 30 percent in floor area
requirements
Special consideration for a fu-
ture second floor has been incor-
porated into the design as well as
Archhect's view oi new Seven-Up bottling plant.
L v k
flu i J. Tex*
nffiiistttn for additional r*W
doors, elevators sad stairways, ttj*
an essential fat design risan-
ts as the Seven-Up Co. s
ander s lonferange exp
akm pleo. Tebin said
The beaming, fireproof atd*
conditioned 9km^mA.yJ^
shmed by architect Charter *
and is being built by the;***
Construction Co. Present puna
lor formal landscaping of *
grounds surrounding the pW"
that this city comer at fits***
and Miami Avenue will be <*
standingly attractive setting m
the new building M
For Tobin and his uh?**j
new plant is the <'"lmuU,"Llt-
many years of rtioftJS
greater expansion and unjo r
duction facilities AcrP
Tobin. it is justjhe begin** J
what be fully expects *!_,
even larger enterprise ourntf
years ahead. it-
In line with his compaW
sire to take an active pan 0
munity affair.-. Tobin "* ^
nounced that the opMJ* *
new building schedukd R*
first p.rt of <***Jl0
marked by a gala open "-
aU Greater Mianuans.


mrnAY. OCTOBER 23, 1953
+JmA&ficr9dNbHn
Miami Sets Stage For JWB Convention;
To Mark 100 Years Of Center Movement
Several hundred leaders of Jew- Jewish qroup work agency in the
I -US-It is the National Association
, flKwistr ......1agtsMtf.nl
overaWR^P a
Community
ish
States between riorida and Texas,
will attend the eighth annual con-
vention of the Southern Section,
National Jewish Welfare Board.
Mrs. Miltoo Slrkin, convention
chairman, announced this week.
The convention will open on Satur-
day November 7th, at the Delano
Hotel in Miami Beach and will con-
As, the government" ac
credited agency for serving t h e
morale, welfare and religious needs
of Jewish men and women in the
US Armed Forces and in veterans
hospitals and the sponsoring agen-
cy of the Jewish Book Council of
America, the National Jewish
Music Council and the National
Jewish Youth Conference. It is a
member agency of USO. The South-
ern Section is one of eight sections
through which JWB serves centers
and Jewish communities.
Beach Sisterhood Holds
Member Tea Wednesday
A membership tea on Wednes-
day, October 21st, at v.ie Monte
Carlo Hotel was the opening
event on the calendar of the Sis-
terhood of the Miami Beach Jew-
feh Center,. aeeerdMrf'WBtfs. Jo-lj
seph A. Berman, president.
The program was planned
to include a playlet presented by
Sisterhood members and songs by
Cantor Philip Brummer. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman extended greetings.
An outline of Sisterhood plans for
the year was given by Mrs. Ber-
man.
Mrs. Albert E. Ossip, chairman
of the tea, was assisted in ar-
rangements by co-chairmen Mrs.
Harry Koretzky and Mrs. Henry
Waitzkin.
PAGE 3 B
IJP
To Form Cancer, Tit Chapter Here*
The home of Theresa Arnold
Brand was the site Monday of an
organizational luncheon to form
the Esther Rosen Derg Miami Chap-
ter of the City of Hope, a national
cancer and,, tuberculosis i*fr?crrtT,os"
pital at Duarto, California.
Some 50 persons attended the
luncheon and heard Mrs. Brand
characterize the work of the City
of Hope as a "noble charity." She
said that the cancer and TB hos-
pital "is a living monument to the
fact that the two dread diseases
are curable."
Explaining that her sister, after
whom the chapter is to be named,
died of cancer in 1947, Mrs. Brand
indicated "that it is the nickels
and dimes, freely given by Ameri-
cans, that furthers the work of
,tJL
the City of Hope. Our chapt
she said, "will be dedicated
trading active workers more '
$5 paid members."
Current headquarters for the
group are at Mrs. Brand's home,
1368 SW 22nd Terrace.
Proceeds Go To OUT
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the Women's American ORT held
its autumn card party on Wednes-
day at the San Souci Hotel. Pro-
ceeds went to the Scholarship Fund
for ORT Schools in Europe. Mrs.
Joan Baron and Mrs. Myrtle Briok-
man, chairman of the Scholarship
Committee, were in charge of the
card party.
,"r
Mrs. Milton Skkin
tinue until Monday, November 9th.
The Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center will be host to the
convention.
Leon Kaplan, president of the
Southern Section-JWB, and Stanley
Myers president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center,
reported that the entire Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami JCC
is expected to participate in the
various meetings of the convention
which -will be dedicated to the
celebration of the 100th anniver-
sary oi Jewish Community Centers.
Lilt Kapltn
The general community is also in-
vited to attend the sessions of the
convention.
The local Convention Committee
includes Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kap-
lan, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mr.
and Mrs. Cart Weinkle, Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Sheiner, Mr. Leonard
Schiff, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Seitlin,
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Stiller, Mr.
Harold Thurman, Mrs. Paula Orlik,
Mr. Abe Cohen, Mrs. Off 1 Sttuhfnd,
Mrs; M Cominar and Mrs. Joseph
Duntov.
Other Florida eommuuniss
which will be represented at the
< nventinn wilt include St Peters
bur, Jacksonville, Hotly wood and
West Psflm Beasjh. Or; David L.
Mendejblatt will head the St.
Petersburg delegation, and Mr. I. S-
Edelst*in;wiU heed the Jackson-
ville delegation-.
In addition to the celebration of
the 190th -anniversary of the Jew*
ish. Community Center movement,
the. convention will.devote itself to
* careful study of the Jewish coop
munity responsibility for leisure
time recreation .and cultural activ-
ities.
The JWB"ithe major national
Prices are Stable...
And, this organization, for
one, always has and shall
endeavor to continue
in every way within its
power to maintain
reasonable, stable prices.
This we promise... plus
constant research to
improve wherever possible
the quality of every
concrete product we
manufacture... and a
sincere effort to give our
customers an individual
service whether the job
is large or small.
So, when you build... just
pick up your phone and
I CUCAfaa/e
PHONE 2-7261
$> OMics: 307S "sits MM* *?.
I si

0

'
.:
ssltr

- '

.
<
. Ml
in-

'


PAGE 4 B
MELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
BETH EL CONGREGATION will
bold Friday evening services at
5 30 pm. Saturday morning serv-
ice* are at EM am., when Rabbi
Sbmaryabu T Swirsky will offici-
ate sad discuss: Why Do Tbe Na-
lioas Rae A class in Talmud is
scheduled for 4 pm. Mincha will
he al 5 p.m.. followed by Shalos
Seudos Junior services are at 10
; in the Academy Hall.

MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL AND
CONGREGATION will hold Friday
evening services at 545 p.m. Sat-
urday morning services are at 8:30
a.m.. when Rabbi Simon April will
disru.-o-: How To Prevent Modern
Diseases A class in Maaat is shl-
(4for4pm.awnBktW-
lowed S Macau and :
das. Caator fcnk Ke
reader r*w sxsara. SKrEssc? me
larar*?
will render the musical portions of
the liturgy
l!
will
Fridaj- evening sen ices at 5:30 followed by
p.m. Saturday morning services
are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Alexander
Gross will officiate and deliver tbe
sermon. Mincha is at 5.20 pm.
followed by Shalos Seudos. Dairy j Rackovsky
services are at 7:30 am and 5:30
p.m Sunday morning services are
at 8 am

BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will
hold Friday evening services at 6
SatartRf
at 9 am
Maance Maaarhes wiD
Edward, sob of Mr and
Mrs. Ernest C
Ml
the topic: Freedom. The Oneg
Shabbat following will be under
tbe supervision of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Ginensky. Saturday morn-
ing sen ices are at 949 a.m. Rabbi
Malar** v will officiate and discuss
the Weekly Portion Mincha is
ImM,-slated for 515 pm, and will be
Seudos.
BEAO
TER w*I bail mar rnrxunf n
j.-e* e: 5*5 x.n. Naturae?
rag services &f k I
tngssj Lehnsax 3
WeeCj Pomor. C9MI
Bnrmmer render tbe
portion.- ai the liturgy Daily
ires are at 8 a m and 5 45 pjn
BETH JAC09 CONGREGATION
mffl hold Friday ewesaaag srrv ires
at 5 30 p.m Saturday morning
arcana are a: 8 3f am when
Fj.ro. Moses Mescbelafif wil of-
farsate and dxscnss The v
* '..-...- ;- tgajaa wami
----- v... saaabn amatol pan
: BBS :.: .m BWBS
ir :tt Dand
Ha* under tbe darertaon of B
irwm? at am Kiddnsh win be
under the rimiiribia f tbe Sis-
terhood, with Mrs. Abrabaae Berg
man as harterr Mincha is at 5 39
?m fallowed by Shalos Seudos.
~ --- :-:-- -._-' -V
Wwe*fj Portion. Daiiy services are
"* and Sc3B in
TlPERETN rSRAEL NORTH-
SR>E CENTER v..
i im sen-jpe; at 8 pm wet
Tabri. Lanai ."*ssk offieaatrog and
.an:a- Bex saWashuan, chantingthe
TSk ynvt asm he dedi-
catee st '. tree \acions ees. Snb-
>=necLjt-. armony Of
Ma Saturday moraaag
are a: f i b. v-nex
a cbaenss the "neeau?
ktXl'x (St,
MONTKELLO PARK will hold
Fnday evening services M 8:39
and 9.30 p m. with Rabbi Boris
officiating. An Oneg
Thili isl will follow. Saturday
morning services are M 9 in

WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER
will bold Friday evening services
at 5.30 p.m.. conducted by Abra-
ham Goldstein Late services will
be M 9=39 pm. with Rabbi Alfred
Waxman officiating and assisted
by the Center Choir. Subject of
the Rabbi s sermon is scheduled
as. Israel Among The Nations. An
will follow under the
of Mr and Mrs. M.
M 9 am Kiddnsh
Mincha is at 5 JO pn,
by Maanv

NORTH DAOE JEWISH CEN-
TEX will bold Friday evening
at 8 15 pat- with Rabbi
Okobra officiating The
der the ipimswihin of Mr and
Mrs. 1 Miller

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will
hold amms Friday at 830 pm
Rabbi Max M 1 snamsfi will offi-
ciate, assisted by Cantor David
Bagiey and the mixed choir The
Rabbi win speak on: Tbe Life Of
Abraham And Sarah The Oneg
Thatihn will he m honor of tbe
50th weddaag anniversary of Mr
and Mrs Benjamin Thalmw Serv-
ices wili begm M 9 am, Saturday
The subject of tbe Ram's sermon
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE will be: Jerusalem And Its 3.000th
will bald Fnday evening services J Anniversary
at 530 pm Satarday morningI will hold services at 11
services are at 9 am Mincha will, cha is scheduled for 5
he at 530 pm fallowed by ShaW lowed by Shalos Seadw
tbe sponsor shay of i cha at 9:15 pm Services are held
Dairy'daily M 7 i
Of
cat
at 10 45 am
and Mrs. Samuei
ence Bernard son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving TUbs. will became Bar Mia
van at that time Cantor SnaaneJ
Kelemer wiL render tbe mnarnl
portions oi tbe liturgy.
HIALEAH MIAMI
JEWISH COMM UNITY CENTER
wiH bald Fnday evening services
at 8 15 pm. with Rabbi Harry Et
Cardiac Hospital
Plan* Bazaar
A dessert and card party will be
green by tbe Dade Chapter na-
tional Children-! Cardiac IfuapMal.
an Tuesday. October 27th. 1349
p.m, M the Treasure Isle Cab
Club far tbe group's bazaar to be
held in December. Admission wiD
be a miscellaneous item that can
be sold M the dazaar.
Hostesses sponsoring the card
party are tbe Mesdames Leonard
Wolfe. Bernard Lowenthal. Harry
Decay. Aaron Tubin and Lillian
Greene. The bazaar will be one of
tbe major fund raising projects of
the year to further research and
concentration on the out-patient
clinic of tbe hospital located M
4250 West Flagier Street, Miami.
bead the hostesses for the Kiddnsh
following.

TEMPLE SINAI will bold Friday
evening services at 8j30 pm Mem-
bers of the Men's Club will partici-
pate. Rabbi David Shapiro will of-
ficiate and same the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Sokolow. Subject of
his sermon is scheduled as: God's
Great Experiment Cantor Joseph
W. Male* wiD render the musical
portions of the amata. The Oneg
Shabbat following win be sponsor-
ed by Mr and Mrs. Max Eachnex
Satarday morning services are M
9 am. with Reverend
Haalman assisting Rabbi
Junior congregation services are
slated for 10 am Daily morning
services are at 9 am
Pofct Heads
Cfcest Division
Winmm L Pallot a
firm of Faltet. Silver and ]*?
wil head up the Cooa-^j
Chest's Unit Plan Diriri^Tu
** Feather drive, ft 2}
"ounced Saturday by ;oha .
Tamer. 1954 campaign chiinw
Executive Committee of the w.'
ish Social Service Bureau, one J
the Chest's 22 local organiatJ
will lead a group of Board ism!;
hers representing all Uk aw*
Feather organizations in the dri
Tbe Unit Plan Divid*, '
all types of gifts from smagtS
ponies through one volantee, i
place of sending i volunteer w]
the firm gift and another worker]
torthe executives and emplojeej1!
gifts, one worker will solicit a]
gifts in tbe company throsfk the j
one package plan to save volattcJ
time.
A former judge of the naniasf^
of Coral Gabies. Pilkn |
of tbe PuWk Watt-
ed the City of UmiA
of the Metrooolitaa Mbaji
Municipal Board, a past presidegl
of B'nai B'nth. Sojtb Fbrkn
OaamcaL and a former officer U
the Elks Lodge.
otf^crm
fol
aaaa haw Frwy ee
nag servaee* a: 531 j.jz. Satur
cay raaramc semees are M 9
am. wet Eanh. Isaac E*er o!tV
ciarmf and ilia ini Boa Om
"Tex twhnuaj Mex. Sawe A CUy
Mto=faa wil he a: 5
by Maar
i'3* is. arc SJ9 pm
s
KC*"-- SMORE
" fck v aahf Prsnay eveaunt
acts at 5 45 in. Saturday more-
ami services are a: t am Raux
Mr and Mrs David Rosner Dairy j dairy at ? am. and ?asy M 9
services are a: ~M am and 539; am.
r
______' I CORAL GABLES JEWISH CEN-
U39ESETH ISRAEL CONGReJ m ^ ^^ Fjidv evening serr-
,J2S39-Im^^ZSv ^ 15 pm_ with l^bm Morris
"^i^jshop officiating Snbject of his
va'dzteonrse is scnednled as: How
Abra-' Jewish People Should Act. Cantor
services Schmtetand and Leonard Yesner
l | win bleat the Sabbath candles. Sat-
arday moraine. seitK.es are M 9
s^aa- ^flj am At 11 am, tbe Union Prayer
Book service for the third Sabbath
of tbe Month of Cheshvaa wiD take
place Ana Etovsu and Arthur Al^
wiil assist the
Mrs. finirl Bansh win
hand Fndzy rn-exung serv uxt at
: : n. wrJt Dr Jaacmh Xarot
amhjext of
naMmMRti i-
A Ranbc Satarday
semres are as 11
wnex the Rabbc wil bngxa a aeries I
cd iala.- ox
m lbs TrsdltiMsl
wan
Ph. 58-7881
T)ttaj\o
LIU IOOM
atsw
: aajsjan
lanel Anx The '. nr
Caannr Edward Ejen
PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO
ROSEDALE
KOSHER STYLE COOKI
AHt CONDITIONED
4 atrriM9 tmr mtt
179 N.W. FIFTH STREET
PRIVATE DINING 80*j
PARKIN*
z* Fames
PHONE
SrttH**
Good Food
; gHat A-.
?AEDoS kEf
!Al
It's not flickin'chicken-its
vickin'Chickcn
MMLAhflMUCH


or.TOBER 23. 1953
* Jewish fh rid, hi
;a| Delegates Will Attend National
ntion Of Hadassah In Washington
Imately 22 delegates and
of the Greater Miami
if Hadassah will attend
39th annual convention,
October 25th through
ashington, D.C.
ial representatives to the
n which will be attended
Jian 3.500 delegates from
Hadassah chapters
t h e country, will
by Mrs. Samuel Z. Sa-
Isident.
Ktatcs Senator Alexander
Twisconsin, chairman of
j Foreign Relations Com-
-irael Ambassador to the
K. Eban, and Dr. Nahum
1 chairman of the Amer-
im of the Jewish Agency,
Ithe list of American and
okesmen who will ad-
I convention.
fcrnard Goldberg, Miami
Visual Aids coordinator,
; before one of the work
adaptation of national
lor chapters and groups.
jtnber of the Miami Dele-
rs. Louis Goldman, went
few York City at attend a
jeeting Monday at the
Wlrs. Albert D. Lasker.
nan i< serving as official
Jtivc of the State of Flor-
I meeting of the National
Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center Building
Fund.
The 1953 convention in Washing-
ton will be charged with the re-
sponsibility of formulating a rec-
ord-breaking program of medical,
social welfare, child rescue and
rehabilitation and vocational edu-
cation assistance in Israel for the
next 12 months. Delegates will be
called to vote on Hadassah's pro-
posed budget of $9,000,000.
?r Women Will
Irs. Bookspait
Women, Club No. 2,
|a "welcome home" cele-
honor of Mrs. Ida Book-
londay. October 26th, at
|th Israel Congregation.
okspan is Jewish Nation-
Ihairman of the organiza-
Ipeaker will be Mrs. Bea
lesident of the Pioneer
i Council of Greater" Mi-
fee of arrangements are
parties Ida Powell, chair-
nya Shubov, Sophie
Pearl Gratz, Rose Ostrov
fcr Shcdroff.
Classical Hour
TATION NEW TIME
if ION WWPB
|50 on Your Dial
proudly presents
>ISH CLASSICAL
HOUR
wiffc
f Jewish Commentators
>RRIS NASATIH
every sunday
Mm
9:30 t. 11 MS.
listen To Our
New Feature
UN IS JUST A
DREAM
Monday Yhru Friday
f'om 10 (a 10:30 a.m.
**" Breekfesf 'refrain
^GELS AND LOX
Academy Faculty
To Be Honored
The faculty of the Hebrew Acad-
emy will be honored at a recep-
tion on Sunday evening, October
25th, at 8 p.m., in the' Pan-Ameri-
can Room of the BlackstOne Hotel.
The reception is being sponsored
jointly by the Hebrew Academy
Room Mothers and the- Hebrew
Academy Fathers' Club.
Mrs. Alex Miller, chairman of
arrangements, announced that as
part of the program, greetings will
be extended by Irving Firtel, presi-
dent of the Fathers' Club, and Mrs.
Alexander Kogan, chairman of the
Room Mothers' Group. Mrs. Miller
added that a brief message will be
offered by Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal, speaking on be-
half of the faculty of both the He-
brew and English Departments of
the Academy.
The program will also include
folk singing led by Alex Miller,
former Chicago resident and now
an active member of the Board of
Governors of the Fathers' Club.
Cantor Maurice Mamches, instruc-
tor of liturgical music at the
Academy, will offer several num-
bers.
Piano selections and popular Is-
raeli songs will also be rendered
by Mrs. Jack Donnerstag, music
director.
PAGE 5 3
Coral Gables Sisterhood
The first hot luncheon and card
party of the season will be held
by the Coral Gables Jewish Center
Sisterhood on Wednesday, Octo
ber JSth, 12:30 p.m., at the Center.
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Jerome
Weiss and Mrs. Jacques Fink.
I
-i*
Help for boys and girls of needy families to attend the day
camps of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center this
past summer was provided by the Roosevelt Lodge No. 177,
Knights of Pythias, as is indicated by the above presentation
of a check for $200 to the Camper Assistance Fund. Shown
are (left to right) Murray Omstein; Abe Cutler, chairman of
the Lodge Child Welfare Committee; Efraim Gale, GMJCC
executive fflrector; and Larry Siegel, co-chairman. Child Wel-
fare Committee. The Cenler served over 400 boys and girls
inits three-day camps during the summer.
JWV Auxiliary To Hold
Hawaiian Fashion Affair
The Jewish War Veterans Lad-
ies' Auxiliary No. 243 will hold a
Fashions of Hawaii affair on Tues-
day evening, October 27th, 8:30
p.m., at the Flagler-Granada Jew-
ish Community Center.
Members of the organization
will serve as models featuring
Honolulu originals. Guest speaker
will be Rabbi Morris Skop, spirit-
ual leader of the Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center. Also
Let
present will be Norma Koloff, State
Department president of the Jew-
ish War Veterans Ladies' Auxil-
iary.
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
\roft x> mssB
Jewish Trade
Look for the 2-Story White
Building
Thurmond Monument Co.
MARKERS $40.00 PLUS
CEMETERY CHARGES
Open Sundays Phone 4-3243
4
'jTOiiMpH-. Vftt^BRi its
flabbi JoMDh E. Rackovalry
MS Michigan Avenue
Miami Beech
Phone 5-35S3
-------:
MIAMI TITLG
* QktmctCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE]
j
Title Insurance Pelicies ef
Rentes City Title Insurance Co.
Capitol, Surplus t Reserves
Exceed $3,000,000
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE 9-1892
WOBRY
About Your
FOOD
A Complete Catering Service
Beautiful Hors D'oeuvTee
Made to Order
Rental of
CHINA SILVERWARE
LINENS
Entertainment and all other
details arranged for your
formal end informal affairs
PHONE 3-5463
NIGHTS, SUNDAYS HOLIDAYS
3-188*
JACK & JILL CATERERS
M N.W. 7th 8t. Off Mlemi Ave.
f, i C C FOR EVERY
ULA J J PURPOSE
I "ORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
* -re Tope. Beveled Mines* and Resilvering Our Specialty
* < Glass and Mirror Works
pjffre JSt 8t PHONE 8-4834
KRIS ORUN IRVING GORDON
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
5M5 N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201
Dade Federal
Yes. thousands oi Greater
Miami folks save millions
oi dollars in this friendly
savings institution. They
have learned the value of
saving a part of all they
earn regularly each pay
day-
Join your neighbors in this
safe, profitable and con-
veniently available sav-
ings plan. Become a mem-
ber of the Friendly Dade
Federal Savings family.
OPEN YOUR INSURED
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
ACCOUNT TODAY1 .
Tomorrow you'll be glad
you did.
FREE GIFTS FOR
NEW SAVERS
DADE FEDERAt SAVINGS Aceounti or*
INSURED to $10,000 by tho ftderu! Sav-
ings and loan Insurance Corporation and
EARN liberal dividends twice a year for
you at th# turronl rate of 21i% per onnum.
Federal
JOSEPH M. IIFTON, Preti.t
Su.iness Hours: A.M. to i P.M. Weekdays 9 A.M. to 12 Noon Saturdays
.. ond, our trench Offices ore open each Friday evening untl 8 P.M
RESOURCES EXCEED 50 MILLION DOLLARS


PAGE 6 B
-Jewistintrktkui
~ ~

Center Adult Institute Opens
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of (he Miami Beach Jewish
Center, announces the opening of
its Institute of Adult Jewish Stu-
dies.
The Institute, which has been
conducted by the Center for many
years, is a branch of the National
Academy for Adult Jewish Studies
d^h
*n
of the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary of America and is affiliated
with the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Greater Miami.
The various courses of study
that are offered will be divided
into two semesters, both a Fall and
a Spring series. The first semester
or Fall series of courses includes
the study of Hebrew for beginners
and advanced students during the
first hour from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m.
Two courses entitled, Three Hun-
dred Years of Jews And Judaism
In America and The Bible An
Analysis And Appreciation, will be
offered to students from 8:19 to
9:05 p.m.
The first hour Hebrew classes
will continue through the Spring
semester which begins on January
8th and concludes on April 7th.
During the second hour of this se-
mester, two new courses will be
introduced The Prophets And
Their Contributions To Civilization
and Highlights In Jewish History.
Of special interest to prospec-
tice students, Rabbi Lehrman an-
nounced the introduction of special
Tuesday morning classes to the
curriculum for those adults who
cannot attend evening classes and
for those who wish to attend a
course on Living The Jewish Life,
a discussion of basic principles and
practices of Judaism. Rabbi Lehr-
man will instruct in this course
each Tuesday morning from 10i35
to 11:20 a.m., beginning on Octo-
ber 27th. The Tuesday morning
classes will also include a course
in beginners' Hebrew from 10 to
10:30 a.m. which will be taught by
Saul Rabin, educational director.
Included in the faculty which
will conduct these courses that are
open to all adults and youth of the
community are Mrs. Aida Barad
and Mrs. Miriam Solkoff, staff
members of the Religious School
of the Miami Beach Jewish Center.
All classes will be held in the Reli-
gious School building on James
Avenue at 17th Street.
Mrs. Harry G. Rogers is chair-
man of the program for the Adult
Institute of Jewish Studies.
Samuel friedland
Friedland Heads
Chest On Beach
Samuel Priedland has been nam-
ed to lead the 1954 Community
Chest campaign on Miami Beach.
The Miami Beach business and
Civic leader is active in many phil-
anthropic activities. Chairman of
the Board of Food Fair Stores. Inc.,
he will serve a- chairman of Mi-
ami Beach's Division A which will
solicit corporation gifts, large in-
dividual gifts and gifts through
professional men and women
there.
Dr. Kurt Peiser. director of the
Food Fair Foundation and a--i-t
ant to Friedland. will serve as vice
chairman, it was announced by
John B. Turner, 1954 Dade County
Chest Campaign chairman.
Friedland is president of the
Miami Beach Jewish Center, vice
president and member of the
Board of Mount Sinai Hospital and
a vice president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Sixty thousand tons of iron and six tons of copper will be
mined by Israel within the next two years. Dr. Dov Joseph,
Minister of "Development, has declared in Tel Aviv, Making
possible Ihe research for hidden mineral wealth in the Negev
are appropriations and loans from the State of Israel Bonds
which help uncover deposits of iron, copper, phospates, man-
ganese, glass sands and ball clay.
Herman Lector Is
Miami Visitor
Herman Leder will be guest
speaker over Simon Seiden's Jew-
ish Forum of the Air on Sunday,
October 25th, at 10:30 a.m., station
WMIE.
Leder is a retired journalist and
author. His appearance on the Jew-
ish Forum will mark his and Sei-
den's reunion after 40 years.
Originally from Rzeszov, Poland,
Leder came to the United States
and made his home in Washington,
D.C. He was representative for the
Internationale Nachrichten Dicnst,
Vienna, and correspondent with
the Illustrierte Zeitung and Illus-
trierte Presse there.
As a roving reporter, he tra-
veled through Italy, Austria, Switz-
erland, France and other European
countries.
In 1932, Leder was appointed
representative of the Associated
Press Syndicate. One year later, he
joined the staff of Columbia News
in Washington. He retired in 1841,
after the attack on Pearl Harbor.
Leder is author of the recently
published book, Reisher Yidden,
which will soon appear in English
translation. The work includes stu-
dies of Jews famous in religion,
literature and other fields who
came from Rzeszov. One of the
chapters is dedicated to Seiden,
FRIDAY,

!-
director producer of i\
Forum here.
Leder's book resuhtdf
ing named honorary i
the United Rzeszoverl
mittee at Tel Aviv, I__
He plans to make In]
Miami soon.
Hialeah Ladies Plan
Annual Swim Dance
The Sovereign Hotel, Miami
Beach, will again be the scene of
the second a n n ual swim-dance
sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Jew-
ish Community Center. The date is
November 15th at 8 p.m.
Entertainment will be arranged by
the Mesdamcs Billie Krupp and
Anne Smith, with Hialeah-Miami
Springs' Jack Cohen as master of
ceremonies.
Mrs. L. Gordon and Sanford
Smith are handling publicity. Tick-
ets can be obtained from Mrs. J.
Strunin and Mrs. M. Bernie.
"Dragnet Drag" Affair
The Young Adult League will
hold a "dragnet drag" a? the Town
Branch of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center on Sunday
evening, October 25th, 8:30 p.m.
Chairman is Stanley Bloom.
Need Seen To I
Near East Polii
Continued from I
had to do. would be i
than ever now to lean!
wards to please the i
other Issue For that-i
Eban's warning may
untimely but in'
foresight.
What can be done i
cum>tances, with thtj
sire of the United
the Arab States to its4
Eban gave the answer. Atf
lie meeting in Je
Eban said that Israeli I
was to make it plain I
not in any way th
Arab neighbors, and thatl
the United States coold-f
Arab friendship at Israel's!
He said that Israel wasi
to national liberation, i
form and economic
in the area and nooei
aims could be advanced I
fying American Israeli I
Israel's Political Past and Signs of the Future in International Affairs
Continued from Page 2 B
leftist Moshe Sneh was bent on
defending Moscow and its satel-
lites. As a result of the rift, Sneh
was expelled from the party. At
the same time Histadrut moved
speedily for the expulsion of all
Communists as "avowed enemies
of the Jewish nation, the State of
Israel and the workers movement."
Bonn Reparations
In the meantime Israel was
struggling with economic problems
whose alleviation depended to an
extent on the implementation by
the Bonn Parliament of the West
German-Israel reparations pact un-
der which Germany was to pay Is-
rael the sum of $714,000,000, most-
ly in goods, over a period of twelve
years, apart from the sum of
$110,714,000 which Israel was to
transmit to the Jewish Conference
on Material Claims Against Ger-
many. Late-in March, the Lower
House of the West German Parlia-
ment ratified the pact, but the
problem was still far from solved
since ratification was required by
the Higher House and there were
signs that some deputies might get
out of band in voting since the
country was rapidly approaching a
national election.
In the meantime the uncertainty
with regard to the Eisenhower at-
titude toward. Israel was easing.
And early in April the White
House announced that the Presi-
dent was to confer with Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe Sharatt oa
April Ma.
Msscsw Exonerates Jewish
Physicians
Before Mr. Sharett was to meet
with the President, there was a
sudden and dramatic development
in Russia. Moscow exonerated the
six Jewish physicians who had
been ear.used of having murdered
high Soviet officials under an al-
leged conspiratorial agreement
with the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee and the Zionist Organiza-
tion, and there was speculation
that the development presaged ear-
ly resumption of diplomatic rela-
I tions with Israel. Late in March,
the U.N. reverberated with acri-
monious exchanges between the
Soviet bloc and the Israeli dele-
gation on red anti-Semitism, anti-
Zionism and anti-Israelism, with
the Arab bloc joining the Kremlin-
ites in their slanderous tirades
against Israel and Zionism. And
now, early in April, there were
omens of a change for the better.
World events, indeed, move rapid-
ly and strangely.
In the meantime President Eis-
enhower had conferred with Shar-
ett at the White House aad the
Israeli Foreign Minister told news-
men he was gratified to find the
President interested in the prob-
lems of Israel. In bis talks with
Secretary of State Duties, Mr.
Sharett discussed the prospects of
an Arab-Israel peace settlement as
well as the question of American
aid to Israel. On leaving the coun-
try, Mr. Sharett characterised the
attitude of the US Government as
"friendly and firm."
April MMneti
As warmth was* settling over the
land in mid April, there was Use
chilling news that Jaecha Ueifets
had been assumtted is Israel be-
cause he dashed public opinion in
including a Richard Strauss sonata
in his concert repertoire. Public
sentiment was that the virtuoso
had committed a grievous and un-
forgivable error, but at the same
time there was universal condem-
nation of the assailant.
There was unrest in Israel over
another development the mount-
ing Arab intrusions and their con-
sequences in deaths and damage to
property. The violations, it was
felt, were due to the inadequacy
of the truce supervision machin-
ery. It was felt too that "high
political action" was needed as a
corollary to supervision.
The skies are clear and promis-
ing in May. But in Israel they were
clouded that month. Four Cabinet
members of the General Zionists
had resigned their posts and pre-
cipitated a political crisis over the
raising of a Socialist fug and the
singing of a Socialist anthem in
state-supported schools. The crisis,
however, ended early in June when
the four returned to the Cabinet
after receiving assurances from
Ben Gurion that his Cabinet
would submit a state education
law to Parliament
Het But Cemfartfattj
The sun can be merciless in Is-
rael in July, but it was comfort-
ing instead this year. The uncer-
tainty of the Bonn Government's
implementation of the reparations
agreement had vanished when the
West German Parliament voted rat-
ification. Aad at the plenary ses-
sion in Jerusalem of the Jewish
Agency there waa the reassuring
prediction, by Dr. Joseph Schwartz
that the UJA 1063 campaign would
earned the 1B52 income by about
seven percent, particularly if
if there is to be a united American
Jewish community without con-
flicts and controversies.
July also witnessed determina-
tion by the Ben-Gurion Govern-
ment to effect a united education-
al system aad a national sendee
bill under which religious women
exempted from military service
weuld serve instead in civilian
type activities. The utter move
had resulted is acrimonious de-
bate in Parliament and in a wave
of protests and threats of diso-
bedience by extreme religious ele-
ments who claimed national service
for women in any form was a vio-
lation of Torah.
Bright Spots
July was a hot month in Israel
over another issue too the trans-
fer of the Foreign Ministry to Jer-
usalem. Although Israel had long
announced its intention of making
Jerusalem its capital in the recog-
nized sense of the word, the re-
moval set off political waves that
must surely recede before the wall
of reality. The US, France and
Britain at once announced they
would not remove their diplomatic
offices to Jerusalem. The action
also revived debate on the status
of Jerusalem, with our own Secre-
tary of State indicating approval
of the territorial internationaliza-
tion of Jerusalem instead of Is-
rael's preferred suggestion of in-
ternational aegis over the holy
places. The Arab states professed
to favor internationalization, but
when a delegation of Arab League
diplomats were to see high State
Department officials oa the issue,
Jordan snubbed them oa the
ground that it considered terri-
torial internationalization as dis-
lsslef**au teiaefr
The month of July was also bet
for the Israeli underground terror-
ists who went on trial before a
military court on charges of US'
dermrning the security of the
country. Later, toward August,
they were convicted and given
prison sentences.
One of the news highlights of
July was Moscow's resumption of
diplomatic relations with Israel.
As the year 971$ was drawing to
its close there wee showing- tension
over the national service bOl The
religious zealots, who
conducting protest
demonstrations, had
civil disobedience and es
cation of Ben-Gurion in I
Knesset passed the bill
Ben-Gurion Government
termined to go through
law and it did. At thi
August, Knesset voted the I
conscious of the political^
ligious consequence*.
There is no gainssyisfl
year 3713 was a criticalj
Israel. But it had its bripT
too. Despite the inten-j
tensions the iaem
mitant to multiple
small country there <
able a political ripeness i
turity. The country *T
year also marked v***j
improvement, as retled*l
import-export balance. W
not too plentiful by A
standards, but there **J
vation either. The unempwi
index at one point jaeIJ
but the situation impro*
the year was over. In
country balanced i*
reduced taxes. There wtfj
for oir, and drilling tot
the Negev held great
There waa also P1"0**?!
field of technology a1"1,1*
entists were busy develop
Jects of imstediate and
helpfulness to the ceuntry.
immigrants entered the
for causes beyond I"e" .
yet the country sbowe"j
crease in general PW-
School registrati" "
there wee mounting "telr*M
tural aad attiati* develops
toad's greatest hop**
gins year TW *-?
Arab


PAGE 7 B
, OTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
-US^rF,CT,T.OU.
"2&sSr Lf dnlrlnic to engage h
**. fictitious nino/
Pthb WALL. t 1 W.
Vimi. "ntrnrt. to r-
U with the t "lerfc; of the
-* JSrtf County. Florida.
"" HKRMAN DORTA
OAKS
,. AWII'""
-|er Street
11/6
^^R FICTITIOUS
? H* RERY^GIVEN that
ie0. desiring to encase In
,.r the fictitious name of
ORE RESTAURANT. t
Florida, Intends to rejr-
M with the Clerk: of the
, of I)ade County. Florida.
T REALTY CORP.. Inc.
11/6______________
UNDER FICTITIOUS
J^SSa^famai h.t
ned desiring to engage In
.W the fictitious name of
Sore HOTEL. Darte
"a Intends to reflstnr
rt the Clerk of the Clr-
,, nle County. Florida.
iAY REALTY CORP... Inc.
\- 11'6______
NOTICE Y PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA IN AND FOR DAOS
COUNTY. IN OHANCERY, No. 1*4501
ANN M. DELANET. Ptalntlff.
vs.
MATTHEW A. DELANEY, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: Matthew a. delanet
Address Unknown
Tou, IN THE NAME OP THE
STATE OP FLORIDA, are hereby
notified that a Hill 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 plaintiff's At-
torney, WILLIAM H. HAMILTON, 242
Civic Building, Miami, Pla., and file
the original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the lHh day of
November, 1953. If you fall to do so,
Judgment by defualt will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week /or four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIXJRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this lMh day of October. A.D.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By M. C. GREEN.
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
10/U'SS 11/6-13
LEGAL KOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
Sf^SS u*1" ""> 'MHteiu name of
%SS$ZFY L-OUNOE. BAR. PACKAGE
STORE at 93 N.W. 1st St.. Miami,
_."L' .lnUn-d." .to "Sister aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
CIVIC BAR INC.
io/i-i..n.u A Flor'd* Cor"or,lUon
UNDER FICTITIOUS
rst^.vEN,.
ed. desirlnir to encage in
UCTS CO., at 805 Lincoln
Beach, intends to regls-
_,e with the Clerk of the
art of I*de County. Florida.
f ALFRED OBOLER
| 11/6 ____
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ___
IS HEREBY OIVEN that
gfied, desiring to engage In
der the fictitious name of
JB TRANSFER Co.. at 7OT
'street. Miami. Florida, tn-
(bitcr said name with the
Circuit Court of Dade
orkU.
JACK MITCHELL
ROTH
Applicant
- 11/6
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IK HEREBY GIVEN that
(tied, desiring to engage In
the fictitious name of
EST MIAMI TRANSFER
. N.W 54th Street, Miami,
itends to register said name
[Clerk of the Circuit Ceurt
County, Florida.
JACK MITCHELL;
ROTH
or Applicant
\ 11/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL CUTLERY COMPANY
(not Inc.). at 1105 N.W. 2Tth Awe-
Miami. Fla., intends to reAlater said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MILTON K. STONE (sole owner)
MYERS. HEIMAN KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicant
(SO SeyboM'Building
!0/2-*-l-3
LEGAL MOKCE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ff-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
EtP.E'P*' ,N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. Ne. 1*340*
ROBERT M. OAVETTE, Ptalntlff,
ELIZABETH S. OAVETTE, a.k.a.
BEJ2J, S OAVETTE. Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ELIZABETH S. OAVETTE,
a.k.a. BETTY S. OAVETTE
P. O. Box 80
Walllngford, Connecticut
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a BUI of Complaint For Divorce
has been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Bill of Complaint For
Divorce on the plaintiff's attorneys.
Uenet & tienet. 420 Lincoln Boad. Mi-
ami Beach. Elot ul.i, and /lie the orig-
inal Answer In the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit qtuit, on.or before the
18th day of November. l;.3, or a
Decree Pro CoMaaso will entered
Against you.
DATED at Miami, Florida, this ltth
day -of October, 1!'53.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By: R. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
10/18-18-30 11/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name Of
WEFNRICH'S BAKERY AND OVEN
HAKE SHOP, at 2416 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard. Coral Cables. Intends to
register aald name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Victor Relss, Sole Owner
MYERS. HEIMAN & KAPLAN
Attorneys for Owner
660 Seyl.old Bid*.
10/23-30 11/6-13
LEGAL WOTZCE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring--Cn engage tn
business under the fictitious name of
RAX KHOE MIAMI SHOE MART,
at Dade County, Fla., Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
SHIRLEY BEUBIS
10/23-30 11/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUrT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. Ne. 1*3111
ABRAHAM ALTMAN, Plaintiff
MAE ALTMAN. Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your answer to the
bill of complaint for divorce (lied
herein on plaintiffs attorney, RICH-
ARD KRIEOHR FINK, 412 Congress
BUlg., Miami, Florida, and to file the
original In the office of the Clerk of
the above Court on or before the Sth
day of November, 1953. or a default
will be entered against you.
DATED this 2nd day of October,
1953.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk
10/1-16-22-30
NOTICE UNBtHR FICTITIOUS '
NAME STATUTE
The undersigned give notice of their
Intention to do business under the
fictitious name of
FAIRVIEW FARMS
at 606 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Dade County. Florida, and Intend to
register aald fictitious name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. October 6, 153.
CHARLES ZEMEL
BE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS. HEREBY OIVEN that
_ned. lesinnic to engage In
nder the fictitious name of
(AN NURSERY SCHOOL, at
ens Ave Ml"mi lleaeh, In-
ifner arid name with the
Circuit Court of Dade
lor Ida.
and ESTHER STEIN MAN
IS and SELMA ROVE
3BN
(for Applicants
W) 11 '6
DE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
rsiKm-d, desiring to engage In
|under the fictitious name of
iND TIDK CREATIONS, at
hinginn Avenue, intends to
aid name with the Clerk of
uit Court of Hade County,
. CATHERINE TAYLOR
SIFT & VON X.AMFT
Urily Rullding
ler Applicant
30 li o
10/3-16-23-30
ABRAHAM ZEMEL
FANNIE ZEMEL
JOSEPH ZEMEL
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PEGGY'S ORIGINALS, at til 5th
St., Miami Beach, Fla.. Intends to
register aald name with the Cler* of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
norlda.
PEOGT SOLOMON (Sol* wa*>
10/9-16-M.-S* ...
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
The undersigned give notice of their
Intention to do business under the
fictitious name .of
ACOUSTI ENGINEERING OF
MIAMI, LTD.
at STS7 'N.W. 63rd Street, Hlaleah,
Dade County, Florida, and Intend to
register said fictitious name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.' October 6, 153.
BERNARD DIENER
J. J. ROWLAND
JAY DIENER
JOSEPH ZEMEL
606 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney at Law
1071-16-23-80
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CLEG'S WEE-WASH IT, at 201 RW.
8th Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ISIDOR M. ROTHMAN,
sole owner
MONROE DIXON
Attorney for owner
10/16-23-30 11/6
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY crVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KAY'S LIQUOR BAR A PACKAOH
(Present business address to be
1667-9 West Flatter Street, Miami,
Florida)
Intends to register the said name srlth
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida: the date the said
business was commenced was Septem-
ber 16 ,1953.
HARRY H. NATEMAN
10/33-30 11/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that .
.the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BOBS RECORD SHOP, at 607 N.W.
2nd Ave., Miami, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
MAURICE BERNSTEIN
10/21-30 11/6-13
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN '.that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PARK BAR, at 1527 W. Flagter- St..
Miami. Intend to register said name
.with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
EUGENE J. SCH-MALE
RAYMOND REDD Y
KEB8LER at GARS
Attorneys for Applicants}
1782 W. Piaster St.
10/9-16-23.30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTHWIND APARTMENTS, at #2
South Shore. Drive, Normandy' Isle,
Miami Beach, Dade County, Florida.
Intend to register said name -with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ABRAHAM BINKOW
ABRAM BRICKMAN
ALBERT BENDER
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for Applicants
412 Congress Bldg., Miami, Florida
10/16-23-10 11/6
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. Ne. 31195-A
In Re: ESTATE OF
ELVA F. MON TELL.
a/k/a ELVA MONTELL,
a/k/a ELLA MONTELL, Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons.Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of ELVA F. MONTELL, de-
ceased late of Stark County. Ohio, to
the Hon. W. F. BLANTON. County
Judge of Dade County, and file the
same In his office in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to contain
the legal address of the claimant and
to be sworn to and presented ae afore-
said, or same will be barred.
Date October 14, A.D. MM.
ETHA M. HARPSTER,
as Ancillary Executrix of tho
Last Will and 'Testament of
ELVA F. MONTELL.
UlllQanBOQ-
RICHARD KRIEOER FINK
Attorney for ancillary estate
10/23-80 11/6-13 ___
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ARMORY SUNOCO SERVICE STA-
TION, at 2737 N.W. 7th Avenue, In-
tend to register Bald name .with the
Clerk of the Circnlt Court of Dade
Connty, Florida.
HARRY ALTMAN
ALEX WE1NSTOCK
CHARLES J. BODNER
Attorney for Harry Altman
and Alex Welnstock
10/9-16-23-30
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
1 NAME LAW
M HEREBY OIVEN that
inuKni-d, desiring to engage In
1 under the fictitious name of
. PRODUCTS, at P. O. Box
Bl Beach .19, Intend to regls-
[name with the Clerk of the
Tourt of |>ad* County, Florida.
JETER SOBHL
SELWYN LEVENTHAL
UNOKR FICTITIOUS
NAME 8TATUTE
rulgned give notice of their 7
no business under tlMC J
name of
EKDERHON RANCH
luncolH Rf,ad. Miami Beach,
^AY. Florida., and intend to
sue fictitious name with the
CHARLES ZEMEL
ABRAHAM "
PANMHC
JOSEPH
SlJNRtflUK
HEALTH RESORT
H0m-AmAJHUM
attxr.
Am CSkOSK CAJgS
T5WMU
MiAM|.rLo,na
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL FURNITURE OUTLET,
at 433 N. Miami Avenue. Miami, In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida. ,. .
JOSEPH COHEN
10/16-23-30 11/6 '
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 2S944-B
RE: ESTATE OF
LTLE JONES, Deceased
NOTICI OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL.
DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby S'ven that I hare
filed my final report and petition for
Final Xsscharge as Ancillary- Admln-
Istrator of the estata of LYLK
JONES, deceased; and that on the
11 th day of November. 1683, will A~
p|y to the Honorable County JuSS ,
.of Dade. County, Florida, for W""*1
of said final report and for final dis-
caarge AncUtaxy Administrator of
the state ef LTUB JONB*. djMMld/
Than Ith -day of October. 1W3.___
*? MORTON ROTHENBEBQ
ilo. Lincoln R*d. Miami Bnach. Fla.
AsollUrr Administrator
10/9-16-13-36 ^^-_^__
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NCTTSB IS HEREBY OIVEN that
(he undersigned, desiring- to engage In
business under the fictitious name cor
LION MOTORS, at KM S.W. 8th St..
Miami, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.___,_._-,
ZELMAN 8. ROBINOVE
Hole Owner
10/16-23-30 11/6
TTENTION ATTORNEYS!
ORPORATMON OUTFITS
df
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
CU the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-43C
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring .to engage in
Btutnaas under the fictitious name of
SHEKKY LINCOLN, at 625 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach. Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
JAN'S BAKERY
A Florida Cor]>or*tlon
THEODORE K. NELSON
Attorney for Applicant
10/6-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name el
WEHKH'S ICE CREAM CO.. at 2301
N W 2nd Ave., Miami, Intends to
register said name with the Olerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
WERENEL INC.
A Florida Corporation
THEODORE R. NELSON
Attorney for Applicant
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIOA. IN PROBATE, No. 31I28B
In Re: ESTATE OF
ROSE SINGER. Deceased
To AlTt'redltors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate- .._..
You. and each of you. arelhnteby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you. may the
estate of ROSE SINOBR. d* late of Whslsmtm.'TJis*rlct of Colum-
Ma. to the Honorable County (Judges
of Dade County, and file the same
In their offices in the u"jYtCnurt-
hoaae In Dade County. Florida* srsjata
eight calendar months from tike slate
of th* 'h-st publication hereof. Said
claims or demands to contain tSe legal
address of th* claimant *nd to be
sworn to and presented as aforesaid,
or saw* wyi s barred.
As Ancillary Eaecutrlg.ot the
Last Will -and Testament of
ROSE SINOBR, Deceased.
QEOROE CHERTKOP
Attorney for Executrix
10/3-9-16-23 ______________
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW _
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ARLENE OF MIAMI, at Miami. Flor-
S ^U^rcirru'u cTrl
, Dade County Flor.dasoMMFRa
MARX M. FABER
Attorney for Applicant
Congress Bldg.
10/9-16-23-30___________________,________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name or
DlXOSra DROVE RADIO SERVICE,
at S4R8 Main lHrhway. Miami, Flor-
ida, Intend to register said name witn
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida- ^^
M. DIXON
10/2-6-16-H
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX PEED
File 51401
Notice is hereby given that BEN
BOSKIN, holder of City of Hialeah
Tax Sale Certificate Numbered 73.
dated the 4th day of June. A.D. 1361,
has filed said Certificate In my office,
and ha* made application for tax
deed to Issue thereon In accordance
with law. Said Certificate embraces
the following described property, situ-
ated tn Dade County, Florida, to-wlt:
Lot 4. Block 8T, Fifth Addition
to Hlaleah, Plat Book 7. Page
93, In the City of Hlaleah, Coun-
ty of Dade, State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the Certificate Issued was In
the name of Unknown. Unless said
Certificate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, tax deed will issue thereon
on the 11th day of November, A.D.
1953.
Dated this 7th day of October, A.D.
1953.
(Circuit Court Seal)
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By N. 8. BTBRRETT,
Deputy Clerk
10/9-16-23-30 11/6
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE BEST EMPLOYMENT SERV-
ICE, at 1189 N.W. Third Avenue, Mi-
ami, Florida, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALICE HESS, Sole Owner
IRVINO H. PROPPER
Attorney for Alice Hess, Owner
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned; desiring to engage In
business under the fictiUous name of
HALEY'S BAR. at 1104 S.W. tth St..
Mis ail. Fla., intend to register aald
name with the Clerk of th* Circuit
Court of Dade Connty, Florida.
FRANK D. HALEY
MARTHA W. HALEY
RE88LER GARS
Attorney* for Applicants
1741 Want Flagsir feK.
1B/I-9-16-23
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA. IN PROBATE, No. 31063A
In Re: ESTATE OF
CHARLES WASBER, Deceased
To AU Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of CHARLES WASHER, de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
their offices In the County Courthouse
In Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred.
Date September 25, A.D. 1951.
NETTIE H. WASSER and
STANLEY H. WASSER
As Executors of the Last Will
and Testament of
CHARLES WASSER,
LEONARD J. KALI8H
Attorney for Executors
10/2-1-16-23
IN THE SMALL CLAIhTS COURT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. No- <*
BETTY HARRIS, PlalntMf.
SAMUEL A. LEWIS. Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: SAMUEL A. LEWIS
c/o Oert N. Wexler
3230 I'asadena. Detroit. Michigan
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Common Law action has been
filed against you in the Small Claims
Court In and for Dade County. Flor-
ida by BETTY HARRIS and you are
required to serve a copy of your Ans-
wer or pleadings to the Complaint
upon the Plaintiff's attorney, George
J Talianoff, 420 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida, and file the original
Answer or pleadings In the office of
the Clerk of the Small Claims Court.
Miami. Florida, or appear to def;nd
the action, on or before the 2nd day
of November, 1953. at 9:00 am : said
date being the date of trial In the
above entitled cause; otherwise. Judg-
ment by default will be taken aRainst
v.,,, for the relief demanded in the
Complaint. .-
Dated this 2th day of September,
19H' Clerk of Small Claims Court
R. VV. OREESON. Deputy
OEORGE J. TALIANOFF. ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff _,
0 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Fla,
10/2-9-16-28____________________________.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 611S8-
Notice Is hereby *lven that NA-
THANIEL W. S1EOF.L. noW" 0,NCm^
f Hlaleah Tax Sale Certificate Num-
bered 301 dated the 4th day of June,
LoV lTck 63. StuA'-
Sa to Hialeah. Plat Book
Pi. 5, In the City of Hlaleah.
Cointy of de. State of Flor-
The* aenessmeat of .Sja4-jl*g.'fg
rnUe'of^KN-oW^rn,:.8^
C^rtlBcTte *5, ^nSS. tnereon
A.D. 15J. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of ClrcultCourt.
Dade County. Florida
Circuit Cn?,y8f, ^ "& Clerk
9/35 10/2-9-16-21
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
TVa kwtah notidlan m-
gotta your legal notlcta.
We tttiijiselaiw T>"
rjutfonaq* and QUSKsnV
M tnVtiUfBsS SYTto* O*
lstjcd lots*. Phatw MU1
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J^^fnor/Mw i a k c s n 1) b. 11 C( el se A b< mi ?AGE 12A nDDAY Leaders Named To CJA Cwttee$; Wl Reriew Orgaaczarieoal Requests Ba* M |HI HHBH •CG** N01 Taa bH CM Al< DOCTORS RECOBJ SUGAIlMlj FDR ctABirr: cs ovi AXD LOW CALQPj Paw Samoa Gaarar'.eec .--... So—feB o: BBBBBl BBBCB" BBaf, %  *• %  % %  ro_JBSJ DL BaaaaaaaKa ^^"'*i^ e aacu&a e tii ia Ou i of the Greater V.-ry. iearaaa f aa Vj jj ot. as = -iertber of Noni. S^ore lodge laals&v Tin % %  cs raato Lee Ttoi caaaraacoa a. the T| ~. Pi; %  _""_'i nr ; ^TI a8Pis* Eflnbeiuc a Mom Fni^^3BE^l5B^irflSbB r Vfcri: is aeefaag •c K. SfaKtw! ft a ataai II : ax m members )pg3 • % %  > nwrt > nJM ami largest Jeartt* NitW Sen-ace Bureau unt I Ga y n ot-Gordon Adds Miami Junior Tlarias s nh •-Ox. Size Bottt.,< AVAILABLE AT' LOCAL FOOB teftf 1 head* a ckouc s Qr bkpMM "wei troar aervje* •.ieaeia* i atabiiB -.> ant! as : % %  %  %  • —. • •• *• 'am v EBB „, aC He Bcrve-c a* ruarmar trf the 1K3 -jt* is* tamk^eal J f ia ti aipisl Trade* mac. *• Dbtapt TV twiafirhii friL t %  irfPr. Merrac Becker. Mrs hacKivean and BHrrtj debt? t r -•* •> i .,' tatari) Mis* Etaiae YeMaac f Ike Miami I/a* of > daasah ta week Avennt there will to a recslar aw Taeadar. October ZMh at the < GabW Jeariab Oeater At the uaae. Pat Pearl, social aanoaaced that the croup will a aip-rmaaaa Slated For School lb C aa iiter laiirted Drde The-! afcr Gaud af Teanpie Israel will pr cata t Ms aradartjaa T Ptulaber 1st throafh K iatn 4Uamoer the cbreruoe ef Kenaeu Tiaaimh Praeaeas froec the Pfcft jp Barrjr aiap win fa to the~Ba)U aax Paaaf af the Babta Cilan A Zaatanai B< lipnai fichaal. aaearahTKl % ••.-1 MYMLK I Mrs i^s tor acanr. pears aa f • :rx with the Mefiaa WetPaiVfataMi af raniiaai Ohaa. BJffj | **•* "=* to wTwM Satl ig as "t FRESH) o. • M •( 25 million every aaaB af au The tor O-tJ BETTY'S TJtOWH FOB DELkOOOS c AMD WHOLESOME FOOtT aa4 that Aar IBB* that FLORIDA DAIRIES %  V^w^WVV^^^^'V^V-* NAT GANS *-m -4-Mei UFC msuRAMcc NCCOS ta*/Lia • %  • c* •r^'j x>>. 7f a^aw v a >a aP'toaw*^apw^ivVaP w ^a#-W-toa*-'^% %  %  — DOMOR PLEDGE FULFIIH QUKKL Y PliASANTlY WTtt W* 71m ImUk ft*** CAU MILTON lALSAM



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mmr .loyce Hosengarten Becomes Mrs. Henry Tarnapol In New London Rites October 4th In a 5 p.m. ceremony on Sunday. October 4th, Miss Joyce Anne Rosengarten. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosengarten. of 5880 Robert Turker, Herbert Polinsky and Jerome Silverman. The bride's mother wore a waltz length gown of grey imported Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach, was lover pink with orchid corsage married to Henry Herbert Tarna pal. son of Mr. anff Mrs. Isadora Mother of the groom wore dove grey chiffon with all-over appHwee of grey ribbon lace and orchid corsage. The ceremony was followed by a reception and dinner for 300 guests. After a South American cruise, the couple will make their home in New London. Miss (ioltliner Weds; To Reside In Ohio Sunday. October 11th. was the date of the wedding of Miss Janice Goldiner and Marvin Yalowitz The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Balfour Bnckner at the Hotel 2400 in Wa.-iunton. DC. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Goldiner. Washington and the Monte Carlo Hotel. Miami Beach She graduated from nffi*v. OCTQUHI Miss Helen Sir Weds In a doable ring candlelight ceremony at the Miami Beech Jewish Center on October 11th. Mies Helen Sir. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sir. 811 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach, became the bride of Joseph Kaplan, son of Mr. aed Mrs. Abraham Kaplan, 1653 SW 29th Avenue and formerly of Chi cage. Illinois Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated. Best man was Julius Sir. Ushers included Morton Greenwald, Raymond Renner and Harold Meyer. Bridesmatron was Mrs. Julius %  Sir. with Sylvia Sir acting as maid I of honor. Matron' of honor was | Mrs. Raymond Re.nn.er. The bride was graduated from Miami Beach High School and atMrs. teais S. H*ii Jose]>h Kaplan He* Tennessee; and Mrs. jek lk • of Chicago. Illinois *. The bride selected a tew*-. powder blue linen suit in w~* aeeessories topped b, u ** -k her going a^"** Goldberg, Zaff Betrothal Announced No date has been set for it wedding of Miss Bemke RJ Goldberg and Sgt Shepard z ? f of the United States Marine co^ but^he^upleare.ak^pE The bride^lect is the dauchu. of Mrs. Rose Goldberg. 239tfconJ Way. Miami, and the Ute Aar O. Goldberg. She attended M,Z Beach Senior High School Md graduated from Lear School As % raj ;.; u %  '"nyl Sassoon, Heit Wed In Cmrden Setting In a garden setting at her home. Miss Helene Sue Sassoon. daughter Mrs. Htury H. Tmrmafl Tarnapol. New London. Connect! cut The double ring ceremony took place at the Beth El Synagogue in New London. The bnde was given in marriage by her father She wore a gown of antique nory Italian -ilk fash1 ioned with a fitted bodice of duch-' ess lace and seed pearls Her fin-' gertip veil of French illusion was attached to a matching cap of duchess lace and seed pearls, and she carried a prayer book with white orchids and stephanotis Mrs. Marvin Zuckerman of Du-' buque. Iowa, si'ter of the bride. 1 served as matron of honor attired' in a waltz length gown of ice blue' taffeta fashioned with bouffant! start, fitted bodice and matching headpiece. She carried a cascade bouquet of mumi of pink shaded to blue. Cither attendants were Mrs Seymour Hendel of New London, sister of the groom: Mrs Edward Freedman of Bristol: and Mrs Robert Kaplan, of New London. cousins of the bnde They were attired in identical gowns and headpieces of mauve taffeta fashioned to match Mrs. Zuckerman"s gown. Mr. Tarnapol. father of the groom, served as best man (Man Miami Beach High School and the i ot Mr and ****• K E Sassoon. 3131 University of Miami North B*> Ro d Miam > Beach. Given in marriage by her father. I became M ,he br,d f of }f !" S •* she wore a white-tin and tulle \^Jf-£*J£* *SSTsSSi gown trimmed with lace. Her | J* 70 S ls f*^ 1 :,. !" "* ^ fingertip veil fell from a Jul.et cap Mo ?? Mescheloff off.c.ated at the .... „ „. rdouble ring ceremony. Jill Bellinson was flower girl for| B^, man was p hll lp sassoon. her aunt, and Edward Yalowitz. the ; brother of the bride. Harriet Pathbridegroom's brother, was best I ln n w *s maid of honor. The bride selected a white im! ported Italian lace ballerina-length strapless gown with fitted packet. Her skirt had an insert of nylon tulle, and she carried orchids on a Bible Her shoulder-length illusion veil was attached to a cap of matching lace and lily-of-the-valley The bride end groom are both j graduates of Miami Beach High, School. They also attended the University of Miami. A reception and bouffet dinner followed the ceremony for guests | and family. The couple are spending their honeymoon in Miami Beach and will live at 130 SW 21st Court. Mij ami. .Jewel Muravehick Feted At Reception Mr. and Mr* Jack Merarchick, of 3340 Chasr Avenue, announce the engagement of their daughter. Jewel, to Gerard Jay Schainuck, Mrs. Western Reserve University. He is the son of Sol Yalowitz, UTriI versity Heights. Ohio, and the late | Mrs. Yalowitz. After an extended wedding trip rvm Zuckerman. Sey to New York and Canada, the cou Robert Kaplan.' pie will live in University Heights mour Hendel Mrs. ieses* gepfea tended the University of Florida. Mr Kaplan received his degree from the University of Mines* Kent Law School at Chicago and is a senior at the University of MP ami Law School. He is a member of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity. The bride selected a gown styled in white chantilly lace and nylon tulle over satin with an old lace bodice, high manderin type collar and long fitted sleeves. The boud* fant tulle skirt ended in a chapel train accented with a lace peplum She carried orchids on a Bible. Reception and dinner fol at the Miaani Beech JaaMsh C The couple flew to Nassau for honeymoon and will make their home in Miann^^^^^ Out-of-town guesfs included Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rubin of Forest Hills, Lon? IsLnd. New York; Mrs. Charles Miller and Mr. Joe Ma mudes. of the Bronx. New York; Mrs. Sander Fatt. of Chattannooga. Miss gerafcf t. Galrfkerj • student at the University of Hiami, Miss Goldberg was a member of the University Choir and Hillel Society. Sgt. Zaff. the son of Mr and Mrs. Abraham Zafi. Roxbury, Massachusetts, is a graduate of the Boston Latin School." "class oT SMTHC and received the AB degree is %  Chemistry from Boston Lnivet, sity's College of Liberal^ Arts in 947. He also attenfaL-tbj BU Graduate School, where he wai a member of the American Chemical' Sgt. Zaff is curre'nTly sTanone^^ with the US MannV.Ctrpiiii Opa Locks His fiancee recent!) returned to Miami' after being a houseguest at the Zaff hone in R"hurv. LiiJllZ— £\0\7 fan B. Ru&lrin. honorary president of the Greater Miami Jew, i*s Federation, is shown at International Airport biddinq fc-'ewe:! to Mr. Huston as he prepares to fly to Israel to P*' e;: an emergency session of world-wide Jewish leaders rccJec by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. The emergency F Jexencs was called to discuss plans tor continuing AmerX-ud to the Israel economy. Miss Jewel Mmmckkk on of Mr and Mrs David Schai-, nock. Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania A reception and dinner held re-< tenthin New York City honored the engaged couple. The brideelect %  parents were hosts at the Hampshire House Hotel Miss Muravehick graduated from Miami Beach High School and is a student at the University of Miami. She B a member of Delta Phi tpsilon Sorority. Alpha Lambda Delta Women's Honorary and Sig. ma Lambda Phi. ^ Mr Schainuck is a member of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity at the University of Miami, where be is ; a senior He also belongs to the Greater Miami Opera Guild and | the Masonic Lodge -H? TP 1 luve n <* set their i weddrng date. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Shulman. of 1060 SW 36th Court, cut the cake on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary celebrated witli a dinner in their honor at Pumpernik* H* taurant Sunday. Some 35 parsons were present f**fffJJ the occasion which their nephew. Wolfie Cohen, pr-pot***' their honor. The Shubnans have resided here since 1W0. coming originally from Schnoctedy. New York. They bare three daughters, a son and one grandchild. *"""



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k**i<&fk>rk§l9n FRIDA Y. OCTOBER 23. 1953 %  •. : -a +> x iteth Sholom Men Install Of fleers The Men's Club of Temple Sholom will hold its annual installation dinner-dance and entertainment at the Saxony Hotel o n Sunday. October 25th. 7 p.m. "" Officers and directors to be installed at the affair include president. Jack A. Abbott; vice presidents, David Pollack, Alexander Rubin and Harry Zukemick; secretary, Frank Kamen; treasurer, Dr. Alex Robbins. Members of the Board of Directors are Norman Arkin. Norman Babel, David Balough. Arthur Courshon, Irwin A. Durbin, Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, Aaron Fair, Jerome Greene. Emanuel Goldstrich, Louis Haftel. Sidney Harris. Saul Herman, Carl Lundy. William Masur. Morry B. Morris, Melvin Richard, Dr. Julian A. Rickles. Irving Rothman. Dr. Norman Russ. John Serbin, Abe Soloska. Bertram Waller and Seymour Weiss. Rabbi Lean Kronish will serve as installing officer Members of the committee on arrangements are Emanuel Goldstrich. William Masur. Louis Haftel. Frank Kamen. Dr. A. Robbin*. Abe Solosko. Sid Harris and David Balough. Coral Gables B'nai B'rith Women Plan Card Party Coral Gables Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a membership card party at the home of Mrs. Ben Sarbey, 4211 SW 13th Terrace, on Thursday, October 29th, 8:30 p.m. Reservations are I being taken by Mrs. William I. | Brenner and Mrs. Saul Bodian. The group recently attended a luncheon held for volunteers of Variety Children's Hospital at the I home of Mrs. Frank Smulson, 2700 SW 25th Street, chairman of the group. Among those present were Mrs. Tracy B. Hare, wife of the administrative director of the hospital. Mrs. Sidney E. Brown, chairman of the Women's Committee of Variety Hospital, and Mrs. H. Brenner, president of the chapter. Dr. Alexander Robbins (left), retiring president of the Men's Club of Temple Beth Sholom. congratulates lack A. Abbott on his election to the presidency of the club. Abbott will be installed at a dinner-dance on Sunday evening. October 25th, at the Saxony Hotel. Menorah Hadassah Plans Fashion Show On Tuesday. October 27th. 2 p m.. the H-Da) Committee <>f Menorah Group of Hadaah will meet at the home of Mrs. Julian Wein kle. 4300 Toledo Street. Coral Gable> MrWeinkle and Mrs. Sumner Slater, co-chairmen of the committee, will formulate plans fir the luncheon and fashion show to be given at the Biscayne Terrace j Hotel. The December 14th event will celebrate the birthday of Henri etta Szold who organized Hadassah in 1912 and founded Youth Aliyah in 1934 Mrs. Mac Stein will be in charge of the Telephone Committee for the affair. Mrs. Joel Meyer, proram chair man of the Menorah Group, and Mrs. Sam Stark will write the script for the fashion show Mrs Martin Fine will narrate. Mrs. Melvin Weinkle is in charge of the Youth Aliyah Fund which will receive all proceeds. Through this found. Hadassah has helped to resettle in Israel more than 60.000 refugee children from 72 countries. Women To Hear I \Y MneuHHtan In celebration of United Nations Week, members of the Miami Beach League of Women Voters will meet Friday at 10 a.m.. in the I'romenada Hotel, to hear a group of guest experts discuss: Answering The Critics Of The United Nations. Co-ehainB6!] of international relations Mrs Julius Breitler and Mrs. Robert J. Yaffee have arranged the program, as well as organized a group of volunteer I-eague members, to staff an information booth on UN topics in a central location on Miami Beach. Speakers at the meeting include the Reverend Mr. Caxton Doggett, Minister of the Rader Memorial Methodist Church; John B Olmsted. legislative chairman of the Dade County Bar Association; Mrs L. J. McCaffrey, former secretary of the National Federation of Women's Clubs; and Mrs. Manus Berman. executive director of the United Nations Association of Dade County. Dr. Wallman Opens Offices In Hialeah Dr. Stanley Wallman. optometrist, announces the opening of his new offices at 5398 Palm Avenue in Hialeah. A 1947 graduate of the University of Miami, Dr Wallman was a graduate instructor in chemistry here before attending Penn State College of Optometry. He interned at Penn State clinics in Philadelphia and received the Samuel Levitt Memorial Award for outstanding research upon graduation. Dr. Wallman also received the Honor Society Award at Penn State and was given honorable mention by his classmates as the man most likely to contribute most to the profession of optometry. He served as his class historian and was president of OE Phi, national professional fraternity. A ten-year resident of Miami. Dr. Wallman is married and has a one-year-old daughter. Rummage Sale On A rummage sale by the Beth David Sisterhood is now on at 127 NW 5th Street, Miami. In charge of collection of articles are Mrs. Fannie Gorman, at the Synagogue office. Mrs. Sam Dixon, Mrs. Max Siegel and Mrs. Harry Laufer. Levins Head* Men's Club Jacob L. Levine has been named president of the Israelite Center Men's Club. Other officers named at a recent election meeting were Joe Myerson, vice president; George Graham, secretary; and Jack Finkelstein, treasurer. The club will hold the second in a series of breakfasts on Sunday morning, October 25th, following services at the Center. Workmen's Circle Party The Women's Club of Workmen's Circle No. 682 will hold a card party on November 8th, 7 p.m.. at 25 Washington Avenue, according to an announcement by Ida Spivack, chairman. Goodwill Group Meets The first regular meeting of the season of the Goodwill Group of Greater Miami will take place at the organization's meeting plaoe, the Trail Lodge Pythian Hall. 2829 SW 8th Street on Tuesday, October 27th, 1 p.i. -itiari e CHARLES COHEN ot ill 8W 7SnJ Court, pasaed „*ay nddenly (ajtober 14th at his residence. Survived by his wife, Ra*. and five '> rot hers and three slaters. Remains %  <• Kent lo Cincinnati. Ohio, for aervk-aa and Interment by Miami Klvemlde. Bandel Pledges Support Of Consolidated Center For Transportation Here All-out support for the immediate construction of an urgently needed consolidated transportation center was this week pledged by Louie Bandel if elected to the Miami City Commission. Miami has long outgrown its pr^mt transportation facilities, as everyone knows. We have a city that now is in long pants. We are pa.st our days of swaddling clothes, and the need for a union bus and rail terminal located near the airport becomes more acute daily," Bandel said. The former city commissioner and municipal court judge pointed out that a consolidated transportation center would not only alleviate downtown traffic congestion, but also would provide adequate accomodations for bus and train passengers as well as movement facilities for plane travelers. Bandel said the constructing of a union transport center would enable Miami to keep pace with the area's rapid growth. The candidate, who for the next twd'years Will be making speeches throughout the state in behalf of the Bhnds For Israel drive, also urged" a highly geared up program of stVeet-paving and widening. Dr. Porios Attends Osteopathic Sessions Dr. J. Armande Porias, X Ray specialist of,2700 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, attended sessions of the American Osteopathic College of Radiology in Los Angeles this week. Dr. Porias is a founder and president of the College this year. He Is a graduate of Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. Dr. Porias is attending radiologist at North West Hospital in Mi ami and consultant radiologist to other hospitals in the area. B'nai B'rith Women Of Miami Slate Socials The home of Mrs. Sidney Kaplan, 3895 NW 2nd Terrace, on October 27th. at 1 p.m., will be the setting for another of the membership socials of B'nai B'rith Women of Miami. Mrs. H. Rodnon and Mrs. Sidney Kaplan are in charge of information. B'nai B'rith Women of Miami are going to have a Fun And Frolic Nite at the Algiers Hotel on Sunday, November 8th. Mrs. Alfred Reich and Mrs. Stephanie Kline are in charge of reservations. Psychological Society Dynamic Psychological Society of Greater Miami will meet Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Louis 1 Muffs. 3000 SW 17th Street. Principal speaker will be Dr. Sidney Moss. Final plans will be made for the first dance of the group slated Sunday evening, November 1st, 9:30 p.m., at the Hotel Algiers. Morris Luck, Realtor, Opens Campaign Office Morris Luck, candidate for city commission has opened his campaign headquarters in room 1201, Congress Building. Mr Luck, local real estate developer decided to run for office because "he is tired of the inefficiency and waste so widespeard in the government of the City of Miami. His platform is "Economy and Foresight in City Spending." "Because of the lack of these measures we have recently had a health hazard in the flooded low areas during the recent rainy season. Biscayne Bay has become polluted and our city government is without headquarters." he stated. Mr. Luck also feels that by consulting the people he will be able to have things done for the City of Miami that the people of Miami want. SAMUEL MARLOWE „ Kl>nih-Amercan war veteran, at 21*1 sw Mth LMum. died October lh He came here IS year* ajro from .Mew York and in surtdeed by two eons. Henry, of Miami, and Oeonce. of l"hl|. j-delphu. Services sera held In Riveraide Memorial Chapel. Miami with burial In ML Nebo Cemetery MfW. BEATrWCE BAKER B4. of 1S19 SW Kth Bt.. died October tern. A native of Pennsylvania, ah* eame here 14 years ago. Surviving Jire her husband, Manuel: a son. Kills O.. Miami, her parents, a brother and two sisters. Service* were held Monday In Riverside Memorial Chapel. Miami, with burial In Woodlawn Cemetery. Dora Stein Tea Amembership tea will he given by the Dora Stein Sisterhood of the Israelite Center on Tuesday, October th. at I pjn. A skit will be presented.RabM Morton Mahwnky wffl address the audience. Mrs. Seat ZolUnger is m ember s hip chairman. Monies To Lend-A-Hand The Louis D. Brandeis Women's Auxiliary of the Free Sons of Israel, No. 198, will hold a card party in the Arlington Hotel on October 28th, at 8:30 p.m. accord ing to an announcement by Evelyn Decay, chairman. Proceeds are for Lend A Hand Casablanca Players Open In Hollywood Temple Beth Sbolem will bring legitimate theater to Hollywood on Saturday evening, October 24th, with their scheduled production of A Country Girl, to be presented by the Casablanca Players at South Broward County High School Auditorium, Louis Charnow, Temple president, announced this week. The Players will be making their debut in the Hollywood area with the first performance outside their own theater, the Casablanca Hotel's Club Morocco, this fall season. "We are looking forward to packing the auditorium," producerdirector Sana Hiraoh of the Players said, "sines w* not only have a fine play, but because our company ha* been augmented by some of the beat talent in Florida." Rabbi Samuel Larar. of the Tern pie; said. "We feel that the induction will be a success, in addition to it* ser v i ng as an important contribution to Hollywood's fall cultural season." Mrs. Earl Browne, president of the Sisterhood at Beth Sholem, has announced that tickets to the single performance are on sale at the Temple office now. Deehl Pledges Removal Of Politics From Dade County's School System Robert M. Deehl. Miami attorney, has announced his candidacy for school trustee in the November 3rd election. Deehl, who has been a resident here for the past 18 years, qualified to compete in District No. 1. The candidate early this week said that he has been long interested in the improvement of Dade's educational system and has advocated the removal "of petty political bickering from the system. "I feel." he explained, "that school administration should be free from all politics." A practicing attorney in the area for the past five years, Deehl ia nesyCrr ntm mfwwn§ a member of the American Legion, Jewish War Veterans, Masons, Junior Chamber of Commerce and Fraternal Order of the Moose. He also holds the office of Esteemed Lecturing Knight in the Miami Elks Lodge. During World War II. he enlisted in t he US Marines and nerved on Okinawa and in China with the Marines. Deehl was educated at Citrus Grove School and Miami Senior-Hish School. He graduated from the University of Florida. College of Law. Deehl is married to the former Catherine F. Robe, of Coral Gable., and, the couple reside at 610 Curtis Wood Drive. Key Biscayne. The candidate is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Deehl. 8901 North Bay-, shore Drive, Miami. Mrs. Weiner Ia Hostess Mrs. Benjamin Weiner, of 1(&8 SW 18th Avenue, was hostess at a found raising card party for 'the Miami Chapter of the American Jewish Congress on Wednesday. Assisting was Mrs. Albert Ladd. Schlussler Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory af the l ate S adie Schlussler, formerly of SW SW Oth Street, will take place Sunday, October 29th, S p.m. at Ml. SinatMemorial Park Cemetery with Rabbi S. T. Swtrsky officiating. Mrs. 1 Schlussler is survived by a son Edward, a daughter. Josephine, also two brothers, Isidore and Benjamin of Miami. Mr. Schlussler was a member of the Congregation Beth EL Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends an4 relatives asked to fttf mf Monde. At Mann** ant =ap4tfi-E-: %  bef and purchasing steward fof three catering manager : at the flltr Puua hotel. M i a m i H —s h iiiia fii a t ho* s*t S£t %  f t. Masquerade Party Tropical Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women are planning a Halloween Masquerade Party to be held on Saturday evening, October 31st, 8:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach Anglers Club. Mrs. James Laagel is chairman of the affair.



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1953 GLOBAL SHORTS • 'I *Jewistin*rkJbn mnmm* Observance Oi Community Center Movement Marked NEW YORK—Judge Joseph M Proskauer, chairman of the New York State Crime Commission and a noted Jewish and civic leader, last week told an audience in the Kaufmann Auditorium of the 92nd Street YM-YWHA here that "our American Jewish community must be and will be preserved coordinate^ with the development of life in Israel. "Our 5,000,000 American Jews constitute the largest Jewish community in the world. Here, with full devotion to America, we will preserve for America and for Judaism the religious and cultural fundamentals of our people." Speaking at the opening event of the six month Centennial Celebration of the Jewish Community Centers and YM-YWHAs in America, Judge Proskauer traced the development of the Centers from the establishment of the first YMHA in Baltimore in 1854 to the present, when "we have 345 Jewish Community Centers affiliated with the National Jewish Welfare Board." Nashville Prepares For Synagogue Conference NASHVILLE—The tenth convention of the Southeastern Synagogue Conference will be held here on October 23rd through 25th. -The conference is the Regional Organization of Orthodox Congregations, representing 38 synagogues in nine Southern states. Nashville's Congregation Sherith Israel, heat to the first convention in 1943, will receive the scores of delegates to the tenth convention. The organizer and honorary president of the conference, Harry Stern, of Nashville, is serving as chairman of the Decade of Progress Convention. Golden Agers To View Musicale Program The regular meeting and social of the Golden Age Friendship group of the GMJCC. Town Branch, will be held on Sunday, October 23th. at 2:30 p.m. Featured in the program will be Elsa Costello and Patsy Zech who will present tap, ballet and novelty dances. Gale Coe will present several popular songs. The troupe is under the direction of Harriet Bamenstin of the Masque and Whig Production. Schwartzman Talks .Louis,-Senwartzman, executive director, of the Bureau of Jewish Education, was guest speaker Wednesday, at the first discussion meeting of the Henrietta Szold Group of Hadassah at the home of Mrs. H. B. Rogers, 1691 Daytonia Road. Sunday School Teachers Seminar Opens Monday The .lint session of the annual seminar of in-training for Sunday School teachers of Greater Miami was held on Monday at the Bureau of Jewish Education building. Teachers f 20 Jewish schools heard'the presentation of Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau, on Teaching Torah. Schwartxmaa discussed the Sedra approach to the teaching of the Five Books of Moses with weekly niatuani and special work-sheets Mr students. The second hour of the seminar will he-devoted to audio-visual aids MKt how to, use them. The topic will he p ses sut s d by Herbert Ber%  er.iextsauMo activities director el the Bureau. New material 1st pictures and other visdemonstrated, using such material will be discussed. The seminar series is open to all -Sunday School teachers of Greater Miami and is sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education and the Jewish schools of Greater Miami. They Will continue for five days with the concluding session on November 16th. ual devices will be demonst aud SMthies of efficiently JWV Report Quoted In Support Of VA WASHINGTON—A Jewish Wa Veterans report on Veterans Ad ministration hospital facilities ha been quoted here by the VA chie. medical director in support of hi defense of the VA from rcent Con gressional attacks. The attacks upon the VA hospi tal facilities were made by ai American Hospital Ass ociation spokesman in recent testimony be fore the House Subcommittee oi. veterans' eligibility for medica treat. The AHA charged that somi veterans were "abusing the privi lege" by accepting VA treatmen' for which they otherwise would b* able to pay private agencies. Vice Admiral J. T. Bonne (MC VA chief medical director, sail that the JWV report was "the bes' comment I have seen" on the que: tipn of hospital abuses. "U the JWV's estimate, that little more than three-fourths oone per cent of the hospitalizec veterans may be able to pay for the service, is correct, any elaborate system for determining ability to pay could quite possibly cost materially more than the present cost of hospitalization of the small number of veterans whom it may be determined are abusing their privilege," said Admiral Boone. Rabbi Irving Lehrman observes the youngest members of his congregation, the Miami Beach Jewish Center, as Nursery School tots demonstrate their weekly Sabbath observance in junior fashion. Mrs. Norman Glover, Nursery teacher, looks on as Wayne Cypen hold the Kiddush cup during the traditional Sabbath ceremony. Seated clockwise around Wayne are Maxine Firtel, who lit the Sabbath candles, and the Nursery "family": James Lehrman, Mark Lesser, Leonard Feldman. Tommy Weiss, Charles Zieve, Eileen Kester, Philip Rabin, Buddy Lilowitz and Arthur Litowitz. Weil Awards Are Made In New York ~NEW YORK—The National Jewish Welfare Board's annual Frank L. Weil Awards for 1953 were won by Mrs. Walter E. Heller, Chicago, Charles W. Morris, Louisville, Kentucky, and Dr. Oscar I. Janowsky, New York, for distinguished contributions in three areas of service to the American Jewish community, it was announced by Irving Edison, president of the JWB. Aeademu 4 horns To Participate in UN Celebration The 60-voice chorus of the Hebrew Academy has been invited to participate in the United Nations anniversary celebration scheduled for Bayfront Park Bandshell on Saturday evening, October 24th, 8 p.m. George K. Smart, chairman of the United Nations Miami celebration, this week requested that the Hebrew Academy Chorus and Dance Group represent the State of Israel in the celebration. According to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy, this will be the third consecutive invitation extended to the student body of the Academy to participate in the annual United Nations program. Dressed in Israeli costumes, the Dance Group will be under the direction of Miss Ayala Bricklin. dramatics instructor at the Academy, who has arranged the choreography for the group. The 60-voice chorus will be under the direction of Mrs. Jack Donnerstag, Hebrew Academy music director. Selections for the program will include popular, traditional and modern Israeli folk songs, especially arranged for the occasion by Mrs. Donnerstag. Miami Hebrew School Men's Club Meets Men's Club of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation met on Monday evening at the Center. Guest speaker was Jack Bell, Miami Herald columnist. Joe Rutaasky, president of the Men's Club, and S. D. Whm, program chairman, were in charge of the evening. Mrs. Sokrois Speaks The Chaim Weizmann Group of Hadassah held a membership barbecue at the home of Mrs. Homer Rievman, 2601 SW 21st Street, Miami, on October 18th, from 2 to 5 p.m. Guest speaker was Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, president of the Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah. Aronovitz History Is Colorful, Says Supporter Here Past history of city commission candidate Abe Aronovitz is almost as colorful as that of the City of Miami, a spokesman at his headquarters said this week. In 1933, wh ; Ie serving as assistant city attorney, Aronovitz encouraged the building of the Orange Bowl Stadium "as he felt the construction of such a stadium would be of great benefit to the community's recreational facilities." During this same period of service, Aronovitz discovered that the Florida Power and Light Company was over-charging the community on utility rates. Through his legal efforts, a court battie which lasted seven years, the company was finally ordered to refund to the residents of the City of Miami $4,200,000. Aronovitz also led the fight which ended in the abolishment of slot machines during the Sholtz administration, the candidate's spokesman said. Touch Football League To Compete Sunday The newly formed Miami Beach Jewish Community Center Teen Age Touch Football League will kick-off its season at Memorial Field in Flamingo Park on Sunday, 1:30 p.m. Five teams — the Keystones. Chancellors, Knights, Rebels and Satans — will compete for top honors. Keystone won the title last year under President Ben Rubin. Heading up the other groups are Mike Clein, Chancellors; Dave Roemer, "Tank" Elkin, Bob Goldman and Gene Kolnick, Satans; Paul Goldstein, Knights; and Bob Grossberg, Rebels. Flagler Leisure Time Groups List Program The leisure time program at the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center began a ballet class lor seven to 12 year old girls 1 hursday. On the adult level, a sewing class will begin Monday night, October 26th, at 7:30 p.m., under the direction of Mrs. Frances Grimaldi. j The Senior Friendship Club has developed a program of monthly I socials and meetings that will fea-1 ture community singing, folk dancing and films and speakers, j This group also holds business meetings on the first Tuesday of each month. Beach Branch Continues Women's Play Nights The second in a series of Women's Play Nights was held at the Beach Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Wednesday. The program consists of calisthenics, games, dancing and many other physical activities. The classes are under the direction of Arthur Kipnis, director of Health and Physical Education. In addition to the 8 to 9:30 p.m. Wednesday group, plans are now being formulated for beginning another such class on Monday morning, October 26th, at 10 Younq Israel To install Ollieers Young Israel Synagogue of Miami Beach, 4001 Chase Avenue, Will install officers on Sunday afternoon, October 25th, at 2 p.m.. following elections held at its recent general membership meeting. "* Named to ;>osts are Morris Weinstein, president; Joseph Zemel, 1st' vice president; A. Kleiman, 2nd vice president; Dr. Theodore Arvan, recording secretary; Dr. Irwin H. Makovsky, financial secretary; and M. Friedman, treasurer. Reappointed unanimously was David Goldstein, chairman oj Young Israel's Building Fund Can* paign. c Although unable to attend hft' cause of a lengthy illness. Solomon Lobel, past president, will be named honorary life president of Young Israel Synagogue "in recognition of his many years of unparalleled effort in establishing the congregation." Appreciation will also be extended to Jacob Kaufman, past vice president "for his efforts in the absence of Lobel." Pledges To Be Presented Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority at the University of Miami will hold a starlit night open house on Saturday evening, 9 p.m., at the Empress Hotel. New pledges will be presented at that time. AJC Marks UN Week In honor of United Nations Week, Seymour Samet. member of the UN Speakers' Bureau, addressed the regular monthly meeting of the Miami Chapter, American Jewish Congress, on Wednesday at Temple Beth El. Hostesses in charge of arrangements were Mrs. Louis Goldfarb, Mrs. William Sacker and Mrs. Cefl Kasov. Addresses Rotarians Rabbi Joseph Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, discussed the United Nations before members of the Miami Shores Rotary Club on Wednesday. On Thursday, he was joined by Cantor Jacob Bernstein in a program of words and music before the membership of the Miami Rotary Club. Mrs. Rubin Is Hostess Israeli Group of Hadassah will hold a desert-luncheon on November 3th, 1 p.m., at the Shore Club Hotel. Hostess will be Mrs. Frances N. Rubin, honorary vice president of the group. Rabbi Skop To Speak Brandeis Chapter of the American Jewish Congress will hold its regular meeting on Monday, October 26th, 1 p.m., at the Sea GuH Hotel. Rkhbi Mortis Skop will speak on AJC activities. Beth Tfikih Sisterhood A "welcome back" affair was held by the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Tfilah on Tuesday, at the Congregation, according to an announcement this week by Mrs. Betty Schechter, chairman. The committee includes the Mesdames Rachel Katz, Lena Kramer, Goldie Sheray, A. Stern and Hanna Herzog. Dena Feller Seeks School Trustee Post Mrs. Dena Feller, 1791 Marseille Drive, Saturday qualified as a candidate for School Trustee from Dis.trict No. 5. The election is set for November 3rd. Mrs. Feller has been actively sociated with school activities in Miami Beach and Dade county. She headed the group of parents who last year went before the School Board to get transportatiae by school bus for the children of Normandy Isle to the Biscayas Elementary School and has lad other groups who have been interested in proposed school sites ia the North Beach area, her supporters said here. Mrs. Feller is on the Executive Board of the Parent Teachers Association at the Biscayne Elementary School and is also a member of the League of Women Voters of Miami Beach. A graduate of Knox College, where she majored in accounting, during World War II she was ensployed in the Budget and Finance division of the Army AhFarces. t GoWa MyersoB Patty A card party will be held by the Golda Myerson Club, Pioneer Woap en's Organization, on Tuesday cue ning, October 27th, 8 p.m., at Ce gregation Beth El, according to n announcement this week by MrAnna Seltzer, president of thgroup. Mrs. Lena Pushkin and MrSonia Lubetkin are in charge (: the affair.



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PAGE 4 B MELIGIOUS DIRECTORY BETH EL CONGREGATION will bold Friday evening services at 5 30 pm. Saturday morning service* are at EM am., when Rabbi Sbmaryabu T Swirsky will officiate sad discuss: Why Do Tbe Nalioas Rae A class in Talmud is scheduled for 4 pm. Mincha will he al 5 p.m.. followed by Shalos Seudos Junior services are at 10 ; — in the Academy Hall. • • • MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL AND CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 545 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m.. when Rabbi Simon April will disru.-o-: How To Prevent Mode rn Diseases A class in Maaat is shl(4for4pm.awnBktWlowed S Macau and : das. Caator fcnk Ke reader r*w sxsara. SKrEssc? me larar*? will render the musical portions of the liturgy l will Fridajevening s e n ice s at 5:30 followed by p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Alexander Gross will officiate and deliver tbe sermon. Mincha is at 5.20 pm. followed by Shalos Seudos. Dairy j Rackovsky services are at 7:30 am and 5:30 p.m Sunday morning services are at 8 am • • • BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will hold Friday evening services at 6 SatartRf at 9 am Maance Maaarhes wiD Edward, SOB of Mr and Mrs. Ernest C %  Ml the topic: Freedom. The Oneg Shabbat following will be under tbe supervision of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Ginensky. Saturday morning sen ices are at 949 a.m. Rabbi Malar** v will officiate and discuss the Weekly Portion Mincha is IMM,s lated for 515 pm, and will be Seudos. BEAO TER w*I bail mar rnrxunf n j.-e* E: 5*5 x.n. Naturae? rag services &f K I tngssj Lehnsax 3 WeeCj Pomor. C9MI %  Bnrmmer % %  render tbe portion.ai the liturgy Daily ires are at 8 a m and 5 45 pjn BETH JAC09 CONGREGATION mffl hold Friday ewesaaag srrv ires at 5 30 p.m Saturday morning %  arcana are a: 8 3f am when Fj.ro. Moses Mescbelafif wil offarsate and dxscnss The v •'•..-...;%  tgajaa wami ----v... saaabn -••• amatol pan : BBS :.: .m BWBS ir :tt Dand Ha* under tbe darertaon of B irwm? at • am Kiddnsh win be under the rimiiribia f tbe Sisterhood, with Mrs. Abrabaae Berg man as h a rterr Mincha is at 5 39 ?m fallowed by Shalos Seudos. ~ --• :-:-%  -._-' %  -V Wwe*fj Portion. Daiiy services are "* and Sc3B in TlPERETN rSRAEL NORTHSR>E CENTER v.. i —im sen-jpe; at 8 pm wet Tabri. Lanai ."*SSK offieaatrog and .an:aBex saWashuan, chantingthe TSK ynvt asm he dedicatee st '. tree \acions %  ees. Snb>=necLjt-. armony Of Ma Saturday moraaag are a: f i B. v-nex •a cbaenss the "neeau? ktXl'x (St, MONTKELLO PARK will hold Fnday evening services M 8:39 and 9.30 p m. with Rabbi Boris officiating. An Oneg Thili isl will follow. Saturday morning services are M 9 in • • • WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER will bold Friday evening services at 5.30 p.m.. conducted by Abraham Goldstein Late s er vices will be M 9=39 pm. with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating and assisted by the Center Choir. Subject of the Rabbi s sermon is scheduled as. Israel Among The Nations. An will follow under the of Mr and Mrs. M. M 9 am Kiddnsh Mincha is at 5 JO pn, by Maanv • • • NORTH DAOE JEWISH CENTEX will bold Friday evening at 8 15 patwith Rabbi Okobra officiating The der the ipimswihin of Mr and Mrs. 1 Miller • • • ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will hold amms Friday at 830 pm Rabbi Max M 1 snamsfi will officiate, assisted by Cantor David Bagiey and the mixed choir The Rabbi win speak on: Tbe Life Of Abraham And Sarah The Oneg Thatihn will he m honor of tbe 50th weddaag anniversary of Mr and Mrs Benjamin Thalmw Services wili begm M 9 am, Saturday The subject of tbe Ram's sermon YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE will be: Jerusalem And Its 3.000th will bald Fnday evening services J Anniversary at 530 pm Satarday morningI will hold services at 11 services are at 9 am Mincha will, cha is sch edu l e d for 5 he at 530 pm fallowed by ShaW lowed by Shalos Seadw tbe s po ns or sha y of i cha at 9:15 pm Services are held Dairy'daily M 7 i Of cat at 10 45 am and Mrs. Samuei ence Bernard son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving TUbs. will became Bar Mia van at that time Cantor SnaaneJ Kelemer wiL render tbe mnarnl portions oi tbe liturgy. HIALEAH MIAMI JEWISH C O MM UNITY CENTER wiH bald Fnday evening services at 8 15 pm. with Rabbi Harry Et Cardiac Hospital Plan* Bazaar A dessert and card party will be green by tbe Dade Chapter national Children Cardiac Ifu ap M a l an Tuesday. October 27th. 1349 p.m, M the Treasure Isle Cab— %  Club far tbe group's bazaar to be held in December. Admission wiD be a miscellaneous item that can be sold M the dazaar. Hostesses sponsoring the card party are tbe Mesdames Leonard Wolfe. Bernard Lowenthal. Harry Decay. Aaron Tubin and Lillian Greene. The bazaar will be one of tbe major fund raising projects of the year to further research and concentration on the out-patient clinic of tbe hospital located M 4250 West Flagier Street, Miami. bead the hostesses for the Kiddnsh following. • • • TEMPLE SINAI will bold Friday evening se r vi ce s at 8J30 pm Members of the Men's Club will participate. Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate and same the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Sokolow. Subject of his sermon is scheduled as: God's Great Exp e rime n t Cantor Joseph W. Male* wiD render the musical portions of the amata. The Oneg Shabbat following win be sponsored by Mr and Mrs. Max Eachnex Satarday morning services are M 9 am. with Reverend Haalman assisting Rabbi Junior congregation services are slated for 10 am Daily morning services are at 9 am Pofct Heads Cfcest Division Winmm L Pallot a firm of Faltet. Silver and ]*? wil head up the Cooa-^j Chest's Unit Plan Diriri^Tu —** Feather drive, ft 2} "ounced Saturday by ; oha Tamer. 1954 campaign chiinw Executive Committee of the w.' ish Social Service Bureau, one J the Chest's 22 local organiatJ will lead a group of Board ISM!; hers representing all UK aw* Feather organizations in the dri Tbe Unit Plan Divid*, „£' all types of gifts from smagtS ponies through one volantee, i place of sending i volunteer w] the firm gift and another worker] torthe executives and emplojeej 1 gifts, one worker will solicit a ] gifts in tbe company throsfk the j one package plan to save volattcJ time. A former judge of the naniasf^ of Coral Gabies. Pilkn | of tbe PuWk Watted the City of UmiA of the Metrooolitaa Mbaji Municipal Board, a past presidegl of B'nai B'nth. Sojtb Fbrkn OaamcaL and a former officer U the Elks Lodge. otf^crm fol aaaa % %  haw Frwy ee nag servaee* a: 531 J.JZ. Satur cay raaramc semees are M 9 am. wet Eanh. Isaac E*er o!tV ciarmf and ilia — ini Boa Om "Tex twhnuaj Mex. Sawe A CUy Mto=faa wil he a: 5 by Maar i'3* is. arc SJ9 pm %  s KC*" SMORE fck v aahf Prsnay eveaunt acts at 5 45 in. Saturday moreami services are a: t am Raux Mr and Mrs David Rosner Dairy j dairy at ? am. and ?—asy M 9 services are a: ~M am and 539 ; am. r %  • • • %  I CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENU39ESETH ISRAEL CONGREJ m ^ ^^ Fjidv evening serr,J2 S39 I m^^ZSv ^ *• 15 pm_ with l^bm Morris "^i^jshop officiating Snbject of his va'dzteonrse is scnednled as: How Abra-' Jewish People Should Act. Cantor services Schmtetand and Leonard Yesner L | win bleat the Sabbath candles. Satarday moraine. se i tK. e s are M 9 s^aa^flj am At 11 am, tbe Union Prayer Book service for the third Sabbath of tbe Month of Cheshvaa wiD take place Ana Etovsu and Arthur Al^ wiil assist the Mrs. finirl Bansh win hand Fndzy rn-exung se r v uxt at : : n. wrJt Dr Jaacmh Xarot amhjext of %  naMmMRti iA Ranbc Satarday semres are as 11 wnex the Rabbc wil bngxa a aeries I cd iala.ox m lbs TrsdltiMsl wan Ph. 58-7881 T)ttaj\o LIU IOOM atsw : %  aajsjan lanel Anx The '. nr Caannr Edward Ejen PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO ROSEDALE • KOSHER STYLE COOKI • AHt CONDITIONED 4 atrriM 9 tmr mtt 179 N.W. FIFTH STREET • PRIVATE DINING 80*j PARKIN* z* Fames PHONE SrttH** Good Food ; gHat A-. ?AEDoS kEf !Al It's not flickin'chicken-its VICKIN'CHICKCN MMLAhflMUCH



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PAGE 6 B -Jewistintrktkui • ~ ~ Center Adult Institute Opens Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of (he Miami Beach Jewish Center, announces the opening of its Institute of Adult Jewish Studies. The Institute, which has been conducted by the Center for many years, is a branch of the National Academy for Adult Jewish Studies d^h • %  *n of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America and is affiliated with the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami. The various courses of study that are offered will be divided into two semesters, both a Fall and a Spring series. The first semester or Fall series of courses includes the study of Hebrew for beginners and advanced students during the first hour from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. Two courses entitled, Three Hundred Years of Jews And Judaism In America and The Bible — An Analysis And Appreciation, will be offered to students from 8:19 to 9:05 p.m. The first hour Hebrew classes will continue through the Spring semester which begins on January 8th and concludes on April 7th. During the second hour of this semester, two new courses will be introduced — The Prophets And Their Contributions To Civilization and Highlights In Jewish History. Of special interest to prospectice students, Rabbi Lehrman announced the introduction of special Tuesday morning classes to the curriculum for those adults who cannot attend evening classes and for those who wish to attend a course on Living The Jewish Life, a discussion of basic principles and practices of Judaism. Rabbi Lehrman will instruct in this course each Tuesday morning from 10i35 to 11:20 a.m., beginning on October 27th. The Tuesday morning classes will also include a course in beginners' Hebrew from 10 to 10:30 a.m. which will be taught by Saul Rabin, educational director. Included in the faculty which will conduct these courses that are open to all adults and youth of the community are Mrs. Aida Barad and Mrs. Miriam Solkoff, staff members of the Religious School of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. All classes will be held in the Religious School building on James Avenue at 17th Street. Mrs. Harry G. Rogers is chairman of the program for the Adult Institute of Jewish Studies. Samuel friedland Friedland Heads Chest On Beach Samuel Priedland has been named to lead the 1954 Community Chest campaign on Miami Beach. The Miami Beach business and Civic leader is active in many philanthropic activities. Chairman of the Board of Food Fair Stores. Inc., he will serve achairman of Miami Beach's Division A which will solicit corporation gifts, large individual gifts and gifts through professional men and women there. Dr. Kurt Peiser. director of the Food Fair Foundation and a--i-t ant to Friedland. will serve as vice chairman, it was announced by John B. Turner, 1954 Dade County Chest Campaign chairman. Friedland is president of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, vice president and member of the Board of Mount Sinai Hospital and a vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Sixty thousand tons of iron and six tons of copper will be mined by Israel within the next two years. Dr. Dov Joseph, Minister of "Development, has declared in Tel Aviv, Making possible Ihe research for hidden mineral wealth in the Negev are appropriations and loans from the State of Israel Bonds which help uncover deposits of iron, copper, phospates, manganese, glass sands and ball clay. Herman Lector Is Miami Visitor Herman Leder will be guest speaker over Simon Seiden's Jewish Forum of the Air on Sunday, October 25th, at 10:30 a.m., station WMIE. Leder is a retired journalist and author. His appearance on the Jewish Forum will mark his and Seiden's reunion after 40 years. Originally from Rzeszov, Poland, Leder came to the United States and made his home in Washington, D.C. He was representative for the Internationale Nachrichten Dicnst, Vienna, and correspondent with the Illustrierte Zeitung and Illustrierte Presse there. As a roving reporter, he traveled through Italy, Austria, Switzerland, France and other European countries. In 1932, Leder was appointed representative of the Associated Press Syndicate. One year later, he joined the staff of Columbia News in Washington. He retired in 1841, after the attack on Pearl Harbor. Leder is author of the recently published book, Reisher Yidden, which will soon appear in English translation. The work includes studies of Jews famous in religion, literature and other fields who came from Rzeszov. One of the chapters is dedicated to Seiden, FRIDAY, %  director producer of i\ Forum here. Leder's book resuhtdf ing named honorary i the United Rzeszoverl mittee at Tel Aviv, I He plans to make In] Miami soon. Hialeah Ladies Plan Annual Swim Dance The Sovereign Hotel, Miami Beach, will again be the scene of the second a n n ual swim-dance sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Community Center. The date is November 15th at 8 p.m. Entertainment will be arranged by the Mesdamcs Billie Krupp and Anne Smith, with Hialeah-Miami Springs' Jack Cohen as master of ceremonies. Mrs. L. Gordon and Sanford Smith are handling publicity. Tickets can be obtained from Mrs. J. Strunin and Mrs. M. Bernie. "Dragnet Drag" Affair The Young Adult League will hold a "dragnet drag" a? the Town Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center on Sunday evening, October 25th, 8:30 p.m. Chairman is Stanley Bloom. Need Seen To I Near East Polii Continued from I had to do. would be i than ever now to lean! wards to please the i other Issue For that-i Eban's warning may untimely but in' foresight. What can be done i cum>tances, with thtj sire of the United the Arab States to its4 Eban gave the answer. Atf lie meeting in Je Eban said that Israeli I was to make it plain I not in any way th Arab neighbors, and thatl the United States coold-f Arab friendship at Israel's! He said that Israel wasi to national liberation, i form and economic in the area — and nooei aims could be advanced I fying American Israeli I Israel's Political Past and Signs of the Future in International Affairs Continued from Page 2 B leftist Moshe Sneh was bent on defending Moscow and its satellites. As a result of the rift, Sneh was expelled from the party. At the same time Histadrut moved speedily for the expulsion of all Communists as "avowed enemies of the Jewish nation, the State of I sr ael an d the workers movement." Bonn Reparations In the meantime Israel was struggling with economic problems whose alleviation depended to an extent on the implementation by the Bonn Parliament of the West German-Israel reparations pact under which Germany was to pay Israel the sum of $714,000,000, mostly in goods, over a period of twelve years, apart from the sum of $110,714,000 which Israel was to transmit to the Jewish Conference on Material Claims Against Germany. Late-in March, the Lower House of the West German Parliament ratified the pact, but the problem was still far from solved since ratification was required by the Higher House and there were signs that some deputies might get out of band in voting since the country was rapidly approaching a national election. In the meantime the uncertainty with regard to the Eisenhower attitude toward. Israel was easing. And early in April the White House announced that the President was to confer with Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Sharatt oa April Ma. Mss c sw Exonerates Jewish Physicians Before Mr. Sharett was to meet with the President, there was a sudden and dramatic development in Russia. Moscow exonerated the six Jewish physicians who had been ear .u s ed of having murdered high Soviet officials under an alleged conspiratorial agreement with the Joint Distribution Committee and the Zionist Organization, and there was speculation that the development presaged early resumption of diplomatic relaI tions with Israel. Late in March, the U.N. reverberated with acrimonious exchanges between the Soviet bloc and the Israeli delegation on red anti-Semitism, antiZionism and anti-Israelism, with the Arab bloc joining the Kremlinites in their slanderous tirades against Israel and Zionism. And now, early in April, there were omens of a change for the better. World events, indeed, move rapidly and strangely. In the meantime President Eisenhower had conferred with Sharett at the White House aad the Israeli Foreign Minister told newsmen he was gratified to find the President interested in the problems of Israel. In bis talks with Secretary of State Duties, Mr. Sharett discussed the prospects of an Arab-Israel peace settlement as well as the question of American aid to Israel. On leaving the country, Mr. Sharett characterised the attitude of the US Government as "friendly and firm." April MMneti As warmth was* settling over the land in mid April, there was Use chilling news that Jaecha Ueifets had been assumtted is Israel because he dashed public opinion in including a Richard Strauss sonata in his concert repertoire. Public sentiment was that the virtuoso had committed a grievous and unforgivable error, but at the same time there was universal condemnation of the assailant. There was unrest in Israel over another development — the mounting Arab intrusions and their consequences in deaths and damage to property. The violations, it was felt, were due to the inadequacy of the truce supervision machinery. It was felt too that "high political action" was needed as a corollary to supervision. The skies are clear and promising in May. But in Israel they were clouded that month. Four Cabinet members of the General Zionists had resigned their posts and precipitated a political crisis over the raising of a Socialist fug and the singing of a Socialist anthem in state-supported schools. The crisis, however, ended early in June when the four returned to the Cabinet after receiving assurances from Ben Gurion that his Cabinet would submit a state education law to Parliament Het But Cemfartfattj The sun can be merciless in Israel in July, but it was comforting instead this year. The uncertainty of the Bonn Government's implementation of the reparations agreement had vanished when the West German Parliament voted ratification. Aad at the plenary session in Jerusalem of the Jewish Agency there waa the reassuring prediction, by Dr. Joseph Schwartz that the UJA 1063 campaign would e a rne d the 1B52 income by about seven percent, particularly if if there is to be a united American Jewish community without conflicts and controversies. July also witnessed determination by the Ben-Gurion Government to effect a united educational system aad a national sendee bill under which religious women exempted from military service weuld serve instead in civilian type activities. The utter move had resulted is acrimonious debate in Parliament and in a wave of protests and threats of disobedience by extreme religious elements who claimed national service for women in any form was a violation of Torah. Bright Spots July was a hot month in Israel over another issue too — the transfer of the Foreign Ministry to Jerusalem. Although Israel had long announced its intention of making Jerusalem its capital in the recognized sense of the word, the removal set off political waves that must surely recede before the wall of reality. The US, France and Britain at once announced they would not remove their diplomatic offices to Jerusalem. The action also revived debate on the status of Jerusalem, with our own Secretary of State indicating approval of the territorial internationalization of Jerusalem instead of Israel's preferred suggestion of international aegis over the holy places. The Arab states professed to favor internationalization, but when a delegation of Arab League diplomats were to see high State Department officials oa the issue, Jordan snubbed %  them oa the ground that it considered territorial internationalization as dislsslef** a u teiaefr The month of July was also bet for the Israeli underground terrorists who went on trial before a military court on charges of US' dermrning the security of the country. Later, toward August, they were convicted and given prison sentences. One of the news highlights of July was Mosco w 's r esumption of diplomatic relations with Israel. As the year 971$ was drawing to its close there wee showingtension over the national service bOl The religious zealots, who conducting protest demonstrations, had civil disobedience and es cation of Ben-Gurion in I Knesset passed the bill Ben-Gurion Government termined to go through law — and it did. At thi August, Knesset voted the I conscious of the political^ ligious consequence*. There is no gainssyisfl year 3713 was a criticalj Israel. But it had its bripT too. Despite the inten-j tensions — the iaem mitant to multiple small country — there < able a political ripeness i turity. The country *T year also marked v ***j improvement, as retled *l import-export balance. W not too plentiful by A standards, but there **J vation either. The unempwi index at one point jae—IJ but the situation impro* !" the year was over. In country balanced i* reduced taxes. There wtfj for oir, and drilling tot the Negev held great There waa also P 1 0 **?! field of technology a 1 1 1 entists were busy develop Jects of imstediate and helpfulness to the ceuntry. immigrants entered the for causes beyond I" e — yet the country sbowe "j crease in general PW School registrati" there wee mounting te l r *M tural aad attiati* develops toad's greatest hop** gins year TW *-£?• Arab



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W^^wiisWEJIiDip MIAMI. FLORIDA FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1953 SEC. B ownership Of Heirless Wealth Contested VS. Will Decide Fate of Disputed Jewish Property By ARTHUR GREIN jtwish Telegraptric Agency > NUREMBERG (JTA>—Tke Unitu States Court of Restitution Appals, highest tribunal in matters Effecting the restoration of Jewish property in the American Zone of Germany, will have to decide a texatious intra-Jewish dispute jhen it rules on an appeal filed by ihe Jewish Restitution Successor Organization. The JRSO asks reversal of a Munich Superior Court decision awarding to the newly•onstituted Augsburg Jewish Comnunity the property of the prelitler Augsburg congregation. By the normal civil law criteria f inheritance legislation, heirless iroperty passes into the hands of he national treasury, ft would ve been intolerable, however, if he German state, in whose name .wish families, communities and rganizations had been extirpated oot and branch, were to fall heir i the property of its victims who 6ft no relatives or successors. pence the JRSO, which is incorporated in New York State, was set Ip in 1948 by 12 major internalonal Jewish bodies, with the saneIon and support of L'S Military Government, for the purpose of Icquiring title to heirless Jewish iroperty and to the assets of disolved Jewish organizations. All nnds accruing to JRSO are split etween the Jewish Agency and American Joint Distribution •mmittee. I Contending that the pre-Hitler ^ugsburg community ceased to exwhen it was dissolved in 1941, RSO seeks to recover its property, rhich consists of real estate worth 200,000. Against this claim the ^ugsburg community brought suit, sisting that it was never in fact %  %  solved, certainly not by an antilewish Nazi decree it considers inland, and that the identity of prewar and postwar community has been formally recognized by the Bavarian State. In this opinion it as sustained first by the local court, and in June of this year by a German Superior Court in Munich. Only where a Jewish Community has completely disappeared, reasoned the court, can JRSO be considered the rightful legal successor to the old congretion. From that judgment, JRSO has appealed to the top American tribunal. "In the five years of our existence, we have not taken any issue to court against a Jew or a Jewish organization," explained JRSO director-general Benjamin B. Ferencz, a New York attorney and former prosecutor at the Nuremberg war crimes trials. "But in this case, which was forced upon us, we have no alternative, unless we wish to jeopardize all the amicable settlements already concluded with most of the communities in the American Zone." The pre-war AugsDurg community boasted of 1,100 members, with perhaps the same number living in the smaller townships of Swabia province, of which Augsburg is the capital. Today the number of Jews in all of Swabia, Augsburg included, has shrunk to some 125, many of them partners of mixed marriages, while about 50 are Polish Jewish DP's who were not members of the community until very recently. Of old Augsburgers there may be 15 or so, almost all of whom have married out of the faith. In the rest of Swabia, a little more than a score-*!old-timers can be found. JRSO points out that the present Augsburg community, quite aside from the legal issue involved, is thus only a pathetic fragment of the former congregation, whereas JRSO served as trustee for the Jewish people as a whole, distributing all funds it receives for the rehabilitation of Jewish survivors, not excluding those from Augsburg. Two-thirds of the Jews in Swabia succeeded in emigrating; about 30 percent perished. By what moral right, JRSO asks, should the pitiful remnant inherit all of the remaining communal property, which produces an annual revenue of $8,000? JRSO was and is willing to assign to the new Augsburg community that share of the communal property which JRSO considers necessary for the upkeep of the community's religious and other needs. This compromise the Jews of Augsburg have rejected, although agreements along those lines have already been concluded with the newly-constituted Communities in Berlin, Munich, Stuttgart, and ten lesser cities. Among the major Communities in the American Zone, there are only four hold-outs. One of these is Frankfurt, whose assets are greater than the amount obtained by JRSO from the other 13 settlements combined. Many German-Jewish leaders, on the other hand, believe that JRSO is motivated by vested interests of its own and by a covert desire to liquidate what Jewish life remains in Germany. Former irritations now come home to roost; many German Jews resent the "highhanded" attitude which JRSO is supposed to have evinced in the past. They insist that "we don't need to be put under tutelage," and complain about the smallness of the influence they exercise in the councils of JRSO, "which, after all, disposes of our property." Members of the present Communities are largely old and indigent people in need of relief and unable to contribute to the community coffers, these leaders further point out. They also argue that the upkeep of a large cemetery, for instance, costs much the same sum, whether 200 Jews live in a city or 10,000. They are duty bound, these leaders affirm, to carry on the heritage of German Jewry in all those places where functioning congregations still exist. To that end, they feel that they must retain more of the property than JRSO deems adequate. REACHING AMERICAN SOIL, this trio of Gb. first Jewish servicemen to be released in the recently-completed Operation Big Switch, received a hearty welcome from Shea Schwartz (left), JWB Armed Forces director for the West Coast, and JWB Chaplain William Z. Dalin (far right). The GIs (left to right) are Pic. Manuel Castlewitz, of Philadelphia; Cpl. Bernard Berman, of Lakewood, New Jersey; and Pfc. Alexander Kreizer, of Danbury, Connecticut. < Soviet Union Eyes Israel For Trade Possibilities Need Seen For Clarifying Near Eastern Policies J Appointment of David E. Traub as head of the Section Services Division of the National Council of Jewish Women has been announced by Mrs. Elsie Elfenbein, executive director of the Coun| ciL Traub is placed in charge of the work of programming and liaison with the 245 Sections of the Council, an organization of more than 100,000 members, which carries on welfare and educational activities as well as an overseas program of community assistance in Europe, the Near East, North Africa and South America. By ARTHUR LEWIS Jewish Telegraphic Agency UNITED NATIONS — At no time has it been more necessary I for the people of Israel to understand United States policy in the Middle East, and particularly as [far as their country is concerned, than now. That is why Ambassador Abba E. Eban's trip home and the | forthright statements he made when he was there should be welcomed in the interest of continuing Israeli-American friendship. No one is better qualified than Mr. Eban, who is not only the permanent representative of Israel at the United Nations but also the Israeli Ambassador in Washington, to explain the difficult position in which the Republican Administration finds itself with regard to this volatile area of the earth's surface. And though a diplomat, he did not mince words. In addressing a public meeting of the Israel-America Friendship League, Mr. Eban indicated that the United States wanted the Arab countries on its side, that it was considerably embarrassed by the way they held themselves aloof and even seemed to take a hostile attitude toward the Western World. For this reason, the new administration in Washington had to take into account the Arab professions of fear of Israel and their demands for safeguards. One may be irritated by such concern for the Arabs and consider it pampering of spoiled children, but forewarned is forewarned, and one must realize the situation. It may seem strange, though, that Mr. Eban should have made this analysis at a time when the Americans would seem to be taking a fairly hefty swipe at the same Arabs whom they wish so badly to make friends. The Ambassador arrived in Israel at just about the time when the United States announced its opposition to the Moroccan dispute being given a hearing by the Security Council, and thereby infuriated the Arabs. This was a case of the caning hurting the father worse than the son, and it was a decision which the United States had to take because of mitigating circumstances, not the least of which were the American air bases in the French protectorate. The report from Paris that France would abstain on the resolution inviting India's participation at the forthcoming Korea Peace Conference as a quid from quo did not help to make the American position with regard to the Arabs any easier. However, the view of most observers here is that the United States, having dealt this blow which it did not want to do but Continued on Pat* 6B JERUSALEM (JTA) — The commercial possibilities of a Soviet offer to supply crude oil to Israel for processing in the Haifa refineries are under study, I. R. Kosloff, the Israeli fuel commissioner, disclosed here this week. The offer was made by the Soviet Union through diplomatic channels to the Israeli representative in a European. non-Communist capital. A drum of the Soviet crude oil is expected here within a month for refining and examination whether the Haifa equipment can handle the quality of oil offered. Freight charges and price to be paid for the oil still remain to be clarified, it was learned. A Foreign Ministry spokesman said that there was no political reason why Israel should not avail herself of the Soviet offer. France, Arabs Are Visionless, Rabbi Silver Feels j M 1 1 ^k 1 ^Hj^X 1 Jl i / %  %  BB *^H 9 ^B ^Bl 1 ^B %  Jj ^B %  -*i Italy and other NATO states, he pointed out, are presently buying oil from the Soviet Union and the satellite states. The offer of oil supplies was the first commercial offer made by the Soviet Union to Israel since the re-establishment of diplomatic relations this summer. Meanwhile, the resumption of Soviet-Israeli relations, which occurred in July, took on reality this week with the arrival at Lydda airport of two Russian diplomats. They weregreeted at the airfield by representatives of all missions of East European countries stationed here. The diplomats were Yacov Medianik, the legation's First Secretary, and Alexander Matyshkin. the Second Secretary. Neither would say whether the Soviet legation would be established in Tel Aviv or Jerusalem. When relations were resumed, reports were current that the USSR might open its legation in Jerusalem, thus becoming the first major power to recognize the transfer of Israel's Foreign Ministry to the capital city. Both men were members of the legation staff before relations were ruptured last February. ftebbi Abbe N. Silver CLEVELAND (JTA)—Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, addressing a twoday National Report Conference of the United Jewish Appeal here, criticized the United States and other democratic powers for "failing" to tell the Arab states "with unmistakable firmness to get on with the business of making peace with Israel." He called statesmanship in Washington and other democratic capitals "bizarre" for sending arms to the Arabs who, he said, are not averse to dealing "with governments all too eager to win friends and influence people"—a reference to Arab flirtations with Moscow. Deploring the fact that "statesmen of vision and courage" have failed to appear among the Arabs, Rabbi Silver pointed out that, instead of raising "the standard of living of their millions of impoverished and largely illiterate people," they concern themselves with efforts to throttle "the small State of Israel which represents two percent of the territory of that part of the world." 200 Delegates NCRAC Airs Civil Rights in Chicago Talks CHICAGO (JTA)—The three-day 11th plenary session of the National Community Relations Advisory Council opened here this week to discuss problems dealing with combatting anti-Semitism and extending civil rights. Attending the parley were some 200 delegates from six national and 30 local Jewish groups who comprise the NC RAC. Addressing the opening session, Senator Herbert H. Lehman of New York said he was convinced that if there were an informed public opinion in the United States "there would be no McCarthyism, there would be no McCarran-Walter Act, no civil rights problem" in the US. Speaking of his recent trip abroad, he said that "we are viewed by many in Europe today as already under the shadow of an indigenous Fascism." While the Senator called this a "strained and distorted view," he added that nevertheless it "has some basis in fact." Irving Kane of Cleveland, chairman of the NCRAC, paid tribute to Senator Lehman for his "leadership in the cause of human dignity and individual freedoms which has inspired all of us" and presented him with a bound volume of letters from all the NCRAC constituent organizations expressing their esteem and regard for Senator Lehman.



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mrnAY. OCTOBER 23, 1953 +JmA&ficr9dNbHn Miami Sets Stage For JWB Convention; To Mark 100 Years Of Center Movement Several hundred leaders of JewJewish qroup work agency in the I -US-It is the National Association flKwistr — 1 agtsMtf.nl overaWR^P a Community ish States between riorida and Texas, will attend the eighth annual convention of the Southern Section, National Jewish Welfare Board. Mrs. Miltoo Slrkin, convention chairman, announced this week. The convention will open on Saturday November 7th, at the Delano Hotel in Miami Beach and will conAs, the government" ac credited agency for serving t h e morale, welfare and religious needs of Jewish men and women in the US Armed Forces and in veterans hospitals and the sponsoring agency of the Jewish Book Council of America, the National Jewish Music Council and the National Jewish Youth Conference. It is a member agency of USO. The Southern Section is one of eight sections through which JWB serves centers and Jewish communities. Beach Sisterhood Holds Member Tea Wednesday A membership tea on Wednesday, October 21st, at v.ie Monte Carlo Hotel was the opening event on the calendar of the Sisterhood of the Miami Beach Jewfeh Center,. aeeerdMrf'WBtfs. Jo-lj seph A. Berman, president. The program was planned to include a playlet presented by Sisterhood members and songs by Cantor Philip Brummer. Rabbi Irving Lehrman extended greetings. An outline of Sisterhood plans for the year was given by Mrs. Berman. Mrs. Albert E. Ossip, chairman of the tea, was assisted in arrangements by co-chairmen Mrs. Harry Koretzky and Mrs. Henry Waitzkin. PAGE 3 B IJP To Form Cancer, Tit Chapter Here* The home of Theresa Arnold Brand was the site Monday of an organizational luncheon to form the Esther Rosen Derg Miami Chapter of the City of Hope, a national cancer and,, tuberculosis i*fr?crrtT ,os pital at Duarto, California. Some 50 persons attended the luncheon and heard Mrs. Brand characterize the work of the City of Hope as a "noble charity." She said that the cancer and TB hospital "is a living monument to the fact that the two dread diseases are curable." Explaining that her sister, after whom the chapter is to be named, died of cancer in 1947, Mrs. Brand indicated "that it is the nickels and dimes, freely given by Americans, that furthers the work of ,tJL the City of Hope. Our chapt she said, "will be dedicated trading active workers more $5 paid members." Current headquarters for the group are at Mrs. Brand's home, 1368 SW 22nd Terrace. Proceeds Go To OUT The Greater Miami Chapter of the Women's American ORT held its autumn card party on Wednesday at the San Souci Hotel. Proceeds went to the Scholarship Fund for ORT Schools in Europe. Mrs. Joan Baron and Mrs. Myrtle Briokman, chairman of the Scholarship Committee, were in charge of the card party. ,"r Mrs. Milton Skkin tinue until Monday, November 9th. The Greater Miami Jewish Community Center will be host to the convention. Leon Kaplan, president of the Southern Section-JWB, and Stanley Myers president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, reported that the entire Board of Directors of the Greater Miami JCC is expected to participate in the various meetings of the convention which -will be dedicated to the celebration of the 100th anniversary oi Jewish Community Centers. Lilt Kapltn The general community is also invited to attend the sessions of the convention. The local Convention Committee includes Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Cart Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sheiner, Mr. Leonard Schiff, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Seitlin, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Stiller, Mr. Harold Thurman, Mrs. Paula Orlik, Mr. Abe Cohen, Mrs. Off 1 Sttuhfnd, Mrs; M Cominar and Mrs. Joseph Duntov. Other Florida eommuuniss which will be represented at the < •nventinn wilt include St Peters bur, Jacksonville, Hotly wood and West Psflm Beasjh. Or; David L. Mendejblatt will head the St. Petersburg delegation, and Mr. I. SEdelst*in;wiU heed the Jacksonville delegation-. In addition to the celebration of the 190th -anniversary of the Jew* ish. Community Center movement, the. convention will.devote itself to careful study of the Jewish COOP munity responsibility for leisure time recr e a ti on .a nd cultural activities. The JWB"ithe major national Prices are Stable... And, this organization, for one, always has and shall endeavor to continue in every way within its power to maintain reasonable, stable prices. This we promise... plus constant research to improve wherever possible the quality of every concrete product we manufacture... and a sincere effort to give our customers an individual service whether the job is large or small. So, when you build... just pick up your phone and I CUCAfaa/e PHONE 2-7261 $•>• OMics: 307S "sits MM* &f I si % %  0 • •• •' %  .:• %  • ssltr %  %  %  • < Ml •in%  % 



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r>TT\ iv />/*wvNfrT> tin )AY, OCTOBER 23, 1953 "Jewish norldllari PAGE 5 A obbi Malavsky To Be Installed As aeiite Center Spiritual Leader formal installaUon dinner, wiring Rabbi Morton MatavSfcy, H ,ke-phwe at the isneHto' nUr 0 n Sunday evening, Octet) 25th 7 P-m. Rabbi Malavsky as named Center spiritual leader May. ,, Kabbi Moses Mescheloff. presini of the Rabbinical Association Greater Miami, will be installing Babbi Malavsky came to Miami tcr serving Congregation Beth Mahanoy City, Pennsylfor six years. Born in Mex0 he is the son of the late Rabbi a ac Malavsky. pioneer Jewish iritual leader there. Rabbi Malavsky received his eartraining from his father and tended and graduated from the ishkan Israel Preparatory School 1 Hebrew Learning. He also atnded the Mesifta Talmudical Icademy and the Tomche Tmimin bbinical Seminary in Brooklyn, irac inia, •ofcbi Morton Malavsky New York, where he was ordained. Chairman of the installation dinCharles Fidelman, Others ner is Beth Jacob Women Meet On Wednesday Acquaintanceship was the theme of the meeting of the Sisterhood of Congregation, Beth Jacob oni Wednesday evening. Mrs. Louis Shafkyi,, president, introduced new members" of the Sisterhood and reported on the current drive to double the membership. Mrs. J. Bergman reported on the opening of the Junior Congregation of the Religious School and on the part the Sisterhood is playing in the school program. are Sam Sandier, co-chairman; Morris Aron, toastmaster; Irving Sperling, program; Mrs. Israel Goldberg, house chairman; and Mrs. Sam Sandier, tickets. ^ss^ssss^ S4^u'^%v1954 <*•* <** %  c hairman t aik ver ry Gelfenstein, Harry r £+Jin, Qettt) ^apbaoaptobHimvatainq drive with Judge William L. Pallot, new Granat, Mauricp Ketoaan.. Harifc %  A A _,i { 2; Silverman and Albert Weinberg. p Unit, Plan Division chairman. rr." i i s See the NEWEST new cars of the year! ti 0 II including an exciting new HUDSON HORNET \ i V. I %  3 2 >r £ *. New Flight-Line Styling for thefabulous 1954 Hudepn Hornet SeH-n %  %  Introducing Instant Action Engines with Super Induction — %  ••. • %  SPECTACULAR NEW HUDSON JET %  %  The Jet brings to the lowest price field, performance that can becompared only to the fabulou* Hudson Hornet itself. Lovely as a jewel case, this compact Hudson Jet is easy to.fcndie*i today'a thick traffic, yet has amp'e room for .sis. The Jet is the most exciting tbing in the lowest pricafietd in years! %  GLAMOUROUS NEW HUDSON WASP A smash hit in the low-medium price field the .glamourous Hudson Wasp—lower priced running mate of the Hudson Hornet. Here's new beauty, new power, new style— and nfMiwi from its Instant Action Engine that happens right new! If yo* tfcaB to glamourous motoring—the Wasp is for you! FABULOUS NEW HUDSON HORNET For beauty and sheer luxury, nothing can touch the Hudson Hornet. Exclusive "stepdown" design gives you a smooth-as-satin rule, and rock-solid safety. The Hornet's Instant Action Engine responds with splitsecond getaway. Till you've felt it, you can't know hew exciting motoring can be. %  d a •3 .d .• 4 I -d •J H •V > I Most beautiful Hudsons ever built HTI^FSOI'TH FLORIDA. N<~ ^^^ RG ^"^ N NS !" BUTOR 1309 N.W. 36th STREET, MIAMI. FLORIDA. TEL. 65-14b l DIXIE HUDSON, INC 12700 W. DIXIE HIGHWAY NORTH MIAML FLORIDA HUDSON LAUDERDALE MOTORS, INC. 100 S.E. 6th Avonwe Fort Laudordale, Florida HUDSON TRAIL MOTORS, INC 1305 S.W. 8th STREET MIAMI FLORIDA THURMAN MOTORS 1 So. Flaglor Avmut Hemeitoad, Florida b r z N I %  f



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Jnm v rt/wAnm —A special State Department statement reflecting condemnation by the United States of Israel for a reprisal raid by Israelis against Jordan was viewed today by government sources as the sharpest American rebuke to Israel since the founding of the state. The State Department said it was convinced "that those who are responsible (for the raid) should be brought to account and that effective measures should be taken to prevent such incidents in the future." The complete text of the State Department's expression follows: i M M M %  %  "The US Government has the deepest sympathy for the families of *_• %  those who lost their lives in and near Kibya during the recent attack Tl*UCe Chief Bennike by Israeli forces. The shocking reports which have reached the Departo j rp j T\T ment of State of the loss of lives and property involved in this incident I ^UF 111 (Hied 1 O UJM convince us that those who are responsible should be brought to account and that effective measures should be taken to prevent such incidents in the future. "The US Government," the State |A mobile unit designed to erect,electric poles stands in the Huleh marsh region on the Israel-Syrian Border. UN truce chief [Major General Vagn BennikeJias ordered work to cease until Arab objections to the project-can be reviewed before the I United Nations. > Halts Israel Funds; Work on Huleh Continues V/ASIMNGTON (JTA).— The! Slate Department this week or-! tiered Israel to halt operations in Hie Huleh region along the Israelirur. border. Secretary of State nhn Foster Dulles indicated that Hriess the Palestine Electric Cor[wration cease work on a gigantic bydriK lectric canal, the Foreign •erations Administration would forced to cut off funds alloted lor Israel voted by Congress dur-l tig it? last session. The halt order came after Arab bpokesmen declared that the work fin the demilitarized Huleh region pill be detrimental to Syria. In Jerusalem, it was reported' Ithat Foreign Minister Moshe Shari lett and United Nations truce* super-, ivisor Major General Vagn Bennike; 1 met for an hour and a quarter to Idiscuss the dispute over the Is-^ raeli canal along the border. At the end of the meeting, the issue [was still deadlocked with the UN truce chief demanding immediate •nd indefinite abandonment of the project and Israel refusing to call off its work. A joint communique issued after the meeting stated that It had been "greed that after General Bennike submitted his report on the situation to the UN Security Council the matter might be pursued further m the Council." It was learned that Mr. Sharett had offered to have work halted for a fixed period to help General Bennike complete his investigation. The General, however, was uninterested in this proPosition and demanded the indefinite and immediate stoppage of work. The Pa'estine Electric Corporalion has sent a letter to General Bennike asserting that halting of ine work on the hydroelectric canal on the Jordan River in the IsraelSyrian demilitarized zone would be an infringement on its concession •o generate electric power in that ea of Palestine. The letter also stated that work on the canal has not been halted, adding that if it were the corporaCentinued en Page 6 A warn trie JatostM .. leekine fimri to him Eric Johnston Is Ike's Envoy To Near East TEL AVIV (JTA) — Israel Government circles this week welcomed the appointment by President Eisenhower of Eric A. Johnston as his personal representative in the Near East to attempt to relieve tension between Israel and the Arab states. "Israel is looking forward to Mr. Johnston's imminent arrival in the hope that he will succeed to convince the Arab countries of the futility of their present position in maintaining a permanent petty war which only defers -stability m this part of the world." a Government spokesman said. Department continued, "has been increasingly concerned at the mounting tension along the frontier between Israel and the neighboring Arab states. It is for this reason that it initiated the recommendation and. subsequently, in concert with the British and French Governments, decided to request the UN Security Council to consider, at the earliest possible date, the situation on the frontiers, to include a direct report by General Vagn Bennike, Chief of Staff of the United Nations Truce Supervision Organization." A State Department spokesman made known that t h e statement was issued after a study of firsthand reports was considered adequate to determine the facts. Win Arab Favor Diplomatic quarters here took note of the fact that the State Department statement expressed its "deepest sympathy" for Arabs who were killed by Israelis but made no similar expression on behalf of the many hundreds of Israelis killed in frontier raids by the Arabs. While the Department found the Israel raid reports "shocking," it was observed that accounts of Arab attacks against Israelis, even American citizens murdered by Arab infiltrators,.were never similarly described. One view here was that a British Continued on Pas* 6 A Winston OmrMII seeks Arab favor UNITED NATIONS (JTA) — Major General Vagn Benike, UN truce chief, has been summoned by thetvorld organization to appear before the Security Council in the hearing considering Jordanian charges that Israeli armed forces last week attacked the border town of Kibya. Reports here indicated that a "blueprint for security" would accompany General Bennike for presentation before the UN. Israeli complaints charging Jordan and other Arab states with creating threats to peace will also be considered on the agenda. The UN true chief's blueprint lists the following three points: 1. Creation of a.new demilitarized zone to surround the young state of Israel, with complete sovereignty in the neutralized area entrusted to the UN. 2. Enlargement of the UN true supervision machinery to include, mobile observation units operating on land and in the air. 3. Requirement by the UN that both Israel and the Arab countries disperse forces presently converging on the frontiers, with the provision that neither Arab nor Jewish forces be allowed to move closer than three miles to the border. United Nations Makes Public Text Submitted By Big Three UNITED NATIONS (JTA)—Acting on a joint request of the United States, Britain and France, the United Nations Security Council met urgently Tuesday to consider the tension that has developed during the week-end between Israel and Jordan following the retaliatory action taken by Israelis against a Jordan village from where raids have been % made into Israel territory by Arabs killing innocent Israeli residents. Jordan claims that 66 persons were killed and nine injured during the Israeli attack on the Jordan village which took place last week. Israel asserts that during 1952, Arab armistice violation had resulted in 135 casualties, including 60 killed. The United Nation's headquarters made public the text of the request submitted by the Western Big Three powers to the president of the Security Council. The request was made in identical letters sent yesterday by the chiefs of the American, British and French delegations to the United Nations. The text reads: "I have the honor, on behalf of the Government of the United States, to request you to call an urgent meeting of the Security Council to consider, under 'the Palestine question,' the matter of ticulnr reference to recent acts of violence and to compliance with and enforcement of the General Armistice Agreements. "The United States Government believes that prompt consideration of this question by the Security Council is necessary to prevent a possible threat to the security of the area, and, in this connection that the Council would, in the first instance, be assisted by a report in person as soon as possible from the Chief of Staff of the Truce SuThe Israel Government is convinced that she will be able to imnress Mr. Johnston with Israels, readiness to face each Arab counthe tension between Israel and the Continued on Page a A 1 neighboring Arab states with parpervision Organization." The Big Three action resulted from talks in London last week-end of US Secretary of State John Foster Dulles with British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and Foreign Minister Georges Bidault of Fran.-e. The Security Council is expected to mk Major General Vagn Bennike, chief of the UN Truce Commission in the Palestine area, to come to London by plane in order to present a first-hand report on trie situation. Prepares Data Henry A. Byroade, Assistant Secretary of State for Near Eastern Affairs, has prepared data for the American delegation to the United Nations covering Israel-Arab friction and forwarded it to the delegation for study. This was learned in Washington as officials of the Near Eastern Division worked overtime at the State Department. In London, US Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and Continued on Page 6 A Joan Fester Defies gravely concerned Rally Monday A Mass Rally on The Truth About Israel And The Arabs will be held on Monday evening, October 26th, 8:15 p.m., at Flamingo Park. The rally is sponsored by the Zionist Organization of America. Admission will be free. I 1 I r



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or.TOBER 23. 1953 Jewish fh rid, HI ;a | Delegates Will Attend National ntion Of Hadassah In Washington Imately 22 delegates and of the Greater Miami if Hadassah will attend 39th annual convention, October 25th through ashington, D.C. ial representatives to the n which will be attended Jian 3.500 delegates from Hadassah chapters t h e country, will by Mrs. Samuel Z. SaIsident. Ktatcs Senator Alexander Twisconsin, chairman of j Foreign Relations Com-irael Ambassador to the K. Eban, and Dr. Nahum 1 chairman of the Amerim of the Jewish Agency, Ithe list of American and okesmen who will adI convention. fcrnard Goldberg, Miami Visual Aids coordinator, ; before one of the work adaptation of national lor chapters and groups. jtnber of the Miami Delers. Louis Goldman, went few York City at attend a jeeting Monday at the Wlrs. Albert D. Lasker. nan i< serving as official Jtivc of the State of FlorI meeting of the National Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center Building Fund. The 1953 convention in Washington will be charged with the responsibility of formulating a record-breaking program of medical, social welfare, child rescue and rehabilitation and vocational education assistance in Israel for the next 12 months. Delegates will be called to vote on Hadassah's proposed budget of $9,000,000. ?r Women Will Irs. Bookspait Women, Club No. 2, |a "welcome home" celehonor of Mrs. Ida Booklonday. October 26th, at |th Israel Congregation. okspan is Jewish NationIhairman of the organizaIpeaker will be Mrs. Bea lesident of the Pioneer i Council of Greater" Mifee of arrangements are parties Ida Powell, chairnya Shubov, Sophie Pearl Gratz, Rose Ostrov fcr Shcdroff. Classical Hour TATION — NEW TIME if ION WWPB |50 on Your Dial proudly presents >ISH CLASSICAL HOUR wiffc •f Jewish Commentators >RRIS NASATIH EVERY SUNDAY MM 9:30 t. 11 MS. listen To Our New Feature UN IS JUST A DREAM • Monday Yhru Friday f'om 10 (a 10:30 a.m. **" Breekfesf 'refrain ^GELS AND LOX Academy Faculty To Be Honored The faculty of the Hebrew Academy will be honored at a reception on Sunday evening, October 25th, at 8 p.m., in the' Pan-American Room of the BlackstOne Hotel. The reception is being sponsored jointly by the Hebrew Academy Room Mothers and theHebrew Academy Fathers' Club. Mrs. Alex Miller, chairman of arrangements, announced that as part of the program, greetings will be extended by Irving Firtel, president of the Fathers' Club, and Mrs. Alexander Kogan, chairman of the Room Mothers' Group. Mrs. Miller added that a brief message will be offered by Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, speaking on behalf of the faculty of both the Hebrew and English Departments of the Academy. The program will also include folk singing led by Alex Miller, former Chicago resident and now an active member of the Board of Governors of the Fathers' Club. Cantor Maurice Mamches, instructor of liturgical music at the Academy, will offer several numbers. Piano selections and popular Israeli songs will also be rendered by Mrs. Jack Donnerstag, music director. PAGE 5 3 Coral Gables Sisterhood The first hot luncheon and card party of the season will be held by the Coral Gables Jewish Center Sisterhood on Wednesday, Octo ber JSth, 12:30 p.m., at the Center. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Jerome Weiss and Mrs. Jacques Fink. I -i* Help for boys and girls of needy families to attend the day camps of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center this past summer was provided by the Roosevelt Lodge No. 177, Knights of Pythias, as is indicated by the above presentation of a check for $200 to the Camper Assistance Fund. Shown are (left to right) Murray Omstein; Abe Cutler, chairman of the Lodge Child Welfare Committee; Efraim Gale, GMJCC executive fflrector; and Larry Siegel, co-chairman. Child Welfare Committee. The Cenler served over 400 boys and girls inits three-day camps during the summer. JWV Auxiliary To Hold Hawaiian Fashion Affair The Jewish War Veterans Ladies' Auxiliary No. 243 will hold a Fashions of Hawaii affair on Tuesday evening, October 27th, 8:30 p.m., at the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Members of the organization will serve as models featuring Honolulu originals. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual leader of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Also Let present will be Norma Koloff, State Department president of the Jewish War Veterans Ladies' Auxiliary. Builders of Immortal Memorials for the \roft x> mssB Jewish Trade Look for the 2-Story White Building Thurmond Monument Co. MARKERS $40.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phone 4-3243 4 'jTOiiMpH-. Vftt^BRi ITS flabbi JoMDh E. Rackovalry MS Michigan Avenue Miami Beech Phone 5-35S3 : M IAMI TITLG QktmctCo. 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE] j Title Insurance Pelicies ef Rentes City Title Insurance Co. Capitol, Surplus t Reserves Exceed $3,000,000 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 9-1892 WOBRY About Your FOOD A Complete Catering Service Beautiful Hors D'oeuvTee Made to Order Rental of CHINA SILVERWARE LINENS Entertainment and all other details arranged for your formal end informal affairs PHONE 3-5463 NIGHTS, SUNDAYS HOLIDAYS •3-188* JACK & JILL CATERERS M N.W. 7th 8t. Off Mlemi Ave. f, i C C FOR EVERY ULA J J PURPOSE I "ORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS -re Tope. Beveled Mines* and Resilvering Our Specialty < %  • Glass and Mirror Works pjffre JSt 8t PHONE 8-4834 KRIS ORUN IRVING GORDON MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director 5M5 N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201 Dade Federal Yes. thousands oi Greater Miami folks save millions oi dollars in this friendly savings institution. They have learned the value of saving a part of all they earn regularly each pay dayJoin your neighbors in this safe, profitable and conveniently available savings plan. Become a member of the Friendly Dade Federal Savings family. OPEN YOUR INSURED DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNT TODAY1 Tomorrow you'll be glad you did. FREE GIFTS FOR NEW SAVERS DADE FEDERAt SAVINGS Aceounti or* INSURED to $10,000 by tho ftderu! Savings and loan Insurance Corporation and EARN liberal dividends twice a year for you at th# turronl rate of 21i% per onnum. Federal JOSEPH M. IIFTON, Preti.t Su.iness Hours: • A.M. to i P.M. Weekdays 9 A.M. to 12 Noon Saturdays .. ond, our trench Offices ore open each Friday evening untl 8 P.M RESOURCES EXCEED 50 MILLION DOLLARS



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,-N/-VVNT*Tl AA )AY, OCTOBER 23. 1953 +JewlstiFk>rkik*n PAGE 3 A N Week Observance To Be Climaxed Rally At Bayfront Park Saturday United Nations Week, observed re since gunday and scheduled to nclude with a giant rally at BaatB nt Pax* Auditorium oa Sat#-evcning, is under the chalrBnbhip of Miami Beach Vice Maylr Harold Spaet and George K. Iinart, vice president of the UnitNations Association of Greater unl fN Day. Vice Mayor Spaet and Smart, Uo is Professor of English at the jniversity of Miami, were named arly this week by Mayors Chelsie encrchia and Harold Shapiro in joint statement proclaiming UN reek here. Smart said the theme of the celeration will be: The United Nalons — Our Best Hope For Peace. fhe observance will mark the ghth anniversary of the world Irganization. He stressed that it >as important for every citizen of he US to know what the United Batons means to the United Rates. Leaders of our two major olitical parties, Smart stressed, avc repeatedly emphasized the imbrfance and value of the UN. (Local organizations marking the bservance include the churches nd synagogues of the Greater Miarea, With Negro congregations invited to participate in the elebration. Letters were issued kis week by Reverend Caxton Dogett and Rabbi Joseph Narot, urgjig observance of UN Week. The United Nations Association akers' Bureaus have announced jmost 50 speaking engagements the Greater Miami area in celeration of UN Day and UN Week. B. Ulmstead, Speakers' Bureau hairman, said emphasis will be put on what the United Nations eans to the United States. Among! hose participating in panels and tlks before church and synagogue ongregations and civic, labor and business groups will be Mrs. WalBeckham Jr., Mrs. Manus Berian, Dr. Bayithch, Mr. L. E. Deets, Colonel Frank Dunbaugh, Dr. D. I. Larson, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyxs, Mr. J. B. Olmstead, Mrs. A. P. Seid, Dr. F. B. Routh, Dr. J. Reilly Btaats, Mr. E. Samet, Dr. Franklin Williams and Dr. Tom J. Wood. Colonel Dunbaugh, state chairnan of the American Association lor the UN, will speak at Bayfront Park UN Day ceremonies on October 24th. Deets, president of the United Nations Association, reminded oard members of the Association Tuesday that UN Week and UN Day are only the starting point in an all-out effort, to familiarize t>e community with the work of {he United Nations. He said, "As the inevitable leader of the free world, the US must assume major responsibility for fostering international cooperation, but the US will not follow such a course unless our government leaders are convinced that a large rfhajorrty of people strongly advocate international cooperation." The observance Saturday evening at Bayfornt Park will feature the Third Marine Aircraft Wing Band. The climax of the celebration is planned to act as a link to Trygve Lie's appearance here on October 31st, at the Miami Beach Auditorium. Radio and TV spot announcements through the week have been telling Greater Miamlans the story of the UN. A special feature was a one-half hour show on the United Nations Thursday evening over station WTVJ. Tropical Lodge To Hear Lake Russell Lake Russell, new head football coach of Miami Beach High School, will be introduced to the Miami Beach community on Tuesday, October 27th, at a meeting of Tropical Lodge, BJn*i B'rith, slate*, for the Empress Hotel. President A. Budd Cutler announced that the purpose of the meeting will be to familiarize local residents with the problems of Miami Beach High School athletics. Also on the program will be Irvin Katz, principal of the school. I "v:sr .i % % %  English Instruction Is Offered By GMJCC Classes in English instruction, under the sponsorship of the Golden Age Clubs of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, will begin next week at the Center's Town and Beach Branches. The classes will be conducted on Monday nights at the Miami Branch and Wednesday nights at Miami Beach. Mrs. Nora Stark will conduct the class at the Miami Branch, 450 SW 10th Avenue. She was formerly on the teaching staff of the Berlitz School of Languages. Donald Schrager, a teacher with the Public School system, will instruct at the Beach Branch, 1536 Bay Road. Letter writing, spelling and diction will be included in the program which will serve beginners and advanced students. Judge Giblin To Speak Judge Vincent C. Giblin, Dade County Circuit Judge, will be guest speaker at the weekly luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rith, on Tuesday, October 27th, 12:15 p.m., at the National Hotel. Judge Giblin will speak on: The Need For The Layman's Interest In Judicial Administration. iLiiinmnnrari — % % % %  niniiini 11 iiiiiiMiwn—"1* I Club No. 1 Report A report will be given by Pioneer Women, Club No. 1, in honor of Mrs. H. Seitlin and Mrs. L. Beckerman, delegates, who will report on the 13th convention held recently in Washington, D.C. The report wiflbe given at t h e Tfilati Congregation. -'ilk. Octoj 27th, 12 noon. Rabbi Okolica To Be Installed Sunday Rabbi Henry Okolica will be installed as the new spiritual leader of the North Dade Jewish Center on Sunday evening, at 8 p.m. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Israel, will open the installation, with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, presenting greetings. Rabbi Irvuig Lehrman, of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, will be installing officer. Mayor Tom Sasso, of North Mi ami, will also speak, followed b$ Leonard Kimball, Councilman Q| North Miami and member of th* Center. Reverend B. Geysan, president the Ministerial Association ol North Miami, will also appear. ^•Tt %  w 252 'v)GUST BROS Rv £ iV la the Of ST' North Shore Women North Shore Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold its weekly Menorah games party at the Monte Carlo Hotel on Wednesday, October 28th, 1 p.m. Menorah Card Party Miami Beach Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold its weekly Menorah card party at the Empress Hotel on Wednesday, October 28th, 1 p.m. KAY'S Genuine RUSSIAN BATHS $1.50 Admission PlA/TSfH by EXPERT PAHKSCHIG Saturdays and Sundays during Summer Clubs and Groups Solicited Massage and Physical Therapy Department Open Eery Day EMPRESS HOTEL 4333 COLLINS AVE. PH. 58-3670 ROBER? K DEEHL YOUR SCHOOL TRUSTEE On NOVEMBER 3, 1953 COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION PULL LEVER 2 A


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OCTOBER 23, 1953 +Je*i*n PAGE 13 A Cltital PytMan Sisters Hold Lunch <><>„ The fourth annual donor luncheon of Roosevelt Temple No. 33, fresh the minds of old j pythian. Sisters, will be held in liacHo :s Member Tea and to acquaint new with rheumatic heart and the Out-Patient Clinic National Children's Cardiac 4250 West Flagler Street, Dade Chapter will this tic! its membership tea at nn Chen Hall on Wednesitober 28th, 12:30 p.m., acto an announcement this Mrs. Jack Hoss, memberirman. xge of arrangements and ram are Mrs. Irving Bernaking care of the refreshtbc Mesdames Charles •Wolfic Cohen, Leonard ljulius Wiener, Gertrude |al and JaeK Sehaeffer. >ave Diucker, lyric soi'ill sing accompanied on C$y Mfs.^i'Ving Nelson. rank Hernandez, resident at the hospital, will give the workings and prog:hr hnme and the clinic ch year serve children in ler Miami 'Am who suffer atic hearts. [s at the tea include the Lou Gold, Sophie Leon[.Hoffman, Murray Marks, [Glass. Maniy Rich and eittlman. The Mesdames Lachs, President Birdie and Clementine Kemp |t the guests. Mrs. Irving is in charge of transporthe Scheherazade Room of the Algiers Hotel on Sunday, October 25th, at 12:30 p.m. A fashion show presented by the Coronet Modeling Agency, with fashions from Hfelmly's Department Store, will follow. Co-chairmen for the donor luncheon are Mrs. Murray Friedberg and Mrs. Lewis Pomerantt. The donor luncheon is Roosevelt Temple's largest tingle fund raising effort each year. The Temple's beneficiaries include the Henrietta Kastoff Memorial Fund for Cancer Research at the Cancer Institute of Dade County, St. Albans Nursery, St. Joseph's Villa Cerebral Palsy and the National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis'. —— grVfrt ntJi' %  '" %  %  %  Prize Winning Pfoys Sponsored By NCCJ Are Shown At U Of M Rabbi Simon April, spiritual leader, and Cantor Berele Kelemer, of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation, are shown with members of the choir. From left to right are Harvey Satz, Larry Coulton, Irving Kelemer, Can (or Kelemer, Rabbi April, Mr. Dave Kleber, 'choir leader, Mark Steinberg and Norman Glawman. Back row are Mr. Harold Tokayer, Myron Coulter Douglas Schwartz and Eugene Fisher, -tde* Ofl'tl Hin'8 Israel Card Party trances I'llian. president 1th Israel Sisterhood, ancard party to be held al hall of the synagogue October 27th, at 8 p.m. toss Promises Referendum r canor M, (jLee) Ross, canMiami City Commission, announced the appoint[her campaign manager, fian Roberts,. widow of who was known in s, sport and political ES stated that she is the tan candidate for the ofPty Commissioner and that she is fully qualified. was secretary to the ney of Miami and is fakh the functions and prothe City Commission. had vast experience in matters for the various min the city," she said. Fwas a cotfrt reported for years aha 1 served In all and county courts withICoil^y v |L ^-, 'yeiri.ptt4r tP the b*th pconrf child, 'Stephen, age Mrs. Ross was employed sccretar^^^ocaL.^w ss hopes to'tfntain at the ssible^T(ielK a refer* whether or not the peo^ wish to grant anHorsley Says He's For New Terminal Uptli l lH WHlf l nun luH r to the Floro'fftpany. She ••ion of the. departments departments The three prize-winners in the Bowman F. A she play writing contest were presented, at the Box Theater, University of Miami North Campus, on October 16(h and 17th. The contest is sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews and brings together two of the late Dr. Ashe's interests— human relations and drama. First prize play, which won $100, is The Seed by Eleanor Foster. Student director was Judy Adler, and the cast consisted of Mary Dixon, Sandra Ross, Robert TownMajel Hudec was student director on this play, and the cast included Maxine Fisher,,. Ratsy Clark, Dianne Kane, Ted Waterbury, Robert Towner, Sid Lipkowitz, Nick Flagg and Sid Sheir. The third play, which won $25, was written by Leonard Kimball. Titled The Candidate, Stephanie Winker directed it, and Sidney Shier, Sandy Rosen, Eleanor Baskin, Harry Butts and Fred Hudgens were in the cast. The next Bowman F. Ashe playwriting contest will close June 1st, 1954. Contestants m-u s t be residents of the greater Miami area. Plays should be submitted to the er, Barry Friedland, Ray Hammer-1 Drama Department, Ring Theater, smier and Harry Butts. Second prize-winner of $50 is The Man Who Looked Like The Devil, by Gerald Waxman, a psychological study of a man hounded out of his job. paiaf Horsn >pecial set ection [ge collect A g of several hundred cam Supporters and workers'. Jack ley, candidate for city commission, made his stand clear on three issues facing the voting public. Horsley said he thought the major issues in the current campaign will be the downtown tracks and out-dated railroad station, slum clearance and consolidation. In taking his stand on the railroad tracks and the FEC station, Horsley said he was "for a new Union Railroad Terminal and for additional railroad crossings in an effort to relieve some of the confusion and traffic %  problems brought about by the few crossings over railroad tracksrwhtch chetonel downtown traffic over 1 the* same crowded routes. I believe the additional crossings will be helpful to downtown *he##ers-, woHcers and visitors." %  %  %£ Q.-. -> % %  Horsley, a menjtergfjJhe Coconut Grove Slum clearance^Committee, pledged nts*srWbfMo' **the continuation of ouiT'shttn^Jeaoince and rehabilitate pjogKiqir.jnd I believe, that evjar^ggftft ;ghould be made to speed up foe completion'of this effort?"**'* *••" On consolidate* <#dtiAey said atform inhe will "support awt*WQura£ the Inspection findings of the MeMr.91 1 eHta vM i iami 1 rate of Municipal Board ..whith was apon duty pointed by the Cfiy*CommTssion all theto survey the problems of this vital y of Mi-1 issue providiniz can of rMa Kosher Boksd leant. Ak for it m r irst Choice WltNO KOSHER "PURE BEEP' MEAT PRODUCTS are: A FAVORITE IN EVERY JEWISH HOME %  %  STRICTLY KOSHER •SALAMI • BOLOGNA FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF Our Weekly Recipe SAUERKRAUT AND FRANKFURTER SPECIAL ft senrtef t ) 6 Wilno Kosher Frankfurters 1 large can sauerkraut 1 can tomato sauce pinch pepper 2 tablespoons brown sugar Drain large can of sauerkraut and rinse with cold water. Drain again and place in casserole; sprinkle with pepper and brown sugar. Pour can of tomato sauce over kraut. Cut 'frankfurters into chunks and press into kraut. Cover and bake in oven at 400 degrees for about 15 minutes; then uncover and continue baking for another 15 minutes. Makes e tasty and staple meal. -_— ,—_ ,, .. .—. _, %  %  .: %  %  "m %  D ELIC I O U S DELIGHTFUL DELECTABLE • SOLD IN Ail BETTER DELICATESSEN STORES and RESTAURANTS Wilno Kosher Sausage Co. MIAMI BRANCH & OFFICES: 2111 N.W. 10th Avenue TELEPHONE* 24422 for Delivery %  %  -7T" %  v > %  •:'%  JSHEIX'S SUPER MARKET WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE 5941 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 89-1676 The Public Lecrrns Quickly Where To Shop Best In Edison Center—Open Sundays



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PAGE 14 A *Jewis* ncrkMon TODAY. QCTnw, n Publishers Urge US To Take Role In Bringing Peace To Near East CHICAGO (AJP) — The urgency of bringing peace to the Middle East was stressed here late last week by publishers of the English-1 Jewish press, gathering at the semi-1 annual Executive Board meeting of the American Association of English Jewish Newspapers. In a unamously-adopted resolution, the publishers, representing 30 newspapers across the country, called on the United States gov-: ernment to use its influence in effecting direct negotiations between the State of Israel and the Arab states, aiming at the peaceful co%  existence between the two warring i factions. Another part of the resolution I asked the Administration to halt deliveries of armaments to the j Arabs. This, the publishers felt, | would contribute to a general settlement of the growing strife in the mid-East area. In another resolution, the publishers, meeting Thursday and Friday of last week, at the Covenant Club of Illinois here, reiterated their demand for immediate revision of the McCarran-Walter Immigration Law. They called on President Dwight D. Eisenhower to fulfill his pledge to remove "injustices" from the law, made during last year's presidential election campaign and repeated several times since. The third of five resolutions adopted by the publishers' meeting, called on the US Post Office to issue a commemorative stamp on the occasion of the Tercentenary celebration of Jewish settlement in the United States, which will be observed next year. They emphasized the importance of the event, which will mark the landing of the first Jews in New Am-~f sterdam in 1654. In another resolution, the publishers stressed the key role of the local English-Jewish weeklies in ^American Jewish Communal life. They asked American Jewry to recognize the services rendered by their weekly Community newspaper and to realize the important influence which the weekly Jewish press plays in Jewish life, equalling in importance the role of the synagogue and the Sunday school. Shapiros Are Beach Ambassadors John Lake Opens Campaign Quarters Headquarters for the City Comsion campaign of John Red Lake were opened this week at 1154 West Flagler Street. Lake is currently making his third try for a City Commission seat. In 1951, Lake finished in fifth spot in the run-off with 20.840 votes. A Miami resident since 1925. Lake is an active civic leader and World War II veteran. The Miami attorney and Mrs. Lake and their two daughters, Sarah Ann, 9, and Jean Read, 6, reside at 5251 SW 2nd Street. A graduate of local schools, Lake attended Buena Vista Elementary School, Robert E. Lee and Miami Hih School. He attended University of Florida, St. Louis University, Colgate University and North Carolina State and received the Bachelor of Business Administration and Law degrees from University of Miami. President of the Young Democrats of Florida, Lake also hetds the Auburndale Daddies' Club and is past president of the Young Democrats of Dade County. A member of the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars, Lake is past state judge advocate of the Amvets. He belongs to the Elks, Moose, Knights of Pythias and Woodmen of the World. During World War II, Lake served in the Navy as an apprentice seaman and gained the rank of ensign before his separation. Shaloma Study Group The first study group meeting of the Shaloma Group of Hadassah will be held on Tuesday afternoon, October 27th, 1 p.m., at the home of Mrs. James Paulen, 6235 Alton Boad, Miami Beach. Jewish Floridian Feature Miami Beach Mayor Harold Shapiro is back at his desk after "an extended trip with his Israeliborn wife. Sylvia. But he will not be there long. A convention of the American League of Munici palities Is scheduled for New Orleans in November, and Mayor Shapiro doesn't intend missing it. "We left early in September." the Mayor said, "especially to attend a meeting in Montreal, but we wound up in Chicago first." The meeting was an international Mayors' Conference held in the Canadian city September 20th through 27th. But the detour took Shapiro and Miami Beach's First Lady to Chicago beforehand, to he present at a c6n vention of the Jewish War Veter ans of the United States. Mayor Shapiro is Commander of Miami Beach Post No. 330. JWV. After receiving the key to the Windy City from Mayor Martwi F. Kennely and addressing the Florida Delegation at the convocation. Mayor Shapiro set out to do a public relations job for Miami Beach that still brings letters and telegrams to his office from people throughout the United States. Greater Miamians heard Mayor Shapiro here from the Chicago studios in which Don McNeil's national radio Breakfast Club originates. Hr and Mrs. Shapiro also appeared over Tommy Bartlett's Welcome Traveler, Jack Eigen's Disc Jockey program, the nationally broadcast City of Hope Telethon and numerous other radio and television shows. "Everywhere we went," Mayor Shapiro said, "we were wonderfully received, and I kept referring to Miami Beach as 'fabulous.' It got to be a by-word after a while, and we're sure it's going to stick." Rosh Hashonah found the couple in the Mayor's home town of Milwaukee to visit his ailing mother and where some 300 guests attended a post-marriage celebration in their honor. "My wife wore her wedding dress just Home Residents See Bea Harris Shew Sunday The Greater Miami Jewish Community Center presented Mrs. Bea Harris in an afternoon of entertainment at the Jewish Home for the Aged on Sunday. Mrs. Harris, recently of New York and now a permanent Miami Beach resident, is known locally for her Sunday program, The Bea Harris Show, presented for Pechter's Bread over radio station WMIE. Written and produced by Mrs. Harris, the Jewish-American program includes stints as a disc jockey and singer. Known in New York. Mrs. Harris wrote, produced, and starred in numerous programs over WHN, WMCA, WNEW. WINS, as well as the Dumont television network. A linguist, whose repertoire includes material in five languages, Mrs. Harris also appeared on the New York stage. Hy Freed will be piano accompanist. Torah Fund Meeting Thehome of Mrs. Sam Fuchs, Southeast Region chairman, of 1444 South Biscayne Point Road, was the site last week lor a Torah Fund meeting here. Co-chairman is Mrs. Harold Shapiro, Miami Beach. The group is part of the Women's National League of Sisterhoods. Rabbi Skop Speaks Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of the Coral Gables Jewish Center, was guest speaker at the regular business meeting of Star Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women. The meeting was held at the home of Miss Doris Klein, 200 SW 19th Avenue, on Tuesday night. Miss Alice Selleck, chaplain for Star Chapter, was in charge of arrangements. Pretty Mrs. Shapiro tries to "dampen" an exciting and successful nip. She "pours it on" the protected Mayor. Such playfulness came at rare occasions during the couple's otherwise serious schedule of activities in behalf of Miami Beach. like she did in June. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity at my Alma Mater, Marquette University, also honored us, and Milwaukee Mayor Frank Zeidler gave us the key to the city," Shapiro explained. The Milwaukee Journal and the Milwaukee Sentinel subsequently wrote t h e couple up, calling Mayor Shapiro "a small but efficient Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce." Yom Kippur was spent in New York and in three different synagogues. There, the Shapiros appeared on Dave Garroway's national TV early morning show and also on Barry Gray's program. Shapiro said that "this is the best piece of publicity Miami Beach could have got. It couldn't be bought for hundreds of thousands of dollars. Miami Beach date-lined stories appeared in the New York Times and the New York Post" Mayor Shapiro chuckled with abandon. "We, sure set them straight on hurricanes. Alot of people seem to think we are constantly battered by them just because a storm seven or eight hundred miles from us in the Atlantic, which never reaches us, is described up North in stories with Miami datelines." "Gray was wonderful," Mayor %  • f continue coming to m,-., 'or the sheer jo, of and living there.'' Parenthetically, ^ marked that for these ^ will soon urge the-jreajp, forth on an organized caL_ to attract Canada's toristi3 They have long winters M sda. he explained. % %  t n i. dollar is worth more than This would mean much fg., ami Beach's economy." The Montreal Mayors 1 ence had an international! Among those present wj Lord Mayor of Newcasth, Mayor of Liverpool and tht 1 er of Stockholm and Mnf piro caught the hearts of i sembled During informal i ings at Mont Tremblant, a wood sawing contest, asM adian Mayor Simpson her with a rare replica | jewel box that had been i the Queen of England. "A Texan Mayor." said, also invited her to'u number of Israeli songs in i gram featuring Irish. British French ballads." Right now, the Miami Mayor is busily engaged. City Council meetings nicipal problems I said, "to leave office I have done the best job I possible." Mayor Shapiro I a tribute t* him that he j among the four or mayoas in the United i Shapiro stated. "He has nothing but fine things to say about the Beach, and we gave him the key to the city. Incidentally, our keys j are really prized possessions. Peoi pie consider it a great honor to • receive one." The Mayor said that Gray discussed aspects of legalised gambling—an issue with which he associated himself when the commentator was heard here nightly several years ago. "I put it this way," Mayor Shapiro said. "A gambling city like Las Vegas has nothing but itsgambling establishments. Take them away, and only the sand dunes remain. Its economy is supported by tourists, who are interested in nothing other than games of chance. But Miami Beach has its beautiful hotels and schools and private residences and many fine business establishments catering to persons interested in coming here for vacation or permanently. These things have remained despite gambling restrictions because people will Mayor Shapiro poses | Royal Canadian No Mounted Policeman. Red Cross Seeks Local Volunteers A call to persons to serve as volunteers in three of its services was issued by the local Red Cross this week. Persons may volunteer to serve on days and at hours which are convenient to them. There is a shortage of drivers in Motor Service. Mrs. Joe Keeler. chairman, said, and persons who can spare a few hours each week are urgently needed in this group. Motor Service drivers operate Red Cross vehicles and perfdrm useful services in driving hospitalized veterans to football games, crippled and invalid persons to clinics and blind persons to The Lighthouse for the Blind. Nurses' Aides, another Red Cross unit, needs volunteers also, Mrs. Keeler said. This branch of service, largely in hospitals, is an interesting field, Mrs. Clarence Hornberger, chairman, explained. Nurses' Aides, she stressed, "find considerable pleasure and satisfaction in providing aid and comfort for others." Arts and Skills, led by Mrs. Allen Abess, chairman, wishes volunteers who are skilled in instructing in various handicrafts. biW*" Wherever they went. Mayor and Mr. Shapiro • !" JJ mauve flag urging the consideration of Wtau fl convention site. The Mayor has since rece .j*!?^L !" i "L requests for information regarding the possibility o lous oceaniront city" as a meeting place for now— izational meetings.



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IER i.-i. l9Jv 1953 noval Mi ystea iami attorney, andidacy for November 3rd • has been a past 18 years, n District No. ly this week n long interent of Dade's id has advo>f petty poliie system. "I "that school be free front • y in the area irs, Deehl if mmlaJithrkMam PAGE 11 A erican Legins, Masons, nmerce and Moose. Ha f Esteemed Miami Elks %  II. he en's and BervChina with is educated and Miami graduated lorida. Col> the former Coral Gab? %  ide at 610 I Biscayne. of Mr. and North Bay-, ostess T. of I63ff ostess at a ly for "the American' rednesday. t Ladd. ng monument late Sadie 5830 SW Sunday, Mt. Sinaiwith nabting. Mrs. a son Kdhiae, also id Benjaissler was igregatiaa fharge of rat Comtlves ar OCX ftestaur* member front ho. ai BYith alloween held on er 31st, ach Ang* el is i Window. 7355 Johnknd Manuel ll7th Court, %  minute can lidacy in the lage election Bill in:; is a fcrican World in District the Univerkmber of the frida Bar Asle in District enior High Lip nine winawards for rict Students irold Eisner, la rd Gordon, | Graham, two Sha*po. one owing stature tr was recogte announceFrench comIrale de ReasEtablishing its jarters here. ent of Gabor his firm has tates manager ny Among fcvement here Business and f District 10 jatiorrtl BusilOctober 11th [Marie Volpe, I the Univerpony OrchesMiami since hive in poh\T a nunVber fn appointed lu'ttees of the Immerce in a rr's Civic Afeen meetings units. They \, Miami City Lyons, Dade and Mrs. aty School last minute choor trustee on November ihl, 1626 SW pig Goldstein, )istrict No. 1; frM6 the American College of Surgeons. Among those named are Drs. Harry E. Heller. Joseph T. Jana. Jr., John Dean Milton, George W. Robertson, Lyle W. Russel, Joseph W. Scott, j Stanley Frehling, Leon H. Mannheimer and John R. Hilsenbeck. Dade Buys $865,423 In US Savings Bonds The people of Dade County bought $865,423 worth of Series E&H US Savings Bond* during the past month according to figures announced this week by Harry H. Bassett, Defense Bond chairman for Dade County. This brings the amount for the year to date in Dade County to $8,670,865. This compares with $5,560,192 for the first nine months of 1952, Mr. Bassett said. WEYCEASURY I'CROUP SISTERHOOD •t 10RID1AN 12 Mrs. Myers To Annul Meeting In New York As a member of the Board of Directors of the National Council of Jewish Women, Mrs. Stanley Myers, of Coral Gables, attended the annual meeting of the Board held at the organization's national office in New York City, October 19th through 23rd. Mrs. Myers is a member of the Greater Miami Section of the Council, of which Mrs. Aaron Kanner is president. At the New York sessions, Mrs. Myers met with some. 80 other leaders of the Council to review the organization's progress since the National Convention last March and to offer guidance to its 245 Sections, consisting of more than 100,000 members throughout the country, in furtherance of the Council's program of education, social action, service to the community in America and overseas. Miami Beach Police Officer Willfcm Ward piMfl Baiety Patrol's captain's badge on Nathaniel Zemel of the Hebrew Academy Safetv^PBal 'or 1953-1954, following installation ceremonies conducted by George Batten (right) of the American Automobile Association during a special safety assembly held recently. Patrol members are (left to right) Martin Katz, Stanley Kimmel, lay Makovsky, Melvyn Benenfeld, Zemel, Jerrold Selevan, Sidney Shapiro, Irving Wolfe. Milton Farkas and Leonard Finkelstein. Educational XlSW&i'oJ Discussed At f prum ^ r The Educatioaal Conjmjltee, of the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center held aa dpen forum on the question. How Shall "We Vote On Educational -TV; last Thursday night. Speaking for the establishment of Educational TV were Vernon Bronson, assistant director of Vocational and Adult Education of Dade County School Board; (Richard Fink, member of the City Committee for Education TV; and Mrs. Dorothea Marshall, an interested parent For the negative were Henry Beethawi chairman of Educational TV.'Facts Committee; Angus McGregor, for teacher'and principal; and Mrs. Estelle Gordon, an interested parent. North Shore Women To Hold Membership Tea The North Shore Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold its annual .membership tea at the Monte Carlo Hotel on Teusday, October 27th. 1 p.m. Courtier fashions by Chez Renee and furs by Adrian Thai will be featured. Mrs. Jack Wein, president of the Florida State Federation of B'nai. B'rith Women's Chapters, will be principal speaker. •lane Dairy Will Expand Facilities Expansion of facilities and personnel of June Dairy Products Co., 2200 NW 23rd Street, to handle the nationally-known Snow Crop frozen foods and Teddy Bear orange juice concentrate was announced Saturday by Matthew S. Bandler, executive vice president of the company. Snow Crop frozen fruits and vegtables will be distributed by the firm beginning Monday through retail stores of the metropolitan areas of Miami, north as far as Palm Beach and south to Key West. The Teddy Bear juice concentrate, manufactured in Florida and currently being publicized over radio and TV by Arthur Godfrey, will be served through dispensers bearing the familiar Teddy Bear trade mark in locations convenient to the public throughout Southeastern Florida. The locations will include eating places, schools and hospitals. "The new lines will be in addition to our regular ones of June Dairy butter and eggs which have met with the approval of The public of this area for more than a quarter of a century," Bandler said. "We believe that, in of faring, fjbese top quality products to Ihe. people of Southeastern Florida.we^.will be performing needed/^e^vfyis to them which will be appreciated." Bandler said that the company now is constructing aP'Iftfltional building and also pttfyrtfcnf^additional warehouse facilities, adding trucking equipment aWf increasing its personnel to giveiiuick and dependable services to the public. Henderson Names Fussell To Run His Commission Contest i J. E. "Jimmy" Fussell took over the direction of the J. B. (Sonny) Henderson campaign for a seat on the Miami City Commission this week as the former assistant city manager started the ball rolling for election to the Commission. Henderson announced Fussell's appointment as chairman of the Election Committee Saturday. The candidate this week reaffirmed his desire to "strictly follow the provisions of the city charter in running the municipal government." Henderson said, "Until a better charter for our local government is provided, we must operate our city in strict accordance with the present charter. City Commissioners must remember they are only the legislative branch. The city manager is the chief executive. He must be permitted to function as such without interferences." Henderson stated that his own experience as assistant city manager to Chelsia Senerchia, now Mayor, led to his strong stand on this point. On another issue, Henderson disclosed a plan to "relieve the rainflooded areas of Miami by installing dry wells." The former Sheriff of Dade County disclosed that he conferred with City Engineer Art Darlow and other municipal officers to discuss methods whereby immediate relief could be given residents in the stricken areas. Henderson said his investigation showed dry wells could be installed in most areas," at low cost without additional tax burden on poperty owners." Oil IVofyrc** H'eefc Observed The story of oil was told last week by the Oil Industry of Dade County as part of its observance of Oil Progress Week, October 11th through 17th. Miami area oilmen also were hosts to some 300 young charges of nine children's organizations in a week-long series of six parties given as part of the industry's community service program. "The sole objective of Oil Progress Week is public understanding," explained R. J. Grove, of Superior Oil Company, Miami area chairman of the Oil Industry Information Committee. "We want Americans to know what the oil industry is, what it does, the conservation program it carries on to assure adequate supplies for civilian and military needs and how it handles the growing problem of satisfying the demand for more and more petroleum products." Miami's Oldest Authorized HUDSON SALES SERVICE Oa the Trail 1305L S W 8,h st Genuine Hudson Parts Factory Trained Mechanics Wf SRVKI ALL MAKES OF CARS Set Mr. Gilbert — Service Mgr. Hudson Trail Motors, Inc. Phone 2-2667 Pick Up A Delivery Service EVERYONE LOVES... AUGUSTBfiOS. BREAP \fsM. S "THE BREAD "THAT'S JUOTfiAUY S00D* VIENNA %  BOHEMIAN PYE •PUMPCtMCKCL %  FKEA/CH BREAD %  £66 TWISTAUGUST BROS, BREAD • %  HC-'vlDA



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i— rr-^-x: %  %  • •* 3 ->?* *7 !" :r*. — "r-r'--'^ :r ^*-5*^"'. '-i^^-ir^^Sj-f^iws^-^^ f&3S8&fc^"T>?i£ LH -~" ttPA* OCTfflg 23> 19S3 ERSONALLY PEAKING r and Mrs Jaw* DeKoven, of i Liberty Avenue, Miami Beach, IT returned home after apeading t, c summer in Michigan City, In liana. •Cr %  to'.& Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno and heir daughter, Juliete, of 755 tlton Road, are back after an exended trip through Israel and the European countries, While in Isbel. Mrs. Schachno lectured at laifa on cerebral palsy. Ruth Brotman, soprano, who left August to spend her vacation Philadelphia. Atlantic City, New fork, the Canadian mountains and lontrcal, will return here at the nd of October. '* -tr Mrs Thelma Engel is leaving lor New York to attend the. Bar litzvoth of her two nephews. Ed;irrl William Prager, of Brooklyn, nd Howard Rosa, of the Bronx, Bcw York. She will spend two trekvisiting her family and riends in the North. *"i!r *ir Mr and Mrs. Harry Zukernick, ii 3134 Sheridan Avenue, are at lomc after their. 10-week tour hmuuh England, France, Spain nd Italy. £ tr Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman, |l20 SW 13th Court, have returned k-om Cleveland, Ohio, where they Attended the wedding of their (randdaughter. — — — %  "y '~~ lalloween For Veterans B n.u B'rith Women's Council of outh Florida, through Veteran thairman Mrs. Helen Sanders, announces that a Halloween Party iill be given for patients in the hi Ward of the VA Hospital at Coral Cables on Thursday evening, bomber 29th. The B'riai B'rith lens and Women's Councils will ponsor a booth at the Halloween Carnival in the Recreation Hall of he hospital on Saturday evening, )ctober 31st. •'''" "JewisirffaJtA&i PAGE 9A North Beach Elementary School Plans Minstrel Show; Professionals Featured Singers, dancers and comedians with professional experience are among the mothers and fathers scheduled to appear in the Minstrel Show being staged by the North Beach Elementary School Parent-Teacher Association on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, October 27th through 29th, at 8 p.m., in the auditorium of the school. Abrahams Is Named Beach Jewish Center Executive Director Samuel Friedland, president of the Miami Beach Jewish Center; this week announced the appointment of Joseph Abrahams to the DEPENDATBUE DOM REUABka*i0AV4 HELP H SERVICE 17 N. E. Stn Street Phone t->401 AL MEIDENBEWQ. Owner Joseph Abrahams post of executive director. Abrahams comes to the Center from Congregation Shaarey Zedek in Detroit, Michigan, where he served as executive director for seven years. He previously served as executive secretary of Temple Emanu-El in Montreal, Canada, and of the United Talmud Torahs there. Abrahams is president of the National Association of Synagogue Administrators of the UnHd Synagogue of America. He is %  the author of many articles on synagogue administration which have been circulated nationally by the United Synagogue. DR. STANUY WALLMAN, Optometrist ... .. Anaoimces tea tmtming of U$ offices far tea txmminmt ion of the eves of 5398 Palm Avenue, Hialeah, Florida Telephone 861722 rtewrst :30 fa 5:30 Friday EvMi*ft to t p.m. Other fvMittei by Appointment Director of the show, Mrs. Harold Rash, is in charge of student activities at the Miami Beach Senior High School and has staged minstrel shows there for many years. Assisting Mrs. Rash for direction of the Singing Chorus is Mrs. Bernard Wall. The chorus includes teachers as well as parents. The piano accompanist for the entire program will be Truman Lord. The dancing chorus was trained for the program by Gaylene Studios. It includes the Mesdames Joseph Gelman. Seymour Schneider, Robert Wollman, Allen Buddy Mann, Sidney Goldberg, Ben Greene, Phyuas Mandell and Miss Nancy Hirshant. Among the personalities appearing-m the-show are-Anton Loeh, baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Company; Mrs. Harold Wynn, soprano of the concert stage, radio and television; Joseph W. Gallagher, known professionally as Dick Forest, the Singing Troubadour; and Mrs. Theodore Koolish. who has appeared with the Muriel Abbott Dancers of Chicago. With backgrounds from the Borscht Circuit through the Broadway legitimate stage, end-men for the production are Hal Hertz, Al Balin, Al Reisman and Jimmy Rosenstraus, with John Owen as interlocutor. Other acts for the show include the Mesdames Ben Grenald and Ben Meyers who will do a specialty pantomine on actresses Marilyn Monroe and Jane Russell; a rhumba and mamba by prolessional dancer Barry Cameron, with Mrs. Cameron; a dance number by Mesdames Theodore Koolish and Milton Weiss; and song solos by the Mesdames -Ethel Brenner and Jonas J. Brotman. In charge of props are the Mesdames Erwin Karson and Clarence Bussey. Mfs. Joel Newman is in charge of costumes. The singing chorus includes the Mesdames Bernard Wall, Leon Kayr, Francis Hoffman, Jonas J. Brotman, Lillian Coletnan, Hal T. Meyers, Maurice Serotta, Arnold Rubin, Jerry Warren, Artie Friedman, Marcia Hall, Charlotte Owens, Eve Lack, Ethel Brenner, Henrietta Lloyd, Howard Engle, Al Levin, Selma Young, Sylvia Kelinsoh, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Roseman, Mr. Robert Wollman and Miss Ernestine Cox. Edward Chernoff To He Bar Mitzvah Edward Kenneth Chernoff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Chernoff, 1601 SW 23rd Avenue, will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, October 24th. at Beth David Congregation. Edward is in the eighth grade at Shenandoah Junior High School and is a student at the Beth David Religious School. He will chant the Haftorah and address the congregation. Rabbi Max Shapiro will officiate. : Uwari ft*. Chernoff Kiddush will follow services in the auditorium. Among out-of-town guests will be Edward's paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chernoff, of New York City. Beaux Arts Boll The West Miami Jewish Center Sisterhood will hold a Beaux Arts Ball on Saturday, October 31, 8:30 p.m., at the Center. Kenneth Marlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Marlin of the Helen Mar Apartment Hotel, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, October 24th, at Temple Beth Sholom with Rabbi Loon Kronish offi-. dating. A buffet reception will be held in the penthouse of the Helen Mar on Sunday at 6 p.m. Guests will include local and out-of-town relatives and friends, as well as persons residing at the hotel. Widow Desires To Rent to woman lame beautiful room, lovely home in nice Southwest section. Convenient to buses, shopping and synagogues. Private bath and kitchen privileges. Very reasonable. Telephone W-517. X Scnntif KOSHER CATERERS Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Buffets Garden Parties AT YOUR HOME, TEMPLE OR LEADING HOTELS 1701 Washington Avenue Miami Beacli Phone 38-250* or 84-2078 (Evenings) I 'uJer Complete Supervision of Greater Miami Vaad ffu.:• N.E. 2-4 Avr. 'i lil i Dial 3-3.% in Mai B.i-.iima Bial 3-ltM3 Mai H-7#1I



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PAGE 2 B Israel's Political Past and Signs of the Future By MARTIN SILVER Shortly before the year 571S drew to its close, a political crisis was brewing in Israel. It erupted when Agudeth Israel and Agudath Israel Workers quit the government on the claimed ground that their demands on the religious isje had not been met. The defection deprived the coalition of a majority and there was fear .that if the-seceding parties aligned them>erve> with the opposition in Knes> et. the government would fail to secure a workseg majority. Premier Ben-Gunon at the tiaae was hope: jl however of patching up the differences, and there were indications he would turn to the General Zionists and Progressives as an alternative Curiously enough, the religious issue is one of Israel's main problems as the country prepares to receive the year 5714. With Parliament in recess during the holiday period there was a respite from politics but the realization persisted that when it met again it would have to meet grave issues, among them the belligerence of the Arab states and black shadows that were moving from other corners of the world-developments which foreshadowed the .-subsequent anti-Israel. anti-Zionist and anti-Jewish campaigns in the Soviet Union and the satellite countries In addition the country was saddened by the declining health of its first President. Dr. Ohaim Weizmann. This was early ID October of 1952 As the month of October progressed there were indications that \gudist defection from the Gov-l ernment and the refusal of the General Zionists to enter the coalition might compel Ben-Gunon to dissolve Parliament. But the Premier was firm, declaring that nothing would deter him from his determination to keep Parliament in session until its full tenure had expired But there were other political clouds on the horizon. The extreme i religious element.were pressing against drafting women for mili-1 tary sen ice. and while the Pre mier was coping with this issue. he opponents of military sen ice fog women were holding demon .-trations. passing resolutions and threatened religious defection from the government if they failed In >ecure proper reassurances. Meanwhile leftist Mapam and the Communist party were causing no end of trouble to the govern ment Early in November the Com munist deputies introduced a resolution demanding the abolition of religious courts and a promi nent JMapam leader declared mem-! bers of his party would not resist Russia even in the event of a Soviet invasion of Israel. At about this time Israel was stunned by the painful revelation that about 1.000 Jewish children in the country were being boused and educated in missionary schools. In the m ean time Israel's eyes were turned toward the US. where Ike and Adlai were fighting it out for the highest office There was understandable uneasiness in some Israeli circles with regard to American policy in the event of a Re publican victory, but it was largely dissipated when leaders of the party who had steadfastly supported Israel came out with assurances that a Republican victory* would not result in US change of policy. In fact, the election results established Ben-Gurion as a keen political prognosticator, for it developed that the Premier had made a small wager that Ike would emerge triumphant. A Nation in Mourning At about this time Israel was in gloom over the deteriorating condition of its ailing President, and the country' was soon stunned by the announcement that its first President, Dr. Chaim Weizmann had succumbed to a heart attack at his home in Rehovoth The country at the time was planning to celebrate its chief's 78th birthay, but instead it was plunged into gloom and mourning. Dr Weizdied within three days after General Eisenhower's election. Though the people of the young state had not expected its aging President to recover from the grave illness, his death was a great shock to the nation. As Dr. Weizmann was laid to rest in the garden of his home at Rehovoth tens of thousands of Israelis from all walks of life thronged to pay tribute to I s r ael 's first and most respected citnrn. When the traditional 30-day mourning period was over, the nation turned to the task of selecting a successor. Late in November of that year, a story broke that the Israeli Premier had offered the Presidency to Professor Albert Einstein and that the great scientist had declined the offer because he felt he possessed "neither the natural ability nor the experience necessary to deal with human beings and to carry out official functions." Red Anti-Semitism At about this time, the end of November, there was mounting un easiness among the populace in Israel over the anti-Jewish and antiIsrael character of the Prague trial. A Cabinet meeting paid special attention to the ramifications and possible repercussions of the Czech travesty, and government officials lashed out against Prague's attempt to link the defendants with the Zionist movement and. indeed, with the Israel government itself. And while the trial was on. reports from European capitals close to the Iron Curtain countries disclosed that Jews in the satellite countries were living in fear of the repercussions of the trial and the anti-Jewish propaganda that was being unleashed It; was generally feH that the Prague trial portended official Communist sanction of anti-Semitic policy, a course of action which would jeopardize the spiritual and perhaps even the physical existence of the Jewish communities in the Communist countries. The country's sentiment was reflected in a resolution by Knesset expressing its feeling of outrage at the Prague treason trial. A New President Almost a month before the year 1952 was over. Parliament chose Itzhak Ben-Zvi as successor to the late President Weizmann. As Ben Zvi took office the horizon over the Jewish world in the red coun trial mm bleak and foreboding, and on the home front there was crowing concern over Arab obduracy to peace gestures. As the year 1952 was drawing to its close. Israel and the rest of the Jewish community in the free world, was stunned by a report that the wave of anti-Semitism set off by the Pregue tnal had thrown the 30.000 Jews of that country into a panic comparable with the one which prevailed on the day Hitler marched into Prague In the meantime the internal political situation was reaching a climax, but late ho December the crisis was dissolved with an an noun cement by Premier David Ben Gurion of the composition of the new Cabinet, which included General Zionists and Progressives. 1VS3 and 5713 As the world entered the year 1953. four leaves had already been torn from the calendar of the Jewish year 5713. The war in Korea showed no signs of abating, political tensions were grave, and the Middle East was in ferment In the I'nited States a new Administration had taken over and it would take some time before the new masters of American destiny could sit down to tackle international problems The world was in turmoil and in Israel there was growing concern over the mounting arms drive of the Arab countries. Early in January the Israeli Foreign Office in London presented a note to the British Government protesting against the sale of arms to the Arab states. And in Washington, the government was reported by a spokesman Community loaders from ail parts oi the country will lake part in around breaking ceremonies for the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University, America's first medical college under Jewish auspices, on Sunday, October 25th. in New York City. Right is an architect's model of the new non-sectarian College of Medicine. Of contemporary design, it will consist of a ten-story school building. The Einstein Medical College will be the initial unit of a S25.OO0.OO0 Medical Teaching Cento to include Colleges of Dentistry, Nursing, Public Health and Poet-Graduate studies. Occupying a 16-aere site, it will adjoin the new S40.000.000 Hospital Center which the City oi New York is making available to the College for teaching, medical care and rose each. New Yon State Attorney General Nathaniel L. Goldstein head* a national campaign in behalf of tin project for the Israeli Embassy to be concerned over the shipment of arms to the Arab states. Meantime feeling was growing high in Israel as reports came in that Soviet Jewry was living under a cloud of fear as a result ef the alleged involvement of a number of Jewish physicians in what the Moscow radio called a conspiracy "with the international Jewish bourgeois nationalist organization 'Joint' set up by the American intelligence service." Amidst these tensions, Israel was beset by what seemed reluctance by the Bonn Government to submit its reparations pact with Israel for ratification by Parliament. Late in January Foreign Minister Sharett voiced astoashment at Boon's delay in securing ratification. In London, how ever Dr. Goldmann predicted late in February that ratification of the pact would be forthcoming within a matter of weeks. Soviet ftreek Adding to the tension was the bombing of the Soviet Legation. Some elements in Knesset were critical of the government's handling of the situation, but when the issue of the Soviet break with Israel was debated before Knesset, the government received an overwhelming vote of confidence in its handling of the difficulties with the Soviet Union. The Soviet a> lion had stunned Israel and tie country was thrown into flow ver the fate of the 2^00.000 Jon in Russia and the satellite na> tries. Though the bombing waits) direct eaeae ef the breach, it vs generally felt that it was not); the culmination of general Seat anti-Israel policy. While Israel m gropi ng with the situation, tat neighboring Arab states were s> joicing. but calmer leaden, h ever. were apprehensive over he cow's wooing of Arab public opsion. This development stirred t sension in Mapam. where extras) Continued en Page B SevenUp Plant to Move this Month A soft drink bottling company which began 19 years ago in Miami with only 4.000 feet of operating space and one truck will move within a few weeks into approximately 40.000 feet of modern facilities. With the completion of the new plant at 37th Street and Miami Avenue. Sherman Tobin. president of the Seven-Up Bottling Co.. will have realized the dream begun by his father, of bringing his company into the ranks of the top three soft drink bottlers in the south—* rise that parallels the eosemercial growth of Miami itself. The new plant, complete with the latest eennameat for the bottling ef Seven-Up. will enable the company to turn out approximately 145.000 battles per day. Demand for the new building resulted from the steady sales increase of this soft drink. The plant and offices will be incorporated into one streamlined new building which is expected to become the bottling showpiece of South Florida. The executive offices are to be located on the mezzanine with large picture windows overlooking the plant operation. Special 14-foot plate glass windows, forming the radial corner of the building, afford visitors a complete view of the entire bottling operation. The windows were designed and ma n uf a c tured specifically for this building purpose by the Miami Glass Co. As they are removable, easy access is allowed into the main work area for extraerse equipment and machinery. Throughout the plant, careful layout of structural e^snmnd and 20foot ceilings for special stacking of cases and bottles, have saved more than 30 percent in floor area requirements Special consideration for a future second floor has been incorporated into the design as well as Archhect's view oi new Seven-Up bottling plant. L v k flu i J. Tex* nffiiistttn for additional r*W doors, el ev a t o r s sad stairways, ttj* — an essential fat design risants as the Seven-Up Co. s %  ander s lonferange exp akm pleo. Tebin said The beaming, fireproof atd* conditioned 9km^mA.yJ^ shmed by architect Charter and is being built by the;*** Construction Co. Present puna lor formal landscaping of grounds surrounding the pW" that this city comer at fits ** and Miami Avenue will be <* standingly attractive setting m the new building M For Tobin and his UH?**J new plant is the <'" lmuU, "L lt many years of !" rtioftJS greater expansion and unjo r duction facilities Acr P Tobin. it is justjhe begin** J what be fully expects %  *£!_, even larger enterprise ourntf years ahead. •, itIn line with his compaW sire to take an active pan 0 munity affair.-. Tobin "* %  ^ nounced that the opMJ* new building schedukd R* „ first p.rt of <***J£l0 marked by a gala open •"aU Greater Mianuans.



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840 S.W. It* Street INSURAN jrtfi 420 tINCf'.N kUAD MIAMI BEACH. FLA PHONE 5-297H / t'n fttftetei/teittvce A service that leaves a lasting remembrance of beauty and reverence and the utmost in considerate attention at a time when most needed GORDON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. JA'AMI MIAMI BEACH JJ S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BIVD. ">. 3-3431 p h WT677 • KiiNNfTT. IHmeral Mrerter Tmen Ager* Form CounrU At Center A meeting of presidents of all teen age clubs at the Beach Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center was held last week to formulate plans for this year's teen age activities. A Teen Age Council, consisting of two representatives from each club, was formed. Doreen Brody, president, Sigma Lambda Sigma; Arlene Tarshis, vice president, Sigma Lambda Sigma; Paul Goldstein, president. Knights; Richard Bloom, vice president, Keystones; Stanley Scherer, president, Vikings. Mike Clein, president, Chancellors; Harry Ginsberg, sgt.-at-arms, Chancellors; Joan Furman, president, Anricus; and Bob Grossberg, president, Rebels lrceiifehopter WOt?" Nephr Meet On Tuesday The Greater Miami Chapter of the National Nephrosis Foundation will meet on Tuesday, October 27th, 8 p.m., at the home of Mr*. David Platt, 635 7th Street, Miami Beach. Dr. Charles Rosenfeld, Miami pediatrician, addressed members of Phi Sigma Tau Sorority this week explaining the work of the Nephrosis Foundation. It was reported here that the sorority has adopted the foundation as its-chief project. Sunday Night Dance Set At Beach GMJCC The second in a series of regular Sunday night dances will be given October 25th by the Young Adult Group of the Beach Branch, Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The committee consists of Marvin Lewis, chairman, Sally Cynamon, treasurer, Eddie Cante, Barbara Perlman, Bill Ritwin, Barbara First, Jerry Hartman, Stan Light, Marvin Scfawartzman. Elaine Berman, Connie Sugar, Elaine Tanner and Rosanne Cohen, Friedman To Speak Milton Friedman, Miami attorney and National B'nai B'rith Youth Commissioner, will address some 200 prospective members of the North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith, at the Sherry Normandy Hotel on Monday evening, 8 p.m. Mhami Convalescent Home Specializing In Care to the Elderly and Chronically III. 24-Hour NufifntfServ. ice Special Diets StrieWy 'ddeerved Private and Semi Private -Roeftls. LEO ALLEN, Olrettoiili S3S S.W. 12th Avfw Pho"*. a -^ A37 _*r d JVi o yi ; iri l i l'Tmm THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY PROGRAM of "•Jewish Forum On The Air" EVERY SUNDAY 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Station: WMIE (1140 on dial) With Various featurti tWece*' Me* DineHd my Schneider Named CJFWF Director CLEVELAND — Benjamin Schneider, formerly of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, has been appointed director of the East Central States Region of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, it was announced this week by Maurice Bernon, of this city, regional president. Schneider has already assumed his duties at the Regional office here. As regional director of CJFWF, Schneider will serve central Jewish community organizations in 29 cities in Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio, Western Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Windsor, Ontario. He will assist the communities in solving local problems on social planning, campaigning, budgeting, community organization and interpretation.! i-n-: In addition to perfo*d field visits, he will make available to the community leaders, the Regional Board of Directors and the various functioning committees the wide range of CJFWF services and experience is every phase of Jewish communal life. Another aspect of Schneider's activities will be the further development and strengthening of social service programs in child care and care of the aged, either on a regional or state-wide basis. He will also arrange regional and zonal conferences where communities can exchange experiences and discuss problems of mutual concern. LECiAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CHEERIO BAR. at 5-15 8.W. Kth Avenue Road, Intends to register said name with the Clerk or the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. WALTER GUNTON, Owner KEKHLER & OARS Attorneys for Applicant 17*2 W. Flagler St. 10/23-30 — 11/8-18 ntlff IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 1*3546 JAM Eg JOSEPH HOLLAND. Plain -" %  • -vs. RRANCB8 MABEL flOIAANIi. I >efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND c/o St. GeorgC Hotel Brooklyn, New York. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Mill ,,f Complaint' for Divorce has been filed against you in the above entitled cause and you anhereby required to nerve a cups of \uur Answer t., the Bill ..f Complaint "" the Plaintiff* attorneys, anil Hie the original in the office of the Clerk of fh< Circuit Court on or before the 22rd ila> p( November, 1>M, otherwua i Decree Pro Confesso nrtO be entered against yon. Tin* notice shall he published once each w.ek for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH Kl.imil'l.W I'ATKP at .Miami. Florida, tin.lath (lay of October, ISM. E. R I.EATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit court BY: WM. \V. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk PALLOT, SILVER MULLOY Attorneys for Plaintiff 701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 ADOLPHE MENJOU SIMON SUM* M3 S.W. 17th Ae. Fswce I2-54M four Star ana" Hesf in CHASE'S Favorite Story MONDAY EVENINGS AT 9:3.0 P.M. WTVJ Channel 4 Next weak: "The Crlmt of Srlvesfre Bonnard" with Ralph Morgan, Elian Corby and Gloria Talbott CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS MIAMI BEACH LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN iND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. IsOOSj JOHN F. STRANGE Plaintiff, vs. LOREDITH M. STRANGE, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: LOKEDITH M. STRANGE Jacksonville. Florida You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce haa been filed against you, and you are requirf. d to ., Berve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. THEODORE R. WAYNE, 214 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables, Florhla. and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 21st day of November, 1953. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI-ORIIMAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 20th day of October, A.D. 1963. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida WM. W. STOCKING, (Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk THEODORE R. WAYNE 21 46 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 163550 BEN SNOWEISS, Plaintiff. vs. RUTH SNOWEISS, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RI'TH SNOWEISS. 787 E. 173th Street, • Bronx 60, New lork You RUTH SNOWEISS. are herebynotified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been filed agalnat you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. KURT WELLI8CH, No. 1 Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 30th day of November, 1933. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall he published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FUjRIDlAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, E. B. LEATHERMAN. Florida, this 20th day of October, A.D. 1953. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By M C. GREEN (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk KURT WELLISCH. ESQ., 1 Lincoln Road Bldg.. Miami Beach. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 163531 MALI.IE I.ANOO, Plaintiff, vs. CLAIRE I.ANOO, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: CLAIRE LANGO, !;. sldonce unknown, You ar, hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has l>. %  fileil agalnat yon. and you are required to serve I copy "f your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on tMe Plaintiffs attorney, BEN KFSEN, 823 Seybold Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original Anewer oi Pleading in the office of thi %  | the Circuit Court on or hctore the 23rd day of November, IMS. if you. (all to do so. Judgment by default will he taken agalnel von for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. I iNE AND ORDERED at .Miami, Florida, this 19th day ,.f October, 1953. B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, I iade c ity. Florida BY WM W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk BEN ESSEN, ESy Attorney for Plaintiff ; 823 Seybold Building t Miami. Florida 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thaf the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FLAQLER BUSINESS BROKERS, at number 2510 W. Flagler Street, In ths City of Miami. Florida. Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th Day of October, 1953. WOODROW W. OORDON KIDNEY N. BOENINOKR HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicants tStf*K W. Flagler St., Miami, Florida 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thst the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LAKESIDE COMPANY, not Inc., at 4747 North Bay Road. Miami Beach, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida HAROLD J. SI I Kit SAMUEL S. PEACH1N HERMAN GRAYSON, Esq. Attorney for Uikesiile Company, not Inc. •'.".", Unooln Road, Miami Bench, Fla. 10/23-30 — 11/^-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to ene* business under the fictitious name of (CORNER SUNDRY, a! 11* B W, St* Street, Miami, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count)', El %  LOUIS Ros.MAN, Bole owner ELI BREGER Attorney for Applicant uicoln Rd. 10/23-30 — 11/6-13



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PAGE 7 B OTICE LEGAL NOTICE US ^r F CT ,T.OU. "2&sSr 'MHteiu name of %SS$ZF Y L-OUNOE. BAR. PACKAGE STORE at 93 N.W. 1st St.. Miami, _."L' lnUn d ." to "Sister aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. CIVIC BAR INC. io/i-i..n.u A Flor d Cor or,lUon UNDER FICTITIOUS rst^.vEN,. ed. desirlnir to encage in „ 10/9-16-M.-S* ... NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE The undersigned give notice of their Intention to do business under the fictitious name .of ACOUSTI ENGINEERING OF MIAMI, LTD. at STS7 'N.W. 63rd Street, Hlaleah, Dade County, Florida, and Intend to register said fictitious name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.' October 6, 153. BERNARD DIENER J. J. ROWLAND JAY DIENER JOSEPH ZEMEL 606 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla. Attorney at Law 1071-16-23-80 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CLEG'S WEE-WASH IT, at 201 RW. 8th Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ISIDOR M. ROTHMAN, sole owner MONROE DIXON Attorney for owner 10/16-23-30 — 11/6 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY crVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of KAY'S LIQUOR BAR A PACKAOH (Present business address to be 1667-9 West Flatter Street, Miami, Florida) Intends to register the said name srlth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida: the date the said business was commenced was September 16 ,1953. HARRY H. NATEMAN 10/33-30 — 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that .the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BOBS RECORD SHOP, at 607 N.W. 2nd Ave., Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MAURICE BERNSTEIN 10/21-30 — 11/6-13 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN '.that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of PARK BAR, at 1527 W. FlagterSt.. Miami. Intend to register said name .with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. EUGENE J. SCH-MALE RAYMOND REDD Y KEB8LER at GARS Attorneys for Applicants} 1782 W. Piaster St. 10/9-16-23.30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of SOUTHWIND APARTMENTS, at #2 South Shore. Drive, Normandy' Isle, Miami Beach, Dade County, Florida. Intend to register said name -with the Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ABRAHAM BINKOW ABRAM BRICKMAN ALBERT BENDER BURNETT ROTH Attorney for Applicants 412 Congress Bldg., Miami, Florida 10/16-23-10 — 11/6 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. Ne. 31195-A In Re: ESTATE OF ELVA F. MON TELL. a/k/a ELVA MONTELL, a/k/a ELLA MONTELL, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons.Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of ELVA F. MONTELL, deceased late of Stark County. Ohio, to the Hon. W. F. BLANTON. County Judge of Dade County, and file the same In his office in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented ae aforesaid, or same will be barred. Date October 14, A.D. MM. ETHA M. HARPSTER, as Ancillary Executrix of tho Last Will and 'Testament of ELVA F. MONTELL. UlllQanBOQRICHARD KRIEOER FINK Attorney for ancillary %  estate 10/23-80 — 11/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ARMORY SUNOCO SERVICE STATION, at 2737 N.W. 7th Avenue, Intend to register Bald name .with the Clerk of the Circnlt Court of Dade Connty, Florida. HARRY ALTMAN ALEX WE1NSTOCK CHARLES J. BODNER Attorney for Harry Altman and Alex Welnstock 10/9-16-23-30 ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS 1 NAME LAW %  M HEREBY OIVEN that inuKni-d, desiring to engage In 1 under the fictitious name of PRODUCTS, at P. O. Box Bl Beach .19, Intend to regls[name with the Clerk of the Tourt of |>ad* County, Florida. JETER SOBHL SELWYN LEVENTHAL UNOKR FICTITIOUS NAME 8TATUTE • rulgned give notice of their 7 no business under tlMC J name of EKDERHON RANCH luncolH Rf,ad. Miami Beach, ^ %  AY. Florida., and intend to sue fictitious name with the CHARLES ZEMEL ABRAHAM PANMHC JOSEPH SlJNRtflUK HEALTH RESORT H0m-AmAJHUM %  attxr. Am CSkOSK CAJgS T5WMU MiAM|.rLo,na NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NATIONAL FURNITURE OUTLET, at 433 N. Miami Avenue. Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ,. % % %  — JOSEPH COHEN 10/16-23-30 — 11/6 IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 2S944-B RE: ESTATE OF LTLE JONES, Deceased NOTICI OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL. DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby S'ven that I hare filed my final report and petition for Final Xsscharge as AncillaryAdmlnIstrator of the estata of LYLK JONES, deceased; and that on the 11 th day of November. 1683, will A~ p|y to the Honorable County J uSS .of Dade. County, Florida, for W""* 1 of said final report and for final discaarge AncUtaxy Admini strator of the •state ef LTUB JONB*. djMMld/ Than Ith -day of October. 1W3. *? MORTON ROTHENBEBQ ilo. Lincoln R*d. Miami Bnach. Fla. AsollUrr Administrator 10/9-16-13-36 ^^-_^__ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NCTTSB IS HEREBY OIVEN that (he undersigned, desiringto engage In business under the fictitious name cor LION MOTORS, at KM S.W. 8th St.. Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. „,_._„-, ZELMAN 8. ROBINOVE Hole Owner 10/16-23-30 — 11/6 TTENTION ATTORNEYS! ORPORATMON OUTFITS df Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida CU the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-43C NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring .to engage in Btutnaas under the fictitious name of SHEKKY LINCOLN, at 625 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JAN'S BAKERY A Florida Cor]>or*tlon THEODORE K. NELSON Attorney for Applicant 10/6-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERKHY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name el WEHKH'S ICE CREAM CO.. at 2301 N W 2nd Ave., Miami, Intends to register said name with the Olerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. WERENEL INC. A Florida Corporation THEODORE R. NELSON Attorney for Applicant 10/9-16-23-30 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIOA. IN PROBATE, No. 31I28B In Re: ESTATE OF ROSE SINGER. Deceased To AlTt'redltors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate.._.. You. and each of you. arelhnteby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you. may •• %  ••••* the estate of ROSE SINOBR. d*" rjutfonaq* and QUSKsnV %  M tn VtiUf BsS •SYTto* O* lstjcd lots*. Phatw MU1 ;