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:
AA00010090:01343

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
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VOLUME 27Number 44
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1953
PRICE: TEN CENTS
Wave of Resentment Meets Dulles Stand
On Israel-Arab League Border Conflict
Prim* Minister en-Gurien
. rejects with vigor
Kiby a Blamed
On Arab War
Provocations
JERUSALEM (JTA)Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gurion of Israel,
in an unscheduled broadcast un-
equivocally denied this week that
units of the Israel Army had car-
ried out a reprisal raid on the Arab
village of Kibya in Jordan territory
and placed blame for the situation
in which settlers ,in the..frontier
i areas had been provoked to action
squarely upon ttafgovernments of
;OwArab Suites. N
!1fhV p.itieocB.fv. Jewish sutlers
^atmig the frontier, strained by
years of murderous attacks, was ex-
hausted when a woman and two
children were killed in their sleep
in an Arab raid on Yahud. Ben-
Gurion recounted. "They attacked
Kibya across the border which was
one of the centers of the murder-
ous gangs. Every one of us is griev-
ed by the shedding of blood where
ever it may occur, and no one de-
plores it more than the Israeli
government if, in the reprisal raid
on Kibya, innocent blood was spil-
led. But all responsibility rests on
the Jordan government which, for
years, has tolerated and therefore
encouraged acts of murder and pil-
lage against the inhabitants of Is-
rael.
"The Israel Government rejects,
with all vigor, the absurd and fan-
tastic allegation that 600 men of
the Israel defense forces took part
in the action against Kibya. We
Continued en Page *A
South Florida Zionist
Council Hits Official
Near Eastern Policy
An emergency meeting of the
Zionist Council of South Florida
met this week to review the cur-
rent critical crisis in the Middle
East and Israel.
In a formal statement issued
here, Mrs. George M. Cohen, chair-
man of the Zionist Council, repre-
senting all Zionist bodies in South
Florida, said that '.'the outbreaks
ot violence on the Israel and Arab
state borders spring from the de-
liberate policy of the Arabs in
maintaining a state of war. This is
in violation of the armistice agree-
ments made after outbreaks five
years ago. In these circumstances,
we must express our alarm that
our American State Department
has singled out one side for rebuke
on the eve of the Security Coun-
cil's consideration of the whole
Problem of Near East tension.
"In our view, the State Depart-
Centinued on Page 9 A
* *
State Faces Gravest Crisis Since 1948
By The Jewish Telegraphic Aqency
NEW YORKBeleaguered Israel this week faced its gravest crisis
since the Arab invasion of the newly proclaimed Jewish State five years
ago. These were the major developments:
In Washington, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles confirmed
the fact that US Government aid to Israel had been suspended because
of Israel's alleged defiance of United Nations authority.
American Jewish organizations immediately denounced the Ad-
ministration policy as an arbitrary prejudgment of pending issues.
Israel took steps to tighten its belt to make up for the sorely-needed aid
being withheld.
At the United Nations, the Arabs won the first skirmish in their
attempt to place all blame on Israel for the tension along Israel's fron-
tiers which culminated in a reprisal raid on the Jordan village of'Kibya.
At the insistence of the Lebanese, the text of the Security Council
agenda was revised to make special mention of the Kibya incident and
to delete references to the neighboring Arab States.
The Arabs, dissatisfied with their victory, sought further amend-
ment to pinpoint the entire Security Council discussion on the Kibya
incident alone while Israel, submitting its own complaint to the Security
Council, made a bid for overall discussion of the entire issue.
In London, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden called for
strengthening of the UN enforcement machinery in Palestine and urged
Israel and Jordan to shun further acts of violence pending Security
Council decisions.
In Jerusalem, Britain's sharp note of protest to Israel over the
Kibya incident was rejected by Israel which, in turn, belabored Britain
for the latter's failure to keep its Jordanian puppet in line to end ten-
sion on the border.
.In Israel, new Arab assaults, including the mining of an Israel
railway line between Lydda and Haifa, along the rim of the old "Bloody
triangle." created new tension. Israel called for, an ^jjie^enc^ meeting
of thetfottftMsraei Milted Armistice Commission to consider Israel's
complaint that Jordan was massing heavy forces of the Arab Legion in
the Jerusalem area in violation of the armistice agreement.
In Jerusalem, Premier David Ben-Gurion. in a broadcast, denied
allegations that regular Israel forces had carried out the aid on Kibya.
Embattled settlers, provoked beyond endurance by continued Arab mur-
der, pillage and sabotage forays, he said, had at last yielded to provoca-
tion. He blamed the Arab States for the conditions which led to the
episode. _______________
NEW YORK (WNS)The preci-
pitate haste with which Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles
brought Israel before the United
Nations and stopped US aid to the
Jewish state even before the UN
Security Council has had the op-
portunity to weigh the equities and
merits of the facts in connection
with the raid on the Jordanian
town of Kibya has set off wide re-
sentment, protests and anxiety in
Jewish and non-Jewish circles
throughout the country.
Late Wednesday, President Eis-
enhower announced in Washington
that the United States had decided
to resume economic aid for Israel,
but he did not specify when. The
President told a news conference
President Eisenhower
. approval granted
US to Resume Aid; Israel Halts Huleh
River Project in Surprise Move at UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) In a
surprise move Wednesday, Israel
suddenly offered to hold up its
Jordan River hydro-electric pro-
ject while the UN Security Coun-
cil debates the issue. Announce-
ment by the Israel Government of
the sudden move eased straining
tensions over the hot Palestine dis-
pute and won quick commendation
from both the Arabs and the Unit-
ed States.
Israel's chief UN delegate, Abba
Eban, made the surprise offer as
the council debated Syria's com-
plaint that the project deprived the
Arabs of water for irrigation and
breached the Arab-Jewish armis-
tice. Lebanon's Dr. Charles Malik
voiced gratitude for Israel's "con-
ciliatory gesture" and congratulat-
ed Eban for making it.
Simultaneously, President Elsen-
hower announced in Washington
that economic aid to Israel would
be resumed, but he made no defi-
nite commitment about when re-
sumption of the aid would take
place.
The Security Council subsequent-
ly postponed its Palestine hearings
until Thursday (this is after Jew-
ish Floridian press time) to give
the General Assembly's 60-nation
Political Committee a chance to
resume debate on American charg-
es that the Russians ran a torture
center to extort germ warfare
"confessions" from captured Amer-
ican airmen.
The Security Council was orig-
inally scheduled to begin discus-
sion on the Palestine Question ear-
ly Wednesday. The morning ses-
sion was to have been devoted to
hearing Syria's complaint against
Israel for allegedly trying to divert
the course of the Jordan River in
the demilitarized tone between the
two countries. Slated for the after-
noon session wae> a report from
Major General Vagn Bennlke, UN
Chest Sets $1,141,000 Goal for
Dade County; Workers Alerted
Community Chest volunteers
9,000 strongwill seek a minimum
goal of $1,141,000 here, it was an
nounced this week by J. H. Brock,
Chest president, following final ap-
proval of the Chests 75-member
Board of Directors.
The new figure, aimed to meet
absolute minimum operating needs
of 22 local, health, welfare and
youth organizations and the Na-
tional USO campaigning together,
is just $91,000 more than was rais-
ed for 1953. It represents an 8.6
per cent increase over last year's
successful effort. Brock said.
Brock called the goal "realistic"
a target the community can meet
with. hard work and the spirit
which has carried the Chest over
the top for the past three years.
Continued on Page 9 A
truce supervisor, about the acts of
violence on the Jordan-Israel fron-
tier.
General Bennike, who came from
the Near Eastern trouble spot last
week at the request of the UN, re-
leased his report prior to the
scheduled Security Council meet-
ing. The truce chief took lesue
in his report with Israel's conten-
tion that his decision was "at mark-
ed variance" with the position so
far maintained by competent or-
gans of the United Nations. Gen-
eral Bennike maintained that his
decision ordering a halt on the Is-
raeli hydroelectric project was con-
sistent with UN decisions.
But even as General Vagn Ben-
nike opened his remarks before the
UN early this week, there were re-
ports that Israel had asked the UN
Truce Commission to investigate
reports that the Arab Legion had
concentrated troops near the Old
City of Jerusalem. A t the same
time. Israel also called for an
emergency meeting of the Mixed
Armistice Commission in connec-
tion with the mining of an Israeli
railway line between Lydda and
Haifa.
In the meantime the Arab bloc
at the UN sought to stampede the
Security Council into an agenda
program which would have limit-
ed debate to the Kibya incident
alone. This scheme failed. Instead.
the Council agenda as a d o pted
called for consideration of the Pal-
estine question and the armistice
I agreement.
he was delighted to learn of Is-
rael's offer to go along with the
United Nations and halt a contro-
versial power project on the Jor-
dan River while the UN considers
the question.
Earlier, two leading Republi-
cans, Senator Irving M. Ives
and Representative Jacob K. Javits,
urged Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles in a wire to meet with
a representative of citizens inter-
ested in the "factual policy basis"
for the drastic action taken by the
State Department in halting finan-
cial aid to Israel. The wire said
millions of American citizens who
are "profoundly interested in the
future of Israel American rela-
tions" are concerned by the De-
partment of State's cutting off of
aid to Israel and making findings
adverse to Israel before the UN Se-
curity Council has inquired into
the Kibya incident.
Similar sentiments were voiced
by Senator Herbert H. Lehman,
who said the suspension of US aid
to Israel was a "most unfortunate"
decision as well as "a most inap-
propriate" pressure approach. He
said there was no condoning the
Kibya incident, but that it should
be weighed against the background
of "hundreds of Israeli casualties
from Arab bandit gangs based in
Jordau .during the past three years.
to" sVw'YorV. the American
Zionist Council scored the State
Department's rebuke of Israel, de-
claring the department "acted with
obvious bias" and "in disregard of
the traditional friendship between
America and Israel." The Council
termed the withholding of eco-
nomic aid to Israel "an unwarrant-
ed act of duress."
Joining in the protests were re-
ligious leaders of various shadings.
Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, presi-
dent of t h e Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, said the at-
tack on the Jordan village was
shocking, but that there was "a
striking disparity between the
words of condemnation and threats
of punishment hurled against Is-
rael and the virtual silence over
the daily murders of Israelis by
Arab marauders over the past five
years."
The State Department was se-
verely criticized by former Mutual
Security Administrator W. Averell
Harriman who declared it was
"shocking that economic sanctions
should be applied or taken against
a friendly country in order for
them to take a political act." He
said it was arrogance to use sanc-
tions against a country in a dis-
pute not directly affecting the
United States.
Or. Mhmrkt
Eisendrath
. striking disparity


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)Ay, OCTOBER 30. 1953
+.**vM fkrkiton
PAGE 3 A
ibbi Mescheloff Is
>named JNF Head
'bib Moses Mescheloff, spiri-
lead.r 6f Congregation Beth
ob waa this week
reelected
dent of the Jewish National
fnd Council of South Florida.
Rnbbi Mescheloff. in accepting
oust for the third successive
tar staled that the importance
"the"Councils work has greatly
rreased since the creation of the
,Lte of Israel and urged the dele-
tes of the 26 Zionist organiza-
bns representing over 6.000 mem-
Irs in the area to greater effort
behalf of the Council's projects
, ,hc expansion and development
'the Jewish State.
|The financial report of the JNF
Vinci 1 showed an increase in to-
ne of 18 percent over the previ-
L vear. he said.
lOther officers elected were vice
esident. Benjamin Appel and Ab-
ham Mason representing the Zi-
Ljst district; Saul Ashkenazi rep-
jsentins the Labor Zionist Coun-
Ida Bookspan of the Pioneer
fomen Council; Miriam Press of
If Greater Miami Chapter of Ha-
Lah; Rafebl David Shapiro of the
UfWood Zionist district: and Ida
Jesae| of the Mizrachi Women's
Iganization.
|Sam Shachno is financial secrc-
K. Named treasurer was Ehiel
Lo wilder. Jacob Fishman is
CiptroHer, GH Rappaport. record
r itcretary and Samuel Proster-
i honorary life president. May-
Harold Shapiro and Leon Ell
past presidents of the Council.
iThc month of November was
Ligaated by the Council as
kizmann Month in keeping with
I proclamation issued by the na-
or.al office of the Jewish Nation-
I Fund. During the month, meet-
and exercises will be dedi-
Itcd to the observance of the first
iniversary of the death of Israel's
fst president. Rabbi Mescheloff
kid.
Levine's Career Is
Marked By Work,
Spokesman Says
Rise from New York's lower
East Side to a Miami attorney has
marked the career of Victor Le-
vine, candidate,
for Miami Cit;
Commission, ac
cording to a'
spokesman this
week.
After graduat\
ing from public
and high school.'
in New York
City, Levine en
tered the Univer-
sity of Miami
LaW School on a
scholarship. He received his de-
gree in July, 1937.
During his college course, the
spokesman said that Levine pump-
ed gas at a station on Coral Gab-
les, and after graduating, he drove
a taxi for five years to augment
his income from law.
His activities later included
teaching public speaking and dra-
matics at St. Theresa Catholic
School, Coral Gables. He was also
on the Legal Aid Committee Dade
County Bar Association from 1938-
1941. Levine was chairman of the
Legal Aid Committee 1948 49, and
aided in the passage of the Legal
Aid Bill in 1949.
The candidate has also worked
levine
Coordinating
Board Will Hear
Rabbi Kirshblum
The Zionist Organization of
America Coordinating Board of
South Florida will be hosts at a
breakfast on .Sunday -morning.
November 1st, 10 a.m., in the Pan-
orama Room of the Biscayne Ter-
race Hotel. The board, which repre-
sents the seven ZOA Districts in
the South Florida area, will hear
vital current issues presented and
acted upon.
Rabbi Usher Kirshblum, of Long
Island, New York, who is national
vice president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, national mem-
bership chairman and one of the
recently elected 34 delegates to the
World Ziortst Congress, will bring
greetings to the community.
Rabbi Kirshblum. who recently
was appointed to the Board of
Trustees of the Queensboro Public
Libraries, is also former president
of the Long Island Zionist Region.
He will be a guest of the local
Zionist Districts here before going
on a tour of the Northern part of
the state.
Assisting Seymour Liebman,
chairman of the Coordinating
Board on the breakfast are Fred
Jonas, president of the Miami
Beach-Israel District; Morris Si-
mon, president of the Coral Gables
District; Archie Goodwin, presi-
with youth and was president of dent of Masada Miami Beach

Experf Hebrew Tuition <
|By werld renowned instructor. Sot- i
ciot consideration with difficult
children. Voice production if de-
[sired for Bar Mitzvaht. Call 5-2500
(a.m. only).
the Dade County Juvenile Council
in 1940, the spokesman said.
He is a member of the Coast
Guard League, Jewish War Vet-
erans, Scottish Rite, Mahi Shrine,
Miami Grotto, B'nai B'rith, Zion-
ists, and he is attorney for Vari-
ety Club, which operates Variety
Children's Hospital. Levine was
treasurer of the Miami Lodge of
Elks 1938 1943.
Levine resides at 55 SW 31st
Road. He is married to the former
Rosalyn Daum, and they have four
children.
FOR SALE AT SACRIFICE
Gift and Figurine j
Shop
COMPUTE WITH STOCK
AND FIXTURES
LITTLE TONI'S GIFT SHOP
273 N.E. 79th Street
I Phones 89-0351 or 88-6021
JWV Party November 7th
The second annual joint member-
ship party of the West Miami Post
No 223, Jewish War Veterans of
the United States and Ladies' Aux-
iliary, will be held on Saturday
night, November 7th, 8:30 p.m., at
the West Miami Jewish Center. Ad
mission is free.
Young Adult Zionist District; Sid-
ney Sachs, president of the Miami
District; Dr. Emanuel Kaplan,
president of the Broward County
District; Marty Eig, president of
the Miami Young Adult Zionists,
Proceeds Slated For
Educating Blind Youth
Thursday, November 12th, will
be "Taste and Test Day" for mem-
bers of the Miami Section. Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women.
In preparation for the publica
tion of a cookbook to be entitled.
What's Cooking In Council mem-
bers will bring their favorite re-
cipes, together with the finished
dish, to Temple Beth Sholom at 1
p.m.
Judges, who will be local food
experts, will give awards for the
best recipes in several classifica-
tions.
Mrs. Louis Krensky, chairman
of the cookbook project, announces
and Dr. Joseph Feldman, president: that proceeds from its sale will be
of the Palm Beach County Zionist used in Council's project for edu-
District. eating blind children.
I
.'U*er.
LiNOX MANOR
ROOMS WITH yf2 MEALS
Fine Food* Speciou* Patio* Free Service to Beach
Roomi with Double Expoeure Reasonable
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THOSE ON SPECIAL DIETS
827 LENOX AVE., MIAMI BEACH PHONE 58-7971
AQYTOBAkB
ArtfyM CAN I
s^ TAKES ONLV
^4 MINUTES
TROtAPACKAMTOPAH!
'Rfomedar/
Yellow Cake,
Peach for thel
DROMBDAKii
Package
m'ih the
kosher fy
n.M,M:nmw:';:.min,.
Reliable, Clean Mother
and 5 yr. son detire to (hare your
pleaiant Beach home, even, for care of
child after school and few evening*
weekly. Prefer 41t or 77th St. area.
Personal reference*. Ph. 5.6851, Room
109.
Atfrocfive and Infe/liaenf
10VE1Y WIDOW
with no family, would like the *-
quaintonce of a middle-age gentlt-
man, object matrimony. Mn. K., Box
2973, Miami IS.
KAY'S Genuine RUSSIAN BATHS $1 50 Admission
FlAITStH by IXMIT PAHKSCHIG
Saturdays ami Sundays during Summer Clubi and Groups Solicited
Massage and ovsJcaf Tfceropy Department Optn fvtry Dor
EMPRESS HOTEL 4333 COLLINS AVE. PH. 58-3670
Dade Federal
SAVE MORE
and You'll
HAVE MORE!
Don't lust wish for the things
you want. Do something about
it! Wish** have a way oi
coming true when you work
and save.
OPEN YOUR DADE FEDERAL
SAVINGS ACCOUNT .
eomreiMfiiT
to tttw *oi
IIUMTTM MUCK
MM ft. W. Ml* UN**
$>mpl& and' JbepeodaMe c7ifte Setorke
MIAMI TITL ;
tOktmctCo.
M YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUMTT
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I
Title Insurance Policies ef
Kansas City Title Insurance Ct.
Capita/, Jurp/vs t (reserves
Exceed %3fiO0fiOO
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE 9-1893
wmtrt thousands era
milliaas.
now savinf
We hare a FREE
GIFT lor each now saver
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Accounts ara
INSURED to $10400 by the Federal Sav-
ing* and Loan Inturance Corporation and
EARN liboral dividend* twice a year for
you at the current rate of 2*4% per annum.
'
DadeFedei
T.MIAMI 9JMR9.B*
HNMHIT Utlllf*
1111 8. W. tit Strati
uiinen Hour
? A.M. to 3 P.M. Weekday*
* A.M. to IJ Noon Saturday*
. ond. our tranch Off kei ore open
Friday evening until I RJA.
5"wT We* *ll*t> "

OUR RESOURCES EXCEED SO MILLION DOLLARS


PAGE 4 A
28^croao,
s. was
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3ff.c* a Miaa c ymfr ox Act a* at arc*
The it wnn F^r^a an Has
1-* tn ;n ^(*iy tat
;'*< Aaewcy. f*v*- Arta Faat^r* Sia:iH.
* Hew Sex*. Wat al EaVaanaJ -
BaM *t->; at i- ? r | It m iaW *
Aaaac j? M
"RED K. SHOCHET Editor gad Pn'Jlrff
vJenist FieriJf^r
OFFICE and PLANT 120 It. E. Sixth Stree
Telephones 2-1141 2-8212
kr UM Jita
During
LEO MINDLIN
News Edssoc
Fhderr October 30.
Vobnae27
IN*
Number 44
Chesivcn 21, 5714
Planning For Progress
Tr.e G.-e-r-e: M.~. Jew-.s.-_ H; e r^r the
A sec -*.-.os* -::.: progress ; .:s prose tit posi-
of preercmexkee at one oi the soK re-
:: m,zsT-c-ns dero*ss] to the Said
reccr.ee" .:hj vsz-rge pest trrter
: eottpcrz".". e.y ir.e: r. r^r_r_' =:.::?
Tdcsv :_-. r_s-.--\;s hss bee- singled oat
rs s Kcrse ::.- -_-.e L.-.-._-.; where age Jsode-
"erres: mz r_.T ::v. ::: .s rosr^uing
: strides v.- tka foricormsg ccs-
oa or die lack Abfcn Meaarai Buaasg.
. be infmnciv *h.:r. _= z -_c- r.eedec cs-
-r: : ;-. r-rese: =-= ;: tse H:-e w-s

1- .""*. AsLs
: Abb, Me.- ;:.:. Baud
j 3BS :: _-- ..-.-~:r*c ser.es c: -.-..-f -::
.--..- -_-.e _ss" : = :;;

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hw*k
are rer-ds'ts- Mr Uti *rv
rSS ~
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-.res s erz-rr-s.c- j -~w z~.r.z sre-red The
-"*"' :-".-- i. -_.- :..-.s= : :: z.e-e -.r.e
-'--- -"-rj rece-vec re p.ete Fed-
"""---- spprcTs_ Tr.e :>:d _s thus r'.ecr f;r
r Bang = esadenis to psrur.pc.e is c rsost
artsy e-dec-rsr
--e >*-ss nssie lor the Agec r^cs g-.ren
'-**-' ?" *'- -sd r.crle beiore sup-
--*c a re-ion fcx being to others who teh
:'*^-t- .- ': -- ''- -z--y z&zzr^se they could
' -r^* -- '-- -- -- express erke!Tes
prsr-^ec s= ssnssphere of hcxmoEy sad
-r.~_- 7 ::r r.. -; --ve recr-ed iej :s-er
yecrs s..d sc-r^- pecre _-. ra i ni'iiui1
A', -e mt-j: ~ M-a=ugss here wj heed
-.e ncrr.e-s t-.. sr.- .e s head _-. the Homei
s*s* =OTe towsrd progress in the core of the
rgeo.
Jewish i tnar >Io\ i-mt-nl
Tne Jewx ccsistunjy center mcTercent will
se the principal subject of discussion during
he Jewish Welfare Board Southern Section's
sanucl convention slated this year for Miami
Beach on Norember 7th through 9th. The con-
cluding day of the conference will mclude a
Centennial Banquet in honor of the 100th anni-
versary of the movement
As we see it this will be a splendid oopor-
iunny for local residents to apprise themselves
oi the purpose and ideals toward which the
Jewish cornmuniry censer movement aspires.
For some time now. we have been hearing
suesfions voiced by many persons here about
this organization, and it has seemed strange
:o us that these interrogators are the most de-
linquent of all in their consistent failure to
identify themselves with our own Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Center.
The Southern Section convention will include
formal conferences, workshop sessions and
training institutes desianed to set forth clearly
a unified and intelligent leisure-time activities
schedule for local communities, and it seems
to us that general questions about community
centers, as well as hesitancies of a specific
-ature. will be answered and resolved there.
We are fortunate in that many of our Miami
area leaders clso assume positions of imoort-
snee in the Southern Section, as well as on the
national level of the community center move
nent. Their knowledge and skills have been
brought to the programs of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center and to the advan-
tage of the area at large. But we feel this is
an inadequate reflection of total community
center participation.
We trust that the Southern Section conven-
tion beginning November 7th will elicit an even
r .-eater response in local attendance and oar-
ocipation than has been shown heretofore. Our
cixy's leisure-time organization offers a wide
range of cultural and intellectual activities. Its
program only waits for our understanding to
expand even further.
x
porrsurr of a press conference
Fridsy in the See Isle HoteL Tbere mm *.* *+** Ubl
pencils before two rows of vacant chairs that faced ear* ^L*^
susspts*** sta*ereof the hate, la* aruftcal hash JZ'J*
I could respond was the softness of carpet beneath nt ft
*hich
A conference bad been called for two o dock, and it *., .
.pserest that the press felt dumebned to a4 A !?'
mes^attJsefarersdoftJsetasskwsa.pdeol w^TJ^T^
the lencth_ of the room. *
"ess sea exerctsais se\era> ,.
He
The CfcMl Goal Expands
A goal of SI.141.000 has been set by the
Dade County Community Chest This figure
represents just S91.000 more than was raised
in 1953. J. H. Brock. Chest president this week
termed the goal a realistic one. and we agree.
The conference was called to offset the local effect dt*Aw^ l_
as unspeakable sort of journalism that had presussabir -rea y
a~ r^J^ erieS I**"* oUo^B KM raid o/u* j
Arab border some ten days ao Nationally, the fuipspui^S
a nuserabie job. with few meritorious exceptions. Ts^Vkad tata. i?
lead from a prejudiced State Department and judeed th* i^-T
enunent guilty long before the UN would even hTpreoarJl *Ttit
hearings on the ouestion. Locally, the paserTco-sstued^r JT
sins. The Zionist spokesman was bent upon presessing a f aller ^J,
of the issue to then- reseesentatnes so that theTssighl .^2
it or broadcast it on the air. ^^ nt^
The spokesman exercised his principal points so rigoroailr tint
be aroused his own ire. I joined into hu ssonotogue acreetaa Z
eoual vigor. I pointed out that Amencan reoudiatsos of Lrad i*i,
cated lack of respect for the United Nations and made modi ctZ
fact that such unilateral action placed the world organization into m
untenable position .And I stressed the argument that IS ciartaZtt
of Mutual Security Aid funds to the Jeuisfa State as a result oi sZ
objections to the Jordan River project virtual;.* played into tha hands
of the Arab nations and made of the LA a useless arbitraM-- t^iu.
nism. ^ ""
Together, we agreed that Great Britain had resumed it< old pohcr
of divide and rule, that the Egyptian demand for removal oi English
troops from the Suei area made Jordan an excellent ahercaLv* as in
Empire base in the Near East and that London's rapid denunciation if
krael was designed to affect this possibility Meanwhile. Miami after-
. noon dairy newspaper phoned to beg off. At two o clock, us reportm
would promptly have to leave for the Orange Bowl to cover i foothill
game between the University of Miami and the University of Maryland
scheduled^ at eight-thirty that night This was the newspaper that
'reported" Amencan denunciation of the Jewish State even as US
' Ambassador to the United Nations Henry Cabot Lodge had been given
ntsttuctions to do nothing more than press for a full airing of the
Kibya raid based on a personal report from UN truce chief Major
General Vagn Bennike.
We resumed our dialogue. The Zionist leader suggested that
prances repudiation in the name of the 1960 Tripartite Declaration
In oIL twenty-two local organizations and the *** u^ed on the French government by a Great Britain that had
25 dur9 the Red Feather drive. Health, border irifractions came from Jordan and that the Syrian government.
w^are and youth groups will be among those wbo* Quarrel with Israel over the Huleh hydroelectric dan: is now
benefirnng by our response to the campaign.: mort **** refrained from emulating its neighbors tactic* in this
We are certain that the Miami community re**rd- H* *** concluded that England's hand here was unmistakable.
will heed the Red Feather call this year with Wai ---------_______
as much enthusiasm as it mustered twelve h Z.r. m'^'^ ** Jockey sent a phoned message by plush beD,
months aoo wh!iflJ^ fc^JTr^L .H ^ !"*** th* ta h*d ovxrslept and would not be able to attend
5T^!**>*ghNDBd, 5 ^eoofereoee. Over a period of many nights before then, dtnisf
~ 7r nuUl0ncd^r BtaA fa *** he*tW' ""'""'ons of the incident, he argued on his rmcropbor* that
jme. An estimated 55,000 persons have set- no conclusions could be drawn until a complete UN hearing had been
tied as permanent residents in our county since mo>- bat he did manage at one point to compare the Kibya raid to
then, and figures show that there are 130.000 i G*rm*D massacre at Lidice.
more people residing hare than there were in tw- --
1950. T Zorust and I argued hotly farther, agreeing with each other
All this means that the twentv-two In. r f* We ^T*?^ A promiaent ***** television news reporter sent a note
rrTT~THT>rT~! ~L rwenty-two local or- to say that be would regrettably have to be absent but reouested a
fmJLZ- porbopanng m the Community full report on the outcome of 5 conference^^ Sever.! d^ nef ore that.
LLff process of expanding their I had urged him to discuss the Israel-Arab controversy over his Thnrs-
semces to meet increased health and welfare da>' evening TV panel program. He bridled calling it "a ticklish ques-
r.eeds. We can best build a thriving city by tum th*t required tact." and wondered who would present the Arab
helping to meet the requirements of this un-! v,eirPoint. He ignored my remark that the Associated rress. United
Press and International News Service were all doing a spseochd job on
that score.
-1--------^ ----- "-* **^ iUSJUlaCUIClld
precedented degree of expansion.
J#Mftteh Book .Month
Once again. Jewish Book Month, sponsored
A representative from our city's morning dailv appeared, took up
one of the sharpened pencils, made a few notes on the hotel-supplied
bv the Ncitionaftewl.T, lj7jL_-.- a*""?! t?*^* rerHt1 ** he had to leave so quickly and departed A
" -V -!1* Wfeifare Bo^- * Z-ffZS?2 ^TY ? bmmn'- iV$ ^tef ""'"* '*t'n< statistics the informed- reporter
ance will conanue through November 2nd. e*rned at the conference with regard to the number of casualties
The purpose of Jewish Book Month is to set ^^ting from Arab border raids on Israel since 1980. it presented a
aside a thirty-day period annually durinq ubu,atIon marked by egregious errors that made the Israeli positioa
which we take stock of our ancient cultural s**m fooUsn-
hertsage. It seems to us that this heritaae is' -. --
highlighted most forcibly in ~ i^* =OBU* spokesman and 1 left the hushed conference room
rssd or ImmS^mSSiZJLrl b,erCTtur P- .,ts,soft "o>rtooting and empty table. Outside, the late afternoon
Ou7r*c^.Ts^ ^l^lf9*- -u u l noneed in screening headlmes that Isr*U
rrrZZI^ZL I*"?1? **** ^^^ with the Kuns had shot down a Swedish passenger plane with thirty-eight P*r-
greotestartaitic and ethical triumph ever ex "on* hoard I wondered how it could print this information when its
penenced by mankind. The Bible. Prophets refor'ers wer* "heady then at the Orange Bowl for a football game
end our Histories set a course for humanity scneduled many hours later.
that has been its intellectual and philosoohical n. ,.
deal ever since. Darino Jewish Book Month wwJ^t Z ty th* report was dnied bv Swedish government.
w. are aiven the oo^orriinTr^i !1SLi ^ a'thOUgh BnUsh 8Pok"*n continued to feel that the J^ish State
tiW^rriSas ta ^TT^ ^^^"^9 responsible for the f^len aircraft that had no bullet holes any-
mene writings m terms of our own modern where in it The afternoon daily hardly featured the Swedish denial
,,,'_____, I w*f 'nst'd Preparing to report the John Foster Dulles affirmation
nu we ore oleo made aware of Jewish liter- of vs friendship with Israel made during a private conversation be-
ary productivity that is current. We me re- ,ween the State Secretary and New York City Republican mayoralty
minded of other works that have traced and candlda,e Harold Riegelman. Nowhere was there to be any mention
continue to record Jewi*h life, experience and L^l '** Uut New York has PopulaUon of some 2^00.000 Jews
tradition with no less merit than do the SacrH ft? Rcpubllcan d*^t there could not be taken as lightly a>
Wrmnos. Jewiah Book Month is on observance! nCX "'*""' repudiaUon in Wisconsin of Adrninistration psffsf-
?IvSS2,S rtoot17 ^ PMHkm ^ifavorabl^- ^ *"" ^ ^ ^""^ "*" "1


jjIDA*. OCTOBERJO. 1953^
-Jm/sti fhrkHan
PAGE'5 A
JEWISH HOME FOR AGED LAUNCHES FUUD DRIVE; PLANS ABLIN BUILDING Aronovitz Calls For
Rally On Thursday
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami will launch a
palgn seeking $200,000 for the construction of a new building to
Moment their facilities at Douglas Gardens, 150 NE 53rd Street, it has
been announced by Abe Kurman, president-of the Home.
Called the Jack Ablin Memorial Unit, in honor of the late Home'
official, philanthropist and civic worker, the first floor will house 42
infirm aged residents requiring
special institutional care.
Co-chairmen of the building fund
drive will be Baron de Hirsch Mey-
er, David Phillips and Colonel Ja-
cob M. Arvey.
The architectural firm of Loe-
wenberg and Loewenberg, of Chi-
cago, have developed the design
for the structure in association
with architect Irvin Korach of Mi-
ami Beach.
Following nearly a year of re-
search and innumerable confer-
ences with the nation's top author-
ities in the field of aged care, a
joint committee comprised, of lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and the Jewish Home
for the Aged have evolved a mas-
ter plan designed to meet the
Home's current emergent need, as
well as the needs of the future.
According to an announcement by
S. I. Bernbaum, chairman of the
master plan and Ablin Memorial
Unit, the planners envisage the
eventual addition of a second and
third floor to the Ablin first floor
unit in order to meet the challenge
of the mounting number of aged
and infirm persons requiring spe-
cial care at the Jewish Home for
the Aged.
Stanley C. Myers is chairman of
the committee representing the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Members of this group include
Emil J. Gould, Dr. Kurt Peiser.
Sam Resnick, Isidore B. Simko-
witz. Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg
and Max C. Gettlnger. Bernbaum
is i'o-i,'hairman with the Home
group consisting of Mrs. Faye Ab-
lin, Dr. Samuel Gertman, M. J.
Kopelowitz. Abe Kurman, Mrs.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Baron de
Hirsch Meyer. David Phillips and
Honorable Harold B. Spaet.
Carl Weinkle, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
has announced full endorsement of
Hie .
Greater Miami'* Jewish community
(o provide adequate facilities for
its aged residents. Other Federal
tion officials joined Weinkle in*
congratulating the building com-
mittee and Home officers in taking
what he termed "a courageous
step to develop the master con-
struction plan at this time."
Campaign plans call for a con-
centrated drive during the month
of November climaxed by a dinner
on Sunday, December 6th, at the
Shelborne Hotel.
A joint statement regarding the
emergency needs at the Home was
issued by Kurman and Memorial
Fund Campaign co-chairman Col.
Jacob M. Arvey, Baron de Hirsch
Meyer'and David Phillips. "We'
need more facilities," they said. I
"We also need more understanding
of the emotional needs of the aged.
We need to find new ways of co-
operative living for old people, and
need to learn to care for them with
skill and common sense.
"Some groups possess the cour-
age to explore ways to give the
aged a chance to live out their
years in comfort. The Home has
taken the initiative and has pio-
neered in many phases. It has not
been afraid to try to seek new
goals for the aged. We shall go
forward."
M. J. Kopelowitz. chairman of
the Board of the Jewish Home for
the Aged, pointed out that there
has been an increase of 85 percent
in the total population of Dade
County in the decade of 1940 to
1950, and the persons in the 65 and
over category in this area have
increased by 119 percent to lead
Jewish communities throughout
the United States. "It is evident
that a long-range plan is indicated
to provide facilities for these peo-
ple," said Kopelowitz. "It is hoped
that the Ablin Memorial Unit will
fill that urgent need."
The Building Fund Committee
has announced a series of "living
memorials" enabling donors to
perpetuate the name of a departed
family memberv a friend, or the
donor himself by dedicating a part
of the Home for service to those
in need. The memorials in the Ab-
lin Unit range from $50 to $20,000.
"A tablet inscribed according to
the wishes of each contributor will
mark a part of the Home which
may be dedicated in honor of those
now living or in memory of those
who have passed away," said Baron
de Hirsch Meyer, describing the
memorial plan. "Persons contribut-
Jewish Home for the Aged officialsxamine plans for the new
Ablin Memorial Unit which will house 42 infirm aged resi-
dents. Shown mapping the 5200.000 Building Fund Drive are
(left to right) Baron de Hirsch Meyer, vice president, Abe
Kurman, president, and David Phillips, vice president oi the
Home.
is today. Now. more than ever be-
fore, the lack of housing accom-
modations for the bed-ridden at
the Home presents a constant
grave challenge to us. This is the
major problem of the Home, the
lack of facilities to accommodate
the sick aged and those who must
now wait six months, twelve
months or longer. What the Home
does for persons under its care is
in keeping with the finest tradi-
tions of our faith. But it is the com-
munity's major problem to pro-
vide for those who insistently cry
out for our help."
It is expected that the campaign
At a recent group meeting, }Ii-
ami city commission candidate Abe
Aronovitz told the audience that
he was seeking election to the com-
mission "in order to be better.able
to give effect" to the many public
projects in which he has been en-
gaged over the course of the years.
The candidate said that it was
his desire to give the public a
member on the commission whom
it would know from past experi-
ence is completely devoted to serv-
ice to the people. He also said it
was his intention to conduct him-
self in such a manner, if elected,
that would reflect well upon all
segments and people of the City
of Miami.
In line with emphasis placed up-
on his past record of accomplish
ments, the candidate pointed out
that he had been instrumental in
drafting, and following through
the City Commission of Miami, an
ordinance designed to ban the
wearing of masks. Through efforts
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, this original ordinance
drawn by Abe Aronovitz, has now
become the model for scores of
cities throughout the South and
has resulted in the Legislatures of
several states, including Florida,
adopting similar acts.
Aronovitz, through is friendship
with local law enforcement offi
cember 6th, to be followed by
groundbreaking ceremonies on
Sunday afternoon, December 13th.
at the site of the new Ablin Memo
rial Unit.
Pythian Grand Chief Benefit Card Party Set
i-i iiminuim u iuii iiuiwi.'viin iii ^^*^*- r*f ,, "~^r--------------... -
e pioneer effort oh thtf'part 6f ing $500 to'$3,000 will have their
names inscribed' oli permanent
bronze plaques set conspicuously
In the new wing, and those con-
tributing between $80 and less
than $500 will have their names
listed in a permanent golden book
on display at the Jewish Home for
the Aged."
Describing the vital need for
augmented housing facilities at this
time, Kurman stated "The Jewish
Home for the Aged in Miami has
been a source of pride to the en-
tire Jewish community of this area
since the Home opened its doors
in 1945. The generosity and un-
derstanding of the community have
made possible all that the Home
Is District Visitor
Jessie C. Graves of Tavares,
Grand Chief of the Pythian Sisters
for the State of Florida, will make
her official visit with the Pythian
Sisters of Roosevelt Temple No. 33
on Wednesday night, November
4th, at 500 SW 17th Avenue.
In compliance with her wishes
for Roosevelt Temple to hold "3"
elaSs of initiation, the Grand Chief
will be witness as 40 new candi-
dates are initiated into the Order.
Many of the Temple's officers
and members will prepare to honor
the Grand Chief at a luncheon to
be held at the Biscayne Terrace on
Wednesday afternoon preceding
the evening's meeting.
The Grand Chief will occupy the
Grand Suite of the Hotel Alcazar
during the eight days it will take
her to visit officially each of the
eight Pythian Temples of this dis-
trict. On Saturday night, Novem-
ber 7th, she will attend, as-guest
of honor, a dinner tendered her by
the Temples of the Fifth District.
will close with the dinner on De-1 data, also said that he was active
in attempting to solve the many
bombings of synagogues and
churches which swept the Miami
area in recent years.
Announcement was made of a
luncheon rally of campaign friends
and supporters to be held on
Thursday, November 5th, 12:15
p.m., at the Seven Seas Restaur-
ant, 101 SE 2nd Avenue. Miami.
All of the candidate's friends and
supporters were invited to attend.
Aronovitz' supporters say that
campaign promises on behalf' of
their candidate are unnecessary
"because past actions prove con-
clusively that he is a man of deeds,
who would continue to act in be
half of all of the people in M>ami
if ejected."
For Coral Gables
The Coral Gables Zionist District
will hold a benefit card and games
party on Sunday, November 1st, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Simon, 1325 Sorolla Avenue. In
charge of arrangements are Sid-
ney Sanders, Albert Levick, Meyer
Fine and Morris Simon.
" At a recent Board.Meeting, p/.{he
'gVoup, fclans were made for an an-
nual installation dinner in Decem-
ber. Serving on the committee are
Goldstein Will Seek
Kindergarten Program
Max Friedson, Dr. Abraham Kitzen. I |n Qaje f;ounty Schools
.
Meyer Fine, Harold Shapiro ana
Mrs. Albert Levick.
Joe Pollack Memorial
The Workmen's Circle Branch
692, its Women's Club, and the Y.
L. Peretz School are arranging a
memorial evening for Joe Pollack
who passed away a year ago. The
evening will be held Wednesday,
November 4th, 8 p.m., at the Ly-
ceum, 25 Washington Avenue.
I
mSk
m.fiifi;t,tfftriitt* r
'If'iHOltlii




isnnn
Architect', view oi the Jack Ablin Memorial Building at the Jewish Home for the Aged
Miami attorney Samuel Gx>Id
stein, candidate for school trustee
from District 3 in the November
3rd election, this week said that he
will seek to institute a complete
kindergarten program in the ele-
mentary system of Dade County.
Goldstein also said that he advo-
cates better school location plan
ing programs to forestall pitting
schools near hazardous areas, such
as canals and rockpits.
If elected, the candidate said.
he will work toward taking educa-
tion out of politics and creating
closer cooperation among the high-
er level school administrators.,
In charge of Goldstein's cam-
paign is Jerome Goldman. Miami
attorney, a s s i sted by Madison
Chappell. Mitchell Braunstein and
Reverend Eugene Cooper.
The candidate received the AB
degree from Duke University in
1937, majoring in social sciences
and education. He did postgradu
ate work at Temple University in
1 educational practice and theory
Goldstein graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami Law School, with
the LLB degree, in September.
1953.
Inducted into the Army in 1941.
' he served in North Africa and
' Italy and was released from sen
i ice with the rank of Captain in the
Air Force in 1946.
i Goldstein resides with his wile,
the former Miriam Braunstein, and
daughter, Sandra, now attending
nursery school, at 4104 NW th
Street. He is a member of the Flap
ler-Granada Jewish Community
Center.
Chesed Shel Emess
Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emess will
nominate officers on Monday, No-
vember 2nd, 130 p.m., at the home
of Mrs. R. Sakowitz, 1533 SW 3r I Street, it was announced this week
I by Mrs. Israel Goldberg.



PAGE SA
FRIDAY.
p m at tbe Temple
The tea. which will welcome new
Double Ring Ceremony Unites Hotiv i77
And Maynard Ross; to Reside In SL k,n
A double nnf ceremony united t ,u'dlla
al
fan tmrtk B*a Grab*?
Miss I e Gralsky
thai To Gerald
Miller I> Xnnounced
~ i aaepan-
.
emmuft batraafcaJ was as
- brioe-
pareasf Mr? ioaes-
-'- -mf Avenue. Miami
aal Mr l-i
am Mr Mu>r u -.he son
and H Miner
l 5W nor Rom. MitH
Mist- Ca-aisfcy attended the Ida
Fisher Higl School oe Miami
Beach and wa also a ttndem at
-' L'xarersitj in Ohio Mr
MLler attendee rarragat Obit**-
Mty asc the Uc.ienaty af Miami.
:= the Armed T-.net dunag the
Ik-" -rentl* su-
I met i- tmmmmtn. Germar>
The c:*pie met whet Miss Ciral-
cam* iisrt her
#r*. Y.trol Will
#f # #>ir H*U At
Si*t4*rh&+li T+M A douMe nn* ceremony united I
Mr* Joseph Narot mill review marriage Mm Betty Joan Klein
tbt beck A Man Called Peter by *** Maynard B. Boas on Sunday
Mrs Peter Ma'.-hall during a Tern- The wedding took place at Temple
pie Israel Sisterhood membership Unel. with Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
tea on Monday. November 2nd. 1 30 offtciatin_
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs Edward A. Klein. 1535
SW 17th Street Mr Ross, of Ha
vana. Cuba, is the son of Mr and
Mr- Harry Rosowsky. St. Paul.
Minnesota.
Gnen in marriage by her father,
the farmer Mis* Klein wore a gown |
w.th fitted bodice illusion .
line and long pointed lace sleeves.,
Her skirt of nylon tulle over white
satin featured wide inserts of lacx
nding along the cathedral
train
Tiered silk illusion, fashioning a
fingertip veil, was attached to a
headpiece of pleated nylon tulle.
The bride carried a white Bible
with white orchids and lily-of the
valley
Sister-in-law of the bride. Mr*
Hams L. Klein, was matron of
honor in chartreuse taffeta with
full skirt Miss Carol Kaon and
Miss Carole Moedres were brides-
maids Mrs. Eli Boas, sister-in-law Temple, the couple flew to U1
of the groom, and Mrs Marvin Angeles. Las Vegas and New nJ
Laeher. a cousin, acted as brides- i_c ts_, .,___-.
members is scheduled to take matrons leans. They m ill reside in Hiva_,
place at the entrance of the Sane Eli Boss was his brother's best Mr Rom ** r^eadent of the Nmj.,
tu*n man. Ushers included L. Klein American Musk Company then.
Mrs Narot will be introduced by Marvin Lieber. the bridegrooms -------------------------------'--------
Mrs Harold Thurman. program cousin. S H Taran. an uncle. Ed- I.w.l-i,, TVJ\ia U
chairman Menhershtp chairmen ward Cooper and A F Klein, of ,u*-lv,t- iUUHIh 1X11
are Mrs Ellard Conn a n d Mrs Greensboro. North Carolina, uncle MitZVjih TnmolTOW
Harr: \ Simons In charge of the of the groom j,ckie Tobia- m Mr ai
El U5 js-j^st CJS. ** "- jl*? -> -
enue. will become Bar Mitrvahi
Saturday. October 3!-1 at TifereH^
, Israel Northstde Center
k Jackie attends the Fred Ingley
I. Iw
mother during the summer vac*
IZS*.*11** "*"' furk,ah Berk man. Teiteh To
-- parents Win ,.t
Wed December Mh
Miss Gail Berkman and Jay
feather T*Jtcb wU1 marrj Decemberj technology. Miss
31st. at 9 p- the Coral Gables "'fc Announcement of the couple's
-'- -'-' : -- i tmrnwrnrnt **' BftHi Mi swi
cZS fSL. "ISS! 'SLS1 ~ ** "^ tevle-eleets parents. Mr
1 't. ,-.-.* .-.-- Baker BS
Gables Young Adults
Rudnick. Roseman
Betrothal Announced
At Dinner Party Here
December. 1954 will be the date
of the wedding of Miss Ellen Lee
Rudnick and Neal Ira Roseman '
The bride-elect s parents. Mr and
Mrs John Rudnick. of 617 Palermo
Avenue. Coral Gables, are annojne-
mt the couple's engagemeat.
Mr. Roseman is the son of Mr.
and Mrs Harry Roseman. SW East
27th Street. Haaeah A betrothal
dinner party was held in the cou
pie's honor on October 18th at the
Roseman home.
Miss Rudnick attended Bronx
High School of Science. New York,
and Miami Senior High School lo-
cally She is now a junior at the
University of Miami, studying food
Rudnick is a
Palermo. Coral Gables Sac
fawn is in charge of arrange
menu, and Muriel Scboenberg is
handling pub2..
and Mrs M B Berkman. 15?fl Col-
Avenue Miami Beach.
Mr Tench is the son of Mr. and
Mr.^ Israel Teach. 1406 Pennsyl-
vania Avenue
Formerly of Detroit. Michigan,
the brideelect graduated from De-
troit Central High School there and
Sanderson, Cariton
At Home November 1
Vx and Mr' -derson. of attended theTniverHty'of Muau.
64T5 Indian Creek Dme. Miami where she as a member of lota
Beach, aaaoance the marriage of Aipha Pi Sorontv. Student Senate
t-ieir daughter. Harriet, to Mr Ed and tbe Libert-. Forum Political
H Cartton. of Coral Gables. Par;.
Mr Cariton s parents are Mr and Mr Teiteh attended the I'mver-
Mts. Harry Cariton. of 3718 Mon ;it> of Miami and graduated from
serrate Street Temple University in Philadelphia. I
The couple e r e married on He served three vear* m the I
Saturday evening. October 24th m Armed Forces in Italv and is now j
the study of Rabbi Jacob Kaplan on the staff of St Francis Ho
The newly-weds will be at home tal
i- 721 NE 25th Street Miami, after \ The couple will wed at the Boney ',
November 1st_______________ Plara Hotel Mian Beach former president of ALS. affilu
f---------------.............__..........------------------------------- cd with B'nai B nth former vi
Willa Suo Suaakind. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Suas-
kind. 4501 Nautilus Drive.
Miami Beach, will become
Bas Mitrvah on October 31st
10:45 a.m.. at Temple Beth
Sholcm. Rabbi Leon Kronish
will officiate. WiDa Sue is an
eighth grade student at Nau-
tilus Junior High School.
at
YOU WILL FIND
THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION
of
BOYS AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH
at
MORRIS BROTHERS
i
12S1 WASHINGTON AVENUE
.^5^ Pst president of
i the Huleah Miami Springs Jewish
Community Center Young Adults
and a member of the L'M Chem-
iry Club. MICA, and Hillel Foun
dation
41 Miss Rudnick and Mr Roseman
J; met at the University of Miami in
V a chemistry laboratory
president of the Miami Independ
ent Campus Association and a
awnher of the Rifle Club. Hillel K*SS->^S*2S*>^S>^S*
ad MICA at the L of M
Mr Rosemaa attended Miami
] &*** High School and is now a
J*nor the University of Miami,
majoring in chemistry and physics
He is a student instructor in tbe i
PT**cs Departmeat there Mr :
^mmUf KOSHER CATERERS
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Buffets Garden Parties
AT YOI R HOME. TEMPLE OR LE.\DING HOTEL?
1701 Washington Avenue Murr.i Btadi
Phone 58-:JOJ or 80078 (Evening)
V*der fJaafaaa afaaaMn of Greyer M>ni \'aad Hak*^nA
1
Jackie Tak.es
School, where he is is tae &
grade, and i> a stude.-.-. l H-
fereth Israel Reheiou- SchtM R*1
i bi LouL A. Cassel will offir:tf
Parents of the Bar Mitwll *iU
; he hosts at the Oneg Shabhat *
Friday night and will mnt K*
dush on Saturday morr:r: follow-
1 ing the services._______
s
<

SUNSHINE FASHIONS
1 pat. a*
Miawu
West Phn
BMC>


IY, OCTOBER 30, 1953 < | |
,een Kagan Weds David Goodman;
lie Chooses Chantilly Lace, Tulle
i 0 m ceremony at the Sor-
i,?olel on Sunday, October
Lited in marriage Miss Ell-
Han and Mr. David Good-
RL Kagan is the daughter
' and Mrs. Herman Kagan,
Lnnsylvania Avenue, Miami
Mr Goodman is the son
I and Mrs. Al Goodman, Rox-
hiassKhusetts. .
Ihi Mayer Abramowitz offici-
lami Alan Cole offered tra-
nuplial music. Best man
Elliot Hecker, and Ronny
jand was usher. Mrs. Anne
Jell, aunt of the bride, took
I of the guest book.
in in marriage by her par-
the bride chose a gown of
V lace and tulle over taf-
ffhe fitted lace waist with
n0l top was made with 11-
neekline and shirred net
levcv The floor-length skirt
tiered bands of chantilly
dged with deep ruffles of
I Her three quarter length
i illusion veil was held in
Iby a starched chantilly lace
1 with seedpearl embroidery.
[carried a satin cascade-cov-
|ible with three white hybrid
and button palms shower.
on of honor Mrs. Elliot
, cousin of the bride, chose
[lace and carried a cascade
rt of happiness roses. Jun-
Jdesmaid Miss Sheila Kagan,
lof the bride, attired in lav-
1 tulle, carried an old fash
wuquet of multicolored ros-
carnations, Flower girl
Friedland. in pale green
I net. carried a pink basket
bse petals.
|Kagan. mother of the bride,
trey silk shantung, and Mrs.
Ian, mother of the groom,
Jn ice blue lace dress. Both
|rchid corsages,
mily wedding dinner at the
[to Hotel followed the cere-
I Tables were decorated with
lid white flowers. Floral de-
Iwere carried out by the
one Flower Shops.
Ibride is a graduate of Mi
each High School, member
pCfyClub and before-her
Je wit dental assistant to
JG. Hagan. The groom is a
Re of Boston English High
1 and attended New England
It School of Boston Univer-
se is an honorary member
-JewtsJincridUain
PAGE 7 A
Bloom, Somberg
Pick December 27th
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bloom, of
Long Island City, New York, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Phyllis Sondra, to Ed-
ward Robert Somberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Somberg, 1753 SW
19th Avenue, Miami.
Formal announcement of the
couple's betrothal came at a din-
ner given by the bride-elect's fath-
er in New York.
Miss Bloom attended schools in
the North. Mr. Somberg attended
Miami Senior High School, the Uni-
versity of Florida and the Univer-
sity of Miami. His fraternity is Al-
pha Epsilon Pi. He served in the
US Army from 1951 to 1953.
The couple will be married on
December 27th at Hibiscus Masonic
Temple;
Iher going away costume, the
Mrs. David Goodman
bride chose a purple tweed suit
with navy accessories and white
orchid corsage. Upon their return
from a honeymoon trip to Havana,
Cuba, the ncwlyweds will reside in
Charleston, South Carolina, where
the groom is stationed with the
Air Force.
Out-of-town guests at the wed-
ding included Mrs. William Rcd-
ner, of Orlando; Joseph Baker, of
Chicago; and William Granoff, of
Providence.
Masquerade Party
Star Chapter. B'nai B'rith Young
Women, will have a masquerade
party on Saturday night, Ooctober
31st. at the home of Miss Barbara
Greene, 700 Santander, Coral Gab-
les. Miss Greene and Miss Dorothy
Balber are in charge of arrange-
ments.
.


OVER THE WAVES: Pictured on board the SS United States
are Mr. and Mrs. David Levinson on their way to Israel,
Switzerland and other foreign counties. Levinson, co-owner
of the Hotel Algiers, and his wife are expected to spend about
two months abroad.
Mrs. Frances N. Rubin, honor-
ary vice president of the
Israeli Group of Hadassah,
will be hostess at a dessert
luncheon and card party in
the Shore Club Hotel on
Thursday, November 5th, 1
p.m.
TWENTY SEVENTH SEASON
THE
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI|
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
JOHN BITTER, cond-ctor
RISE STEVENS
Soprano of the Mefrooolitan Ooera Assn.
Sun. Eve.. Nov. 1. 8:30 Mon. Eve.. Nov. 2, 8:30
Miani teach Aooitorium Doae County Aoditorwm
Sinflo Tiek.ti: $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $1.7$ $1.50________
i

HUB STORES
pndeis Life
ibers To Be
id On Friday
members of t h e Greater
J Chapter, National Women's
pttee of Brandeis University,
I honored at a dessert-lunch-
I Friday. 1 p.m.. in the home
k. Charles Fruchtman, 2545
fcgn Place. Miami Beach. Mrs.
Iman is life membership
Pan of the group.
p 75 life members comprise
|nup. according to Mrs. Ben
pinsburg, president.
hberins; 35.000 members, the
M Women's Committee was
zed for the purpose of build-
P ?is University. The commit-
iPPlied funds for the addition
iW winy to the library last
". Mrs (iinsburg said.
Attainment will be provided
" Hirsch and the Casablanca
Fs who will present scenes
l number of plays. Program
F'n is Mrs. Harold Turk.
charge of arrangements for
T Pkmd, Louis Glasser, Alexan-
gan. Samuel Lipton, Ida
F Alexander Robbins, Saul
Ran. Sam Silvers, Ralph
Elry Stone, Alexander
Harold Thurman, Carl
and Mortimer Wien.
headquarters for
foundations for
smartness.....
1E|1?ABLE DOMESTIC HEUr
"ABLE DAY WORKERS
I*-' EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE
. h Btroot Phono -fool
"E'DENBERO. Own.r
Sjx
ABOVE lali bro with bond-toty support.
You'll lov it tor Us comfort tad long wr.
Cotfon, B cup. 32 to 38 .... $2.25
CoHon, C cup. 32 to 40 ....$2.00
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Nylon. C cup, 32 to 40 .... $3.00
Nylon. D cup. 32 to 44 $4.00
LEFT Lonolin. itroplou Bali bro in nylon
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o.1 Waal Flakier SlroM Mlaail
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SB) s.K. rirot Street MlaaH
K.lle X.B. 2-aI Avm. IJiile Blrer


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fiiitiiiiL1 mr- IB-


[y october 30'1953
3=
urion Blames Kibya Raid On
League War Provocations
stressed that while the Israel Gov-
IJmlskrprlrM*^
i ,,
PAGE 9 A
from Pane 1 A
r&i i searching investiga-
I jt is clear beyond a doubt
a single Army unit was
Ifrom its base on the night
IKibva attack."
premier said it was not Is-
klicy that "neighborly rela-
hould be based on acts of
and added that it could
"that such relations
characterized by a con-
te of one-sided war. The
j>f the Arab States publicly
fthis kind of war. and they
Bering threats of a second
Rejects Fore*
raeli Prime Minister stres-
ve do not wish, under
nstances, to base our re-
jrith our neighbors on foree
J use of arms. Like all past
[generations, we have faith
vision of peace of Israel's
in the supremacy of jus-
ality among men and
oples.
to of Israel was estab-
right a historic wrong
eatmont of the Jews of the
individuals and as a peo-
I declared. He warned, how-
iat this state would not
at the lives of its citizens
i unprotected and that arm-
marauders should invade
| by day, week by week, to
ut murder, sabotage and
without any hindrance or
from their governments,
any impediment from the
INations and without any
Ition from the allies of
[the Arab States.*'
reused the Arab States of
wreck Israel's existence
conomic blockade in viola-
he United Nations Charter
| guerilla warfare in viola-
line armistice agreements,"
that "we cannot recon-
selves to this one-sided
and we cannot conceive
United Nations or any
wer that believes sincerely
United Nations Charter
ek, consciously, to apply
standards in their judg-
\the arts of violence which
going on for the last
along Israel's borders."
Blames Britain
Minister Moshe Sharett
handed the British Am-
iii Israel a note replying
riUsh Government's protest
bya incident and under-
takes responsibility as
ally to do everything
to end the tension on the
dan frontier.
eign Ministry spokesman
that Mr. Sharett's note

eminent deeply regrets the loss of
innocent lives in Kibya, it must re-
ject the attempt to tear this inci-
dent out of its context. The Israeli
note underlined the fact that the
Kibya raid came as a sequel to a
long series of murderous attacks
perpetrated by armed bands from
Jordan, with the tolerance of the
Jordan Government.
Myers Will Address
Herzl Hadassah Meeting
The Herzl Group of Hadassah
will open its first cultural meeting
of the year, with Stanley C. Myers
as guest speaker, at the home of
Mrs. Samuel Sapiro, 3029 Brickell
Avenue, on Friday, November 6th,
1 p.m.
Myers, who will speak on Com-
munity Responsibilities, headed
the Community Cheat drive some
years ago and is, at present, presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, trustee of the
Greater Miami Federation, trustee
of Mount Sinai Hospital and has
been a national president of the
Council of Jewish Federation and
Welfare Funds.
Henderson Pledges Not
To Become Part Of "Bloc"
J. B. Sonny Henderson increased
the tempo of his campaign for Mi-
ami city commissioner Wednesday,
outlining his platform and setting
forth his qualifications at a kick-
off luncheon.
Henderson, Miami businessman
who operates a cement block con-
cern, told a large gathering at the
Seven Seas Restaurant that he
"would represent the people, not
try to rule them." ?
Using "Sonny for Miami' for a
campaign slogan, Henderson said
he would not be a part of any po-
litical "majority bloc".
Obituaries
LOUIS WEINTRAUB
81, of 3190 S'W 10th Street, |>astic away Monday, October 26th, In a
local hOKpltal. Survlvi-.i In his wife,
lila, one daughter. Rose F'eldman, and
two Krandihililren. Kervirex were held
Tuesday at Miami Kivemlde. Inter-
ment was In Mt. N'elio t'einetery.
Florida Zionists Flay
US Near East Stand
Continued from Pag* 1 A
ment has acted with obvious bias,
in disregard of the traditional
friendship between America and
Israel and contrary to the best in-
terests of the United States," the
statement continued.'
"In particular, we regard the
Department of State's decision to
withhold economic aid from Israel
as an unwarranted act of duress."
"This situation underlines the
urgent need for peace in the Near
East which Israel has sought again
and again. We call upon our gov-
ernment in concert with other
powers to use its influence with
the states of the Near East to con-
vert the armistice agreements into
treaties of lasting peace," Mrs.
Cohen concluded.
Cardiac Hospital
Plans Member Tea
Dade County Community Chest Sets
$1,141,000 Goal For Agency Needs
bile camp shows reaching service-
On Tuesday, November 3rd, at 1
p.m., the Miami Chapter of the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac Hospital
will have a membership tea at Mel-
vin Cohen Hall. Featured will be
a fashion show modeled by the
1954 Calendar Girls of Esquire
Magazine.
Piano accompaniment for the
show will be by Mrs. Saul Van
Zampt. Mrs. Jess Glance will inter-
view a past patient of the hospital,
11-year-old Bobby Fries, and his
mother.
For in-patient care, there are 63 I
beds available for the care of chil-
dren suffering from rheumatic'
heart disease, hospital officials
said here. It is the aim of the Chil- '
dren's Cardiac Hospital to have
these children remain as patients
for two winners and the interven-
ing summer in order to decrease
the likelihood of rheumatic recur-'
rences.
Mrs. Henry Jacobson is presi-;
dent of the Miami Chapter. Chair- j
man of the membership tea is
Mrs. David Parnes. Co-chairmen
are Mrs. Leo Sobel and Mrs. Wil-i
Ham Weintraub. Hospitality chair-1
man is Mrs. David Rifas. In charge
of refreshments are the Mesdames
Harry Hacker, Max Friedson, Mich-
ael Blank, Norman Burger, Milton i
Margulis, Phil Bendel. Bernie Ser- '
kin, and Louis Wolfe. In charge of
decorations are Mrs. Jess Glance
and Mrs. Sam Schulwolf. Tea will
be poured by past presidents of
the chapter. The Mesdames Wil-
liam Groner, Sam Goldman, Sol
liamagli and David Rifas.
UM Orchestra To
Open Season; Rise
Stevens Featured
John Bitter will conduct the
opening concert of the University
of Miami Symphony Orchestra sea-
son on Sunday and Monday eve-
nings, November 1st and 2nd, at
Pritcher appears in the
Playhouse's smash
Wen, Mister Roberts,
[omas Heggen and Josh-
Jan. In its fourth week,
*Y is under the direc-
ts Sid Case,L PWteher
jea for hi8 work in The
fe Will Rock. He also
o member of the Free-
Mouse Dramatic Play-
lFpeared on radio in
*ork and is presently
pated with a Miami
dramatic trio.
Continued from Page 1 A
"Hundreds of people have sounded
out the needs of this growing com-
munity through their active parti-
cipation on agency boards, Wel-
fare Planning Council Budget Com-
mittees, Chest Budget and Goal
Committees. This is a sound fig-
ure, one which has been set as a
result of many hours of citizen re-
search and study. It is our aim to
exceed this quota to assure those
in Dade County that each and
every problem may receive the
benefit of this community's Red
Feather resources," he said.
Reasons for the request for a
larger goal were summed up by
Burton Nuckols, chairman of the
Chest's Budget Committee. An es-
timated 55,000 people have settled
as permanent residents in Dade
County since last year and over
130,000 since the 1950 census. Re-
quests for increased service from
each of the Chest's 22 member or-
ganizations has resulted in a need
for increased budgets for 1954.
New demands on the Visiting
Nurse Association, Chest service to
the sick at home, to bring skilled
nursing care to outlying areas
makes it necessary to plan for at
least four new nurses, Nuckols ex-
plained.
"The Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts,
feeling the affects of the increas-
ing population, each need new
field representatives to bring the
scouting program to thousands of
new members and to train new
volunteer leaders."
Children's Service Bureau, oper-
ating 55 foster homes now, must
expand on its new adoption pro-
gram for Negro children. The
Bureau is the only organization in
Dade County offering this service
to the Negro population.
Boys Club of Miami, with a total
membership of 1,800 Greater Mi-
ami youth, reported almost 500
boys a day in attendance last sum-
mer. "Requests for family help
and emergency care accompany the
rapid growth of this community,"
according to Nuckols.
The United Defense Fund-USO,
only national organization partici-
pating in the 1954 drive, has called
on Dade County to bring the spe-
cial services of the USO to over
3,600,000 members of the armed
forces who will remain in service.
Dade County's share in this proj-
ect is serving Greater Miami men
and women who serve America
everywhere. USO now has 255
men throughout the world.
Brock praised the work of John
B. Turner, 1954 campaign, who has
developed the team of 9,000 volun-
teer workers who will raise the
funds through corporation gifts,
employee gifts, individual's and
housewives' contribution.
Turner accepted the challenge
to meet the minimum goal but of-
fered another challenge to all
Dede Coamty, contributors and
workers to exceed the quota by a
substantial margin.
"This 1954 Chest goal is attain-
able," said Turner, "but most of
us realize that a great deal more
could be put to good use in this
community if it could be raised.
This year, more than in any other,
we must ask each and everyone
who can contribute'How gener-
ous are you going to be?' There
are many organizations in this 'one
drive. We hope that each of the
Chest supporters will weigh this
question heavily." ''
Sam H. McCormic, chairman of
the Chest's Goal Committee, who
submitted the 1954 goal "to the
Board of Directors, praised the
work of the Chest's Budget Com-
mittee and Welfare Planning
Council's Budget Committee.
"We have taken into considera-
tion all the fine work the members
of these committees have done in
studying the needs of all 22 or-
ganizations for the coming year.
And we have taken into considera-
tion the fine job done by all Dade
Countians in reaching Chest quo-
tas for the past three years. We
feel we have set an attainable goal
one which is reasonable and ac-
ceptable to all, one which will
raise the maximum amount to
meet the needs of hometown peo-
ple during the coming year," Mc-
Cormick said.
The 1954 Chest drive gets under
way on November 2nd, with soli-
citation of large corporation and
individual gifts and industrial and
public employee gifts. A house-to-
house campaign starting January
10th will wind up the annual Red
Feather drive.
Greer Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Jesse
G. Greer, formerly of 1820 Jeffer-
son Avenue, Miami Beach, will
take place Sunday, November 1st,
2 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiat-
ing. Mr. Greer is survived by his
wife Ida; two sons, Robert and Ed-
ward; one brother, Jacob Green-
berg and three sisters; Mrs. Gert
rude Goodman, Mrs. Pearl Wolf
and Mrs. Ruth Upton, all pi Mi-
ami Beach.
Arrangements are in charge of
Thurmond Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
North Dade Center
Has Fashion Show
The Sisterhood of the North
Dade Jewish Center announces a
dance and fashion show on Sat-
urday evening, October 31st, at
8:30 p.m. Gowns will be furnished
clubs and lounges and over 80 mo- by Ronnie Frocks.
Gordon Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Gilbert
Gordon, formerly of 88310th
Sreet, Miami Beach, will take place
Sunday, November 1st, 2 p.m. at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery with Rabbi
Irving Lebrman officiating. Mr.
Gordon is survived by his wife
Ethyl; three brothers, including
Robert of Miami and Martin of
Surfside and one sister. Arrange-
ments are in charge of Thurmond
Monument Company. Friends and
relatives are asked to attend.
Beaux Arts Ball
The West Miami Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold a Beaux Arts
Ball on Saturday evening, October
31st, 8:30 p.m.. at the Center, 5720
SW 17th Street Featured will be
dancing, games, entertainment and
prizes for the best costumes.
John Bitter
the Miami Beach and Dade County
Auditoriums.
The 329th and 330th subscrip-
tion concerts by the UM Symphony
here will feature mezzo soprano
Rise Stevens, of the Metropolitan
Opera Company.
Miss Stevens will be heard in
Che faro senza Euridice, from Or-
pheus by Christoph Willibald von
Gluck; Air de Lia, from L'Enfant
Prodigue by Claude Debussy; O mio
Fernando, from La Favorita by
Gaetano Donizetti; and Man coeur
s'ouvre a ta voix. from Samson and
Delila by Camilla Saint-Saens.
Mr. Bitter will conduct the or-
chestra in readings of the Leonore
Overture No. 3 opus 72a, by Lud-
wig van Beethoven, and the Sym-
phony No. 8 in F major, op 93,
also by Beethoven. The concert will
conclude with the performance of
Georges Enesco's Rumanian Rhap-
sody No. 1 in A major opus 11.
Joan Kobrin Heads
Delta Phi Epsilon
Pledges On Parade
Miss Joan Kobrin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Kobrin, 1235
Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami
Beach, has been named chairman
of Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority's
eighth annual Pledges on Parade.
The affair will be given on Sat-
Sisterhood Council
Meets On Beach
The Greater Miami Council of
Jewish Sisterhoods launched this
year's activities with an executive
meeting held on Thursday.
Meeting for a luncheon session
at the Harfenist Restaurant, presi-
dents of five Orthodox sisterhoods
of the greater Miami area complet-
ed plans for an all-day session of
seminars and organizational pro-
graming on December 9th, at the
Victor Hotel.
Mrs. Simon April, president of
the Council, which is an affiliate
of the Women's Branch of the Un-
ion of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tion of America, opened the meet-
ing. The affiliated sisterhoods
were also represented through the
Council's Advisory Committee con-
sisting of the'wives of the Rabbis
Abraham Cassel, Moses Meschel-
off, S. T. Swirsky and J. E. Rack-
ovsky.
Mitt Joan Kobrin
urday. November 7th, in the gar-
dens of the Roney Plaza Hotel, at
which time the new pledge classes
of all 12 University of Miami so-
rorities will be presented.
Ronald Fine, president of the
Student Body at the University,
will be moderator. Barbara Kay,
president of the sorority, will pre-
sent flowers to the group.


PAGE 10 A
+ k>istnt>rka9*
Dade County Straw Vote November 3
To Test Interest In Educational TV
local organizations interested in
the use of Channel 2 for such a
television station have since joined
with the board to support the ap
A straw vote during the Novem-
ber 3rd school trustee and millage
election will indicate the feeling
f Dade County voters on whether
'heir County School Board of Pub-
lic Instruction should appropriate
ne mill or sioo.ooo. whichever
- the lesser, to build and to oper-
ate an educational television Sta-
tion in Miami.
The election results will not be
binding on the School Board, but
local leaders interested in educa
tional TV expressed the feeling
here this week that the balloting
ill strongly influence the use to
which Channel 2 is put.
Total assets of S250.000 have
been pledged to the prospective
station. WTVJ. a commercial TV
-tation in Miami, has promised a
transmitter, equipment and the
use of an antenna. Cost of this
.|uipment is estimated at approxi-
mately S170.000.
Support for the proposed sta-
tion has come from the. Dade
plication
According to spokesmen here, a
committee of seven persons, con-
sisting of two representatives of
the school system, two from the
University Of Miami and three
nominated by the Dade County
Citizens Committee for Education-
al TV will be in charge of Channel
2 policy FCC regulations will for-
bid the use of the channel for
either commercial or political pur
poses.
Joining in support of the move-
ment here is the American Jewish
Committee Others include Joe
Hall, assistant superintendant of
Public Schools; Lee Ruwitch. vice
president of WTVJ: Mrs M. A.
Russel, president of the Dade
Council of PTA's; Mrs Dorothy
Krieger Fink, communal leader;
D. C Cameron, vice president of
the Private Schools Association
I ounty Citizens Committee for'hcre: Mr an(| Mrs. Bror Dahlherg:
lucational Television organized
. -t June Honorary chairman is
Dr. H Franklin Williams, vice
resident of the University of Mi
. ni. Mr. Herbert Vance i- chair-
man.
A spokesman for the committee
Is week said that interest in non-
< mmercial, educational television
is rapidly becoming nationwide. It
was indicated here that leaders in
eld of education and in many
-sums deplore the list t>>
which radio ha- been put since its
ception as a national form of
< ntertainment and opinion inakinc
They feel that the medium could
have been put to better use educa-
: m wise.
Recognizing that television is an
c\en more important medium of
communication than radio, the
I deral Communications Commis-
sion has set aside channels in prin-
cipal municipalities throughout
the nation for educational use ex-
clusively should communal leaders
demonstrate a desire to operate an
educational TV station Leaders
in the movement have been Frieda
Hennocfc and Paul Walker. FCC of-
ficials, the spokesman said.
It was reported here that Hi-
ami's educational TV application
v as made some two years ago by
the School Board and that other
Al Pallott: Max Orovitz; and nu
merous others
Vote For
DIGNITY
SINCERITY
INTEGRITY
Sled RANDY
CHRISTMAS
MIAMI CITY COMMISSION
Albert J. Hirsch, president oi
the Royal Beauty Supply
Company and prominent in
the national organization of
the American Beauty Culture
Convention, was one of the
principal speakers at the
convention luncheon meeting
held here last week. Hirsch
is active in the Florida Cos-
metologists' Association and
is also a volunteer worker for
Variety Children's Hospital,
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and Temple Israel.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN
CHANCERY. No. 1S37S0
KANN1K M\i: co.iKS. Plaintiff.
wii.soN cooks. Defenitant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To WILSON COOKS,
I:. .|. ( .- unknown
rOt" >ir Iit.I.n BOtlflsd that a Rill
of Complaint for l>i\orrr nan b--n
flU-d .i!iist ;,iu, and >ou air r.--
Ouir*-d to *^r\ a <* if >'OUf Aniu>r
.r I'lf.idinc to tho Hill of Complaint
n th- i'hiint iff h attorney, itKN
KSSKN. IS3 HesboM EMlMloc. Mian.I.
hi..i id.i. and file thf original Ani-wrr
>>r I'lt-adin* in the offu-r of th* Ctark
of th- Circuit Court on or lefore th-
27th day of Norambar, lSr.s If yon
f..il '. do mo, Judgmt-ni l>> 'it-fault will
be taken against roti tor the roMeJ ninn l-d in th>- liill of '<>iu|il'iint.
DONE AM' URI>BRBD at M iml
Florida, thi tTta day of October, \-:.:
E. I! I.KATHKKMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court,
i wde Count). Kiori la
B] V\ M W RTOCICINO,
I 'f put? Orrk
BEN E88EN, KWQ
v> i ei f..r 1'laintiff
I HuilillnK. Miami. Kiori.I..
la-m ii -ij.;o
New and Ilauisifrf, BemutUul! Completely Air Ceniititned mm4 Htalti
Prince Michael Hotel
Amdfm Maneeemtnf
NOW RENTING FOR THE SEASONNOV. 1st to MAY 1st
laaeirt aaaat oar Law Seote-i Rate*
Luxuriously furnished hotel rooms and Studio Type rooms with Kitchen-
ettes, each with radio Salt Water Reel and Spacious Sundsck on
premises Steam Bath. Solaria Coffee Shop and Dining Terrace
. Private Parking adjacent to hotel Private Beach facilities .
Movies and entertainment. WE SUGGEST EARLY RESERVATIONS
PERSONALLY
SPEAKING
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rubin, of
4494 Adams Avenue. Miami Beach,
have returned home after an ex-
tensive tour of Europe. The Rub-
ins left in July, traveling through
England, Holland, Belgium. Switz-
erland, Italy. Israel and France.
ft ft ft
Relumed Wednesday afternoon
from attendingthe National Jew-
ish funeral Directors" Convention
at the Ambassador Hotel, Los
Angeles. California, are Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Gordon.
ft ft
At home following a wedding
trip to Havana. Cuba, are Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kars, of 2535 SW 19th
Terrace. Mrs. Kars is the former
Molly Wolland, of Cincinnati.
Ohio, where the wedding took
place. ,.
ft ft ft.
Nancy Dean Berk. Worn on Oc-
tober 22nd, joins her four-year-old
sister. Penny Jane. They are the
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
M. Berk. 4301 Alton Road. Grand-
parents are Rabbi and Mrs. E. H.
Minsburg. of Poughkeepsie, New
York, and Mr. Morris Berkovsky.
Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild, of 1771
SW 4th Street, returned to Miami
last week by plane after spending
two months with her family in
Ann Arbor. Pontiac and Detroit.
Michigan. She also spent some
time with her son. concert pianist
Samuel Sorin. daughter-in-law and
grandchildren. Edith and Kathy. of
New York City. Her last stop was
in Washington. D.C., as a delegate
of the Golda Myerson Club to the
Pioneer Women's 13th biennial
convention.
ft ft
A second daughter. Karen, was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M.
Aronovitz on Friday. February
16th. at Jackson Memorial Hospi-
tal. Karen's older sister is Elaine.
Her brother is Tod.
ft ft ft
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thalbaum.
of 835 Jefferson Avenue. Miami
Beach, announce the birth of their
grandson, Mark David, on October
17th. Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Shusterman. of 16360 NE 10th Av-
enue. North Miami Beach.
5Saoi2!
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE TO DEFEND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 1*3792
IRENE HTDCK, Plaintiff,
Vs.
OEOROE hvimk, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
To GEORGE HTIHK,
4".U I'.inlt-son Avrnue,
Paaaalc, New Jeraey.
TOO are herehy notified that n Rill
of Complaint for DWoroO has l*.ri
file.l ...::,.,. you. ami you are re-
quired to serve a copy of voiir Answer
or rimtlinr to the Hill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's aii.hh, ... MVF.Its
HEIMAN KAPLAN. f.:,0 Kevholil
K'lildine. Miami. Florida, and ftlr the
original Answer or Pleading In the
oTftoa of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or l.efore the 30th dav of Novem-
ber, isr.j. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default will he taken against
you for the relief demanded in H>e
Hill of Complaint.
Thla notice shall he publUhed once
each week for four conxectitn,- weeks
In TIM: JEWISH FI.ORIIMAN
DOITE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 2sth day of October, A.D.
E. H LEATHKRMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
I>ode County. Florida.
c, By WM- w STOCKING,
'Circuit Court seal) Iteputv Cleri
MYERS. HEIMAN A KAPLAN
Attorney* for Plaintiff
M Secbold Hullding, Miami. Florida
Collins Avenue at 26th Street
Phone 58-7321
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, denlring to engage 111
bualneaa under the fiotltioui name of
mi. OOt-RMBT Olll.li. ;lt ,,.,.
house, t-ubhx Hullding. j:,-, i Incoin
Koad. Miami Reach. Morlda,
to reamer aald name with the Clerk
of the ( mult Court of I ..,,|,. County.
llKMtY i". Hills
JAMES II conns
RROAD A (5SK! '" KARDEN
Attornars for The Com met c.uild
10/30 ||/-it-M
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
L-'!"!",,*.". .'V'.' '"" <"<"" name of
K. Ml'A,'AI>KS (lM- OBVELOPMENT
at 901 Congress Hullding. Miami. Flor-
ida. Intend to register said name with
the ( lerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
MORRIS I.CCK
_ Wll.l.lA.M Wi>l.FA|iTII
BERNARD s MANDLER
Attorney for partnera
I 10/30 1I/C-13-Z0
Barborini Art Works To Be Slmu.
For One Month At Modern Age
i.
'


-*;>.
stev
Shown above is a collage by Bruno Barborini entitled.
phone. Together with some 30 other works ol art by ian painter, it- will be on exhibition at Modern Age i
Monday, November 2nd.
collected works of art iaii
sored numerous paintea
Feinman is a professional |
short stoo' writer.
Barborini s works to be e
include painting* from th* w
sionistic school, collate in |
mental style and individual!
that portray the trend of hill
development. Some 30 orb{
his art will be on exhibition i
the one-month period.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin H. Feinman,
of 5501 Pine Tree Drive. Miami
Beach, announce an exhibition of
the paintings of Italian artist
Bruno Barborini at the Modern
Age Showrooms, Biscayne Boule-
vard and 38th Street, starting Mon-
day, November 2nd.
The exhibition will run through
December 2nd. Monday through
Saturday, all day.
Barborini was bom in Venice,
Italy, in 1924. He studied art in
Naples, Florence and Rome. Dur-
ing an international exhibition of
paintings in Florence in 1942, Bar-
borini was chosen winner of the (
first national and international
prizes.
In 1951. the Feinmans traveled
through Italy on a European tour.
While there, they saw an exhibit
of Barbohni's paintings and im-
mediately acquired seven of his
canvasses. When the 29-year-old
artist expressed the desire to come
to the United States to study and
work, the Feinmans invited him
here to be their guest.
After two years of discussion
with American immigration offi-
cials, Barborini finally came to the
United States under Mr. and Mrs.
Fein man's sponsorship. The artist
now resides at their home, where
he works and studies.
Mr. Feinman. who is owner of
Modern Age, has for many years
Traffic Safety Will I
Top Henderson Plaakj
O. D. Jack Henderson,:
director of Public Safety
City of Miami, has annoa
one of the planks in his
in his campaign for City i
sioner will be traffic safetr|
planning.
Speaking to a group of MJ
porters at his campaign
ters, 2050 NW 36th Street. I
derson pointed out thatI
deal can be accomplished in r
a member of the commissM'
is familiar with the compleir
lems of traffic.
"During my tenure as I
rector." Henderson said,^
was a definite lack of
ing on the part of tie
of these traffic problems.
fore many progressive e
were hamoered as they '
in the past".
Pull Lever 11a
U.>IMiriteOMiiitf4g!
i
* CITY eOMMIION
CIVIC LEADER
SUCCESSFUL BUSINESSMAN
the man who gets things done
CMfMif mm**
JACI ORR K>HH &
Headquarters: 1100 S.W. lrt Street 2"
,pd political Adv^
^^^^*www^^^*'y^y^yr%' w*


-.TOBER 30, 1953
+Jm>/s9)nr**M+fr
PAGE 11 A
IGIOUS DIRECTORY
JEWISH CENTER will
a Friday at 8:30 p.m.,
| Max M. Landman offi-
assisted by Cantor Dav-
The Rabbi's sermon will
[al Blindness. An Oneg
I follow. Services will
a.m., Saturday. The
|mon will be on: Phil-
Contentment. Junior
I at 11 a.m., in the Mal-
iHincha is scheduled for
owed by Shalos Seudos
Services are held daily
CENTER will hold
ling services at 5:15
te services slated for
bbi Morton Malavsky
[and discuss: An Early
The Oneg Shabbat
Jill be under the spon-
and Mrs. William
bird ay morning servic-
[30 a.m. Rabbi Malav-
cuss the Weekly Por-
i will be at 5:15 p.m.,
,Shalos Seudos.
*
kBLES JEWISH CEN-
hold Friday evening
8:15 p.m., with Rabbi
lofficiating. Subject of
eriiion is scheduled as:
[Jewish Children Stay
hlic School. An Oneg
111 follow. Saturday
vices are at 9 a.m. At
(Union service will in-
ermonette by Susan
Iwilh Susan Gelernter
Scriptural reading.
[will discuss the Week-
Kiddush will follow.
[CONGREGATION will
evening services at
aturday morning serv-
130 a.m. Kabbi Shmary-
< will officiate and dis-
Ireat Hours Of A Man's
in Talmud Is sched-
|.m. Mincha will be at
wed by Shalos Seudos.
Ices are at 10 a.m.
ISRAEL ol Miami will
(fiTfpjng servlea .al
m\h: Jh^r^N^MPmbmlng
knd discussing: Jeru-
But Now. A reception
m period will follow
Cantoi Jacob Uorn-
bndcr I he musical por-
[ltturgy,
?
MIAMI SPRINGS
|0MMUNITY CENTER
i renirig services
with Rabbi Harry
S and discuss-
Snall Be Ans-
shabbat foiiow-
liscussion on:
From The Jew-
|AMI JEWISH CENTER
May owning services
I with Abraham Gold-
?atinK. Rabbi Alfred
conduct late serv-
P m. The service will
ed to B'nai B'rith's
ersary. Subject of the
"on is scheduled as:
I Matriarch. The Oneg
f> be given by the B'nai
W of Coral Gables. Sat-
Bing services are at 9
a.m. Junior services will be at 11
a.m. Rabbi Waxman will officiate.
Mincha is at 5:30 p.m., followed
by Maariv.

MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL AND
CONGREGATION will hold Friday
evening services at 5:30 p.m. Sat-
urday morning services are at 8:30
a.m. Rabbi Simon April will of-
ficiate and discuss: The Power Of
Books. Cantor Berele Kelemer will
render the musical portion of the
service. A class in Mishna is
scheduled for 4:30 p.m., followed
by Mincha and Shalos Seudos.

KNESETH ISRAEL CONGRE-
GATION will hold Friday evening
services at 5:30 p.m. Saturday
morning services are'at 8:80 a.m.
Rabbi Abraham M. Cjteel will
preach the sermon forjftg week.
Cantor Abraham Seif'syW chant
the liturgy. At 4:30 p.m., Rabbi
Cassel will conduct an adult Bible
class. Evening services are at 5:30
p.m., followed by the Sabbath so-
cial hour. Daily services are at 8
a.m. and 5:30 p.m.

AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW
INSTITUTE will hold Friday eve-
ning services at 5:30 p.m. Satur-
day morning services are at 9 a.m.,
when Rabbi Isaac Ever will offici-
ate and preach on the topic: The
Virtue Of Truthfulness. Kiddush
will follow. Mincha is at 5 p.m.,
followed by Maariv. Daily serv-
ices are at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.

MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 5 and 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman will officiate and dis-
cuss: Jerusalem City Of Hope.
Saturday morning services are at
9 a.m. Rabbi Lehrman will dis-
cuss the Weekly Portion. Cantor
Philip Brummer will render the
musical portions of the liturgy.
Daily services are in the chapel at
8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.

BETH TFILAH CONGREGA-
TION will hold Friday evening
Greater Miami's
Synagogue Directory
Miami BeachRabbi Irvine Lehrman.
Mr.!"rj"Kive' 'z01 wa,n- Ae- mb
r > 1,br,w *">'Kabbl Simon
April, Orthodox. 1101 HW 12th Ave..
MlHml.
Mont.cello Park Rabbi Boris Rartc-
ovsRy, Conservative, 164th Street
hihi NC lUh Avenue, North Miami
Beach.
North Oade Conservative, 13630 W
Dixie Highway. North Miami.
way. North Miami.
North ShoreRabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz, Conservative, 620 75th St..
M,ml Beach.
Temple leraelDr. Joseph Narot, Re-
torin. 137 NK 19th Ht.. Miami.
Temple Sinai, The Jewish Community
Center of Hollywood, Rabbi David
Shapiro, Conservative, 2030 l'olk St.,
Hollywood.
Tifereth Israel Ranbi U.uls Cassel.
6..00 N. Miami Ave., Miami.
West MiamiKabbi Allied Waxman,
Conservative, 5720 SW 17th St.,
Miami.
Young Israel Orthdox, 4001 Chase
Ave.. Miami Beach.
Zamora Rabbi Max M. Landman,
Conservative, 44 Zamnra Ave., Coral
Galilee.
Afludsth IsraelRabbi Isaac Ever, Or-
thodox, 625 78th St., Miami Beach.
Beth David Kabbl Max Shapiro,
.onarvatlve,..M2o SW 3rd Aye..
-Miami. '
Beth ElDr. 8hmaryahu Swirsky, Or-
thodox, 500 SW 17th Ave., Miami.
Beth JacobRabbi Moses Mescheloff,
Orthodox. 301-SI 1 Wash. Ave., MB.
Beth Sholom -Kabhi Leon Kronlsh,
Liberal, 4144 Chase Ave., M.B.
Beth TfllahRabbi Joseph Rackov-
sky. Orthodox, 935 Euclid Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach.
Coral GablesRabbi Morris Skop. Lib-
eral. 320 Palermo Ave.. C. Uablea.
Downtown Synagogue Rabbi Aryah
Becker, Orthodox, 135 NW 3rd Ave.,
Miami.
Flagler.GranadaReverend Leo Helm,
Conservative, 50 NW 51st Place,
Miami.
Hebrew Academy Rabbi Alexander
Gross, Orthodox, 918 Sth St.. M.B.
Hialeah.Miami Springs Rabbi Harry
Ettlnger, Conservative, 951 E. 4th
Ave.. Hialeah.
Israelite Center Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Conservative, 3198 SW
24th Ter., Miami.
Kneseth IsraelKabbl Abraham Cas-
sel, Orthodox, 1415 Euclid Ave.,
Miami Bench.
sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Joseph in honor of Dickey Jos-
eph's birthday. Saturday morning
services are at 9 a.m. Reverend
Mordechai Haalman will assist
Rabbi Shapiro. Junior services are
at 10 a.m.
e
NORTH SHORE JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening
services at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz officiating. Sub-
ject of a discourse to be delivered
by the Rabbi is scheduled as: The
Cloak Of Leadership. Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.
Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss the
Weekly Portion. Cantor Edward
Klein will render the musical por-
tions of the liturgy with the Center
Choir under the direction of A.
Louis Mechlowitz assisting.
AJC Cord Party
A card and games party spon-
sored by the Brandeis Chapter,
American Jewish Congress, will be
held at the Monte Carlo Hotel on
Thursday, November 12th, accord-
ing to Mrs. Bea Shopiro, president.
A coffee-and-cake-social will follow
the card playing which is sched-
uled to begin at 8 p.m. Mrs. Louis
Shafkin and Mrs. Edith Saunders
are hostess chairmen.
under the sponsorship of the Sis-
terhood, with Mrs. Mary Alpern
I and Mrs. Abraham Bergman serv-
| ing as hostesses. Mincha is at 5:15
p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos.
Rabbi Mescheloff will discuss the
Weekly Portion. Daily services are
at 7:30 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.
e e
BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will
WW
"**ttr
IMW"
hold Friday evening services at
5:45 p.m. Saturday morning serv-
ices are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Max Sha-
serviceS '"at 5:13 p.m:-'''1satura,lrjM'W rd ^Cantor Mtrttfiee Mmchi
flitrning- servlwW ftre-'ht BrSo sWn.-fwTJi MfMate.' The Bdr MHzvaH'ttr
1 Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mr's.'Jack
i Bott, will take place during the;
! service. Floral offerings will be j
made by the Botts in honor of
their son. Daily services are at
7:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky will offi-
ciate and discuss: Our Rich Rela-
tions. At 4 p.m., the Rabbi will
discuss the Weekly Portion. Min-
cha is at 4:30 p.m., followed by
Shalos Seudos and Maariv. Daily
services are at 7:30 a.m., followed
by a class in Mishna. Mincha is at
5:15 p.m., followed by a class in
Jewish laws and customs.

NORTH DADE JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 8:15 p.m.. with Rabbi Henry
Okolica officiating and discussing":
Religion And Science. The Oneg
Shabbat following will be under
the sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs.
B. Grayson. Daily services are at
6 p.m.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening services
at 8:15 p.m. Saturday morning
services are at 8:30 a.m., with Rab-
bi Moses Mescheloff officiating and
discussing: Sarah's Daughter. Can-
tor Aaron Weingarten will render
the musical portion of the liturgy.
Junior services will be at 9 a.m.,
under the direction of Benjamin
KamineUky. Kiddush will follow
FREE
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$1,500 livings sccounf or as
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Other gifts for new accounts from $500 up.
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IwtMi I lew ABieclertea

NORTH SHOtf BRANCH:
SOUTH SHORE BRANCH:
MS Wsssiefto* A.i
MONTICELLO PARK will hold
Friday evening services at 8:30
p.m., with Rabbi Boris Rackovsky
officiating. Subject of the Rabbi's
sermon is scheduled as: A Mean-
ingful Life. This will follow the
early service at 6:30 p.m. Sninr
day morning services are at 9 *
TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTH
SIDE CENTER will hold late I'ri
day evening services dedicated to
the 3,000th anniversary, of Jeru-
salem at 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Louis A.
Cassel will officiate, with Cantor
Ben Grossberg chanting the litur-
gy. Subject of the Rabbi's sermon
is scheduled as: Mine Eyes Have
Seen. The Oneg Shabbat following
will include Israeli songs. Satur-
day morning services are at 9 a.m.,
when Jackie Tobias will become
Bar Mitzvah. Mr. and Mrs. Max
Tobias will be hosts at the Kid-
dush, as well as during the Friday
evening Oneg Shabbat.
e e
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will
hold Friday evening services at
8:15 p.m., with Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish officiating and discussing:
Building A Sanctuary Of Peace.
Saturday morning services are at
10:45 a.m., when the Bas Mitzvah
of Willa Sue Susskind, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Susskind, will
take place. Cantor Samuel Kele-
mer will render the musical por-
tions of the liturgy.
e e
TEMPLE SINAI will hold Fri-
day evening services at 8:30 p.m
Members of the B'nai B'rith Men
and Women's Chapters will par-
ticipate. Subject of the sermon to
be delivered by Rabbi David Sha-
piro is: The Ideal Ben B'rith. Can-
tor Joseph W. Malek will chant
the liturgy, with the Children's
Choir assisting. The Oneg Shab-
bat following will be under the
families want Variety'
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^vision in
Schools Seen
Jtep Forward
By ALEPH SHERMAN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
JThe passing of Israel's new
tale Education Act has done away
L'th another undesirable left-over
C,m Mandatory times, the divi-
Jon of the school system into po
Jtically controlled trends, and rep-
esenbf a genuine step forward to
hi- forging of one nation out of
ieterogeneous elements.
The heat generated by this is-
'ie over the past year, and the
ct that a bill establishing State
Jucation should be a controver-
al political issue at all, can be
nderstood only if one remembers
bth the central importance given
education by all Zionist groups
the way temporary arrange
ents have of trying to gain per-
anence for themselves after
efulness has ceased.
t h e Zionists education
it in the first place, the build-
up of a new kind of Jew, dif-
rent in his personality and way
! life from Diaspora Jewry, while
the religious groups Zion-
ami non-Zionists alike re-
lion had to be not an addition
the curriculum but the very
Bis (.! all education. Under the
fcndiiie the various groups ran
pi: wn educational system with
tie outside interference or help.
(V'htn the state was formed the
ed tn unify education was ac-
ptnl in principle by the secular
ties, hut postponed at the in-
terne of the religious groupings.
fanuhile. the trends became
fcntractors" for education, being
by the government according
I the number of their pupils, and
lining their own network of ele-
ptary schools, teachers' training
eges, etc.
The largest trend was 'labor'
43 percent of all elementary
ol and kindergarten registra-
s. The trend was organized by
Histadruth; its aims were to
ess the pioneering spirit and the
lity of labor, especially agri
tural labor. Its schools ware
locialist" in outlook, but the
pining of this word differed from
hool to school. In most institu-
Dns the word had a Mapai mean
(more or less equivalent to
at ot the British Labor Party),
Ut in some of the kibbutzim, con-
ollcd favor on the Eastern bloc,
|)d to be strongly anti-capitalist,
well as being trained in the
lonecring Zionist spirit.
[The Mapam minority, therefore,
as one of the strong opponents
a unified school system, since
^e of the aims of the new act is
prevent indoctrination of this
nd. Inside the labor trend was
sub-trend, "labor religious"
(ui mainly in the new agricultural
ittlements built up from Oriental
nmunities, and in some maabar-
i where the majority of the Jn-
bitants are from the tradition-
ly religious Middle Eastern coun-
Next in size, with 28 percent of
e children, came the general
end. associated with the General
ist and Progressive Parties.
se schools resemble normal
ate schools in Western countries,
iving secular non-political educa-
though of course, placing
eat emphasis on Hebrew and Bib-
lical studies. The General Zion-
t and Progressive Parties, as
however, had always pressed
>"ongly for a unified state educa-
o system, and made its achieve-
nt one of their conditions for
ntenng a coalition at the end of
st year.
Mizrachi. with 18 percent, is both
' Orthodox and Zionist, while
gudath Yisrael, the smallest of
trends with 8 percent, is in
fcneral anti-Zionist. There are
ust over three percent of the chil-
it*JliB\\A^i^ll^ElliQjpidliiQUPJews Active
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 30, 1953
SEC. B
New officers of the Miami Beach Anglers Club are (left to right, seated) Harvey Michaelson,
secretary; Dr. A. F. Friedman, president; and Arthur Singer, treasurer. Standing are Al B.
Wiener, first vice president, and David A. Wasserman. second vice president.
Former Nazis Heralded by US for
'Outstanding9 Work in Aviation
Fren
in non-trend schools, while
m p -- ----
ew thousand more attend vari-
Purely religious schools like
jfheder or talmud torah, since their
parents believe that a good Jew
lhould study only religious sub-
jects.
The new bill makes various con-
Continued en Page 5 B
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
WASHINGTONThree German
industrialists identified by the War
Department as important Nazis
and one of Hitler's generals have
been honored here and decorated
with medals in recognition of thei^r
"contributions." The implications
of the West German election,
which some thought spelled the de-
feat of Hitler-minded elements,
point to the emergence today in
respectable guise of many of the
same German personalities who
supported the Nazis even prior to
1933.
The Administration, in interpret-
ing the McCarran-Walter Immigra-
tion Act, has decided that Nazis
are not subversive and that their
presence here is in the best inter-
est of the United States. This
month, on the 50th anniversary of
the Wright Brothers' flight, Presi-
dent Eisenhower welcomed Dr.
Willy Messerschemitt and other
manufacturers of German military
aircraft to the White House as
members of a delegation of inter-
national air pioneers.
The President might have re-
called the names of some of his
guests from War Department
pamphlet 31-110A issued March 23,
1945. It advised him to take into
custody, as dangerous Nazis, three
of the gentlemen who were this
month brought to Washington to
be honored. They include Dr. Mes-
serschmitt. Helmut Sachse and
Gerhard Fieseler. The War Depart-
ment said these specific individ-
uals held the Nazi rank of Wehr-
wirtschaftfuhrer. According to the
War Department, they were per-
sons "who, in an outstanding way,
thrived under National Socialism,
who welcomed it in the beginning,
aided the Nazis to obtain power,
supported them in office, shared
the spoils of expropriation and con-
quest, or otherwise markedly bene-
fitted in their careers or fortunes
under the Nazis."
A fourth air enthusiast who ac-
companied his colleagues to the
White House was General Major
Wolfgang Von Gronau. His contrib-
uations were noted in the 1934 edi-
tion of Das Deutsche Fuhrerlexi-
con. a Who's Who of leading Nazis.
The Germans were invited to the
United States by the National Aero-
nautical Association. Bonn author-
ities enthusiastically cooperated.
It was part of the program of avi-
ation's' oTfth anniversary comnrit=-
tee under the chairmanship of
Lieutenant General James H. Doo-
little. German Ambassador Heinz
Krekeler was the outstanding dip-
lomat at a dinner dedicated to the
visitors and the German delega-
tion was the largest from any for-
eign country.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks said of the foreign guests
that "... history will remember
them. Our generation is grateful
to them. This audience honors all
of them." There was no question
that the audience knew the Ger-
mans supported the Nazi military,
machine because General Doolittle
joked about this at the dinner.
Each of the pioneers, Germans
included, received a medal and
scroll. Rear Admiral Richard E.
Byrd was chairman of arrange-
ments. Leading aircraft companies
helped pay for the festivities.
Complaints were made to Secre-
tary of State John Foster Dulles
and Secretary of Defense Charles
E. Wilson against the presence in
the United States of persons de-
scribed by the War Department as
Nazis. No response was indicated.
Both Mr. Dulles and Mr. Wilson
were pnembers of the national com-
mittee which sponsored the cele-
bration.
The Department of the Air Force
made known in a letter to Senator
Herbert H. Lehman that Nazi offi-
cers, including an aide to Her-
mann Goering, were entertained
by the American Air Force at
Weisbaden on April 21st, because
"such action is in consonance with
the foreign policy objectives of the
United States in that area in con-
nection with the common defense
against Communistic aggression.'
Scene Abroad
By DR. WILLIAM HAEB
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
One cannot visit the centers of
Jewish life abroad without being
impressed by the overwhelming
preoccupation with political prob-
lems. This is true in North Africa
where post-war nationalist move-
ments have achieved great vigor
and political turmoil is almost con-
tinuous. It is present in nearly all
West European countries where
East-West tension and the result-
ing political turmoil have lead to
unstable governments. It is notice-
able in Israel where the process of
State building and constitution-
making moves on in the midst of
insecurity growing out of Arab
threats.
This political ferment is natural
and quite unavoidable. It would,
however, be naive indeed to over-
look the economic basis for the
major problems which beset these
countries. In the long run there
are no political solutions to the
basic economic problems, impor-
tant though these political issues
may be at the present moment.
Low production levels cannot be
overcome by political resolution;
nor can raw manpower be convert-
ed to skilled and semi-skilled work-
men by seeming political victories.
The underlying source of present
and future troubles in these lands,
especially in Israel and North
Africa, is to be found in poor eco-
nomic resources and the vast pov-
erty in technical and managerial
skills. That is why it is encourag-
ing to find among the more sensi-
tive political leaders an under-
standing of the need to give high
i priority to the search for economic
i solutions. Vocational training falls
in this category, and in this ORT
with its broadly ramified program
of training in industrial skills,
plays a vital and often decisive
role.
In North Africa, a new outlook
is piercing the overcast which has
smothered Jewish economic life
for centuries. An escape hatch out
of the economic ghetto has been
opened. Hundreds of boys and girls
and young men and women are
learning the skills which will give
them a valuable economic passport
out of the ghettos onto a new plane
of life. The significance of what
the ORT schools are doing in Casa-
blanca. Algiers. Tunis and Teheran,
for example, extends far beyond
the mere numbers involved. For
these youth an ORT diploma is an
exit visa from the class of eco-
nomic DP's. that form so large a
segment of the Jewish population.
For the rest of the Jewish corn-
Continued on Page 8 B
Goldmann Addresses Southeastern ZOA
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman
of the Jewish Agency For Pales-
tine, made his first major ad-
dress of the year at the sixteenth
annual conference banquet of the
Southeastern Zionist Region on
Sunday, October 18th, Baron
Hirsch Educational Building, in
Memphis. Tennessee. The presence
of the world Jewish leader help-
ed launch the region's new pro-
gram to marshal all its resources
for aid to Israel during the com-
ing year.
President Fred Jonas of the Mi-
ami Beach Israel Zionist District
disclosed that South Florida was
represented in Memphis by the
greatest delegation in years.
Born in Russia where he attend-
ed Yeshiva, he later received his
secular education in Germany, ob-
taining Doctorates in Law and
Philosophy from three Univer-
sities. Dr. Goldmann's early asso-
ciation with Zionism led to his
election as Zionist representative
to the League of Nations, and
shortly thereafter, chairman of the
Executive of the Jewish Agency.
An instrument of the League,
the Agency is composed of all
Zionist groups, including the Zion-
ist Organization of America, Ha-
dassah, Mizrachi, Poale Zion and
the Revisionists. It has no official
connection with Israel, but its work
today deals chiefly with the col-
Dr. Nahum Go/dmann
lection of Zionist funds and world-
wide Jewish education, Jonas ex-
plained.
Dr. Goldmann crowned his
career with the recent signing of
the German Reparations Treaty.
The agreement called for the pay-
ment of some $800 millions in Ger-
man goods to Israel over a spaced
period of 12 years.
Along with the late Dr. Stephen
S. Wise, Dr. Goldmann, helped
found the World Jewish Congress,
and upon the latter's death, he suc-
ceeded to the world presidency. He
has just returned from Geneva,
Switzerland, where that body re-
cently met.
Sunday School Seminar
Slated For Coral Gables
The third session of the annual
seminar for Sunday school teach-
ers of the Jewish schools of Great-
er Miami will be held on Monday,
November 2nd. 8:30 p.m.. at the
Coral Gables Jewish Center.
The first hour will be conducted
by Saul Rabin, educational direc-
tor of the Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter, who will discuss: Teaching Of
The Later Prophets. Second hour
of the seminar will be devoted to
a Chanukah festival unit to be pre-
sented by Mrs. Jacob Bornstein,
of Temple Israel.
The seminar is open to all Sun-
day school and potential Sunday
school teachers of Greater Miami
and is sponsored by the Bureau of
Jewish Education.


PAGE 2 B
+J^sMtor*8&!L
.FRIDAY, OCTOPrt,,
Gershovitz, Chaplain Sobel To Address
Southern Section JWB Meeting On Beach
Samuel D. Gershovitz, executive
vice president of the National Jew-
-h Welfare Boar*. Bid Chaplain
Samuel Sobel will be two of the
featured speakers at the Southern
Section-JWB annual conference
slated for November 7th through
&h. 1953 at the Delano Hotel on
Miami Beach
Gershovitz is an authority on the
. Jewish Community Center move-
ment and the JWB Armed Services
program, both in the United States
and throughout the world.
Chaplain Samuel Sobel. recently
-eturned from Korea after a year
of service as the only Jewish Chap-
lain with the First Marine DM-
-ion. was the recipient of the Pur-
ple Heart and the Bronze Star
Medal, the latter for "meritorious
achievements in connection with
operations against the enemy."
Chaplain Sobel is one of the 115
lull-time Jewish Chaplains cur-
rently on duty on the four conti-
nents.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin. chairman of
'he Conference Committee, an-
nounced that Gershovitz and Chap-
Iain Sobel will speak at the Satur-
day night dinner and Sunday
uncheon meeting, respectively. An
>neg Shabbat program will also
e ht'ld on Saturday afternoon.
November 7th. 3 p.m. at which
.ime there will be a discussion on
the .-ubject of Synagogue-Center
purposes, program and finances.
An innovation at the conference
will be a discussion session for lay
leaders, at which a variety of Com-
munity Center topics will be aired
on an informal basis.
High-light of the convention will
be the Centennial Banquet which
will take place on Sunday evening.
November 9th. and will feature the
100th anniversary' of the Jewish
Community Center movement. A
- -
Chaplain Samuel Sobel
lationships. The choral group of
Samuel 0. Gersnovifl
dramatic playlet entitled A Gift
For David, has been especially
written for the occasion
The business meeting of the con-
ference will be held on Monday
morning. November 9th. All Ml
-ions oi the Conference will take
place ;ii the Delano Hotel and will
be open to the general public.
Following the conference, an in-
tensive training institute for pro-
fessionaii of Jewish Community
Centers will be held. It will be
sponsored jointly by the Southern
chapter of the National Aaaoeia
lion ol Jewish Communit\ Ceiiler-
artd the JWB Bureau, of Personnel
and Training. Jewish Community
Center workers from the eleven
Southern States will participate in
the Institute.
The subject for the Institute will
B'nai B'rith Day
Set November 1st
B"nai B'rith Day on Sunday, No-
vember 1st, will climax the cur-
rent intensive B'nai B'rith member-
ship campaign in South Florida, it
has been announced by A. J. Kap-
lan, president of the B'nai B'rith
Council.
A free mass barbecue will be
held on Sunday, 6 p.m., at the
Elks' Brickell Point Property. 501
Brickell Avenue. Miami. Jack Falk
and Gilbert Schwartz are co-chair-
men in charge of arrangements.
Edward Klein and Leo Steinman,
general B'nai B'rith membership
drive chairmen, will assist.
November 1st has been declared
B'nai B'rith Day in Miami jby proc-
lamation of Mayor Chelsea Sener-
chia and in Miami Beach by procla-
mation of Mayor Harold Shapiro.
At 9 a.m..-B'nai B'ritb member-
ship breakfast* will be held at
Pumpernik's. 6700 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach, and the Colony Res-
taurant. 3500 Coral Way, Miami.
The breakfast at Pumpernik's
will include membership represen-
tatives from Miami Beach, Tropi-
cal and North Shore Lodges. The
breakfast at the Colony will in-
clude representative members
from Sholem, Coral Gables, Hia-
leah. Isaac Levin and Hurricane
Lodges.
B'nai B'rith is currently cele-
brating its 110th anniversary', hav-
ing been founded in New York
City in 1843. Among the service
prograrrKfrponsored by B'nai B'rith
are the Anti-Defamation League.
Hillel Foundation Youth Organiza-
tion, services to the Armed Forces
and veterans, Americanism and
Civic affairs and support of phil-
anthropic institutions.
In charge of reservations for the
breakfasts is Leo Steinman. B'nai
B'rith Lodges and Women's Chap-
ters in the South Florida area will
participate in the mass barbecue.
'he Flagler Granada JCC will also | be: Approaches To Developing
Positive Jewish Experience In Jew-
ish Community Center Practice
Object of the training session will
be to assist Center workers to in-
tensify the Jewish programming
within their local agencies.
GersbovitZ and Alex Rosen, of
the JWB Bureau of Personnel and
Training, New York, will serve as
consultants to the Institute. Efraim
Gale, executive director of the
resent an appropriate musical
ram.
The lir-l formal session of the
ference will be the opening din
er meeting on Saturday evening
7 p.m., when Gershovitz will pre
t the keynote address Stanley
C. Myers, oi Miami, will serve a-
-cu-sant.
Workshop sesdom will take
*place during the morning and
Pioneer Women To Honor
Convention Delegates
Pioneer Women. Club No. 2.
will honor Mrs. Ida PowelLand
Mrs. Manya Shubov at*a mel
on Saturday evening. 9 p.m.. In tru
Ilarfcnist Restaurant.
Mrs Powell and Mrs. Shubov
have just returned from the 13th
annual convention of the Pioneer
Women's Organization, held in
Washington. D. C. They will report
on resolutions adopted there.
Mr- Lena Mintzer is chairman
of the evening.
itahbi Harkornku
To Be Feted At
3io*ticetlo Park
Congregation Monticello Park
and its Ladies' Auxiliary will of-
ficially welcome Rabbi and Mrs.
Boris A. Rackovsky at a reception
on November 1st, 8:30 p.m., at the
synagogue, 164th Street and NE
11th Avenue, North Miami Beach.
Rabbi Rackovsky, who was re-
cently appointed spiritual leader
of the Congregation, is a graduate
of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanon The-
ological Seminary of New York
City. He also holds the degree of
Bachelor of Arts from Yeshiva Col-
lege. The Rabbi has been a resi-
dent in the Greater Miami area
for several years and attended Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School.
Mrs. Rackovsky is the former Ruth
Saal, of Miami.
Among guests of honor at the
reception will be Rabbi and Mrs.
Joseph E. Rackovsky, parents of
the Rabbi. The elder Rabbi Rack-
ovsky is spiritual leader of Con-
gregation Beth Tfilah. Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of the Miami Beach Jewish
Center, will be guest speaker.
The Reception Committee will
be headed by Mrs. Saul Bell, chair-
man.
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f
THE MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER
1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE
announces
The Opening of Late
Friday Ei'ening Servieett
FOR THE 1953-54 SEASON
This Friday Evening. October 30th. 1953
at 8:30 p.m.
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN WILL PREACH ON
"JERUSALEM CITY OF HOPE"
J* commemoration of 'lit 3000th Anniversary
CANTOR PHILIP BRUMMER WILL CHANT
assisted by the Center Choir
GORDON ROOFING AND
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ffBlDAY,
OCTOBER 30, 1953
uJe*istncrkUar7
PAGE
plans Set For Local Observance Of
Jewish Book Month In November
Plans for local observance
of
atiunal Book Week were an-
nounced this week by Rabbi Joseph
r Narot. chairman of the Exten-
sion Activities Committee of Jthc
Bureau of Jewish Education. Jew
Sfi Book Month will be celebrated
'-nationally from October through
November 29th. in an attempt to
focus interest of the Jewish com-
im,nltv upon the importance of
Jewish cultural progress in Amer-
ica Rabbi Narot said this week.
- The local Book Month Committee
has developed a four-fold plan. Ex-
hibits will be held on Jewish books
under the theme, Jews In Many
Lands, at the Bayfront and Miami
Beach Public Libraries, as well as
at libraries of many public schools.
Traveling exhibits will also be held
at various meetings of Jewish or-
ganizations. The exhibits will be
under the direction of Mrs. Joseph
Duntov. .
The exhibit at the Bayfront Pub-
lic Library is scheduled to begin
on Sunday, November 1st. From
there, the exhibit will be moved
to the Miami Beach Public Library
on Monday, November 9th.
The Book Committee has also
made available to all Jewish com-
munity organizations a book re-
view service, supplying the book
reviewer and the needed books for
review, Rabbi Narot explained.
Area forum meetings will be
held throughout the community on
various aspects of Jewish books
published during 1953. A Subcom-
mittee in charge of arrangements
consists of Maurice Grossman,
chairman. Morris Honigbaum, Ehiel
Lesowoder and Joseph Duntov.
Radio and television programs will
appear during the course of Jew-
ish Book Month under the direc-
tion of Bernard Hutner and B. Mor-
rison. Rabbis will make Jewish
books the subject of their sermons
at late Friday evening services and
Saturday morning.
Jewish Book Month will be ob-
served in the Jewish schools of
Greater Miami in cooperation with
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
The Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center will stimulate sessions
on Jewish books in junior club
groups and organizations of young
married couples. Hialeah Miami
Springs will be included in all serv-
Hialeah Member Service
Mrs. Sara Askowitz and Mrs. Lee
Begun will be chairmen for a mem-
bership social for all new and pros-
pective members at the Hialeah-
Miami Springs Jewish Communitv
(enter on November 7th. It was
also announced that three courses
in adult education are being of-
fered at the Jewish Center on Mon-
day evenings. There will be an an-
nual swim dance on November 15th
at the Sovereign Hotel.
Rabbi Joseph Narot
ices of the local Jewish Book
Month Committee under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Irene Becker.
The Central Jewish Library of
the Bureau of Jewish Education is
issuing special book lists of cur-
rent Jewish literature in English,
Hebrew and Yiddish.
Ten Red Cross Home
Nursing Classes Now
Conducted In Area
Dade Countians are showing an
increased interest in Home Nurs-
ing as indicated by the number of
classes now be,ing conducted, Mrs.
H. H. Harden, chairman of Nurs-
ing Serricc, said yesterday.* t4
Ten classes at nih> Ideations are
currently being taught by Red
Cross instructors. Mrs. Martha
Owen Wolfe, RN, chapter director
of Nursing Service, is teaching
classes at the Opa-Locka Marine
Base and at Notre Dame High
School for Girls. Mrs. Nora McGow-1
an, RN, assistant director of Nurs-
ing Service, is teaching classes at
Mount Sinai Hospital, Opa Locka
city Hall, and two classes are at
the Chapter building. Mrs. Delores
Book, RN, is also conducting a
Home Nursing class at Mount
Sinai.
Mrs. C. Inez Haley is teaching
a class at Booker T. Washington
School. Mrs. Mamie Reed is teach-
ing at Dorsey High School, and
Miss Susan Harris, RN, is conduct-
ing a class at the Negro Civil De-
fense Center.
Instruction is free in the Red
Cross-sponsored classes. A mini-
mum of 15 persons or a maximum
i 8

Principals at the Richard Tucker Concert in the Miami Beach
Auditorium under the auspices of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion are shown above. Knesset members George Flesch and
Yitzhak Ben Aharon are at extreme left and right, with Mrs.
Louis Glasser, Greater Miami chairman, and tenor Richard
Tucker.
of 3Mtt*edcil to open a new class
All ( Rvns it Dade County are
ehgHKpor fjjrellment, and in-
struction wilMJe provided in any
area in Dade County where the re-
quired number of persons have en-
rolled.
Mrs. Harden invited interested
persons to phone the Red Cross
chapter, 89-6661. regarding classes.
Fun And Frolic Night
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami
will hold a fun and frolic night
at the Algiers Hotel in the Aladdin
Room on Sunday evening, Novem-
ber 8th, 8:30 p.m. Reservations
are being taken by Mrs. Alfred
Reich and Mrs. Stephanie Kline.
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PAGE 10 A
rAGEA 3
ranwrocToaa a*
1953
JSSB Will Conduct Job Placemen* J"#fTV4,r
Service; Handicapped Are Stressed \/Zcf~

far tfce duner aieecn^.
------------------------
Town Branch Opens
Rabbi Wazman To Folk Dance Series
Air Jewish Beliefs .
At Adult Institute
Shows a a recent lietin iitem at Congregatee Beci ? s
Ar ore left to right; Sdaey H. Palmer, past raeaudec*
Shsicryahu Snrsky. spuiftjal leader: PhObp Berkcw-.a. wejfc.
detu: Rchfca Scraael Krclowta: preaiaenr.
:n e-rer?
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OCTOBER 30, 1953
Mrs. Lewis Named Mizrachi President;
Mrs. Karger Is National Board Member
ATLANTIC CITY Mrs. Joshua -
, ilwis. of Brooklyn, New York,
** ^____i.. r..i.li.flcd nution-
*fc.#>#. H,rfrf/^r
PAGE 5 B
. unanimously reelected nation-
!. president of the MurachiWom-
J> Organization of America as
Z 28th annual national conven-
on of the women's religious Zion
ist organization came to a close
bMrj Emanuel Karger. of Miami.
'. elected a member of the
group's national Board. Mrs. Kir-
representing 50,000 Mizrachi Wom-
en nationally, listened soberly as
Ben-Horin declared that it was Is-
rael's "conviction that, if those
among our Western friends who to-
day denounce us with such alacrity
had shown and expressed similar
concern over the prolonged series
of Arab aggressive actions which
produced this latest regrettable in-
cident, they would have served the
cause of Middle Eastern peace far
better."
A second Israeli spokesman, Rab-
bi Mordechai Nurock, chairman of
the Committee on Social Welfare
of Israel's Knesset, declared that
Israel is "on the offensive, not the
defensive," in the dispute.
Addressing the Child Restora-
tion Session of the convention
here, Dr. Nurock declared "it was
high time to air the differences be-
tween Israel and her Arab neigh-
bors."
"This challenge against our
enemies is long overdue," he said.
"It is unfortunate that our case is
already prejudiced through provo-
cation."
Mrs. Imanuel Karger
Kinsey Report Discussed
Jerome Green, program chair-
man of the North Shore Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, presented a panel dis
cussion Wednesday on the meaning
of the Kinsey Report.
Among panel members were
Seymour Biumenthal. consulting
psychiatrist for the City of Miami
Beach; Doctor Leon Green, gyne-
cologist and obstetrician; Dr. Don-
ald Michaelson, director of Hillel
at the University of Miami; and
Jerome Green, attorney-moderator".
The program will be held on
Wednesday.
Floyd To Address
McCarty Fund
The Heart Association of Great-
er Miami will Join forces with the
Florida Heart Association "to
raise immediate funds for the ban
McCarty Memorial Heart Fund," it
was announced this week by Dr.
Milton S. Saslaw, president of the
local affiliate of the American
Heart Association. Dr. Saslaw stat-
ed that a fund raising dinner will
be held at the Algiers Hotel on
Sunday night, November 8th,
where the late governor's friends
are expected to rally in capacity
numbers.
Congressman Robert Floyd, long-
time friend of the late chief execu-
tive of the State of Florida, has
accepted chairmanship of the din-
ner. "I know Dan's friends in Dade
County and throughout the state
will vigorously support this prac-
tical demonstration of the love and
affection in which he was held.
Revision Of Israel's School System Is
Seen As Progressive Step In Education
Continued from Pag* 1 B
cessions to the religious bodies,
and in fact sets up two kinds of
school state and state-religious.
In all schools 75 percent of the
curriculum is to be fixed by law
while the other 25 percent will
be chosen by the schools after con-
sultation with the Minister of Edu-
cation. This 25 percent may in-
clude religious training, vocation-
al training, or other subjects. The
religious education will come un-
der a committee set up jointly by
the educational and religious au-
thorities.
The Agudath Israel schools, how-
ever, have remained outside the
new arrangements. The bill allows
for "recognised" schools where 85
percent of the parents at any
school wish it to remain outside
the state system. These schools
will receive financial aid from the
state, to an extent which has to be
fixed by negotiation. This arrange-
ment was made to satisfy Agudah,
but it seems likely that it will also
be used by some of the Mapam kib-
butzim, where the school is inside
the settlement and most teacher-
are members of the settlement. '
The storm in a teacup over the
red flag and "Internationale" was
sympotomatic of Israel's growing
pains. The Histadruth and Map;.!
were formed at a time when the
red flag and Internationale were
used by most working class organ-
izations in Europe. With their irf-
ereasing identification with Com-
munism, other labor movements in
the West gradually gave them up.
In Israel, however, Mapai was far
too occupied with national ques-
tions to reconsider its theoretical
stand (though of course it was al-
ways strongly anti-Communist). As
a result, when the question of
hymns and flags was discussed,
many of the "old guard" stood by
their old symbols which had meant
so much to them in the old days,
in spite of fhe warning by Ben-
Gurion. Only after their decision
caused a government crisis and in
addition was misunderstood
abroad, did they realize that the
bulk of the nation was against
them, and gave way.
Igor is honorary president of Tow-
[ers Chapter here Also at the con-
tention was Mrs. Max Frank, presi-
dent.
Starting almost simultaneously
[with the demand of the "big three"
l\ha\ Israel be brought before the I Plans Dance, Meeting
ll'N Security Council for Israel-Jor-
l(iai) bonier violations, the con veil-
[tmn heard the first puhlicfreifejon
[df the Israel Embassy in fim 1 S
Israelite Center PTA
llo the State Department rebuke of
|the Israel government
Eliashev Ben-Horin, attache of
Ithe Israel Embassy, who appeared
lin a last minute substitution for
IAmbassador Abba Eban, bitterly
[denounced "intolerable" Arab hos-
Itility and declared that the cur-
rent crisis between Israel and her
jArab neighbors is "the inevitable
Iresuh of a background of peace-
l'-sness and Arab refusal to dis-
|cuss any settlement for peace."
More than a thousand delegates,
THE ENTIRE
COMMUNITY
PROGRAM
of
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
EVERY SUNDAY
10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Nation: WMIE (1140 oo dial)
WMi Varitvt Foafores
fnifi and Directs*- y
Square and folk dancing will be
{filtered it a1*|rn dance presented
By the PTA of The Israelite Center
oh November 14th, according to
an announcement this week. Bob
James, professional dance caller,
will be in charge of the affair.
The PTA also plans a parent-
faculty meeting at the Center on
November 9th, 8:30 p.m. Commit-
tee in charge of arrangements in-
cludes the Mesdames N. Tragin.
Claire Winograd and Sol Koenigs-
berg, chairman.
Reaction to the announcement of
the Memorial Fund, which will
raise money for Florida research
into heart disease that took the life
of the governor on September
29th, has been extremely sponta-
neous and favorable."
John McCarty, the late gover-
nor's younger brother, will repre-
sent the McCarty family at the
dinner which is expected to attract
some 400 persons. "All funds col-
lected will remain in Florida," Dr.
Saslaw stressed. "There will be
Ben-Gurion Branch
Elects Officers
Dr. Harry H. Queen will head
the Ben-Gurion Branch No. 304,
Farband, as president. He was
elected to office at a recent meet-
ing of the organization.
Other officers include Solomon
Halperin, vice president; Blanche
Quasha, financial secretary, Sam
Quasha, recording secretary; Ru-
bin Burnstein, terasurer; Manuel
Burstein. cultural chairman; Anna
Sorin Bild, publicity; Dr. Queen,
hospital; Halperin, Bureau of Jew-
ish Education; and Dr. Queen, Fed-
eration.
The group will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday evening,
November 4th, 8 p.m.. at the Beth
El Congregation. Saul Ashkenazy
will be principal speaker.
SEE
ADOLPHE
MENJOU
Rabbi Landman On Air
Rabbi Max M. Landman. spiritual
leader of Zaniora Jewrsh Center,
will discuss good will between
Christians and Jews over WGBS
no administration costs as all mon- j on Tuesday, at 10:15 p.m. The pro-
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organization through its Research', ical Association of Greater Miami.
Committee." \ The Rabbi will also speak for the
Allocation of the funds will be I Zionist Organization on. Is There
in the form of grants to specific A Jewish Christian Today, at the
heart research projects, Dr. Sas- Delano Hotel, Wednesday, Novem-
law explained. I ber 4th, 8 p.m.
four Star and Host in
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pacp in a
PAGE 6 B
*-JmlStinatkmn
raiDAY, OCTOBER
2:,l9sJ
Rabbi Lelyveld Tells
Guidance Is Need Of
GAINESVILLE The urgent
quest for spiritual guidance by to-
day's college student challenges
the greatest efforts of religious or- j
sanitations, said Rabbi Arthur J. I
Lelyveld here. Lelyveld. national
director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations, from New York,
spoke at the dedication of the new
$66,000 Hillel Foundation at the
University of Florida on October
11th.
Keierriny to two other college
Hillel Foundations which an' await
ing dedication, he said: "Thesel
I uildings arc significant not for j
brick and mortar but for the pro-.
grams they will house. They are
not monuments, rather they are \
I
ugdfine
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UF Hillel Spiritual
College Youth
ncss. They do not yet feel any cer-
tainty that they know the answer-
to social problems and in the ulti-
mate matters of the human soul
but they are insistently asking the
important questions.
"If we fail the membeis of this
searching generation, we will con-
demn them to a disillusion and
frustration that could well result
in the destruction of civilization or
the birth day the ant heap society
grimly predicted by too many con-
temporary thinkers."
The quest for knowledge must
be guided by religious leaders,
not as "all-knowing and smug pos-
>esxirs of the Keys to the King-
dom" but with sympathy and sin-
cerity and awareness that the lead-
ers, too. do not know all the an-
swers.
With constant study and re-eval-
uation of religious heritage, he
said, "we must labor in this com-
mon cause together with the cam-
pus institutions and religious foun-
dations of our sister faiths."
"A healthy multi-sectarianism,"
he concluded, will bring to all de-
dicated individuals the spiritual
riches of all faiths.
Some 1,000 out of town guests
from all over the state attended
the dedication, which culminates
years of work and planning by the
local group.
Other notables on the program
included Dr. John S. AlKn. vice
president of the University; Dr.
w
t
y
Lv^-
Participating in the program of dedication for the now Hillel Foundation at the University (
Florida in Gainesville on October 11th were, (front row) Edward I. Cutler, Tampa, president
Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodaes; Morris H. Witten, Jacksonville, honorary chajfl
man of the Florida State Hillel Building Fund; Louis Ossinsky, Sr.. Daytona Beach, first tjjJ
president of District Grand Lodge 5, B'nai B'rith, and chairman of the Florida State Buildin
Fund; and Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld. Back row are Maurice A. Weinstein, Charlotte, Na
Carolina, president of District Grand Lodge 5, B'nai B'rith; Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum, GaiaBM
ville, Congregation B'nai Israel, and interim director of the University of Florida Hillel FW|
dation; Cantor Abraham Morton. Jacksonville; Dr. John S. Allen, vice president of the Onhi
sity of Florida; Professor Samuel Proctor, University of Florida; and Dr. Donald Micheli
director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami.
Donald Michelson, University of
Miami; Maurice A. Weinstein,
Charlotte. North Carolina; Edward
I. Cutler, Tampa; Mrs. Jack Wein,
Miami Beach; Rabbi Jerome Kes-
tenbaum, Gainesville; Louis Ossin-
sky, Sr., Daytona Beach; Rabbi Sid-
ney J. Lefkowitz, Jacksonville;
Morris Witten. Jacksonville; Rab-
bi David L. Zielonka. Tampa; and
Professor Samuel Proctor, Univer-
sity of Florida.
ffokbi Arthur J. IffvvtM
tools for the most important task
American society has to shoulder
during the coming decade."
American young people, who
have been designated 'the silent
generation," are not silent because
they are indifferent to and uncon
cerned with the problems current
in civilization, he said.
"In many of them, their silence
is a measure of iheir thoughtful
Teen Town To
tie Mtedieated
A "key" to the new Teen Town
at Temple Beth Sholom will be
turned over to the Jewish youth
of the North Beach area by Mayor
Harold Shapiro on Sunday evening,
November 1st, at 7:30 p.m.
Teen Town is a project of the
Men's Club which has outfitted the
large Social Hall and the Youth
Lounge that will serve teenagers,
both juniors and seniors, on Wed-
nesday afternoons and Sunday eve-
nings for Informal recreational, so-
cial and cultural activities.
Table tennis, shuffle board,
checkers, chess, scrabble, televi-
sion, radio, juke box. movies and
coke bar are among the many
items Temple teenagers will find
of interest.
Featured on opening night, in
addition to the dedication exer-
cises, will be an apple cider and
doughnut dance which will include
prizes for various square dances
and folk dances. Dr. Meyer Egg-
ii.it/. chairman of the Men's Club
Youth Committee, has announced
that the Temple Teen Town pro-
gram will be directed by James
Gilbert, a gratiate of CCNY Teach-
ers College who is at present as-
sociated with the Dade County
i schools.
Home Residents To
See Variety Program
A variety program of entertain
ment will be presented to the resi-
dents of the Jewish Home for the
Aged on Sunday afternoon. Novem-
ber 1st. at 2:30 p.m. The Pied
Piper's Playhouse will feature a
series of light dramatic skits.
The afternoon will also feature
a number of solo selections by
Mrs. Charlotte Spiro. local violin
ist. The program will be rounded
out by the appearance of the lMd-
daford family.
Mrs. Maddaford, instructor is
voice at the University of Miami,
will accompany the group in a ser-
ies of vocal selections.
The program is one of the ex-
tension services of the Greater Mi
ami Jewish Community Center.
/Siv%lv*i> i
Coffee Shop
oftfflutp (Met
SUMMER PRICES
I I I
Dramatic Readings To
Be Featured At GMJCC
A program of dramatic readings
and musical selections will be pre-
sented by Willard Schlessinger at
the meeting of the Adult Social
Group of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Community Center, Town
Branch, on November 4th.
Among the readings will be
Goethe's poem. The Erl King. The
musical part of the program will
feature Carlo Menotti's Thf Tele-
phone.
Compare
Tirv
tte Compare
Tlft
*s*tottw
Ring Theater Sets
Season Schedule
Coupons books are now available
for all plays being presented at
the Ring Theater, University of
Miami, during the 1953-54 season.
One Broadway musical, three
modern plays, one Shakespeare
drama and one original full length
play comprise the schedule.
Hasty Heart, directed by Fred
Koch, Jr., opened the season on Oc-
tober 27th. The musical comedy,
Best Foot Forward, directed by
Ed Menerth, comes next, opening
on December 1st.
The drama. Death Of A Sales-
I man. follows, opening January'
I 12th. It, will be directed by Zake
Berlin.
Jean Anouilh's Ring Around The
Moon is the fourth offering. Ed
Menerth assumes directorial duties
again, as well as arrange the chore
ography An original musical score
by Ruth Greenfield is featured in
the opening March 9th.
University of Miami's annual
Shakespeare Festival will be high-
lighted April 13th with the open
ing of Merry Wives Of Windsor
directed by Dr. Charles I'hilhour.
The season closes with an orig
inal full-length play, to be an-
nounced, directed by Gordon Ben-
nett. Original scripts are, being
solicited throughout the United
States Details will be released
when the play is selected.
All plays run for eleven days.
JCRS Board Meets
Board of Directors of the Greater
Miami Auxiliary to the Jewish ("on
sumptives' Relief Society met
Wednesday at the San Marine Ho-
| tel. Chairman of the Board Mrs.
Harry Siegal presided.
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..v nCTQBER 30. 1953
* lewiib. nnrMfan
Jerusalem's 3000th Anniversary
j;, Caatnr* ^---------------
PAGE 7 E

Lwish Floridion Foatura
KSn. .he City of the Ages
tor thirty centuries the symbol
Jnkind-s highest hopes and
ation-. has reached a spiritual
Dologieal milestone in the
U7of civilization. Jerusalem,
fworld's oldest capital city, is
] observing its 3,000th annivcr-
commemoratc the anniver-
spccial committees of civic
[religious leaders, in coopera-
Iwilh the Slate of Israel Bond
Lzation. will sponsor city-wide
[rations in New York. Chicago,
U and other communities
Ligbout the United States dur-
. month of NovenaW. Lcad-
lAmerican and Israeli person-
Tswill participate in these tri-
ennial salutes to this city of
lry-
(Tusalem occupies a unique
in the Jewish religion, hav-
en the center of the ancient
,. Israel. As an enduring
J of the highest precepts of
Ism, it was the birthplace of
. and teachings that still
_i their vitality and impact in
fern day civilization.
Edition has it that of ten
ns given to the world by God,
were apportioned to Jeru-
And despite a turbulent
[pry marked by numerous inva-
; and battles, it is a city still
|red for its beauty and looked
| the world over as the City of
and the City of Peace.
jiero is evidence that life exist-
the Jerusalem area in pre-
ic times and mention is made
he city in the Bible as early
sis. Reference to it is also
; in Egyptian sources in 2,000
jand again in 1.400 BCE. There
(several explanations as to how
| city got its name. The Mid-
j attributes it to a combination
mes given it by Shem and Ab-
Other sources say the
rite god (Shalem) is supposed
founded (varan.) the city,
5ts Semitic name, Yeni^ha-
(the foundation of the god
Jem). As the root of Shalenr
rjfamfe for peace, there it no
again crushed by the Romans wit
ferocious brutality and nearly
600,000 Jews perished during the
struggle epding in 135 ACE. Jeru-
salem was transformed into a R"
man colony and given the name
of Aelia Capitolina.
But Jews from other sections ol
the country continued to make pi
grimages to Jerusalem on the Hoi
Festivals. It was during this per-
iod that there grew up in Pales-
tine and in other countries a move-
ment known as "Mourners for Z.-
on and Jerusalem" which contin-
ued well into the period of the
Crusades. Its adherents prayed for
the restoration of the Holy City,
The daily and festival prayers in-
cluded supplications for the re-
building of the city. "Next year
in Jerusalem" is the concluding
passage of the most solemn servic-
es of the Jewish liturgy, those of
Continud on Page 12 B
Shown above is a panoramic view of the world's oldest capital city, Jerusalem. Now observ-
ing its 3,000th anniversary, an event of international importance and significance, Jerusalem
Will be cnln*A/1 Kir rt ona^inl wwiwIHMa : iilnlii *J -mI:-.:...- ..If I__.1----------1_ .1__1f_:i.J
States.
will be saluted by a special committee in civic and religious affairs throurjht the United
conflict over the fact, however,
that from its very beginnings, the
name Jerusalem stood for "City of
Peace".
festivals was considered the high-, ented of the nation, and it
con-
Clanin| took n tb|hi
extra coat.
Low
down payment
Easy monlkfy
leans
\hheats..
Y* it sweeps. ..at it cleans
Phone us today for a home
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Ifct.ll be H.ppi.r
ntkalUovwl
The history of Jerusalem, how-
ever, actually takes form and be-
gins with King David, who, be-
coming ruler of a united Israel,
"took the stronghold of Zion; the
same is the City of David," (II Sam
v. 7) 3.000 years ago. When David
moved the sacred Ark of the Cov-
enant containing the Holy Scrip-
tures into Jerusalem, the city be-
came the religious center of Israel
as well as its political capital.
Since that time, it has never lost
that special significance to Jews
throughout the area and through-
out the world, and an almost un-
broken chain of Jewish settlements
connects present day Jerusalem
with this holy city of antiquity.
When Solomon succeeded David
as King of Israel, he chose a rock
in the center of the city on which
to build his great Temple. The
rock is named in the Book of
^CtaibjMcles the Mount of Moriah,
aiSnt is .the site of many famous
Biblical stories: Adam was created
by God from a spoonful of the
mountain's dust; it was on Mount
Moriah, too, that Cain and Abel
quarreled; and by God's command,
Abraham chose Mt. Moriah upon
which to offer his only son Isaac
as a sacrifice (Isaac's life was spar-
ed, but the offer was held as proof
of Abraham's faith).
The ancients believed that the
Holy Land was in the center of the
world, that Jerusalem was in the
center of the Holy Land, and that
the Temple on Mount Moriah was
in the center of Jerusalem. A
Stone of Foundation (foundation
stone of the world) was said to be
in the center of Mount Moriah. Ac-
cording to the Prophet Isaiah:
"Thus saith the Lord God: Behold,
I lay in Zion for a foundation a
stone ... a costly corner stone
of sure foundation."
It was also believed that Jeru-
salem existed not only on earth,
but in heaven, too: a city called
Jerusalem of the Upper World.
Ancient Jerusalem was a city of
festivities and ceremonials. All of
Jewish literature, beginning with
the Bible, is rich in descriptions of
the major festivals that were cele
brated in the city. From the earli
cst days of the Temple a "pilgrim-
age to Jerusalem'' for the major
est religious observance. Through-
out the centuries to this day the
symbolic observance of such a pil-
grimage is an Integral part of Jew-
ish liturgy. And Jews who consider
tours to Israel, very often prefer
to plan their visits coincidentally
with these Holy Days so that they
may spend them in Jerusalem.
But the history of Jerusalem is
filld with wars and violence. As-
syrians, Persians, Egyptians,
Greeks, Romans, all ravaged the
city in their time. It was held in
turn by Arabs, Mongols, Mame-
luks and Crusaders. It was once
plowed level by its conquerors, its
name was lost and a Roman city
was erected on its site. In each
of these wars, Jerusalem was de-
fended with religious zeal; it was
never surrendered but only reduc-
ed after a fierce struggle.
Some of the most thrilling chap-
ters in Jewish history occurred in
and around Jerusalem chapters
such as the stirring revolt of the
Maccabees which recaptured the
Temple from thefSyrians in 165
BCE, an event now commemorated
by the Chanukah holiday. Under
the Maccabees, Jerusalem reached
a new peak in its development. The
city was beautified with palaces
and stately buildings. Its learned
academies attracted the most tal-
tinued to flourish even when Judea
fell under Roman sway after its
conquest in 63 BCE by Pompeii.
When the Roman legions moved
up to Jerusalem from Judea, they
were opposed by a small army of
Jewish zealots. The conquest of
Jerusalem by Titus, after a cam-
paign and siege lasting almost
three years, was hailed in Rome
as one of its most outstanding vic-
tories and an arch was erected for
the occasion of Titus' triumphal
return to Rome with his Jewish
captives. It marked the end of
Jewish independence and state-
hood (70ACE). The city was des-
troyed and the Temple laid in ash
es. Most of the population was
decimated and the surviving rem-
nant of "Judea Capta" led into
captivity.
Two generations after the fall
of Jerusalem, Bar Kochba led a
national uprising against Roman
rule. The insurgents succeeded in
reconquering Jerusalem and hold-
ing jt for three year*. But it was,
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PAGE 10 A
PAGE 8 B
lei*t IhvkHrtn
FRIDAY, QCTQBrB,
Jewish Position Overseas Makes
Participation Necessary, Writer Feels
Continued from Page 1 B
munity the presence of the vigor-
ous vocational training program is
an assurance that their children
can achieve a dignity and eco-
nomic independence long denied
their parents. And this realization
constitutes a morale factor for
Jewish Hfe in general, the value of
which is incalculable. One cannot
comprehend the significance and
vitality of this unless he has been
there and seen for himself.
There is growing appreciation
beyond the bounds of the Jewish
community proper that a healthier
economic level for Jews brings
positive benefits to the whole peo-
ple. G o v e r nm e n t authorities
throughout North Africa, and in-
deed in almost every country of
ORT operation, have granted for-
mal recognition and a measure of
.support to the schools.
When an Arab group in Morocco
decided to institute trade educa-
tion among its people, it appealed
to ORT for guidance.
Whether the new craftsmen,
who emerge in increasing numbers
each year from the schools, remain
where they are or emigrate to Is-
rael, as many will in time, the in
vestment in vocational schooling
will pay large UMl palpable divi-1 lirm. contribute to raising the stan-
denda In term- of economic self dard <>i Uvini and economic self-
support. Individual adjustment and sufficiency of all tbe people,
higher standards of living. Israel could use many times the
in Israel, where l saw again the vocational training now provided
ORT Institutions this summer, an School facilities could be Increased
emphasis on economic answers to tenfold without wasting a dollar or
the problems ol the community i a man-hour The economic juati
ceable everywhere II can be fication for such expansion is un-1
read between the lines of even '-' assailable. The government and
nificant pronouncement of the Gov- private groups urge expansion.
eminent. Raise more food; reduce ii [,, meet thai crying need and
the unfavorable balance ol trade. >tlii have adequate funds for North
food processing, food preservation,
office, public buildings, and inarm
facturing plants. The Givatayim
school is training young men as
mechanics to build, install and re
pair such equipment.
Their fellow students at more
than 35 other ORT installations are
learning the techniques required
by every major branch of Israeli
industry carpentry, toolmaking,
radio, electricity, machine shop,
tailoring and a score of other occu-
pations.
With international trade in-
creasingly more competitive, Is-
rael's export position depends
more and more on the quality of
its products. This in turn requires
larger numbers of highly skilled
workmen. The ORT school admin-
istration has grasped the impor-
tance of emphasizing proficiency
and competence and these qualities
have become the keynotes of all
training.
In these two vital areas of Jew-
ish geographyin Israel and the
Moslem lands, ORT is participating
in nation building and in the cul- j
tural and technical development
of our people. It carries out its'
functions not in isolated institu-
tions, but as part of a general |
popular movement which will in
Greene, Botts Form
Law Partnership
Jerome G. Greene. Miami Beach
attorney, has announced formation
of a partnership with Fred Botts,
former assistant
US attorney,
with offices in
the Sin Ireland
Building.
Greene was
formerly a mem
ber of the firm
of Pallet. Stiver
and Mulloy A
graduate of Har-
vard Law School,
he came to Miami
four years ago.
lie was formerly a deputy assistant
attorney general for New York
State.
Greene is a director in the South
Florida Zionist Council, ZOA and
Men's Club of Temple Beth Shol-
em. He is also a former director
of Miami Beach Jaycees and pres-
ently belongs to the Mayor's Safety
Council of Miami Beach, South
Florida Economic Council and
American, Florida and Dade Coun-
ty Bar Associations.
increase workers' productivity; Im-
prove management and supervi-
sion Tin- Is sound advice and only
through reaching these economic
objectives will vlabilitj be assured
In the quest lor this goal, ORT
ha .i vital pan How closely ORT
i- molded to the needs of the
I nation can be illustrated l>\
n u mag to but tvio o4 the schools
Africa and the European pro-
grams is the most pressing finan-
cial problem facing OUT and all
who are concerned with larael'i
progress.
B'nai B'rith Day Set
By Hialeah Mayor
Mayor Henry Milander this week
proclaimed November 1st as B'nai
B'rith Day in Hialeah. The pro-
clamation was issued in conjunc-
tion with an extensive B'nai B'rith
member: hip campaign now under
way there
According to an announcement,
M.iyi r Milander presented copies
of the proclamation to Mrs Ted
Robinson, president of the Fla-
mingo Chapter, and Jack Kirsch-
bauffl, president of the Flamingo
Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
UEUA1. NOTICE
To View Medical Progress
Dr. Maurice Lev, director of the
Research Laboratory at Mount Si-
the refrigeration school in Gir; nai Hospital. wiU be guest speak*
vateyim and the agricultural-me al thv "*!> luncheon meeting
chanics school .it Hen Shemen "f M,ami Beath Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
Israel must raise it- own food "n Tuesday. November 3rd. 12:15
or most of it. It can do BO only by P m at the National Hotel. Dr.
scientific agriculture, and that im- **v wi" sPak on: Progress Of
plies extensive mechanization To Medical Research In The I'nited
handle machines and to repair j States.
them when they break down re-
quires skilled craftsmen. Graduates
from the agro-mechanics school are
filling this basic requirement of
the State agricultural program.
Israel is a hot country. Mechani-
cal refrigeration is not in wide-
spread use in the Middle East The
higher standard of living which
prevails in Israel, and which raises
it above its neighbors, calls for
even wider use of refrigeration in
Handel To State
llalform Suii'lav
Following a 10 a.m. coffee to
be given by his friends and sup-
porters Sunday at Jonesy's Res-
taurant, 3651 SW 8th Street, city
commission candidate Louie Ban-
del will fly to Tampa to deliver
another in a series of speeches in
behalf of the Bond of Israel drive.
The former city commissioner
and municipal night court judge
has been selected to tour the state
for the next two years in behalf
of the American Israeli Bonds
Committee. He made his first
speech last week in Lakeland.
Bandel's friends and supporters
from all sections of the city are
invited to attend the Sunday morn-
ing coffee.
The Miami attorney and civic
worker will outline his program to
the gathering end will inform his
followers on how he plans to ob-
tain additional storm sewers, and
adequate drainage system, a con-
solidated transportation center and
more light industry for the area.
Youth Services Will fw,
For Eighth Year At SSa
Beach Jewish CnterW,'
For the eighth eon^S
the Sunday morning you^A
fast service sponsored by J
ami Beach Jewish CtnterZl
terhood will commencer5|
open.ng service o fcj
ing November 1st, r^J
Lenrman, spiritual leader L
Center, announced this wkCJ
A record crowd of teen*
expected to attend the sen*
ducted by Rabbi LehrmaI
chapel at 9:30 a.nu, tZf
breakfast in the Center
room prepared and served]
Sisterhood. Guests will i
Irvin Katz, principal <*
Beach Senior High School
address the group. Cutofj
H. Brummer will lead the 1
in songs.
The Youth breakfast *
will continue each Sunday!
ing throughout the year aii
be planned to embrace theeJ
of each forthcoming festtojl
day as the occur. Rabbi
said.
Get Ahead .. Like Kuih and Ted
Ask about our Save-for-Success Plan
Industrial SAVINGS BANK
46 W. FLAGLER ST. LEONARD L. ABESS, President
LARGEST SAVINGS BANK IN THE SOUTH
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 51401
h.....s HH i-n Thai BEN
BUSKIN, holder of Cits of Hialeah
t,\ Hale Certificate Numbered 7:.
h< Ith ii.iv of June, .\ 11 IM1,
ltd Certlfl ite In m) office,
and hai in.1,1,- application lor Ihx
i to \a Iheraun In aqoaraaaiqa
ith Ian Said I '< rifli ,i
the follov>4rtff il.-i n!rt property, situ-
ated In Dade County, rtoritta, to-wit:
Lot t. Block *7. Fifth Addition
i" Hialeah, Plat Book 7. Pace
::. in the City "f liiak-ah. Coun-
tj of bade, State of Florida
'I'll'- m '.r h i't propel Is
un.l.i the Certificate laauad was In
ne "l Unknown I'nJi- raid
Certificate hall be redeemed nccord-
Ine to law, lax deed will laaue thereon
on tin- lirii day of November, .\ D.
Dal.'il llils 7lli day of October, A.I).
ISfiS.
'Circuit Court Seal)
K. II LEA THERM W.
i 'lark of ciri tilt Court,
Dade County, Florida
lly N s BTRRRETT,
Deputy Clerk
2X-%u II 'i
IN t||E CIPtCUIT COURT OF THE
iith*\h;dici.l circuit in and
for dmos county. florida in
CHANjCCajY. No. 1S3719
I Hi:ifK.-A RlJIOI.t, Plaintiff.
WH.IJAM rJtPoU, Defendant.
OROER OF PUBLICATION
TO: WII.I.IAM Rl'I'iil.t
Auburn State Prison
Auburn. New York
Yot a Hi; HKHKI1Y NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Comidaint for Divorce
ban been filed asnmnt you and sou
are hereby required to nerve a ropy
of your Anawer tii the Hill of Com-
plaint On Plaintiff* attorney- and to
flte the original An*ei In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit ''nun. on
or before the 30th day of November.
1SJ; otherwise, the alteration!) of aald
lIHt of Complaint will b taken aa in.
feaaed acalnat you.
I>ATKD thia :6lh flay of (tctobei,
IBM.
K. B. I.KATHKKMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: R H kick. jr.
Seal! Drputy Clerk (Deal)
OBORQE J TALIANOKK, KSu.
Attorney for I'lulu tiff
150 Unndn Road, Mis ml Reach, Fla
10/10 11,6-11-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTIck is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undeifcuin>'d. iie-irnur to engage in
linaiueaa under the fletlUoUi name of
stll'TlllVIMi APARTMENTS, at 2
South Shore Drive, Normaudv law,
Miami Heath. Dade County, Florida,
intend to register said amajia with the
Clark of the Clrrult Court of D.ule
'"ounly, Horlda.
AURA II AM I'.INKoW
AHHAM IIHK'KMAN
ALBERT BENDKR
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for Applicant!
412 Conarcaa BMf Miami. Florida
le/is-ts-so ii/j
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICK is HERKRY fllVEN thai
th.. ,ii.I. i signed,
me or
BEAI TV \.....< ,i 66' \ W Tib
' ...... Intend* to r.
"" l'li the Clerk ..f the Cln ill
1 "in i or i lade
Rl ill HULDEN
l". M U/6-1I-M
robert" m! tdeehl
YOUR
SCHOOL TRUSTEE
On.
NOVEMBER 3, 1953
COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION
PULL LtVtR 2 A
ilM Poll til al Adv. i
General Repair on all Make Trucks and Can
Electric and Acetylene Welding
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
Wreck* Rebuilt Body Repairs and Palatial
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A ervice that laavai a
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GORDON
FUNERAL HOME, In*
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
710 S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BlVD
Ph. 3-3431 Ph. 5-7677
6 M. aiNNITT, Feneral Director
JV
*J3ft-*5.iaga3"


OCTOBER^Ng.
B'rith Youth To Honor Milton
man For 20-Year Services
dinner to Milton
!#/> JfarfdH**
PAGE 9 B
klmonial
riman local attorney and
rnuth Organization, will be
7bvihc Bnai B'rith Young
Council on December 20th,
Uionv Restaurant, it was
ed this week by Miss Bar-
ene. president.
fc,inT)er will be given to
C, s "the man who has
L locally for BBYO in the
hears"
Ijdent of Miami for the 27
(e 39->i'ar-old attorney has
tiitified with B'nai B'rith,
/as with both Jewish and
I community activities on
levels. He is past president
Jewish Community Cen-
m Lod>:e B'nai B'rith and
I Federation of B'nai B'rith
fife has been, since its in-
i member of the Board of
of the Greater Miami
Federation and served as
hairni,.!i lor several years.
also past vice president of
Hd Synagogue of which he
[member and is a member
ier \amed
| Executive
(th L. Winner, shipping
jportation executive in this
nd in Europe, has been
bead passenger agent
organized Passenger De-
nt the American-Israeli
Id.. Inc. United States
idian representative* of
reel Navigation Corn-
World War II, Winner's
! European background in-
everal years as legal ad-
[ the Italian national rail-
steamship lines, head of
East denarf ment of Mes-
------------*-'----------~ *
Organization of
of the Zionist
America.
Friedman's relationship with
B'nai B'rith began when he became
a charter member of Miami AZA
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion. In college, he was one of the
founders of both the Hillel Houses
on the campuses of the University
of Miami and the University of
Florida. It was at the latter that
he received LLB degree.
Friedman is married to the for-
mer Sylvia Stern, of Columbia,
South Carolina, and resides with
his three children in Miami.
Mill OPERA GUILD PUNS STAR-STUDDED SEASON
Mrs. Weintraub
Renamed To
Head March
Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub, local
civic worker, has been chosen to
conduct the Mothers' .Ma re 11 on
Polio for the March ^af-vDmysv
Robert W. Pentland
drive chairman, announced here
this week.
Mrs. Weintraub will head the
March for the fourth consecutive
year.
According to Pentland, Mrs.
Weintraub's campaign last year
brought over $14,000 from the Mi-
ami area to the National Founda-
tion for Infantile Paralysis. The
foundation this year seeks $75,000,
000 to continue its work against the
dead disease.
Some 10,000 mothers in the Dade
County area will join in the Moth-
ers' March on Polio here. Pentland
said that Mrs Weintraub is or-
ganizing the mothers now for the
all-out campaign slated for Thurs-
day night, January 28th.
The Opera Guild of Greater Mi-
ami will add an extra performance
to its schedule this winter, accord-
ing to Dr. Arturo di Filippi, direc-
tor of the Guild.
Puccini.s ever popular Madame
Butterfly, in Italian, will lead off
the season January 16th, at the
Dade County Auditorium, with sub-
sequent performances January
19th, at Miami Beach Auditorium,
January 23rd, at Dade County
Auditorium, and January 25th, at
Memorial Auditorium, Fort Lau-
derdale.
Cast in the stellar role of Mad-
ame Butterfly, Cio-Cio-San, is the
renowned Metropolitan Opera
lyric soprano Licia Albanese. The
Italian-born singer who made her
Met debut in 1940 in Madame But-
terfly has been acclaimed as one
of the top interpreters of this role.
,ounced h"re fe?CT% to Wnllfft
- the.leading tenors of the New York
City Center Opera Company. Crain
recently toured with the Metro-
politan Opera Company's produc-
tion of Die Fledermaus.
Singing the role of Sharpless,
the US Consul, will be Mac Mor-
gan. New York City Center bari-
tone. Aside from his operatic ap-
pearances. Morgan has gained na-
tional recognition as star of the
Cities Service Hour radio program.
Thelma Alt man, Metropolitan
Mint. Thtlma Alt man
''>,. i < a
more Italian opera,,than German
roles. She made her Met debut in
1941, with less than five hours
notice in Die Walkure, substitut-
ing for Lotte Lehmann. and has
been a leading soprano there ever
since. .,
Cast as Count di Luna will be
Mint, licia Albanese
Itiley Makes Bid
For Trustee Race
Robert F. (Bob) Riley this week
disclosed that he will do "his best''
for the children, educators, parents
baritone" Robert' Weede"who"sco7-1 and,0,.he!" ***" thVoun,v.
ed a success with local audiences
if elected in Dade's November 3rd
last year as George Germont in the **- S*J'SL?*2t
Council Divisions Plan
Meeting On Wednesday
The Miami Beach Division, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
will meet at the Monte Carlo Ho-
tel to honor new members on
Wednesday afternoon, November
4th, 1:30 p.m.
Mrs. David Catsman and Mrs.
Alexander Libow are preparing a
skit for presentation written and
directed by Mrs. Trixie Lerin and
entitled. Life Visits Council.
Council's Miami Division will
meet at Koubec Center, 2700 SW
3rd Street. The program, planned
by Mrs. David Kirsh, will feature
Dr. J. S. Gottlieb, head of the new
Psychiatric Institute at Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
Opera Guild's production of La
Traviata.
Claramae Turner will sing the
mezzo-soprano role of Azcuena.
Many Miamians will remember
| Miss Turner for her fine perform-
ance as Prince Orlofsky in the
Opera Guild's 1951 presentation of
Die Fledermaus.
The bass role of Captain Fer-
rando will be sung by Edward Doe.
Morgan Mm*. Tomr
mezzo-soprano, will be heard as
Suzuki. She has appeared with Miss
Albanese in this role in Met pro-
ductions for a number of years.
Florida-born bass Edward Doe,
who recently joined the New York
CKy Center Opera Company, will
don the costume of Cio-Cio-San's
uncle, The Bonze. Completing the
cast will be Luigi Vellucci, New
York City Center tenor, who will
appear as Goro, a marriage broker.
A quartet of the Metropolitan's
top artists has been signed for the
Riley, who heads a local paint
products corporation, has resided
in Dade County for the past 14
years. The 54-year-old candidate is
married and has three children.
"I am now devoting considerable
time and effort to children's edu-
cational work," Riley said. "Dur-
ing the past 10 years, I have en-
gaged in studies and research, both
at the University of Miami and in
Emerson Buckley will return for Ithe fle'd concerning the needs of
his fifth season to conduct both
operas. He is at present musical
director for Mutual Broadcasting
System in New York and has con-
ducted operas for the San Carlo,
\Htlmuih I. VV/rfner
Maritime and general
for Europe of the Pales-
Ping Co.
I connected with the Traf-
tment of the Isbrandtsen
lew York since 1939. In
came traffic manager of
)ff Lines. With the mer-
Ihe Dizengoff and Israel-
1 Lines early this year, he
ge traffic management of
I American Lines.
PPointment coincides with
nag of the Zim Lines in
"Atlantic service as pre-
reported. The first depar
Iwe SS Jerusalem in this
fas been set for November
[A"IN6 CHAIRMEN I
Exciting
iporttmity!
RAISE MONEY -
J"> TH! TREASURY
of your
ANIMATION
YOUTH GROUP
SISTERHOOD
" Wilton Balsam at
"WISH FL0RIDIAN
2-8212
Ideal Man Dance
Clara Hirsh Landau Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Young Women will
present its fifth annual Ideal Man
Dance on Sunday evening, Novem-
ber 15th, in the Pompadour Room
of the Sherry Frontenac Hotel.
Highlighting the evening will be
the selection of Greater Miami's
Ideal Man of the Year.
Kadimah Chapter Affair
A membership reception will be
given by Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer
Women, on Thursday, November
5th, 8 p.m., at the Ritz Plaia Ho-
tel. Highlight of the evening will
be a fashion show. Mrs. Bea Jaf-
fer will be principal speaker. Co-
chairmen of the evening are Mrs.
Sol Braun and Mrs. Max Fishman.
Scrip To Israel Cuts
Prices On Food Items
NEW YORKIrving Jaffe, presi-
dent of Scrip To Israel, Inc., an-
nounced this week that Scrip To
Israel will reduce prices on most
of the food items carried in the
company's Israel Stores on Novem-
ber 1st, 1953.
The reduction was made possi>le
by a recent agreement with the
Government of Israel which grant-
ed a more favorable rate of ex-
change to the company. Purpose of
the agreement was to pass on lib-
eral savings to Israelis who use the
self-selection Scrip certificates to
secure scarce and vital foods not
otherwise available to them.
Local Script To Israel Agent is
the Miami Beach-Israel Zionist Dis-
trict. Main office in New York is
at 250 West 57th Street.
Buckley Mm*. Varnay
Opera Guild's second production of
the season, Verdi's II Trovatore,
which will be sung in Italian. Per-
formances are slated for February
27th at Dade County Auditorium,
March 1st at Miami Beach Audi-
torium, and March 3rd at Dade
County Auditorium.
The great Swedish tenor of the
Vtlfucci
New York, Columbia and National
Grand Opera Companies.
Rounding out both operas will
be 15 local singers in supporting
roles, a chorus of 70 voices and an
orchestra of 40 instrumentalists
who are local musicians and mem-
bers of the University of Miami
Symphony orchestra.
Scenery for Madame Butterfly
is being copied from a production
of the opera given in the open air
theater of Puccini's home at Torre
Di Lago, Italy. While in Italy this
summer, Dr. Di Filippi attended
this performance which is part of
a festival produced there every
year.
On the production staff are Wal-
ter Grossman, associate conductor;
Bruce Davis, choral director; Wil-
liam Le Doux, associate choral di-
rector; Lina Maddaford, accompa-
nist; Harry Joslin, stage manager;
and Anthony 'Tony" Stivanello,
stage director.
youngsters and those participating
in their education."
According to the candidate, he
has an industrial background of
personnel employment and rela-
tions, construction and mainte-
nance costs, budgeting, setting up
administrative frameworks and act-
ing in administrative capacities.
"This background," Riley indi-
cated, "qualifies me to fulfill the
office of scHool trustee."
Witde
Bjoerling
Met, Jussi Bjoerling, will appear
in the role of Manrico. Bjoerling,
who made his Metropolitan debut
in 1937, has sung 40 different
roles there in six languages, in
addition to making several CABSt
to-coast concert tours.
Bjoerling's Leonora will be As-
trid Varnay. A Metropolitan Wag-
nerian star for many seasons. Miss
Varnay recently has been singing
Mount Sinai School
Given VA Approval
Max Orovitz, president of Mount
Sinai Hospital, announced this
week that its School of Practical
Nursing has received approval
from the Veteran's Administration
under Public Law No. 550. In its
two years o f existence, Orovitz
said, the school has received ac-
creditation from the National As-
sociation of Practical Nurse Educa-
tion and the Florida State Board
of Nurse Registration and Educa-
tion. The school has also been ap-
proved by the Immigration Bureau
for Foreign Exchange Students.
Selevan Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Lena
Selevan, formerly of 3026 Prairie
Avenue, Miami Beach, will take
place Sunday, November 1st. 11
a.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Mrs.
Selevan is survived by her husband
Abraham; five sons, Dr. Sol, Theo-
dore Bernard, Arthur and Ira; also
one daughter, Mrs. Sylvia Ben.
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmer's Miami Monument Com-
pany. Friends and relatives aro
asked to attend.
Brown Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Murray
Brown, formerly of 556 W: Flagler
Street, will take place Sunday. No-
vember 1st, 11 a.m. on the Down-
town Congregation Plot of Mt.
Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery
with Rabbi Aryah Becker officiat-
ing. Mr. Brown is survived by his
wife Ruth; a son Jerry and three
brothers; Nathan of Philadelphia,
Benjamin and George of New
York; also one daughter, Mrs. Min-
nie Berger of New York. Mr.
Brown was a member of the Down-
town Congregation.
Arrangements are in charge of
Palmer's Miami Monument Com-
pany. Friends and relatives are
asked to attend.
Horowitz Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Robert
Horowitz, formerly of 5870 SW
10th Street, who passed away at
the age of 3'2 years, took place on
Sunday. October 25th. 3 p.m.. at
the Mount Sinai Memorial Park
Cemetery with Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man officiating. Bobby is survived
by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Horowitz, and a sister, Judy. Ar-
rangements were in charge of Pal-
mer's Miami Monument Company.
':



PAGE 10 A
PAGE 10 B
GLOBAL
US Court In Germany To Hear
Claim of Jewish DP Laborer
HEIDELBERG The Unit
,d Slates High Court in Mannheim
accepted jurisdiction in
a S200.000 suit for damages and
-ack pay filed against the IG Far
ten chemical trust by Private First
Class Rudolf Wachsmann. onetime
-lave laborer at the IG Farben -> n
thetic rubber plant at Monowitz
which employed inmates of the Os
wiecim concentration camp
Judge Paul Madden ruled that
tba court was competent because
ne party in the action ii a mem-
ber of the Allied forces. Pfc
Wachsmann is a member of the
IS occupation force in Germany
SHORTS Two New M*"**5 W"Mau,e Boanl
o *L ta Dr. KOgei Namea uean w ^ ^ members wcre welcom coal producer and trade center de-1
Einstein Medical College jed ,0 the Board of Directors of jveloper. He was formerly one of
NEW YORK WNS>Dr. Samuel Maule Industries. Inc. at the regu- the largest coal producers in the
Belkin. president of Yeshiva Una-! iar quarterly meeting held recent \ mid western section of the country.!
I\ m the executive offices of the and his new trade center develop-;
versity. announced t h e appoint
ment of Dr Marcus D. Kogel. Ne*
York City Commissioners of Hos
ptals. as Dean of the Albert Ein
stein College bf Medicine of Ye-
shiva University. Dr Kogel has ad-
vised the Mayor of his intention to
retire after 26 years of service.
company at 1780 Purdy Avenue.
Miami Beach
The new Maule directors are Hu-
bert E. Howard, of Chicago. Illi-
nois and Fred W Hooper, of Cor-
al Gables
ment in suburban Chicago Is a
$20,000,000 enterprise.
Although a graduate of Harvard I
Law School. Howard chose busi-
MBi as a career and has received i
both national and international
Negev Settlement Starts
Building Ben-Gurion Home
TEL AVIV JTA>Construction
f a home for Premier David Ben-
Ourion and his family within the
-ettlement of Sdeh Boker in the
Negev was begun this week The
::>ur-room house will be con-
-tructed of prefabricated wood
panels produced in Sweden His
:amou> library will be housed in a
rearby archaeological laboratory
UNESCO To Reckon With
Jewish Calendar In Future
LONDON (WNS> The Agudath
Israel executive reported here this
week receipt of an assurance from
UNESCO that the international or-
ganization would reckon with the
Jewi.sh calendar in making future
meeting arrangements. The UN
ESCO secretary- in Paris advised
Howard if prominent in and [ recognition for his outstanding ex-1
around Chicago and the mid-west j ecutive ability. In 1949. he was'
Lubel Is Trustee -
Candidate In RaJ
On November 2rJ|
Manuel I.uh<.i.att0 JJj
announced h Candida^
County School Board J*'
the November 3rd clectil
Lubel. 33 a native of Mow
bama. A graduate of the I
sity of Miami, he has bed
dent of Dade County for,
eight years.
The candidate is a m
the Greater Miami Jewish |
as a financier, oil. lead, zinc and
Blckely Named To
Maule Industries
Automotive Fleet
Maule Industrie*. Inc.. producers
and manufacturers of concrete.
Agudath Israel about this develop-, quarry and cftBjCrete products,
ment when he learned that the ah- building materials and builders'
sence of representatives of Jewish supp,ies this week announced the
organizations from UNESCO meet- --.
ings held on October 1st and 2nd appointment of Thomas D Blake-
was due to the fact that they took
place on Jewish holidays. Shmini
Azereth and Simcath Torah
Israel Sends Note To United
Nations On Canal Issue
JERUSALEM JTA Simcha
.j-- !- I rater planning
engineer, left here for New York
confer with Israel Ambassador
I Ebait the Bnot Vaak<>\
t h e I-rael-
an border about which Syria
j- complained to the I'nited Na-
tions Security Council, it was an-
. :ced by an official spokesman
The spokesman added that Israel
a- dispatching a note to the Se-
..-/; Council, outlining its poai-
: in the matter. He revealed that
work had not been halted on the
canal project, despite the demand
: Major General Vagn Bennike.
head of the truce supervision ma-
imery in Palestine, that the Is-
raelis halt the project until they
c iu!d come to agreement on it
.. Syria.
Mid-Western Jewish Leaders
Confer On University Aid
DETROIT (JTA iA decision to
authorize immediate construction
of five buildings at the American
Mizrachisponsored Barllan Uni-
versity in Israel, in addition to the
first live which are scheduled to
be ready for use next year, was
adopted here at a special confer
ence of Mid-west Jewish leaders
calld by the Mizrachi Organization
of Detroit The conference also au-
thorized Dr. Pinkhos Churgin.
president of Bar-Han. to coordinate
the activities of American academi-
cians for Bar-Ilan with the newly-
formed British Advisory' Commit-
tee for Bar Han University.
ly, as fleet superintendent in
charge of more than 400 pieces of
automotive equipment, all of which
are company owned, serviced and
maintained through Maule's eight
separate repair shops.
Prior to joining the Maule staff.
Blakely. Miami resident since 1930.
was fleet superintendent of Nation
al Brands. Inc.. in charge of that
company's more than 300 trucks
operating throughout the State of
Florida
Blakely was born at Pikeville in
eastern Kentucky. After graduation
from Pikeville High School, he
studied automotive engineering,
Memory Of Victims Killed By
Nazis Is Honored in Hamburg
HAMBURG JTAA stone shaft
Boring the memory of victims of
the Nazii wj- dedicated at the site
: the former Neuen Gamme con-
centration camp, near here, at a
ceremony attended by representa-
tives of the Jewish community.
Lritain. France. Denmark and Nor
way. Although all German demo-
cratic parties were invited to send
representative- to the ceremony.
only the Social Democratic and the
Christian Democratic Parties ac-
cepted the invitation. The shaft.
23 feet high, is reminiscent in
-nape of a crematorium chimney.
.Some 30.000 to 40.000 persons,
mostly Jews, were killed and cre-
mated at the camp by the Nazis.
Anti-Semitism Still Effective
In USSR, Mrs. Mesta Writes
NEW YORK (JTAiAnti-Semit-
ism '"which Stalin had stirred up"
in the USSR is still noticeable
among the population, according
to Perle Mesta. former United
Rates Minister to Luxemburg, who
has just returned from an extend-
ed visit to the Soviet Union. Re-
porting her impressions. Mrs. Mes-
ta says in an article in the New
York Herald Tribune that during
her visit to Kiev, in the Ukraine,
she learned that Lavrenti Beria,
the number two man in the Soviet
Government, had been arrested by
Malenkov as a "Jewish" spy.
Israel Supreme Court
Member Dies At 64
JJERUSALEM (JTA> Professor
Simcha Assaf. member of the Is-
rael Supreme Court and a noted
Rabbinic scholar, died here on Oc-
tober 18th at the age of 64. At his
bedside here members of the court,
who interrupted a court session
when he took a turn for the worse.
Born in Minsk. Russia. Dr. Essaf
was, from 1914 until he settled in
Jerusalem in 1922. head of the
famous Odessa Yeshiva.
Jewish Agency Report Praises
US Technical Aid To Israel
NEW YORK (WNS>The Global
j good-neighbor policy embodied in
the technical assistance programs
of the United States, the United
Nations and private American
foundations is demonstrating its
success in Israel, according to a
survey released by Mrs. Rose L.
Halprin. member of the executive
of the Jewish Agency and head of
its Economic Department in New
York.
Diamond Groups Fined For
Boycotting German Industry
NEW YORK (WNS) The Dia-
mond Dealers Club and the Dia-
mond Center, both New York cor-
porations, were fined $250 each by
a Federal Court here after plead-
ing no contest to charges that they
{inspired to boycott the diamond
industry in Germany in restraint
of trade. The associations, with a
total membership of 2.400. most
of whom are Jews, were accused
of having suspended or fined mem-
bers who failed to boycott the Ger-
man diamond industry.
Morgenthou Seeks To Retire
From Israel Bond Drive Here
JERUSALEM (JTA) The news
that Henry' Morgenthau. Jr.. head
of the organization which is con-
ducting the Israel Bond drive in
the United States, requested that
he be relieved from his duties
when the new issue of Israel Bonds
will be launched next May, was re-
) ported at a press conference here
by Henry Montor, executive vice
president of the organization. Mr.
Montor said that Mr. Morgenthau
favors a "younger and stronger"
man in his place.
Dr. Brin Reappointed
BOSTON Dr. Alexander Brin.
publisher of The Jewish Advocate,
has been reappointed by Massa-
chusetts Governor Christian A.
Herter to a nine-year term as Dean
of the State Board of Education.
Dr. Brin has held the post for the
past 25 years.
Thomas D. Blakely
business and personnel manage-
ment through La Salle Extension
University, while working as assis-
tant to the manager of the Olds
Motor Company in Jenkins. Ken-
tucky. Moving to Miami from De-
troit. Michigan, where he was with
the truck service division of the
International Harvester Company,
Blakely became successively fleet
maintenance foreman of Miami
Beach Railway, a division of Flor-
ida Power and Light Co.. and Mi-
ami and Atlanta fleet supervisor of
Hertz Truck Leasing Division of
General Motors.
During World War II. Blakely
served three and one-half years in
the Civilian Division of the US
Army Transport Command attach-
ed to the Caribbean Wing.
Blakely is an ardent football and
prize fight fan and a gun collector
and marksman of note. In his gun
collection is a Colt military re-
volver manufactured in 1860.
Blakely is a Mason and a member
of the University Baptist Church,
Coral Gables. The Blakelys have
two daughters. Frances Nail, a stu-
dent at O p a Locka Elementary
School, and Sabra Jean, who at-
tends Constance High School in
North Miami.
Tifereth Israel Meeting
Members of Tifereth Israel
Northside Center will meet on Mon-
day evening, November 2nd, at
8:30 p.m.
appointed chairman of the US Mu-
nitions Board, a position which is
considered to be the fourth largest
in the United States. This appoint-
ment also involved his chairman-
ship of the joint NATO Munitions
Board. His appointment to Maule
Industries Board pf Directors
brings vast business, financing and
operations experience to this pi-
oneer concrete products and build-
ers' supply company, it was report-
ed here this week.
Hooper, president and manager
of Hooper Construction Company,
with offices in Coral Gables. Mont-
gomery, Alabama, and Washington,
D.C., and known locally in social,
business and racing circles, spent
his boyhood toiling in the cotton
fields at Cleveland, Georgia. Mov-j
ing to Atlanta, he worked for a
short time in a machine shop and
studied barbering at night. Tales
of the big money being made by
raising Florida potatoes brought
him to Florida where his first ven-
ture proved a tragic and costly
failure
In debt and brooding over his
disappointment, one day Hooper
sat aimlessly watching workers
building a double track for the
East Coast Railway That night he
dreamed he was a contractor. Next
day he was.
On borrowed money and a sub-
contract wrangled from East
Coast's contractor, he gathered to-
gether a crew of 300 and began
clearance of a long strip of swamp-
land near St. Augustine.
Thus began what is today one
of the most prominent, "heavy"
construction contracting firms in
the Southeastern United States,
specializing in the building of earth
dams, highway paving and grad-
ing, large drainage projects which
necessitate the building of miles of
| canals, coal mine stripping and ore
production, airfield paving, grad-
ing and land development.
Nine miles south of Montgomery,
Alabama, Hooper maintains the
6.000-acre Circle H. Ranch where
he raises championship Herefords
and fine racing thoroughbreds.
Best known in his racing stable, of
course, is "Hoop Jr.", winner of
the 71st Kentucky Derby.
In addition to serving on Maule's
Board of Directors, Hooper, who
is considered outstanding in his
field, will act as consultant for the
benefit of Maule's production de-
partment. Maule officials said here
that the company will benefit from
his great wealth of experience in
the handling of "heavy" equip-
ment. Many of the same type huge
Euclids and draglines he employs
in his own projects are also used
by Maule in its operations.
Other directors attending the Sat-
urday morning meeting included
Chairman of the Board and prom-
inent international financier, J.
Bradley Streit, of New York and
Indian Creek Island, Miami Beach;
J. H. Buchanan, of Miami Beach,
president of Maule Industries, who,
prior to joining the Maule organ-
ization on October 1, 1952, had
enjoyed a long career in banking,
oil, mining, lumber and allied bus-
inesses: M. F. Pafford. of Sunset
Island No. 4, Miami Beach, execu-
tive vice president and treasurer
of Maule who has been associated
with Maule Industries for more
than 20 years; and Max Orovitz. of
Miami Beach, well known in this
area for his many years in the
building supply business and form-
er president of Alfred Destin Com-
pany, which, on June 1st, through
transfer of assets of the Destin
Company and its affiliates to Maule
Industries. Inc.. brought about the
consolidation of the two companies
which are the oldest building sup-
ply houses in Greater Miami.
a*
ft i i '*
AUnvd Ukd
nity Center. Coral Gables ]
Center. Coral (tables B'uij
National Conference of i
and Jews. Coral Way
Daddies Club Jewish War]
ans. Nu Beta Epsilon
ternity and the Dade Cm
Florida Bar \--ociations.
A veteran of World Wir I
bel served four years in the J
Air Forces, including!
seas in British Guiana.
He is married to the loi
Weinstein. of I tica. NewYfl
the couple and their two (
Gary' and Deborah, reside I
SW 17th Court
Rubin Named T(
Anti-Red Post
Attorney Ellis Rubin
named to direct the work!
vey W. Seeds Post. An
gion. again.-t un-America]
ties.
Announcement of the I
ment was made here by j
Williams, chairman of
Americanism Committee
Rubin has been wa
! man campaign in Miami
Communism. His duties^l
| said, will be to keep recortij
! congressional hearings aJ
| investigations in the fieldT
I also organize a Speakers I
! to maintain contact ww_
', groups working along:
The 28-year old attornejl
1 interested in anti-CommuT
I ities when he decided cita
I not sufficiently informed!
( Red menace and has bet] |
j tarily speaking before
1 since then.
Herbert U. Feibelmair
ed to head patriotic obset
tivities of the American.
post. Abe Goldman wi" ^
tivities on the use of tn,,
flag, and E. Albert PjJJ
named to head cituenshiptn
Special Museum]
Cooperating in the***.
National Art Week. NJ
through 7th. as
Mayor Chelsie J.
Board of Dade County <
,-ers autaared vu
County Art Museurrii
! usual admission chart* ,
1 included, for adults a
children for thatwee^.
Beth David PTA SjJ
Meeting For ***
Beth David PTA jj "
Monday November^,
p.m. Mrs. h. 0g
dren's librarian oHhe
lie Library, will PJ* J
and their hobb* A *.
pressionable >* # I
Henry Fonda. w.U W


Liv OCTOBER 30. 1953

*Jewistifk>rlr*ar
PAGE 11 B
LEGAL NOTICE
h^fuNDEK FICTITIOUS
Lir-F I? HEREBY GIVEN that
ETi.^iBm-rt. desiring to engage In
t ; ,mder the fictitious name of
fa "In THE WAU.it IS W.
P. street, Miami, intends to reg-
Kid name with the Clerk: of the
LSrourt f Dade County. Florida,
lit Court i HKRMAN DORTA
L. l-i' & i; Aits
,'"for Applicants
Iw Fiagler Street
1.3.30 !'/
STICC UNDER FICTITIOUS
"T NAME LAW
iTirK IS IIKKKBY GIVEN that
Lnderigned, desiring to encage In
under the fictitious name of
.11 SHORE RK8TAURANT, at
iVotii.ty. Florida, intends to reg-
L|d name with the Clerk of the
Li, Court of Dade County. Florida,
f AHKAV REALTY CORP., Inc.
1.3-U 1'/*
OTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
jflCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
IiiderliKnad, desiring to engage In
n [ .SHORE HOTEL, at Dade
my Florida. Intend* to register
Iiuime with the Clerk of the t'lr-
Irourt nf Dade County, Florida.
1 ARRAY REALTY CORP., Inc.
-B-30- !!/
OTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
sTlrE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Indersigned, desiring to engage In
Ma* under the fictitious name of
pROI'I'CTS CO.. Ot 606 Lincoln
, Miami Beach, intends to regls-
Jtid name with the Clerk of the
bit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ALFRED OBOLER
(-3-3* 11/6
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
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. 8HER
SAMUEL 8. PEACHIN
HERMAN GRAYSON, Esq.
Attorney for Lakeside Company,
not Inc.
605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
10/23-30 11/6-13
BTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
kTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
hnilendgncd, desiring to engage In
der the fictitious name of
EaiCANE TRANSFER CO., at 799
Sfth Street, Miami. Florida, In-
to regtstei si ill name with the
iif tin- Circuit Coort of Dade
In, Florida.
.IACK MITCHELL
Inett ROTH
Jniv for Applicant
t II '6
loTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
bTirR IS HEREBY GIVEN that
I ned, desiring to engage In
IfsK under the fictitious name of
THWEST MIAMI TRANSFER
] N W 54th Street. Miami,
Id! i" register said name
the 1 'li 1 k ol the Circuit Court
id* County, Plot Ida.
JACK MITCHELL
INETT ROTH
Applicant
ID*
Notice under fictitious
NAME LAW
bTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
lii.il*, -aed, 'lesuw.g t*> engage in
(.. Aider the irrtrUbua mime.of
ER-PAN M K.SKKV SCHOOL, at
li w A v.- M in nil. Beach. |n-
t WB/at.r *rt* niarnt-'Mth the
f ilia Clru,lt Court, of Dade
bt>. nartda. ""''"HP I
LEO and ESTHER STEINMAN
ALAN an I SELMA ROVE
" KOGEN
frnej : Applicanti
I 11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
r>T]-K is HEREBY GIVEN" that
mi I, desiring to engage In
I the in minus name of
I'N AND TIDE CREATIONS, l
1 Wal 1 eton Avenue, Intends ti>
f'"' in tha Clerk of
' '"in-t of Dade County,
(CATHERINE TAYIAJR
I CAM FT ft VON ZAMFT
Huildlng
1 Ippllcunt
P-h-30 11/8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 163509
ANN M. DELANEY,, Plaintiff.
MATTHEW A. DELANEY, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MATTHEW A. DELANEY
Address Unknown'
You, IN THE NAME OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, are hereby
notified that a BUI of Complaint for
Divorce has heen filed against you,
and you are required tb serve a copy
df your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's At-
torney, WILLIAM H. HAMILTON, 242
Civic Building. Miarat.i.'Fla., and file'
the original Answer or .1'lyudlng in the,
office of the Clerk7 *r'*ihe iWouit1
Court on or before the lftM day n(
November, 1953. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by defualt -win be takes
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 FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 19th day of October, A.D.
11153.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk; Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By M. C. GREEN.
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
10/23-3U 11/6-13
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CHEERIO BAR. at 5-15 S.W. 55th
Avenue Road. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Chcuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
vroo, WALTER OUNTON. Owner
KESSLER & GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1762 W. Fiagler St.
10/23-30 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
DEPENDABLE T-V AND RADIO
SERVICE, at 2692 W. Fiagler Street.
Miami, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
.., -_HoWARI> POHT. Sole Owner
MONROE DIXON
Attorney for Owner
505 Olympla Bldg.
10/30 11/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
The undersigned give notice of their
intention to do business under the
fictitious name of
FAIRVIEW FARMS
at 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach.
Dade County. Florida, and Intend to
register said fictitious name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida. October 6. 1953.
CHARLES ZEMEL
ABRAHAM 2EMEL
FAN Nil-: ZEMBL
JOSEPH ZEMEL
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PEGGY'S ORIGINALS, at 211 5th
St.. Miami Beach. Fla., Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Chcuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
PEGGY SOLOMON (Sole Owner)
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE JS HEREBY GIVEN, that
the undersigned, rtr-slr'rm; to engage In
buHtncHS uiKH r r!i.. flctllioiiH iwine of
ARMORY SI'N'oCO SERVICE STA-
TION, at l?1 S.W Tth'Avenue, in-
tend to register said mime with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HARRY ALTMAN
A I.EX W ElNSTOCK
CHARLES .1 BODNER
Attorney for Harry Altinan
and Alex Weinstoek
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
OTlt'K is HEREBY GIVEN thnt
J -11..1, desiring to engage In
new under the fictitious name of
fflAI. I'Kt.DfCTS, at i'. O. Box
llllanu Reach 39, Intend to regls-
nuii name with the- Clerk of the
tLuurt of Hade County, Florida.
1'ETER SOBEL
SELWYN LEVENTHAL
8-23-30 11/6
IN0TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
L NAME STATUTE
WZ """'signed give notice of their
|"f 10 do business, under the
lHkro* name of
J,-. HENDERSON RANCH
|* Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
fL.m.y',Klori'la- "d Intend to
Cr/w'd fictitious name with the
d. r.11"! (:i,"cult Court of Dade
IV. Florida. October 6, 15.
CHARIJ! ZEMBL
ABRAHAM ZEMEL
, -FANNIE ZEMEL
ll-ZJ^O J08EPHZBMEL
HEALTH RESORT
HOTH.-tAMITAJriUM
8SNM
MM
HG31 TwIV^cjUt
,w, Miami-run win*
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 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 Dad*
County, Florida.
JOSEPH COHEN
10/16-23-30 11/6______________________
IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 28944.B
RE: ESTATE OF
LYLE JONES. Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as Ancillary Admin-
istrator of the estate of LYLE
JONES, deceased; and that on the
11th day of November, 1953, will ap-
ply to the Honorabls County Judges
of Dade County. Florida, for approval
of said final report and for final dis-
charge as Ancillary Administrator Of
the estate of LYLE JONES, deceased.
This 6th day of October, 19SJ;
/*/ MORTON ROTHENBERG
MORTON ROTHENBERG
420, Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla.
Ancillary Administrator
10/9-16-21-10
NOTICE UNDER flCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LION MOTORS, at 1780 B.W. 8th St..
Miami, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida. _._, __
ZELMAN 8. ROBINOVE
Role Owner
10/16-21-30 11/6
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
Corporation outfits
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-4366
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAIRN a MEEK'AN SHOE STORE.
BHttiMWJSiii w?tW?rt1
^the Circuit Court of Dade -CountA
rlda.
MORRIS RIMLAND
ANNA RIMLAND
HERMAN I. BRETON
Attorney for Applicants
1012 .-.> 1...li Bldg.
10/30 11/6-13-20
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
JAM BAR. at 827 S.W. 8th St., Miami,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
NORMAN C. HOWE
KESSLER ft GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1782 W. Fiagler St.
10/80 11/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KOHNER SUNDRY, at 376 S.W. 8th
Street. Miami. Intends tn register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
___ LOUIS ROSMAN, Sole Owner
ELI RREGER
Attorney for Applicant
215 Lincoln Rd.
10/21-30 11/6-1S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
VARSITY LOUNGE. BAR, PACKAGE
STORE, at 93 N.W. 1st St.. Miami.
tin.. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
CIVIC BAR INC.
A Florida Corporation
10/9-16-23-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 163408
ROBERT M. GAVETTE, Plaintiff,
ELIZABETH S. GAVETTE, a.k.a.
BETTY S. GAVETTE, Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ELIZABETH S. GAVETTE,
a.k.a. BETTY S. GAVETTE
P. O. Box 80
Wnlllngford. Connecticut
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint For Divorce
has been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Bill of Complaint For
Divorce on the plaintiff's attorneys,
Genet & Genet, 420 Lincoln Road, Mi-
ami Beach, Florida, and file the orig-
inal Answer in the Office Of tin- Clerk
of the Circuit Court, on or before the
16th day of .November, 1953, or 1
Decree I'm Confesso will entered
against you.
DATED at Miami, Florida, this Hth
day of October, 1..".3.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dude County. Flm id.i
By: It. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
ij>/16-23-30 11/6________________^^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
The undersigned give notice of their
intention to do business under the
fictitious name of
ACOUST1 ENGINEERING OF
MIAMI, LTD.
at 3737 N.W. 51rd 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, 1953.
BERNARD DIENEIt
.1. .1 ROWLAND-
JAY DIIONER
JOSEPH ZEMBL
605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. F'la.
Attorney at Law
10/9-16-23-30 1121
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY, GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrfng tb engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PARK BAR, at 1527 W. Fiagler St..
Miami, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
EUGENE J. SCHMALE
RAYMOND REDDY
KESSLER OARS
Attorneys for Applicants
1782 W. Fiagler St.
10/8-I6-23-S0__________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SHERRY LINCOLN, at 525 Lincoln
Road, Miami-Beach. Intends to regis-
ter said name With the Clerk of the
CtrcuH Court of Tde County. Florida.
JANS BAKERY
A Florida Corporation
THEODORE R. NELSON
Attorney for Applicant
10/-16-21-30 ____________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WEBER'S ICE CREAM CO., at 2301
N.W. 2nd Ave.. Miami. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
WESENEL INC.
A Florida Corporation
THEODORE It. NELSON
Attorney for Applicant
IO/8-16-23-30 ________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the UBdanlgned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious aarne ol
ARLENE HP MIAMI, at Miami, Flor-
ida, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dole County. Florida.
S \ Ml EL SOMMERS
MARX M PABER
Attorne) lor Applicant
Congress Bldg.
10'9-I6-23-S0
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RAX SHOE STORE. 47 N.W. 5th
Street, Miami, ft MIAMI HHDK
MART. 31 N.W. 2nd Street, Miami,
Fla.. Intends to rrgUUrr said name
WiUi the Clerk of. Uie..Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Fiorina.
SHWUIS BEUB1S
10/23-30 ll/J-13
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
FLA0LF:R BUSINESS BROKERS, at
number 2510 W. Fiagler Street. In the
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 lth
Day of October, 1953.
WOODROW W. GORDON
SIDNEY N. BOENINGER
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicants
2518 W. Fiagler St., Miami, Florida
10/23-30 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
KAYS l.loroi! BAR ft PACKAGE
(F"resent business address to be
1667-9 West Fiagler Street, Miami.
Florkiar
Intends to register the said name with
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
10/23-30 11/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 163111
ABRAHAM ALTMAN. Plaintiff
vs.
MAE ALTMAN, Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your answer to the
bill of complaint for divorce filed
herein on plaintiff's attornev. RICH-
ARD KR1F:GF:R FINK, 412 Congress
Bldg., Miami, Florida, and to file the
original In the office of the Clerk of
the above Court on or before the 9th
day of November, IMS, or a default
will be entered against you.
HATED this L'ihI day of October,
1953.
B. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
I Mile County, Florida
By: WM W. BTOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
10/9-16-23-30
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 100085
JOHN F. STRANGE. Plaintiff,
vs.
LORED!TH M. STRANGE, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: LOREDITH M. STRANGE
Jacksonville. Florida
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attornev, THEODORE
H. WAYNK, 2146 Ponce de I,eon Blvd.,
Coral Gables, Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 2lst day of Novem-
ber, 1951. If you fail to do so, Judg-
ment by default will he 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 THF: JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 20th day of October,
A.D. IMS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
WM W. STOCKING,
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
THEODORE It. WAYNE
2H6 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
I" ^::-:;n 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
BOB'S RECORD SHOP, at !"I7 N.W.
2nd Ave Miami, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
MAURICE BERNSTEIN
In 11-10 11 6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
V NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unilci'slgi.eil. desiring to en urns'* In
Duladai under the uctltious'naJne of:
CLEo'S WEE-WASH IT. at 2l'l S.W.
Mb Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intendi
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
ISTDOR M ROTHMAN,
sole owner
Ml iN ROE DIXON
Attornev for owner
In 16-21-30 11'6 _____
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF flaJ
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 163550
BEN SNOWEI8S, Plaintiff,
\ s.
RUTH 8NOWEI8B, Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RUTH 8NOWEI8K,
7s7 E. 175th Street,
Bronx SO, New York
You RUTH 8NOWEI88, are hereby
notified that a Bill of, Complaint for
I in one 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
Attorney. KURT WELLISCH, No. I
Line 1.In 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, 153. 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 be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
!'.. 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 Reach. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/23-M 11/6-11_____________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WEINRICH'S BAKERY AND OVEN
BAKE SHOP, at 2416 Ponce de Leon
Roulevard, Coral Gables, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Victor Reiss. Sole Owner
MYERS. HF:IMAN & KAPLAN
Attorneys for Owner
(60 Beybold Bldg.
la t(.10 11 6-13
NOTICE UNDER PICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEUEMV GIVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE BE8T EMPLOYMENT SERV-
ICE, ai 1161 N.W. Th|rd Avenue. Mi-
ami, Florida, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florid...
ALICE HESS, Sole Owner
IRVING II. PROPPBR
Attornev for Alice Hess, Owner
.U-J3-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 163548
JAMES Jl iSEPH HOLLAND,
Plaintiff
FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND,
I .efelnl.i 'it.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND
c n St. George Hotel
Brooklyn, New York. j^
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill "f Complaint for Divorce
> n.n fUed agaui.-t you iji the
lliui-n ontltleil cause ml you aiWheie-
hv required to oarv* copj of your
Answer to tha Bill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's attorneys, and file the
original in the office f the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
ilrd day ol November, 1*51, otherwise
a Decree Pro Confesso will he entered
against you.
Tins notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this -"tI>
ol Oct. bef, 1953.
i: 1: LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Chcuit Court
BY: WM. W. STOCK1.N.;.
Deput) CleftJ
! ALLOT. SILVER MILLOY
Attorneys for Plaintiff
701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida
in 21-10 11 6-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 31195-A
In Re: ESTATE Ol
EI.VA F. MONTELL
a/k/a EI.VA 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 Counts-
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 as afore-
saM, or same will be barred.
Date Oetober 14. A.D. 1953.
ETHA M. HARPSTER,
as Ancillary Executrix of the
Ijist Will and Testament ot
ELVA F. MONTELL,
Deceased.
RICHARD KRIEOER FINK
Attorney for ancillary estate
10/23-30 11/6-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
Tho J*wlBh Florldlcm
eta your legal notices*.
W oppr-cte yoni
patronaao) and guaraBr
sss accurate 4rvlc4 at
togal ratow. Phone 2-1141
let B4Mt*Ba4M MTVfaM.


PAGE 10A
PAGE 12 B
frl norkUan
=5!S^^OlJ
,000th Anniversary Ot Jerusalem
Continued from Peg* 7 B
the Passover Eve and of the Day
of Atonement.
The day of the fall of the city
of its expanding population, which
has now reached 140,000 persons.
Through Israel Bonds, we are in-
vesting in Jerusalem's growing in-
dustrial plant, which is providing
Obituaries
MRS. LOTTIE LIPPMAN
n, of Newark, x..i.. i i-. I October ttnd.
Bei vices and burial look place in New-
:it k QordOD'a Miami Kunerul HOOM
.is iii oharge uf local arrangemente,
LOUIS SIECAL
(7, n Visitor from New 1/rk City. 'I''"1
October ttnd. ii wifr. Mm Bather
Klegel, survives him. Bervtces and
burial iM be In Se don iinur.ii Home In chart* of localJ
arrangements
7v
ach,
died
OSCAR GREENBLATT
of in Jeffaraan aw Miami i
a retired wrap metal dealer,
October ISrd, lit- oame here l...... New
York i". rear* ago. Surviving are hie
wife, Mi.- Bertha Orsenblstt, Miami
[leach, and two eons. Charles and
> anniel, bntb of New Rork s. v i
ami burial !.- al Newburgh, N R
Rive aldi Memorial Chapel hand-
ling local arrangement*.
MRS. MINNIE BERNSTEIN
II, ,.f ISO Meridian Ave., Miami Beach
riled < >, loii,-: Mi ,i She had eon I
\.a Fork aeveti year* ago. surviv-
ing are her imoiiand, Hyman: threi
son!.. I'.iiii. Miami Bei I, Iftaml Hi h,
and Jack, Syracuse; daughter, -Mis
i ,i> Plumb, Clreal Neck, l.i. and two
brothers, Herman and Samuel Ner-
:-.iu. New Toik Service* a-eri
ai Riverside Memorial Chapel,
burial ai Mt. N..... Cemelei *
held
i i h
and the ruin of the First and Sec- her citjzens wjth a livelihood,
ond Temples Tisha b'Av (the i slowly, but with certainty, Jeru-
rinth day of the month of Av on I salem the city with thirty cen-
the Hebrew calendar) is the, tUries of memorable history, is
most tragic day in Jewish tradition. once again moving t0 the forefront
Orthodox Jews attend synagogues of ,ne great cities of tne world.
and read Jewish "Lamentations"
on the Fall of Jerusalem as the
central part of the liturgy.
During the period when the city
.nd the Temple were> largely des-
troyed, songs which have become
classics of national mourning and
lamentation were inscribed in the
religion and culture of the Jewish
people. The first exile "by the
rivers of Babylon" gave rise to the
cry of lament known the world
over (Psalm 137).
Jerusalem was the home of the
prophetic movement with its pro-
lound influence and effect on the
world. "The Lord roareth from Zi
n and uttereth His voice from
Jerusalem" (A"">s 1, 2). Jeremiah.
Isaiah, Ezekiel. Amos names that
-till live were among the great
noral teachers whose teachings
t manatcd from Jerusalem. In their
Messages, Jerusalem became the
emblem of the divine call for the
. vtuhlishment of justice among
man and nation'-, as exemplified
j i Isaiah II. 3-4.
Jerusalem has also been the main
iiilif in Jewish art and literature
and it is one of the most recurrent
names in the Bible, being mention-
id more than 400 times. The
Prophets called Jerusalem a city
hich was "the joy of the whole
i arth," and it is also known as the
City, the Holy City, the City of
iiod. Jewish lore further attribu-
ted the city with life, eternity.
vtrnal light and justice.
Through the centuries Jewish
refugees turned time and time
.gain to Jerusalem for succor, such
s after their expulsion irom Spain
:n 1492. The most notable exam-
ples, of course, were during the
\'a7i era in Europe and at the end
l World War II.
The New City began taking
.-nape in the sixties of the last
century with the aid of Sir Moses
Montefiore. the Anglo Jewish Phil
nthropist. who was instrumental
in aiding Jewish settlers find
homes in the area and begin build
nf outside the ancient walls. The
efforts of these settlers became the
foundations of the New City. The
first suburb, to the south of the
city walls, was built with funds
provided by Judah Touro. of New
Orleans. (Touro was a colorful
American Jewish patriot, soldier
if the War of 1812. and an out-
standing philanthropist of his day.)
Now known as one of the most
icautiful cities in Israel, its rose-
jeige buildings are set among rus-
set hills and silvery' olive groves.
Connected with the rest of Israel
by a narrow corridor, the New City
was the scene of bitter fighting
during the War of Liberation and
bomb-pocked streets and rubble
still recall battles that raged in
the surrounding hills.
Jerusalem today is not only the
capital of Israel, it is also head
quarters for the country's national
educational and cultural institu-
tions, the home of Hebrew Univer-
sity and its new medical school,
fhe Bezalel Museum and numerous
other landmarks. A national shrine
was recently dedicated to the mem-
ory of Theodore Herd, father of
Zionism, on a hill overlooking the
city. Known as Mt. Herd, it is the
site of Herd's tomb.
American Jews, in their relation
to Jerusalem, are motivated by a
profound love and reverence which
derives from the city's sacred his-
tory, covering thirty centuries. The
spiritual and cultural ties which
bind us to Jerusalem are potent
and abiding. At the same time, we
recognize the facts of modern life,
and seek to sustain and strengthen
the economy of the ancient city,
so that its spiritual life may flower
under the most favorable circum-
stances.
The State of Israel is a decisive
channel through which we are mak-
ing this possible. We are helping
the city to grow to meet the needs
MvntieeUo Park
Plans Hreaklast
Congregation Monticello Park
will sponsor its second annual
"Meet Your Neighbor Breakfast"
on Sunday, November 1st. at 9:30
a.m.
Mr. Manny Mandel. chairman,
has obtained refreshments for a
complete breakfast which will be
served by a committee of women
from the Mollie Kahaner Ladies'
Auxiliary
Louis Schwartzman, executive
director of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, will be principal speak-
er.
AARON BORDOWITZ
..j. ..f i:i. Mei Idian Are Miami
Beach, died Saturdaj He came here
nine years .-" from St. Albana, Long
Inland, N Y and is survived by his
wife, Mi- Silu.i Roloff, Miami I leach.
iui> brothers, Including Meyer, Mi.urn
Beach: two ulsters, and two grand-
chlldri ii Kervli es w ei e held in Rivei -
.i. M< mortal < 'I.apel, Miami l : ach,
I In Ml Nebo < 'emetei y,
ISADOR WOHL
r.ii. of r,n Sheridan Ave Miami
lleoeh, died Saturday Bervicea took
iii..... in Ne fork, with Beach Me-
morial Chapel in charge of local ar-
il ngementii A retired Jeweler, Mr.
Wohl came here ii yean ago from
Brooklyn He lenvea a daughter, Mra.
Marilyn Hlnden, of New Jersey, and
a son, Jack, of I-oh AngeleH. Cal.
MAURICE BERKOW
..'. of Igoo James Ave., Miami Beach,
died Humla> In Boston. Funeral serv-
ices were held In Baltimore. Mr, Ber-
kow, a ho aperaied to store* on Lin-
coln i:,l., game to Miami IWio h elghl
sears ago from Alexandria, Va, il-
waa a member of varloui Masonic
bodies, tli.- Rika and the Miami Beach
Jewish Communlt) Center. Besides
hii wife, Mrs Lily Berkow, he leaves
To Elect Officers
Miami Hebrew School and Con-
gregation will hold annual election
of officers and Board members on
Wednesday evening. November
4th, at 8:30 p.m.. it has been an-
nounced by H. M. Drwich, presi-
dent.
Israelite Center Meeting
The Israelite Center will hold a
regular meeting on Tuesday at 8
p.m. Hy Morris will preside. The
program of entertainment has been
arranged by Irving Sperling, chair-
man.
Dr. Weizmann Memorial
A memorial broadcast for the
late first president of the State
of Israel. Dr. (halm Weizmann, and
the 3,000-year story of Jerusalem
will be presented on Simon Seid-
en's Jewish Forum of the Air, Sun-
day, November 1st, 10:30 a.m., ov-
er station WMIF.
Crruise Collection Shown
A first showing for the season
of Renee Newman's cruise collec-
tion was held at the Monte Carlo
Hotel, on Tuesday during B'nai
B'rith's North,,Shore membership
luncheon drive.
Children's HomeCfl
Has Card Party
Greater Miami (** I
Home for Jewish Child/
ver, held a dessert card p,
day at the Empress Hotelj
cers of the group m, ,
dames Mitchell P. Mill.
dent; Alfred Gottesman,,
dent; Frieda Strelto,
secretary; Ralph Handeli,
sponding secretary; Ma
financial secretary;
Kane, treasurer.
WAXTBl
JACK SCHOOL or!__
in Rumania and former"]
739 Lincoln Road. Mia.
He is being sought b
HEARST. 140 EglintoJ
West, Toronto, Canada;
India in 1904, to Harry i
Hearst.
i in.'
lion.
I l.i i,
M ,
ilii.-i
eons, Col Joseph Berkow, sta-
ll al Wright Field Bernard and
id. both of Miami: a daughter,
Kthel Abramaon, of Alexandria;
brothers and four slaters,
BENJAMIN H. KOHL
"7. of mi n. Venetian Dr.. Ml i nl
Beach, co-owner of the bade Mlllwork
.mil Lumbei Co., died Monday In a
local hospital, H- came ner H years
ago from Cleveland, O., and waa a
member >f Temple Ssrael, li'nai
B'rith, and the Masonic Order. Bur-
vlvlng are hla wife. Rose: a daughter,
Mi- Harris rreadman, Noa fork; a
son, Daniel Kohl, Oakland, Cal.; five
slaterai three brothers, Including Her-
Ni.hi. of Miami I'.eacli. and three
grandchlMren. Bervleea were held
rueadai in lieaih Memorjal Chapel,
with burlul in (iracelunifi fernvtrry.
MRS. ESTHER SUZAN
. of II?.". BW Slat Ave died afhnil.-iy.
She came here nine years ago from
l.oulsvltte, Ky., and In Hiirvlveil ly a
son, Paul, of LoulavUle, and a daiigh-
i.-i. Mrs Kmma Simon, Miami llur-
inl took place in Louisville, with local
arrangements by EUveraMa Memorial
Chapel, Miami.
DAVID GOLDFORB
!!. of ^*s7 S\V 2Mh Ter.. dieil Monday,
iie came hare 10 yaars ago from El-
gin, ill., nml in survived by a daugh-
ter, Mra. Jennie Kaff. Chicago; three
icrandchil'lren and seven great -grand -
children Services were held Wednes-
day In Riverside Memorial Chapel,
Miami, with l.iiii.il in Woudlaun
l'emeler> .
TRANCES FAZIO
Survived i*> hoatiandj Joseph, sls-
ters Oartrude Dunner, Lillian Baskln,
brother Jack i.ipman, daughter Hally,
Marcahiao. Remains wen- sent la N v
for afi1 vices and interment by Beach
Mcmoxi.il Cbapet
Lake Pledges Action
On Juvenile Delinquency
City commission seat candidate
John Red Lake, announced this
week that one of the major planks
in his platform is the elimination
of juvenile delinquency.
"We must take prompt action
to stamp out juvenile delinajuency
here to insure, a healthy, alert, fu-
ture citizenry," Lake emphasized
In his third try for the city com-
mission. Lake stressed his endorse-
ment of the city manager form of
government as the most efficient
for Miami municipal administra-
i tion.
if you read this
you can
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Full Text

PAGE 1

ffBlDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1953 u Je*istncrkUar7 PAGE plans Set For Local Observance Of Jewish Book Month In November Plans for local observance of atiunal Book Week were announced this week by Rabbi Joseph R Narot. chairman of the Extension Activities Committee of Jthc •Bureau of Jewish Education. Jew • %  Sfi Book Month will be celebrated '-nationally from October through November 29th. in an attempt to focus interest of the Jewish comim nltv upon the importance of Jewish cultural progress in America Rabbi Narot said this week. The local Book Month Committee has developed a four-fold plan. Exhibits will be held on Jewish books under the theme, Jews In Many Lands, at the Bayfront and Miami Beach Public Libraries, as well as at libraries of many public schools. Traveling exhibits will also be held at various meetings of Jewish organizations. The exhibits will be under the direction of Mrs. Joseph Duntov. The exhibit at the Bayfront Public Library is scheduled to begin on Sunday, November 1st. From there, the exhibit will be moved to the Miami Beach Public Library on Monday, November 9th. The Book Committee has also made available to all Jewish community organizations a book review service, supplying the book reviewer and the needed books for review, Rabbi Narot explained. Area forum meetings will be held throughout the community on various aspects of Jewish books published during 1953. A Subcommittee in charge of arrangements consists of Maurice Grossman, chairman. Morris Honigbaum, Ehiel Lesowoder and Joseph Duntov. Radio and television programs will appear during the course of Jewish Book Month under the direction of Bernard Hutner and B. Morrison. Rabbis will make Jewish books the subject of their sermons at late Friday evening services and Saturday morning. Jewish Book Month will be observed in the Jewish schools of Greater Miami in cooperation with the Bureau of Jewish Education. The Greater Miami Jewish Community Center will stimulate sessions on Jewish books in junior club groups and organizations of young married couples. Hialeah Miami Springs will be included in all servHialeah Member Service Mrs. Sara Askowitz and Mrs. Lee Begun will be chairmen for a membership social for all new and prospective members at the HialeahMiami Springs Jewish Communitv (enter on November 7th. It was also announced that three courses in adult education are being offered at the Jewish Center on Monday evenings. There will be an annual swim dance on November 15th at the Sovereign Hotel. Rabbi Joseph Narot ices of the local Jewish Book Month Committee under the direction of Mrs. Irene Becker. The Central Jewish Library of the Bureau of Jewish Education is issuing special book lists of current Jewish literature in English, Hebrew and Yiddish. Ten Red Cross Home Nursing Classes Now Conducted In Area Dade Countians are showing an increased interest in Home Nursing as indicated by the number of classes now be,ing conducted, Mrs. H. H. Harden, chairman of Nursing Serricc, said yesterday.*••• t4 Ten classes at nih> Ideations are currently being taught by Red Cross instructors. Mrs. Martha Owen Wolfe, RN, chapter director of Nursing Service, is teaching classes at the Opa-Locka Marine Base and at Notre Dame High School for Girls. Mrs. Nora McGow-1 an, RN, assistant director of Nursing Service, is teaching classes at Mount Sinai Hospital, Opa Locka city Hall, and two classes are at the Chapter building. Mrs. Delores Book, RN, is also conducting a Home Nursing class at Mount Sinai. Mrs. C. Inez Haley is teaching a class at Booker T. Washington School. Mrs. Mamie Reed is teaching at Dorsey High School, and Miss Susan Harris, RN, is conducting a class at the Negro Civil Defense Center. Instruction is free in the Red Cross-sponsored classes. A minimum of 15 persons or a maximum i 8 Principals at the Richard Tucker Concert in the Miami Beach Auditorium under the auspices of the Israel Bond Organization are shown above. Knesset members George Flesch and Yitzhak Ben Aharon are at extreme left and right, with Mrs. Louis Glasser, Greater Miami chairman, and tenor Richard Tucker. of 3Mtt*edcil to open a new class All ( Rvns it Dade County are ehgHKpor fjjrellment, and instruction wilMJe provided in any area in Dade County where the required number of persons have enrolled. Mrs. Harden invited interested persons to phone the Red Cross chapter, 89-6661. regarding classes. Fun And Frolic Night B'nai B'rith Women of Miami will hold a fun and frolic night at the Algiers Hotel in the Aladdin Room on Sunday evening, November 8th, 8:30 p.m. Reservations are being taken by Mrs. Alfred Reich and Mrs. Stephanie Kline. AMAZING NEW COFFEE THE CANTORS' CHOICE I WANT MY MILK FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MUk "Milk Products'* Dacro Protected TEJL. 2-2*21 Greater Miami Delivery VWt Our Farm at % % %  at Slra Na. nalfCraak Not a powder! Not a grind! But millions of tiny "FLAVOR BUDS" of 100% pure coffee...ready to burst instantly into that famous Maxwell House flavor! Utterly unllko old-stylo "Instants" ... fust as quick but tastos so superior I This superb, roaster-fresh coffee is actually brewed for you, in the famous Maxwell House kitchens... then transformed into millions of miracle "Flavor Buds"! Vou just add hot water ... and instantly the burst ing "Flavor Buds" flood your cup with the richest, most delicious coffee you've ever tasted ... on the Sabbath and every day! SAVES YOU MONEY, TOOI Economical Instant Maxwell House saves you up to 25c — compared to a pound of old-fashioned ground coffee. THE ONLY INSTANT COFFEE WITH TH AT GOOD-TO-THE-LASTDR OP FLAVOR!



PAGE 1

PAGE 2 B +J^sMtor*8&!L .FRIDAY, OCTOPrt,, Gershovitz, Chaplain Sobel To Address Southern Section JWB Meeting On Beach Samuel D. Gershovitz, executive vice president of the National Jew-h Welfare Boar*. Bid Chaplain Samuel Sobel will be two of the featured speakers at the Southern Section-JWB annual conference slated for November 7th through &h. 1953 at the Delano Hotel on Miami Beach Gershovitz is an authority on the Jewish Community Center movement and the JWB Armed Services program, both in the United States and throughout the world. Chaplain Samuel Sobel. recently -eturned from Korea after a year of service as the only Jewish Chaplain with the First Marine DM-ion. was the recipient of the Purple Heart and the Bronze Star Medal, the latter for "meritorious achievements in connection with operations against the enemy." Chaplain Sobel is one of the 115 lull-time Jewish Chaplains currently on duty on the four continents. Mrs. Milton Sirkin. chairman of 'he Conference Committee, announced that Gershovitz and ChapIain Sobel will speak at the Saturday night dinner and Sunday uncheon meeting, respectively. An • >neg Shabbat program will also e ht'ld on Saturday afternoon. November 7th. 3 p.m. at which •.ime there will be a discussion on the .-ubject of Synagogue-Center purposes, program and finances. An innovation at the conference will be a discussion session for lay leaders, at which a variety of Community Center topics will be aired on an informal basis. High-light of the convention will be the Centennial Banquet which will take place on Sunday evening. November 9th. and will feature the 100th anniversary' of the Jewish Community Center movement. A Chaplain Samuel Sobel lationships. The choral group of Samuel 0. Gersnovifl dramatic playlet entitled A Gift For David, has been especially written for the occasion The business meeting of the conference will be held on Monday morning. November 9th. All Ml -ions oi the Conference will take place ;ii the Delano Hotel and will be open to the general public. Following the conference, an intensive training institute for professionaii of Jewish Community Centers will be held. It will be sponsored jointly by the Southern chapter of the National Aaaoeia lion ol Jewish Communit\ Ceiilerartd the JWB Bureau, of Personnel and Training. Jewish Community Center workers from the eleven Southern States will participate in the Institute. The subject for the Institute will B'nai B'rith Day Set November 1st B"nai B'rith Day on Sunday, November 1st, will climax the current intensive B'nai B'rith membership campaign in South Florida, it has been announced by A. J. Kaplan, president of the B'nai B'rith Council. A free mass barbecue will be held on Sunday, 6 p.m., at the Elks' Brickell Point Property. 501 Brickell Avenue. Miami. Jack Falk and Gilbert Schwartz are co-chairmen in charge of arrangements. Edward Klein and Leo Steinman, general B'nai B'rith membership drive chairmen, will assist. November 1st has been declared B'nai B'rith Day in Miami jby proclamation of Mayor Chelsea Senerchia and in Miami Beach by proclamation of Mayor Harold Shapiro. At 9 a.m..-B'nai B'ritb membership breakfast* will be held at Pumpernik's. 6700 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, and the Colony Restaurant. 3500 Coral Way, Miami. The breakfast at Pumpernik's will include membership representatives from Miami Beach, Tropical and North Shore Lodges. The breakfast at the Colony will include representative members from Sholem, Coral Gables, Hialeah. Isaac Levin and Hurricane Lodges. B'nai B'rith is currently celebrating its 110th anniversary', having been founded in New York City in 1843. Among the service prograrrKfrponsored by B'nai B'rith are the Anti-Defamation League. Hillel Foundation Youth Organization, services to the Armed Forces and veterans, Americanism and Civic affairs and support of philanthropic institutions. In charge of reservations for the breakfasts is Leo Steinman. B'nai B'rith Lodges and Women's Chapters in the South Florida area will participate in the mass barbecue. 'he Flagler Granada JCC will also | be: Approaches To Developing Positive Jewish Experience In Jewish Community Center Practice Object of the training session will be to assist Center workers to intensify the Jewish programming within their local agencies. GersbovitZ and Alex Rosen, of the JWB Bureau of Personnel and Training, New York, will serve as consultants to the Institute. Efraim Gale, executive director of the resent an appropriate musical ram. The lir-l formal session of the ference will be the opening din er meeting on Saturday evening • 7 p.m., when Gershovitz will pre t the keynote address Stanley C. Myers, oi Miami, will serve a-cu-sant. Workshop sesdom will take *place during the morning and Pioneer Women To Honor Convention Delegates Pioneer Women. Club No. 2. will honor Mrs. Ida PowelLand Mrs. Manya Shubov at*a mel on Saturday evening. 9 p.m.. In tru Ilarfcnist Restaurant. Mrs Powell and Mrs. Shubov have just returned from the 13th annual convention of the Pioneer Women's Organization, held in Washington. D. C. They will report on resolutions adopted there. MrLena Mintzer is chairman of the evening. itahbi Harkornku To Be Feted At 3io*ticetlo Park Congregation Monticello Park and its Ladies' Auxiliary will officially welcome Rabbi and Mrs. Boris A. Rackovsky at a reception on November 1st, 8:30 p.m., at the synagogue, 164th Street and NE 11th Avenue, North Miami Beach. Rabbi Rackovsky, who was recently appointed spiritual leader of the Congregation, is a graduate of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanon Theological Seminary of New York City. He also holds the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Yeshiva College. The Rabbi has been a resident in the Greater Miami area for several years and attended Miami Beach Senior High School. Mrs. Rackovsky is the former Ruth Saal, of Miami. Among guests of honor at the reception will be Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky, parents of the Rabbi. The elder Rabbi Rackovsky is spiritual leader of Congregation Beth Tfilah. Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, will be guest speaker. The Reception Committee will be headed by Mrs. Saul Bell, chairman. TV REPAIRS IMmtMATt TtUVISMM SERVICt NIGHTS, SUNDAYS, HOLIDAYS $3 far Calf Phoiit CITY-WIDE TV 83-1291 HEBREW BOof^L Between Fourth and Ftttk iL "*r "•"*• %  • CS Use. Atao for H .bra £? TaUphoB. .,,, Israel Ctrtlfkatti •• or PhoiM M NAT GANS 3-4818 4-*ai Lir INSURANCE NEtn. Matropoht.n UfSTjaTS 1 tor Blacayna SMa. W. FI.Qi. t Miami Convalescent Hoeji I Specializing in Car. to th Elatri, M l Chronically III. 84.Hour Nankin.! loa>. Special Di.ti Strictly OkWMI Private and Sami-Privatt RM^ LEO ALLEN. Direct* SM 8.W. 12th Avw,? Phonaa a-S*S7 and I4d| pvtrran in p-rmw PARKWAY Retail KOSHER WhoW 1255 S.W. 22nd St.. Ph. HI i? afternoon of Sunda>. November Greater Miami Jewish Community th, and will concern themselves I Center, is chairman of the Inith an analysis of the Center's I Statute*! Program Committee. f THE MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE announces The Opening of Late Friday Ei'ening Servieett FOR THE 1953-54 SEASON This Friday Evening. October 30th. 1953 at 8:30 p.m. RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN WILL PREACH ON "JERUSALEM — CITY OF HOPE" J* commemoration of 'lit 3000th Anniversary CANTOR PHILIP BRUMMER WILL CHANT assisted by the Center Choir GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Msvo you. roof ropalrod now; you I will aavo an a now roof lator "Satisfactory Work by E*pariancad Man" i4 a. w. tana AVWIM PMONB a-aeet First Choice WILN0 KOSHER "PURE BEEF" MEAT PRODUCTS ore: A FAVORITE IN EVERY JEWISH HOME II Yiddish Classical Hour NEW STATION — NEW TIME STATION WWPB 1450 on Your Dial WWPB proudly presents YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR %  The Seea of Jewish Caa m tatatact MORRIS NASATIR EVERY SUNDAY 9:30 ta 11 LlitM Ta 0r New Ftotura Off IS JUST 4 MKAM Every Monday Thru Friday From 10 *• 10:30 a.m. A Haw Breaklail Program BAGELS AND LOX s ^JGUST BROS R Vr f • • i,. n i v r It th< lit sr jgri 3D STRICTLY KOSHER • SALAMI • BOLOGNA • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF // DELICIOUS DELIGHTFUL DELECTABLE SOU) IN ALL BETTER DtUCATiSSIN STOWS and RESTAURANTS Our Weekly Recipe SCRAMBLED EGGS IN BOLOGNA CUPS (4 tnimfi) 4 slices Wilno Kosher Bologna 8 eggs '* cup tomato sauce chicken or goose fat salt and pepper Roll bolqgna slightly in Hour and fry in skill* A not fat Wafcb carefully, the bologna will shrink srotn the edges and bulge in the center as it begins to fryQuickly reduce fire, lest bologna will burn in center whe fire is ton sharp. When cup is formed, remove bologna an place on platter. Beat eggs with tomato sauce an scramble in skillet. Stir quickly until done and soft, rw equal portions in each fried bologna cup. Garnislh slices of green pepper and twigs of parsley. This deu *\ ful dish can be served with stewed corn, macaroni a green salad. Toast and beverage complete the mea Wilno Kosher Sausage Co. MIAMI BRANCH & OFFICES: 2111 N.W. 10th A* TELEPHONE! 24422 for Delivery



PAGE 1

PAGE 10 A rAGE A 3 ranwrocToaa a* %  1 953 JSSB Will Conduct Job Placemen* J£"£ #fT V 4,r Service; Handicapped Are Stressed \ !" /Zcf~ far tfce duner aieecn^. Town Branch Opens Rabbi Wazman To Folk Dance Series Air Jewish Beliefs .££ At Adult Institute Shows a a recent lietin iitem at Congregatee Beci %¡ s Ar ore left to right; Sdaey H. Palmer, past raeaudec* Shsicryahu Snrsky. spuiftjal leader: PhObp Berkcw-.a. wejfc. detu: Rchfca Scraael Krclowta: ..%  : ... .. ._. _-„ ... L JCTPX. I irred %  H-r-*. Un kn Bao* of Tioeak. Tke aaxaate faces? % % % %  l< laaaW Direrfer o, Fred Bend. Herke~**** !" f'**^ Beraer. Dr Tmrie Hereto. LMD Of M eTTeT < MN Be— V ,----_;. .... Back Ulae. Bake* Han? meear iwnf eeecaer ef tfcc Harvard Ba'• -" •• V .. %  ( %  _, : ,-; --.T-aee aaaB. Boca Barkenk? aad eaaaaa? TASTY W SLTTUTJOUS *ml GOOD fm EVER YOSE J 7^4 HoiuHONEY BREAD *. CAKE i Excellent tx jot SPECIAL DTETZ !fa 99>whewr. *=. lu^ara l l. i; 33-rf IB fe w I ?• %  srs^ia Jot Barrr >. ;a w B— .-ra-i. aad xr :_cca jc_a fer ECtuuc HCttrr CBB CGet?Aicr 5ci_= C0OKAN DtSTMBUTWG CO. 161 N-L 30tfa St. -. MM : let -la*M ••••••••• &f ,..„•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• VB1 It/^ y Hdlcween Party m ic_. oe Sarxria? r31K. hi rtare ef *"* rackets are Dend Naae Tran Beh __"._ ana Ei Cak es ef tee IaW SW 21st Te 21 tear-aid eee ilei a a ke a workiac tav tke BS decree. He tradeated freei kQaen See*" "irMr PRODUCTS [^GREATER MIAMI %  i-~ CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Mi* %  BJ PBOIH S^537 ef aa beej Ha.-eje. Menof on BBMI Party Tie v -' i= •> M Israeli Folk Dancing TV Vi.-ierety ef CBee> y-__,~; ~-„ : -. r o< BBJI kerufeiiatc Zaeus. B rak "iirn wifl keld e_ wee> ef Ajeenea eifl eeet jfcaorak fjaees earcy at tke Eaep-' '• ; -%  %  --:---_! %  ene* % %  %  %  Aarecraai j^ j^ i2_ x pai lin. Clare lea; daeees will ke tke _nmr. _-§ I -> %  Baaaaj Baft I Free for Yoi ._ _, iC^ ^.__-. rij>o_ C^oa 'ae^c ear 2SH A n ^wb trf •aft • aae SSBB9 %  • hp cc=MfTr ar >ar a SSXC *_s>cn -^ DONOR PLEDGE FULFILLED! OUKKLY PUASAMTIY KTBBTWGIY UM The Mm. f^raia> Prvrc. Ptaft 2-212 CAU MelTON IALSAM To SCHACHTER-S Yiddish Proaram '3 • I ( % .-HOBMAH H. LYONS Newe PALMER'S ibid Only JEWISH MONUMENT On Hand For MONUMENT CO Smejtk Exdesm lean MCK if A6ES ftlrtHAiS



PAGE 1

PAGE 10 A PAGE 8 B • %  lei*t IhvkHrtn FRIDAY, Q CT QBrB Jewish Position Overseas Makes Participation Necessary, Writer Feels Continued from Page 1 B munity the presence of the vigorous vocational training program is an assurance that their children can achieve a dignity and economic independence long denied their parents. And this realization constitutes a morale factor for Jewish Hfe in general, the value of which is incalculable. One cannot comprehend the significance and vitality of this unless he has been there and seen for himself. There is growing appreciation beyond the bounds of the Jewish community proper that a healthier economic level for Jews brings positive benefits to the whole people. G o v e r nm e n t authorities throughout North Africa, and indeed in almost every country of ORT operation, have granted formal recognition and a measure of .support to the schools. When an Arab group in Morocco decided to institute trade education among its people, it appealed to ORT for guidance. Whether the new craftsmen, who emerge in increasing numbers each year from the schools, remain where they are or emigrate to Israel, as many will in time, the in vestment in vocational schooling will pay large UMl palpable divi-1 lirm contribute to raising the standenda In termof economic self dard <>i Uvini and economic selfsupport. Individual adjustment and sufficiency of all tbe people, higher standards of living. Israel could use many times the in Israel, where l saw again the vocational training now provided ORT Institutions this summer, an School facilities could be Increased emphasis on economic answers to tenfold without wasting a dollar or the problems ol the community i a man-hour The economic juati ceable everywhere II can be fication for such expansion is un1 read between the lines of even '-' assailable. The government and nificant pronouncement of the Govprivate groups urge expansion. eminent. Raise more food; reduce ii„„ [,, meet thai crying need and the unfavorable balance ol trade. >tl ii have adequate funds for North food processing, food preservation, office, public buildings, and inarm facturing plants. The Givatayim school is training young men as mechanics to build, install and re pair such equipment. Their fellow students at more than 35 other ORT installations are learning the techniques required by every major branch of Israeli industry — carpentry, toolmaking, radio, electricity, machine shop, tailoring and a score of other occupations. With international trade increasingly more competitive, Israel's export position depends more and more on the quality of its products. This in turn requires larger numbers of highly skilled workmen. The ORT school administration has grasped the importance of emphasizing proficiency and competence and these qualities have become the keynotes of all training. In these two vital areas of Jewish geography—in Israel and the Moslem lands, ORT is participating in nation building and in the culj tural and technical development of our people. It carries out its' functions not in isolated institutions, but as part of a general | popular movement which will in Greene, Botts Form Law Partnership Jerome G. Greene. Miami Beach attorney, has announced formation of a partnership with Fred Botts, former assistant US attorney, with offices in the Sin Ireland Building. Greene was formerly a mem ber of the firm of Pallet. Stiver and Mulloy A graduate of Harvard Law School, he came to Miami four years ago. lie was formerly a deputy assistant attorney general for New York State. Greene is a director in the South Florida Zionist Council, ZOA and Men's Club of Temple Beth Sholem. He is also a former director of Miami Beach Jaycees and presently belongs to the Mayor's Safety Council of Miami Beach, South Florida Economic Council and American, Florida and Dade County Bar Associations. increase workers' productivity; Improve management and supervision TinIs sound advice and only through reaching these economic objectives will vlabilitj be assured In the quest lor this goal, ORT ha .i vital pan How closely ORT imolded to the needs of the I nation can be illustrated l>\ n u mag to but tvio o4 the schools Africa and the European programs is the most pressing financial problem facing OUT and all who are concerned with larael'i progress. B'nai B'rith Day Set By Hialeah Mayor Mayor Henry Milander this week proclaimed November 1st as B'nai B'rith Day in Hialeah. The proclamation was issued in conjunction with an extensive B'nai B'rith member: hip campaign now under way there According to an announcement, M.iyi r Milander presented copies of the proclamation to Mrs Ted Robinson, president of the Flamingo Chapter, and Jack Kirschbauffl, president of the Flamingo Lodge, B'nai B'rith. UEUA1. NOTICE To View Medical Progress Dr. Maurice Lev, director of the Research Laboratory at Mount Si—the refrigeration school in Gir ; nai Hospital. wiU be guest speak* vateyim and the agricultural-me al thv "*!> %  luncheon meeting chanics school .it Hen Shemen f M,ami Beath Lodge, B'nai B'rith. Israel must raise itown food n Tuesday. November 3rd. 12:15 or most of it. It can do BO only by P m • at the National Hotel. Dr. scientific agriculture, and that im** v wi s P ak on: Progress Of plies extensive mechanization To Medical Research In The I'nited handle machines and to repair j States. them when they break down requires skilled craftsmen. Graduates from the agro-mechanics school are filling this basic requirement of the State agricultural program. Israel is a hot country. Mechanical refrigeration is not in widespread use in the Middle East The higher standard of living which prevails in Israel, and which raises it above its neighbors, calls for even wider use of refrigeration in Handel To State llalform Suii'lav Following a 10 a.m. coffee to be given by his friends and supporters Sunday at Jonesy's Restaurant, 3651 SW 8th Street, city commission candidate Louie Bandel will fly to Tampa to deliver another in a series of speeches in behalf of the Bond of Israel drive. The former city commissioner and municipal night court judge has been selected to tour the state for the next two years in behalf of the American Israeli Bonds Committee. He made his first speech last week in Lakeland. Bandel's friends and supporters from all sections of the city are invited to attend the Sunday morning coffee. The Miami attorney and civic worker will outline his program to the gathering end will inform his followers on how he plans to obtain additional storm sewers, and adequate drainage system, a consolidated transportation center and more light industry for the area. Youth Services Will fw, For Eighth Year At SSA Beach Jewish CnterW,' For the eighth eon^S the Sunday morning you ^A fast service sponsored by J ami Beach Jewish CtnterZl terhood will co mmence r 5| open.ng service o„ fcj ing November 1st, R^J Lenrman, spiritual leader L Center, announced this WKCJ A record crowd of teen* expected to attend the sen* ducted by Rabbi LehrmaI chapel at 9:30 a.nu, tZf breakfast in the Center room prepared and served] Sisterhood. Guests will i Irvin Katz, principal <* Beach Senior High School • address the group. Cutofj H. Brummer will lead the 1 in songs. The Youth breakfast will continue each Sunday! ing throughout the year aii be planned to embrace theeJ of each forthcoming festtojl day as the occur. Rabbi said. Get Ahead .. Like Kuih and Ted Ask about our Save-for-Success Plan Industrial SAVINGS BANK 46 W. FLAGLER ST. LEONARD L. ABESS, President LARGEST SAVINGS BANK IN THE SOUTH NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 51401 h s HH i-n Thai BEN BUSKIN, holder of Cits of Hialeah T,\ Hale Certificate Numbered 7:. • h< Ith ii.iv of June, .\ 11 IM1, ltd Certlfl ite In m) office, and hai in.1,1,application lor IHX I to \a Iheraun In aqoaraaaiqa ith Ian Said I '< rifli ,i •• the follov>4rtff il.-i n!rt property, situated In Dade County, rtoritta, to-wit: Lot t. Block *7. Fifth Addition i" Hialeah, Plat Book 7. Pace :•:. in the City "f liiak-ah. Countj of bade, State of Florida 'I'll'%  M '.r H i't propel Is un.l.i the Certificate laauad was In ne "l Unknown I'nJiraid Certificate %  hall be redeemed nccordIne to law, lax deed will laaue thereon on tinlirii day of November, .\ D. Dal.'il llils 7lli day of October, A.I). ISfiS. 'Circuit Court Seal) K. II LEA THERM W. i 'lark of ciri tilt Court, Dade County, Florida lly N s BTRRRETT, Deputy Clerk 2X-%u II 'i IN T||E CIPtCUIT COURT OF THE IITH*\H;DICI.L CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DMOS COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANjCCajY. No. 1S3719 I Hi:ifK.-A RlJIOI.t, Plaintiff. WH.IJAM RJTPOU, Defendant. OROER OF PUBLICATION TO: WII.I.IAM Rl'I'iil.t Auburn State Prison Auburn. New York Yot A Hi; HKHKI1Y NOTIFIED that a Bill of Comidaint for Divorce ban been filed asnmnt you and sou are hereby required to nerve a ropy of your Anawer tii the Hill of Complaint On Plaintiff* attorneyand to flte the original An*ei In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit ''nun. on or before the 30th day of November. 1SJ; otherwise, the alteration!) of aald lIHt of Complaint will b taken aa in. feaaed acalnat you. I>ATKD thia :6lh flay of (tctobei, IBM. K. B. I.KATHKKMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court By: R H KICK. JR. • Seal! Drputy Clerk (Deal) OBORQE J TALIANOKK, KSu. Attorney for I'lulu tiff 150 Unndn Road, Mis ml Reach, Fla 10/10 — 11,6-11-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK is HEREBY GIVEN that the undeifcuin>'d. iie-irnur to engage in linaiueaa under the fletlUoUi name of stll'TlllVIMi APARTMENTS, at 2 South Shore Drive, Normaudv law, Miami Heath. Dade County, Florida, intend to register said amajia with the Clark of the Clrrult Court of D.ule '"ounly, Horlda. AURA II AM I'.INKoW AHHAM IIHK'KMAN ALBERT BENDKR BURNETT ROTH Attorney for Applicant! 412 Conarcaa BMf„ Miami. Florida le/is-ts-so — ii/j NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK is HERKRY fllVEN thai th.. ,ii.I. i signed, me or BEAI TV \ < ,i 66' \ W Tib %  %  Intend* to r. ••"" l'li the Clerk ..f the Cln ill 1 "in i or i lade • Rl ill HULDEN l". M — U/6-1I-M ROBERT" M! T DEEHL YOUR SCHOOL TRUSTEE On. NOVEMBER 3, 1953 COUNTY-WIDE ELECTION PULL LtVtR 2 A ilM Poll til al Adv. i General Repair on all Make Trucks and Can Electric and Acetylene Welding COULTON BROS. GARAGE Wreck* Rebuilt — Body Repairs and Palatial Free Pick-Up and Delivery — Wrecker Service Pfcaatl 3 2244, 2 6652 840 SW. M I IP&AJ \tfj 12C UHCOls ; MIAMI 3EACH.FLA PWONE 5-2978 / A REAL CHANCE FOR BOYS 11 to 15 YEARS OLD TO EARN Pleasant, Interesting Work in Your Heighbcrid See Milton Balsam-Jewish Floridian—120 N.I. 6*1 Friday, 3 to 5 p.m. vzs&a^ ^ec/Ue to/to Anot c/ioce f Scutot&fi>* f/ie finetlin funelat'telw'ce A ervice that laavai a lasting remtmbronc* of beauty and reverenca and the utmost in considerate, attention at a time when most needed GORDON FUNERAL HOME, In* MIAMI MIAMI BEACH 710 S.W. 12th AVE. 1333 DADE BlVD Ph. 3-3431 Ph. 5-7677 6 M. aiNNITT, Feneral Director JV *J3ft-*5.iaga3



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OCTOBER^Ng. B'rith Youth To Honor Milton man For 20-Year Services dinner to Milton %  !#/> JfarfdH** PAGE 9 B klmonial riman local attorney and rnuth Organization, will be 7bvihc Bnai B'rith Young Council on December 20th, Uionv Restaurant, it was ed this week by Miss Bar•ene. president. fc, inT)e r will be given to C, s "the man who has L locally for BBYO in the hears" Ijdent of Miami for the 27 (e 39->i'ar-old attorney has tiitified with B'nai B'rith, /as with both Jewish and I community activities on levels. He is past president Jewish Community Cenm Lod>:e B'nai B'rith and I Federation of B'nai B'rith fife has been, since its ini member of the Board of of the Greater Miami Federation and served as hairni,.!i lor several years. also past vice president of Hd Synagogue of which he [member and is a member ier \amed | Executive (th L. Winner, shipping jportation executive in this nd in Europe, has been bead passenger agent organized Passenger Dent the American-Israeli Id.. Inc. United States idian representative* of reel Navigation CornWorld War II, Winner's European background ineveral years as legal ad[ the Italian national railsteamship lines, head of East denarf ment of Mes% % %  • -—*-' ~ %  Organization of of the Zionist America. Friedman's relationship with B'nai B'rith began when he became a charter member of Miami AZA of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. In college, he was one of the founders of both the Hillel Houses on the campuses of the University of Miami and the University of Florida. It was at the latter that he received LLB degree. Friedman is married to the former Sylvia Stern, of Columbia, South Carolina, and resides with his three children in Miami. Mill OPERA GUILD PUNS STAR-STUDDED SEASON Mrs. Weintraub Renamed To Head March Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub, local civic worker, has been chosen to conduct the Mothers' .Ma re 11 on Polio for the March ^af-vDmysv Robert W. Pentland drive chairman, announced here this week. Mrs. Weintraub will head the March for the fourth consecutive year. According to Pentland, Mrs. Weintraub's campaign last year brought over $14,000 from the Miami area to the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The foundation this year seeks $75,000, 000 to continue its work against the dead disease. Some 10,000 mothers in the Dade County area will join in the Mothers' March on Polio here. Pentland said that Mrs Weintraub is organizing the mothers now for the all-out campaign slated for Thursday night, January 28th. The Opera Guild of Greater Miami will add an extra performance to its schedule this winter, according to Dr. Arturo di Filippi, director of the Guild. Puccini.s ever popular Madame Butterfly, in Italian, will lead off the season January 16th, at the Dade County Auditorium, with subsequent performances January 19th, at Miami Beach Auditorium, January 23rd, at Dade County Auditorium, and January 25th, at Memorial Auditorium, Fort Lauderdale. Cast in the stellar role of Madame Butterfly, Cio-Cio-San, is the renowned Metropolitan Opera lyric soprano Licia Albanese. The Italian-born singer who made her Met debut in 1940 in Madame Butterfly has been acclaimed as one of the top interpreters of this role. ,ounced h"re fe?CT% to Wnllfft the.leading tenors of the New York City Center Opera Company. Crain recently toured with the Metropolitan Opera Company's production of Die Fledermaus. Singing the role of Sharpless, the US Consul, will be Mac Morgan. New York City Center baritone. Aside from his operatic appearances. Morgan has gained national recognition as star of the Cities Service Hour radio program. Thelma Alt man, Metropolitan Mint. Thtlma Alt man ''•>,. i < a more Italian opera,,than German roles. She made her Met debut in 1941, with less than five hours notice in Die Walkure, substituting for Lotte Lehmann. and has been a leading soprano there ever since. ., Cast as Count di Luna will be Mint, licia Albanese Itiley Makes Bid For Trustee Race Robert F. (Bob) Riley this week disclosed that he will do "his best'' for the children, educators, parents baritone" Robert' Weede"who"sco7-1 and 0, he !" ***£" th V oun,v ed a success with local audiences if elected in Dade's November 3rd last year as George Germont in the %  *£*-£• S*J !" 'SL?*2t Council Divisions Plan Meeting On Wednesday The Miami Beach Division, National Council of Jewish Women, will meet at the Monte Carlo Hotel to honor new members on Wednesday afternoon, November 4th, 1:30 p.m. Mrs. David Catsman and Mrs. Alexander Libow are preparing a skit for presentation written and directed by Mrs. Trixie Lerin and entitled. Life Visits Council. Council's Miami Division will meet at Koubec Center, 2700 SW 3rd Street. The program, planned by Mrs. David Kirsh, will feature Dr. J. S. Gottlieb, head of the new Psychiatric Institute at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Opera Guild's production of La Traviata. Claramae Turner will sing the mezzo-soprano role of Azcuena. Many Miamians will remember | Miss Turner for her fine performance as Prince Orlofsky in the Opera Guild's 1951 presentation of Die Fledermaus. The bass role of Captain Ferrando will be sung by Edward Doe. Morgan Mm*. Tomr mezzo-soprano, will be heard as Suzuki. She has appeared with Miss Albanese in this role in Met productions for a number of years. Florida-born bass Edward Doe, who recently joined the New York CKy Center Opera Company, will don the costume of Cio-Cio-San's uncle, The Bonze. Completing the cast will be Luigi Vellucci, New York City Center tenor, who will appear as Goro, a marriage broker. A quartet of the Metropolitan's top artists has been signed for the Riley, who heads a local paint products corporation, has resided in Dade County for the past 14 years. The 54-year-old candidate is married and has three children. "I am now devoting considerable time and effort to children's educational work," Riley said. "During the past 10 years, I have engaged in studies and research, both at the University of Miami and in Emerson Buckley will return for I t he fle d concerning the needs of his fifth season to conduct both operas. He is at present musical director for Mutual Broadcasting System in New York and has conducted operas for the San Carlo, \Htlmuih I. VV/rfner Maritime and general for Europe of the Pales•Ping Co. I connected with the Traftment of the Isbrandtsen lew York since 1939. In came traffic manager of )ff Lines. With the merIhe Dizengoff and Israel1 Lines early this year, he ge traffic management of I American Lines. PPointment coincides with nag of the Zim Lines in "Atlantic service as prereported. The first depar Iwe SS Jerusalem in this fas been set for November [A"IN6 CHAIRMEN I Exciting iporttmity! RAISE MONEY J"> TH! TREASURY of your ANIMATION • YOUTH GROUP • SISTERHOOD %  Wilton Balsam at %  "WISH FL0RIDIAN 2-8212 Ideal Man Dance Clara Hirsh Landau Chapter of B'nai B'rith Young Women will present its fifth annual Ideal Man Dance on Sunday evening, November 15th, in the Pompadour Room of the Sherry Frontenac Hotel. Highlighting the evening will be the selection of Greater Miami's Ideal Man of the Year. Kadimah Chapter Affair A membership reception will be given by Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer Women, on Thursday, November 5th, 8 p.m., at the Ritz Plaia Hotel. Highlight of the evening will be a fashion show. Mrs. Bea Jaffer will be principal speaker. Cochairmen of the evening are Mrs. Sol Braun and Mrs. Max Fishman. Scrip To Israel Cuts Prices On Food Items NEW YORK—Irving Jaffe, president of Scrip To Israel, Inc., announced this week that Scrip To Israel will reduce prices on most of the food items carried in the company's Israel Stores on November 1st, 1953. The reduction was made possi>le by a recent agreement with the Government of Israel which granted a more favorable rate of exchange to the company. Purpose of the agreement was to pass on liberal savings to Israelis who use the self-selection Scrip certificates to secure scarce and vital foods not otherwise available to them. Local Script To Israel Agent is the Miami Beach-Israel Zionist District. Main office in New York is at 250 West 57th Street. Buckley Mm*. Varnay Opera Guild's second production of the season, Verdi's II Trovatore, which will be sung in Italian. Performances are slated for February 27th at Dade County Auditorium, March 1st at Miami Beach Auditorium, and March 3rd at Dade County Auditorium. The great Swedish tenor of the Vtlfucci New York, Columbia and National Grand Opera Companies. Rounding out both operas will be 15 local singers in supporting roles, a chorus of 70 voices and an orchestra of 40 instrumentalists who are local musicians and members of the University of Miami Symphony orchestra. Scenery for Madame Butterfly is being copied from a production of the opera given in the open air theater of Puccini's home at Torre Di Lago, Italy. While in Italy this summer, Dr. Di Filippi attended this performance which is part of a festival produced there every year. On the production staff are Walter Grossman, associate conductor; Bruce Davis, choral director; William Le Doux, associate choral director; Lina Maddaford, accompanist; Harry Joslin, stage manager; and Anthony 'Tony" Stivanello, stage director. youngsters and those participating in their education." According to the candidate, he has an industrial background of personnel employment and relations, construction and maintenance costs, budgeting, setting up administrative frameworks and acting in administrative capacities. "This background," Riley indicated, "qualifies me to fulfill the office of scHool trustee." Witde Bjoerling Met, Jussi Bjoerling, will appear in the role of Manrico. Bjoerling, who made his Metropolitan debut in 1937, has sung 40 different roles there in six languages, in addition to making several CABSt to-coast concert tours. Bjoerling's Leonora will be Astrid Varnay. A Metropolitan Wagnerian star for many seasons. Miss Varnay recently has been singing Mount Sinai School Given VA Approval Max Orovitz, president of Mount Sinai Hospital, announced this week that its School of Practical Nursing has received approval from the Veteran's Administration under Public Law No. 550. In its two years o f existence, Orovitz said, the school has received accreditation from the National Association of Practical Nurse Education and the Florida State Board of Nurse Registration and Education. The school has also been approved by the Immigration Bureau for Foreign Exchange Students. Selevan Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Lena Selevan, formerly of 3026 Prairie Avenue, Miami Beach, will take place Sunday, November 1st. 11 a.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Mrs. Selevan is survived by her husband Abraham; five sons, Dr. Sol, Theodore Bernard, Arthur and Ira; also one daughter, Mrs. Sylvia Ben. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives aro asked to attend. Brown Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Murray Brown, formerly of 556 W: Flagler Street, will take place Sunday. November 1st, 11 a.m. on the Downtown Congregation Plot of Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery with Rabbi Aryah Becker officiating. Mr. Brown is survived by his wife Ruth; a son Jerry and three brothers; Nathan of Philadelphia, Benjamin and George of New York; also one daughter, Mrs. Minnie Berger of New York. Mr. Brown was a member of the Downtown Congregation. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Horowitz Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Robert Horowitz, formerly of 5870 SW 10th Street, who passed away at the age of 3' 2 years, took place on Sunday. October 25th. 3 p.m.. at the Mount Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating. Bobby is survived by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Horowitz, and a sister, Judy. Arrangements were in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. %  :



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^vision in Schools Seen Jtep Forward By ALEPH SHERMAN Jewish Telegraphic Agency JThe passing of Israel's new tale Education Act has done away L'th another undesirable left-over C, m Mandatory times, the diviJon of the school system into po Jtically controlled trends, and repesenbf a genuine step forward to hiforging of one nation out of ieterogeneous elements. The heat generated by this is'ie over the past year, and the ct that a bill establishing State Jucation should be a controveral political issue at all, can be nderstood only if one remembers bth the central importance given education by all Zionist groups the way temporary arrange ents have of trying to gain peranence for themselves after efulness has ceased. t h e Zionists education it in the first place, the buildup of a new kind of Jew, difrent in his personality and way life from Diaspora Jewry, while the religious groups — Zionami non-Zionists alike — relion had to be not an addition the curriculum but the very Bis (.! all education. Under the fcndiiie the various groups ran PI: wn educational system with tie outside interference or help. (V'htn the state was formed the ed tn unify education was acptnl in principle by the secular ties, hut postponed at the interne of the religious groupings. fanuhile. the trends became fcntractors" for education, being by the government according I the number of their pupils, and lining their own network of eleptary schools, teachers' training eges, etc. The largest trend was 'labor' 43 percent of all elementary ol and kindergarten registras. The trend was organized by Histadruth; its aims were to ess the pioneering spirit and the lity of labor, especially agri tural labor. Its schools ware locialist" in outlook, but the pining of this word differed from hool to school. In most instituDns the word had a Mapai mean (more or less equivalent to at ot the British Labor Party), Ut in some of the kibbutzim, conollcd favor on the Eastern bloc, |)d to be strongly anti-capitalist, well as being trained in the lonecring Zionist spirit. [The Mapam minority, therefore, as one of the strong opponents a unified school system, since ^e of the aims of the new act is prevent indoctrination of this nd. Inside the labor trend was sub-trend, "labor religious" — (ui mainly in the new agricultural ittlements built up from Oriental nmunities, and in some maabari where the majority of the Jnbitants are from the traditionly religious Middle Eastern counNext in size, with 28 percent of e children, came the general end. associated with the General ist and Progressive Parties. se schools resemble normal ate schools in Western countries, iving secular non-political educathough of course, placing eat emphasis on Hebrew and Biblical studies. The General Ziont and Progressive Parties, as however, had always pressed >"ongly for a unified state educao system, and made its achievent one of their conditions for ntenng a coalition at the end of st year. Mizrachi. with 18 percent, is both Orthodox and Zionist, while gudath Yisrael, the smallest of trends with 8 percent, is in fcneral anti-Zionist. There are ust over three percent of the chilit*JliB\\A^i^ll^ElliQjpidliiQUP J ews Active MIAMI. FLORIDA FRIDAY. OCTOBER 30, 1953 SEC. B New officers of the Miami Beach Anglers Club are (left to right, seated) Harvey Michaelson, secretary; Dr. A. F. Friedman, president; and Arthur Singer, treasurer. Standing are Al B. Wiener, first vice president, and David A. Wasserman. second vice president. Former Nazis Heralded by US for 'Outstanding 9 Work in Aviation Fren in non-trend schools, while — — — — %  m %  p -----— ew thousand more attend vari Purely religious schools like jfheder or talmud torah, since their parents believe that a good Jew lhould study only religious subjects. The new bill makes various conContinued en Page 5 B By MILTON FRIEDMAN Jewish Telegraphic Agency WASHINGTON—Three German industrialists identified by the War Department as important Nazis and one of Hitler's generals have been honored here and decorated with medals in recognition of thei^r "contributions." The implications of the West German election, which some thought spelled the defeat of Hitler-minded elements, point to the emergence today in respectable guise of many of the same German personalities who supported the Nazis even prior to 1933. The Administration, in interpreting the McCarran-Walter Immigration Act, has decided that Nazis are not subversive and that their presence here is in the best interest of the United States. This month, on the 50th anniversary of the Wright Brothers' flight, President Eisenhower welcomed Dr. Willy Messerschemitt and other manufacturers of German military aircraft to the White House as members of a delegation of international air pioneers. The President might have recalled the names of some of his guests from War Department pamphlet 31-110A issued March 23, 1945. It advised him to take into custody, as dangerous Nazis, three of the gentlemen who were this month brought to Washington to be honored. They include Dr. Messerschmitt. Helmut Sachse and Gerhard Fieseler. The War Department said these specific individuals held the Nazi rank of Wehrwirtschaftfuhrer. According to the War Department, they were persons "who, in an outstanding way, thrived under National Socialism, who welcomed it in the beginning, aided the Nazis to obtain power, supported them in office, shared the spoils of expropriation and conquest, or otherwise markedly benefitted in their careers or fortunes under the Nazis." A fourth air enthusiast who accompanied his colleagues to the White House was General Major Wolfgang Von Gronau. His contribuations were noted in the 1934 edition of Das Deutsche Fuhrerlexicon. a Who's Who of leading Nazis. The Germans were invited to the United States by the National Aeronautical Association. Bonn authorities enthusiastically cooperated. It was part of the program of aviation's' oTfth anniversary comnrit=tee under the chairmanship of Lieutenant General James H. Doolittle. German Ambassador Heinz Krekeler was the outstanding diplomat at a dinner dedicated to the visitors and the German delegation was the largest from any foreign country. Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks said of the foreign guests that "... history will remember them. Our generation is grateful to them. This audience honors all of them." There was no question that the audience knew the Germans supported the Nazi military, machine because General Doolittle joked about this at the dinner. Each of the pioneers, Germans included, received a medal and scroll. Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd was chairman of arrangements. Leading aircraft companies helped pay for the festivities. Complaints were made to Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson against the presence in the United States of persons described by the War Department as Nazis. No response was indicated. Both Mr. Dulles and Mr. Wilson were pnembers of the national committee which sponsored the celebration. The Department of the Air Force made known in a letter to Senator Herbert H. Lehman that Nazi officers, including an aide to Hermann Goering, were entertained by the American Air Force at Weisbaden on April 21st, because "such action is in consonance with the foreign policy objectives of the United States in that area in connection with the common defense against Communistic aggression.' Scene Abroad By DR. WILLIAM HAEB Jewish Telegraphic Agency One cannot visit the centers of Jewish life abroad without being impressed by the overwhelming preoccupation with political problems. This is true in North Africa where post-war nationalist movements have achieved great vigor and political turmoil is almost continuous. It is present in nearly all West European countries where East-West tension and the resulting political turmoil have lead to unstable governments. It is noticeable in Israel where the process of State building and constitutionmaking moves on in the midst of insecurity growing out of Arab threats. This political ferment is natural and quite unavoidable. It would, however, be naive indeed to overlook the economic basis for the major problems which beset these countries. In the long run there are no political solutions to the basic economic problems, important though these political issues may be at the present moment. Low production levels cannot be overcome by political resolution; nor can raw manpower be converted to skilled and semi-skilled workmen by seeming political victories. The underlying source of present and future troubles in these lands, especially in Israel and North Africa, is to be found in poor economic resources and the vast poverty in technical and managerial skills. That is why it is encouraging to find among the more sensitive political leaders an understanding of the need to give high i priority to the search for economic i solutions. Vocational training falls in this category, and in this ORT with its broadly ramified program of training in industrial skills, plays a vital and often decisive role. In North Africa, a new outlook is piercing the overcast which has smothered Jewish economic life for centuries. An escape hatch out of the economic ghetto has been opened. Hundreds of boys and girls and young men and women are learning the skills which will give them a valuable economic passport out of the ghettos onto a new plane of life. The significance of what the ORT schools are doing in Casablanca. Algiers. Tunis and Teheran, for example, extends far beyond the mere numbers involved. For these youth an ORT diploma is an exit visa from the class of economic DP's. that form so large a segment of the Jewish population. For the rest of the Jewish cornContinued on Page 8 B Goldmann Addresses Southeastern ZOA Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman of the Jewish Agency For Palestine, made his first major address of the year at the sixteenth annual conference banquet of the Southeastern Zionist Region on Sunday, October 18th, Baron Hirsch Educational Building, in Memphis. Tennessee. The presence of the world Jewish leader helped launch the region's new program to marshal all its resources for aid to Israel during the coming year. President Fred Jonas of the Miami Beach Israel Zionist District disclosed that South Florida was represented in Memphis by the greatest delegation in years. Born in Russia where he attended Yeshiva, he later received his secular education in Germany, obtaining Doctorates in Law and Philosophy from three Universities. Dr. Goldmann's early association with Zionism led to his election as Zionist representative to the League of Nations, and shortly thereafter, chairman of the Executive of the Jewish Agency. An instrument of the League, the Agency is composed of all Zionist groups, including the Zionist Organization of America, Hadassah, Mizrachi, Poale Zion and the Revisionists. It has no official connection with Israel, but its work today deals chiefly with the colDr. Nahum Go/dmann lection of Zionist funds and worldwide Jewish education, Jonas explained. Dr. Goldmann crowned his career with the recent signing of the German Reparations Treaty. The agreement called for the payment of some $800 millions in German goods to Israel over a spaced period of 12 years. Along with the late Dr. Stephen S. Wise, Dr. Goldmann, helped found the World Jewish Congress, and upon the latter's death, he succeeded to the world presidency. He has just returned from Geneva, Switzerland, where that body recently met. Sunday School Seminar Slated For Coral Gables The third session of the annual seminar for Sunday school teachers of the Jewish schools of Greater Miami will be held on Monday, November 2nd. 8:30 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Jewish Center. The first hour will be conducted by Saul Rabin, educational director of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, who will discuss: Teaching Of The Later Prophets. Second hour of the seminar will be devoted to a Chanukah festival unit to be presented by Mrs. Jacob Bornstein, of Temple Israel. The seminar is open to all Sunday school and potential Sunday school teachers of Greater Miami and is sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education.



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OCTOBER 30, 1953 Mrs. Lewis Named Mizrachi President; Mrs. Karger Is National Board Member ATLANTIC CITY — Mrs. Joshua ilwis. of Brooklyn, New York, ** ^_ i.. r..i.li.flcd nution*fc.#>#. H, r frf/^ r PAGE 5 B „. unanimously reelected nation!. president of the MurachiWomJ> Organization of America as Z 28th annual national convenon of the women's religious Zion ist organization came to a close b M rj Emanuel Karger. of Miami. '. elected a member of the group's national Board. Mrs. Kirrepresenting 50,000 Mizrachi Women nationally, listened soberly as Ben-Horin declared that it was Israel's "conviction that, if those among our Western friends who today denounce us with such alacrity had shown and expressed similar concern over the prolonged series of Arab aggressive actions which produced this latest regrettable incident, they would have served the cause of Middle Eastern peace far better." A second Israeli spokesman, Rabbi Mordechai Nurock, chairman of the Committee on Social Welfare of Israel's Knesset, declared that Israel is "on the offensive, not the defensive," in the dispute. Addressing the Child Restoration Session of the convention here, Dr. Nurock declared "it was high time to air the differences between Israel and her Arab neighbors." "This challenge against our enemies is long overdue," he said. "It is unfortunate that our case is already prejudiced through provocation." Mrs. Imanuel Karger Kinsey Report Discussed Jerome Green, program chairman of the North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith, presented a panel dis cussion Wednesday on the meaning of the Kinsey Report. Among panel members were Seymour Biumenthal. consulting psychiatrist for the City of Miami Beach; Doctor Leon Green, gynecologist and obstetrician; Dr. Donald Michaelson, director of Hillel at the University of Miami; and Jerome Green, attorney-moderator". The program will be held on Wednesday. Floyd To Address McCarty Fund The Heart Association of Greater Miami will Join forces with the Florida Heart Association "to raise immediate funds for the ban McCarty Memorial Heart Fund," it was announced this week by Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, president of the local affiliate of the American Heart Association. Dr. Saslaw stated that a fund raising dinner will be held at the Algiers Hotel on Sunday night, November 8th, where the late governor's friends are expected to rally in capacity numbers. Congressman Robert Floyd, longtime friend of the late chief executive of the State of Florida, has accepted chairmanship of the dinner. "I know Dan's friends in Dade County and throughout the state will vigorously support this practical demonstration of the love and affection in which he was held. Revision Of Israel's School System Is Seen As Progressive Step In Education Continued from Pag* 1 B cessions to the religious bodies, and in fact sets up two kinds of school — state and state-religious. In all schools 75 percent of the curriculum is to be fixed by law while the other 25 percent will be chosen by the schools after consultation with the Minister of Education. This 25 percent may include religious training, vocational training, or other subjects. The religious education will come under a committee set up jointly by the educational and religious authorities. The Agudath Israel schools, however, have remained outside the new arrangements. The bill allows for "recognised" schools where 85 percent of the parents at any school wish it to remain outside the state system. These schools will receive financial aid from the state, to an extent which has to be fixed by negotiation. This arrangement was made to satisfy Agudah, but it seems likely that it will also be used by some of the Mapam kibbutzim, where the school is inside the settlement and most teacherare members of the settlement. The storm in a teacup over the red flag and "Internationale" was sympotomatic of Israel's growing pains. The Histadruth and Map;.! were formed at a time when the red flag and Internationale were used by most working class organizations in Europe. With their irfereasing identification with Communism, other labor movements in the West gradually gave them up. In Israel, however, Mapai was far too occupied with national questions to reconsider its theoretical stand (though of course it was always strongly anti-Communist). As a result, when the question of hymns and flags was discussed, many of the "old guard" stood by their old symbols which had meant so much to them in the old days, in spite of fhe warning by BenGurion. Only after their decision caused a government crisis and in addition was misunderstood abroad, did they realize that the bulk of the nation was against them, and gave way. Igor is honorary president of Tow[ers Chapter here Also at the contention was Mrs. Max Frank, president. Starting almost simultaneously [with the demand of the "big three" l\ha\ Israel be brought before the I Plans Dance, Meeting ll'N Security Council for Israel-Jorl(iai) bonier violations, the con veil[tmn heard the first puhlic f reifejon [df the Israel Embassy in fim 1 S Israelite Center PTA llo the State Department rebuke of |the Israel government Eliashev Ben-Horin, attache of Ithe Israel Embassy, who appeared lin a last minute substitution for IAmbassador Abba Eban, bitterly [denounced "intolerable" Arab hosItility and declared that the current crisis between Israel and her jArab neighbors is "the inevitable Iresuh of a background of peacel'-sness and Arab refusal to dis|cuss any settlement for peace." More than a thousand delegates, THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY PROGRAM of "Jewish Forum On The Air" EVERY SUNDAY 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Nation: WMIE (1140 oo dial) WMi Varitvt Foafores fnifi and Directs*y Square and folk dancing will be {filtered it a1*|rn dance presented By the PTA of The Israelite Center oh November 14th, according to an announcement this week. Bob James, professional dance caller, will be in charge of the affair. The PTA also plans a parentfaculty meeting at the Center on November 9th, 8:30 p.m. Committee in charge of arrangements includes the Mesdames N. Tragin. Claire Winograd and Sol Koenigsberg, chairman. Reaction to the announcement of the Memorial Fund, which will raise money for Florida research into heart disease that took the life of the governor on September 29th, has been extremely spontaneous and favorable." John McCarty, the late governor's younger brother, will represent the McCarty family at the dinner which is expected to attract some 400 persons. "All funds collected will remain in Florida," Dr. Saslaw stressed. "There will be Ben-Gurion Branch Elects Officers Dr. Harry H. Queen will head the Ben-Gurion Branch No. 304, Farband, as president. He was elected to office at a recent meeting of the organization. Other officers include Solomon Halperin, vice president; Blanche Quasha, financial secretary, Sam Quasha, recording secretary; Rubin Burnstein, terasurer; Manuel Burstein. cultural chairman; Anna Sorin Bild, publicity; Dr. Queen, hospital; Halperin, Bureau of Jewish Education; and Dr. Queen, Federation. The group will hold its next meeting on Wednesday evening, November 4th, 8 p.m.. at the Beth El Congregation. Saul Ashkenazy will be principal speaker. SEE ADOLPHE MENJOU Rabbi Landman On Air Rabbi Max M. Landman. spiritual leader of Zaniora Jewrsh Center, will discuss good will between Christians and Jews over WGBS no administration costs as all monj on Tuesday, at 10:15 p.m. The proies will be handled by the state' gram is sponsored by the Rabbinorganization through its Research ical Association of Greater Miami. Committee." \ The Rabbi will also speak for the Allocation of the funds will be I Zionist Organization on. Is There in the form of grants to specific A Jewish Christian Today, at the heart research projects, Dr. SasDelano Hotel, Wednesday, Novemlaw explained. I ber 4th, 8 p.m. four Star and Host in CHASE'S Favorite Story MONDAY EVENINGS AT 9:30 P.M. WTVJ Channel 4 Next week: "THE fUKX" with Wanda Hendrix and John Kellogg CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS MIAMI BEACH BEEF, all BEEF, choice You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste these plump and juicy fSIMU beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor of western corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings. 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PAGE 10A PAGE 12 B frl norkUan =5!S^^OlJ ,000th Anniversary Ot Jerusalem Continued from Peg* 7 B the Passover Eve and of the Day of Atonement. The day of the fall of the city of its expanding population, which has now reached 140,000 persons. Through Israel Bonds, we are investing in Jerusalem's growing industrial plant, which is providing Obituaries MRS. LOTTIE LIPPMAN n, of Newark, x..i.. i i-. I October ttnd. Bei vices and burial look place in New:it k QordOD'a Miami Kunerul HOOM .is iii oharge uf local arrangemente, LOUIS SIECAL (7, n Visitor from New 1/rk City. 'I''" 1 October ttnd. ii wifr. Mm Bather Klegel, survives him. Bervtces and burial iM be In Se anniel, bntb of New Rork s.•• v i ami burial •!.al Newburgh, N R„ %  % %  Rive aldi Memorial Chapel handling local arrangement*. MRS. MINNIE BERNSTEIN II, ,.f ISO Meridian Ave., Miami Beach riled < >, loii,-: Mi ,i She had eon • I \.a Fork aeveti year* ago. surviving are her imoiiand, Hyman: threi son!.. I'.iiii. Miami Bei I, Iftaml Hi %  • %  h, and Jack, Syracuse; %  daughter, -Mis i ,i> Plumb, Clreal Neck, l.i. and two brothers, Herman and Samuel Ner:-.iu. New Toi k Service* a-eri ai Riverside Memorial Chapel, burial ai Mt. N Cemelei held i i h and the ruin of the First and Secher cit j zens w j t h a livelihood, ond Temples — Tisha b'Av (the i slowly, but with certainty, Jerurinth day of the month of Av on I salem t h e city with thirty centhe Hebrew calendar) — is the, tU ries of memorable history, is most tragic day in Jewish tradition. once again moving t0 the forefront Orthodox Jews attend synagogues of ne great cities of tne wor ld. and read Jewish "Lamentations" on the Fall of Jerusalem as the central part of the liturgy. During the period when the city .•nd the Temple were> largely destroyed, songs which have become classics of national mourning and lamentation were inscribed in the religion and culture of the Jewish people. The first exile "by the rivers of Babylon" gave rise to the cry of lament known the world over (Psalm 137). Jerusalem was the home of the prophetic movement with its prolound influence and effect on the world. "The Lord roareth from Zi n and uttereth His voice from Jerusalem" (A"">s 1, 2). Jeremiah. Isaiah, Ezekiel. Amos — names that -till live — were among the great noral teachers whose teachings t manatcd from Jerusalem. In their Messages, Jerusalem became the emblem of the divine call for the vtuhlishment of justice among man and nation'-, as exemplified j I Isaiah II. 3-4. Jerusalem has also been the main iiilif in Jewish art and literature and it is one of the most recurrent names in the Bible, being mentionid more than 400 times. The Prophets called Jerusalem a city hich was "the joy of the whole i arth," and it is also known as the City, the Holy City, the City of iiod. Jewish lore further attributed the city with life, eternity. vtrnal light and justice. Through the centuries Jewish refugees turned time and time .gain to Jerusalem for succor, such s after their expulsion irom Spain :n 1492. The most notable examples, of course, were during the \'a7i era in Europe and at the end l World War II. The New City began taking .-nape in the sixties of the last century with the aid of Sir Moses Montefiore. the Anglo Jewish Phil nthropist. who was instrumental in aiding Jewish settlers find homes in the area and begin build nf outside the ancient walls. The efforts of these settlers became the foundations of the New City. The first suburb, to the south of the city walls, was built with funds provided by Judah Touro. of New Orleans. (Touro was a colorful American Jewish patriot, soldier if the War of 1812. and an outstanding philanthropist of his day.) Now known as one of the most icautiful cities in Israel, its rosejeige buildings are set among russet hills and silvery' olive groves. Connected with the rest of Israel by a narrow corridor, the New City was the scene of bitter fighting during the War of Liberation and bomb-pocked streets and rubble still recall battles that raged in the surrounding hills. Jerusalem today is not only the capital of Israel, it is also head quarters for the country's national educational and cultural institutions, the home of Hebrew University and its new medical school, fhe Bezalel Museum and numerous other landmarks. A national shrine was recently dedicated to the memory of Theodore Herd, father of Zionism, on a hill overlooking the city. Known as Mt. Herd, it is the site of Herd's tomb. American Jews, in their relation to Jerusalem, are motivated by a profound love and reverence which derives from the city's sacred history, covering thirty centuries. The spiritual and cultural ties which bind us to Jerusalem are potent and abiding. At the same time, we recognize the facts of modern life, and seek to sustain and strengthen the economy of the ancient city, so that its spiritual life may flower under the most favorable circumstances. The State of Israel is a decisive channel through which we are making this possible. We are helping the city to grow to meet the needs MvntieeUo Park Plans Hreaklast Congregation Monticello Park will sponsor its second annual "Meet Your Neighbor Breakfast" on Sunday, November 1st. at 9:30 a.m. Mr. Manny Mandel. chairman, has obtained refreshments for a complete breakfast which will be served by a committee of women from the Mollie Kahaner Ladies' Auxiliary Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, will be principal speaker. AARON BORDOWITZ ..j. ..f i:i Mei Idian Are Miami Beach, died Saturdaj He came here nine years .-" from St. Albana, Long Inland, N Y and is survived by his wife, MiSilu.i Roloff, Miami I leach. iui> brothers, Including Meyer, Mi.urn Beach: two ulsters, and two grand chlldri ii Kervli es w ei e held in Rivei %  .i. M< mortal < 'I.apel, Miami l :• ach, I In Ml Nebo < 'emetei y, ISADOR WOHL r.ii. of r,n Sheridan Ave Miami lleoeh, died Saturday Bervicea took iii in Ne fork, with Beach Memorial Chapel in charge of local aril ngementii A retired Jeweler, Mr. Wohl came here II yean ago from Brooklyn He lenvea a daughter, Mra. Marilyn Hlnden, of New Jersey, and a son, Jack, of I-OH AngeleH. Cal. MAURICE BERKOW •..'. of Igoo James Ave., Miami Beach, died Humla> In Boston. Funeral services were held In Baltimore. Mr, Berkow, a ho aperaied to store* on Lincoln i:,l., game to Miami IWio h elghl sears ago from Alexandria, Va, ilwaa a member of varloui Masonic bodies, tli.Rika and the Miami Beach Jewish Communlt) Center. Besides hii wife, Mrs Lily Berkow, he leaves To Elect Officers Miami Hebrew School and Congregation will hold annual election of officers and Board members on Wednesday evening. November 4th, at 8:30 p.m.. it has been announced by H. M. Drwich, president. Israelite Center Meeting The Israelite Center will hold a regular meeting on Tuesday at 8 p.m. Hy Morris will preside. The program of entertainment has been arranged by Irving Sperling, chairman. Dr. Weizmann Memorial A memorial broadcast for the late first president of the State of Israel. Dr. (halm Weizmann, and the 3,000-year story of Jerusalem will be presented on Simon Seiden's Jewish Forum of the Air, Sunday, November 1st, 10:30 a.m., over station WMIF. Crruise Collection Shown A first showing for the season of Renee Newman's cruise collection was held at the Monte Carlo Hotel, on Tuesday during B'nai B'rith's North,,Shore membership luncheon drive. Children's HomeCfl Has Card Party Greater Miami (**„ I Home for Jewish Child/ ver, held a dessert card p, day at the Empress Hotelj cers of the group M, dames Mitchell P. Mill. dent; Alfred Gottesman,, dent; Frieda Strelto, secretary; Ralph Handeli, sponding secretary; Ma financial secretary; Kane, treasurer. WAXTBl JACK SCHOOL or!__ in Rumania and former"] 739 Lincoln Road. Mia. He is being sought b HEARST. 140 EglintoJ West, Toronto, Canada; India in 1904, to Harry i Hearst. i in.' lion. I l.i i, M ilii.-i eons, Col Joseph Berkow, stall al Wright Field Bernard and id. both of Miami: a daughter, Kthel Abramaon, of Alexandria; brothers and four slaters, BENJAMIN H. KOHL "7. of mi N. Venetian Dr.. Ml i nl Beach, co-owner of the bade Mlllwork .mil Lumbei Co., died Monday In a local hospital, Hcame ner H years ago from Cleveland, O., and waa a member >f Temple Ssrael, li'nai B'rith, and the Masonic Order. Burvlvlng are hla wife. Rose: a daughter, MiHarris rreadman, Noa fork; a son, Daniel Kohl, Oakland, Cal.; five slaterai three brothers, Including HerNi. HI. of Miami I'.eacli. and three grandchlMren. Bervleea were held rueadai in lieaih Memorjal Chapel, with burlul in (iracelunifi fernvtrry. MRS. ESTHER SUZAN of II?.". BW Slat Ave died afhnil.-iy. She came here nine years ago from l.oulsvltte, Ky., and In Hiirvlveil ly a son, Paul, of LoulavUle, and a daiighi.-i. Mrs Kmma Simon, Miami llurinl took place in Louisville, with local arrangements by EUveraMa Memorial Chapel, Miami. DAVID GOLDFORB !•!. of ^*s7 S\V 2Mh Ter.. dieil Monday, iie came hare 10 yaars ago from Elgin, ill., nml in survived by a daughter, Mra. Jennie Kaff. Chicago; three icrandchil'lren and seven great -grand children Services were held Wednesday In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami, with l.iiii.il in Woudlaun l'emeler> TRANCES FAZIO Survived i*> hoatiandj Joseph, slsters Oartrude Dunner, Lillian Baskln, brother Jack i.ipman, daughter Hally, Marcahiao. Remains wensent la N v for afi 1 vices and interment by Beach Mcmoxi.il Cbapet Lake Pledges Action On Juvenile Delinquency City commission seat candidate John Red Lake, announced this week that one of the major planks in his platform is the elimination of juvenile delinquency. "We must take prompt action to stamp out juvenile delinajuency here to insure, a healthy, alert, future citizenry," Lake emphasized In his third try for the city commission. 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PACP in A PAGE 6 B *-JmlStinatkmn raiDAY, OCTOBER 2:,l9sJ Rabbi Lelyveld Tells Guidance Is Need Of GAINESVILLE — The urgent quest for spiritual guidance by today's college student challenges the greatest efforts of religious orj sanitations, said Rabbi Arthur J. I Lelyveld here. Lelyveld. national director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, from New York, spoke at the dedication of the new $66,000 Hillel Foundation at the University of Florida on October 11th. Keierriny to two other college Hillel Foundations which an' await ing dedication, he said: "Thesel I uildings arc significant not for j brick and mortar but for the pro-. grams they will house. They are not monuments, rathe r they are \ I ugdfine NOW Ton Can Drink All The Iced T>a You Want WITHOUT Galclnc A Single Ounce. DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE FOR DIABETICS. OVERWEIGHTS AND LOW CALORIE DIETS Purt Harmless • Economical Guaranteed Non-Fatter.ing Caa It on the table—use It tor cooking 4-Oz. Size Bottle..Only 75c AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL FOOD STORE UF Hillel Spiritual College Youth ncss. They do not yet feel any certainty that they know the answerto social problems and in the ultimate matters of the human soul but they are insistently asking the important questions. "If we fail the membeis of this searching generation, we will condemn them to a disillusion and frustration that could well result in the destruction of civilization or the birth day the ant heap society grimly predicted by too many contemporary thinkers." The quest for knowledge must be guided by religious leaders, not as "all-knowing and smug pos>esxirs of the Keys to the Kingdom" but with sympathy and sincerity and awareness that the leaders, too. do not know all the answers. With constant study and re-evaluation of religious heritage, he said, "we must labor in this common cause together with the campus institutions and religious foundations of our sister faiths." "A healthy multi-sectarianism," he concluded, will bring to all dedicated individuals the spiritual riches of all faiths. Some 1,000 out of town guests from all over the state attended the dedication, which culminates years of work and planning by the local group. Other notables on the program included Dr. John S. AlKn. vice president of the University; Dr. w t y Lv^Participating in the program of dedication for the now Hillel Foundation at the University ( Florida in Gainesville on October 11th were, (front row) Edward I. Cutler, Tampa, president Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodaes; Morris H. Witten, Jacksonville, honorary chajfl man of the Florida State Hillel Building Fund; Louis Ossinsky, Sr.. Daytona Beach, first TJJJ president of District Grand Lodge 5, B'nai B'rith, and chairman of the Florida State Buildin Fund; and Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld. Back row are Maurice A. Weinstein, Charlotte, Na Carolina, president of District Grand Lodge 5, B'nai B'rith; Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum, GaiaBM ville, Congregation B'nai Israel, and interim director of the University of Florida Hillel FW| dation; Cantor Abraham Morton. Jacksonville; Dr. John S. Allen, vice president of the Onhi sity of Florida; Professor Samuel Proctor, University of Florida; and Dr. Donald Micheli director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami. Donald Michelson, University of Miami; Maurice A. Weinstein, Charlotte. North Carolina; Edward I. Cutler, Tampa; Mrs. Jack Wein, Miami Beach; Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum, Gainesville; Louis Ossinsky, Sr., Daytona Beach; Rabbi Sidney J. Lefkowitz, Jacksonville; Morris Witten. Jacksonville; Rabbi David L. Zielonka. Tampa; and Professor Samuel Proctor, University of Florida. ffokbi Arthur J. IffvvtM tools for the most important task American society has to shoulder during the coming decade." American young people, who have been designated 'the silent generation," are not silent because they are indifferent to and uncon cerned with the problems current in civilization, he said. "In many of them, their silence is a measure of iheir thoughtful Teen Town To tie Mtedieated A "key" to the new Teen Town at Temple Beth Sholom will be turned over to the Jewish youth of the North Beach area by Mayor Harold Shapiro on Sunday evening, November 1st, at 7:30 p.m. Teen Town is a project of the Men's Club which has outfitted the large Social Hall and the Youth Lounge that will serve teenagers, both juniors and seniors, on Wednesday afternoons and Sunday evenings for Informal recreational, social and cultural activities. Table tennis, shuffle board, checkers, chess, scrabble, television, radio, juke box. movies and coke bar are among the many items Temple teenagers will find of interest. Featured on opening night, in addition to the dedication exercises, will be an apple cider and doughnut dance which will include prizes for various square dances and folk dances. Dr. Meyer Eggii.it/. chairman of the Men's Club Youth Committee, has announced that the Temple Teen Town program will be directed by James Gilbert, a gratiate of CCNY Teachers College who is at present associated with the Dade County i schools. Home Residents To See Variety Program A variety program of entertain ment will be presented to the residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged on Sunday afternoon. November 1st. at 2:30 p.m. The Pied Piper's Playhouse will feature a series of light dramatic skits. The afternoon will also feature a number of solo selections by Mrs. Charlotte Spiro. local violin ist. The program will be rounded out by the appearance of the lMddaford family. Mrs. Maddaford, instructor is voice at the University of Miami, will accompany the group in a series of vocal selections. The program is one of the extension services of the Greater Mi ami Jewish Community Center. /Siv%lv*i> i Coffee Shop oftfflutp (Met SUMMER PRICES I I I Dramatic Readings To Be Featured At GMJCC A program of dramatic readings and musical selections will be presented by Willard Schlessinger at the meeting of the Adult Social Group of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Town Branch, on November 4th. Among the readings will be Goethe's poem. The Erl King. The musical part of the program will feature Carlo Menotti's Thf Telephone. Compare Tirv tte Compare Tlft *s*t o ttw Ring Theater Sets Season Schedule Coupons books are now available for all plays being presented at the Ring Theater, University of Miami, during the 1953-54 season. One Broadway musical, three modern plays, one Shakespeare drama and one original full length play comprise the schedule. Hasty Heart, directed by Fred Koch, Jr., opened the season on October 27th. The musical comedy, Best Foot Forward, directed by Ed Menerth, comes next, opening on December 1st. The drama. Death Of A SalesI man. follows, opening January' I 12th. It, will be directed by Zake Berlin. Jean Anouilh's Ring Around The Moon is the fourth offering. Ed Menerth assumes directorial duties again, as well as arrange the chore ography An original musical score by Ruth Greenfield is featured in the opening March 9th. University of Miami's annual Shakespeare Festival will be highlighted April 13th with the open ing of Merry Wives Of Windsor directed by Dr. Charles I'hilhour. The season closes with an orig inal full-length play, to be announced, directed by Gordon Bennett. Original scripts are, being solicited throughout the United States Details will be released when the play is selected. All plays run for eleven days. JCRS Board Meets Board of Directors of the Greater Miami Auxiliary to the Jewish ("on sumptives' Relief Society met Wednesday at the San Marine Ho| tel. 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)A y, OCTOBER 30. 1953 +.**vM fkrkiton PAGE 3 A ibbi Mescheloff Is >named JNF Head b ib Moses Mescheloff, spirilead.r 6f Congregation Beth ob wa a this week reelected £dent of the Jewish National f nd Council of South Florida. Rnbbi Mescheloff. in accepting oust for the third successive tar staled that the importance "the"Councils work has greatly rreased since the creation of the ,L te of Israel and urged the deletes of the 26 Zionist organizabns representing over 6.000 memIrs in the area to greater effort behalf of the Council's projects ,hc expansion and development 'the Jewish State. |The financial report of the JNF Vinci 1 showed an increase in tone of 18 percent over the previL vear. he said. lOther officers elected were vice esident. Benjamin Appel and Abham Mason representing the ZiLjst district; Saul Ashkenazi repjsentins the Labor Zionist CounIda Bookspan of the Pioneer fomen Council; Miriam Press of If Greater Miami Chapter of HaLah; Rafebl David Shapiro of the %  UfWood Zionist district: and Ida J esae | of the Mizrachi Women's Iganization. |Sam Shachno is financial secrcK. Named treasurer was Ehiel Lo wilder. Jacob Fishman is CiptroHer, GH Rappaport. record r itcretary and Samuel Prosteri„ honorary life president. MayHarold Shapiro and Leon Ell past presidents of the Council. iThc month of November was Ligaated by the Council as kizmann Month in keeping with I proclamation issued by the naor.al office of the Jewish NationI Fund. During the month, meetand exercises will be dediItcd to the observance of the first iniversary of the death of Israel's fst president. Rabbi Mescheloff kid. Levine's Career Is Marked By Work, Spokesman Says Rise from New York's lower East Side to a Miami attorney has marked the career of Victor Levine, candidate, for Miami Cit; Commission, ac cording to a' spokesman this week. After graduat \ ing from public and high school.' in New York City, Levine en tered the University of Miami LaW School on a scholarship. He received his degree in July, 1937. During his college course, the spokesman said that Levine pumped gas at a station on Coral Gables, and after graduating, he drove a taxi for five years to augment his income from law. His activities later included teaching public speaking and dramatics at St. Theresa Catholic School, Coral Gables. He was also on the Legal Aid Committee Dade County Bar Association from 19381941. Levine was chairman of the Legal Aid Committee 1948 49, and aided in the passage of the Legal Aid Bill in 1949. The candidate has also worked levine Coordinating Board Will Hear Rabbi Kirshblum The Zionist Organization of America Coordinating Board of South Florida will be hosts at a breakfast on .Sunday -morning. November 1st, 10 a.m., in the Panorama Room of the Biscayne Terrace Hotel. The board, which represents the seven ZOA Districts in the South Florida area, will hear vital current issues presented and acted upon. Rabbi Usher Kirshblum, of Long Island, New York, who is national vice president of the Zionist Organization of America, national membership chairman and one of the recently elected 34 delegates to the World Ziortst Congress, will bring greetings to the community. Rabbi Kirshblum. who recently was appointed to the Board of Trustees of the Queensboro Public Libraries, is also former president of the Long Island Zionist Region. He will be a guest of the local Zionist Districts here before going on a tour of the Northern part of the state. Assisting Seymour Liebman, chairman of the Coordinating Board on the breakfast are Fred Jonas, president of the Miami Beach-Israel District; Morris Simon, president of the Coral Gables District; Archie Goodwin, presiwith youth and was president of dent of Masada Miami Beach • Experf Hebrew Tuition < |By werld renowned instructor. Soti ciot consideration with difficult children. Voice production if de[sired for Bar Mitzvaht. Call 5-2500 (a.m. only). the Dade County Juvenile Council in 1940, the spokesman said. He is a member of the Coast Guard League, Jewish War Veterans, Scottish Rite, Mahi Shrine, Miami Grotto, B'nai B'rith, Zionists, and he is attorney for Variety Club, which operates Variety Children's Hospital. Levine was treasurer of the Miami Lodge of Elks 1938 1943. Levine resides at 55 SW 31st Road. He is married to the former Rosalyn Daum, and they have four children. FOR SALE AT SACRIFICE Gift and Figurine j Shop COMPUTE WITH STOCK AND FIXTURES LITTLE TONI'S GIFT SHOP 273 N.E. 79th Street I Phones 89-0351 or 88-6021 JWV Party November 7th The second annual joint membership party of the West Miami Post No 223, Jewish War Veterans of the United States and Ladies' Auxiliary, will be held on Saturday night, November 7th, 8:30 p.m., at the West Miami Jewish Center. Ad mission is free. Young Adult Zionist District; Sidney Sachs, president of the Miami District; Dr. Emanuel Kaplan, president of the Broward County District; Marty Eig, president of the Miami Young Adult Zionists, Proceeds Slated For Educating Blind Youth Thursday, November 12th, will be "Taste and Test Day" for members of the Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women. In preparation for the publica tion of a cookbook to be entitled. What's Cooking In Council members will bring their favorite recipes, together with the finished dish, to Temple Beth Sholom at 1 p.m. Judges, who will be local food experts, will give awards for the best recipes in several classifications. Mrs. Louis Krensky, chairman of the cookbook project, announces and Dr. Joseph Feldman, president: that proceeds from its sale will be of the Palm Beach County Zionist • used in Council's project for eduDistrict. eating blind children. I .'U*er. LiNOX MANOR ROOMS WITH yf2 MEALS Fine Food* Speciou* Patio* Free Service to Beach Roomi with Double Expoeure — Reasonable INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THOSE ON SPECIAL DIETS 827 LENOX AVE., MIAMI BEACH PHONE 58-7971 £AQYTOBAkB ArtfyM CAN I s^ TAKES ONLV ^4 MINUTES TROtAPACKAMTOPAH! 'Rfomedar/ Yellow Cake, Peach for thel DROMBDAK ii Package m'ih the kosher fy n.M,M:nmw:';:.min,. Reliable, Clean Mother and 5 yr. son detire to (hare your pleaiant Beach home, even, for care of child after school and few evening* weekly. Prefer 41t or 77th St. area. Personal reference*. Ph. 5.6851, Room 109. Atfrocfive and Infe/liaenf 10VE1Y WIDOW with no family, would like the •*quaintonce of a middle-age gentltman, object matrimony. Mn. K., Box 2973, Miami IS. KAY'S Genuine RUSSIAN BATHS $1 50 Admission FlAITStH by IXMIT PAHKSCHIG Saturdays ami Sundays during Summer Clubi and Groups Solicited Massage and %  ovsJcaf Tfceropy Department Optn fvtry Dor EMPRESS HOTEL 4333 COLLINS AVE. PH. 58-3670 Dade Federal SAVE MORE and You'll HAVE MORE! Don't lust wish for the things you want. Do something about it! Wish** have a way oi coming true when you work and save. OPEN YOUR DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS ACCOUNT eomreiMfiiT TO tttw *oi IIUMTTM MUCK MM ft. W. Ml* UN** $>mpl& and' JbepeodaMe c7ifte Setorke M IAMI TITL€ ; tOktmctCo. M YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUMTT ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I Title Insurance Policies ef Kansas City Title Insurance Ct. Capita/, Jurp/vs t (reserves Exceed %3fiO0fiOO 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 9-1893 wmtrt thousands era milliaas. now savinf We hare a FREE GIFT lor each now saver DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Accounts ara INSURED to $10400 by the Federal Saving* and Loan Inturance Corporation and EARN liboral dividend* twice a year for you at the current rate of 2*4% per annum. DadeFedei T.MIAMI 9JMR9.B* HNMHIT Utlllf* 1111 8. W. tit Strati •uiinen Hour &f A.M. to 3 P.M. Weekday* A.M. to IJ Noon Saturday* ond. our tranch Off kei ore open Friday evening until I RJA. 5"wT We* *ll*t> •"•• OUR RESOURCES EXCEED SO MILLION DOLLARS



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..v nCTQBER 30. 1953 lewiib. nnrMfan Jerusal em's 300 0th Anniversary •j;, Caatnr* % % % %  ^ PAGE 7 E Lwish Floridion Foatura KSn. .he City of the Ages tor thirty centuries the symbol Jnkind-s highest hopes and ation-. has reached a spiritual Dologieal milestone in the U7of civilization. Jerusalem, fworld's oldest capital city, is ] observing its 3,000th annivcrcommemoratc the anniverspccial committees of civic [religious leaders, in cooperaIwilh the Slate of Israel Bond Lzation. will sponsor city-wide [rations in New York. Chicago, U and other communities Ligbout the United States dur. month of NovenaW. LcadlAmerican and Israeli personTswill participate in these triennial salutes to this city of lry(Tusalem occupies a unique in the Jewish religion, haven the center of the ancient ,. Israel. As an enduring J of the highest precepts of Ism, it was the birthplace of and teachings that still _i their vitality and impact in fern day civilization. Edition has it that of ten ns given to the world by God, were apportioned to JeruAnd despite a turbulent [pry marked by numerous inva; and battles, it is a city still |red for its beauty and looked | the world over as the City of and the City of Peace. jiero is evidence that life existthe Jerusalem area in preic times and mention is made he city in the Bible as early sis. Reference to it is also ; in Egyptian sources in 2,000 jand again in 1.400 BCE. There (several explanations as to how | city got its name. The Midj attributes it to a combination mes given it by Shem and AbOther sources say the rite god (Shalem) is supposed founded (varan.) the city, 5ts Semitic name, Yeni^ha(the foundation of the god Jem). As the root of Shalenr rjfamfe for peace, there it no again crushed by the Romans wit ferocious brutality and nearly 600,000 Jews perished during the struggle epding in 135 ACE. Jerusalem was transformed into a R" man colony and given the name of Aelia Capitolina. But Jews from other sections ol the country continued to make pi grimages to Jerusalem on the Hoi Festivals. It was during this period that there grew up in Palestine and in other countries a movement known as "Mourners for Z.on and Jerusalem" which continued well into the period of the Crusades. Its adherents prayed for the restoration of the Holy City, The daily and festival prayers included supplications for the rebuilding of the city. "Next year in Jerusalem" is the concluding passage of the most solemn services of the Jewish liturgy, those of Continud on Page 12 B Shown above is a panoramic view of the world's oldest capital city, Jerusalem. Now observing its 3,000th anniversary, an event of international importance and significance, Jerusalem Will be cnln*A/1 Kir rt ona^inl %  wwiwIHMa : — iilnlii *J -MI:-.:.....If I 1 1_ .1 1 f_:i.J States. will be saluted by a special committee in civic and religious affairs throurjht the United conflict over the fact, however, that from its very beginnings, the name Jerusalem stood for "City of Peace". festivals was considered the high-, ented of the nation, and it conClanin| took n tb|hi extra coat. Low down payment Easy monlkfy leans \hheats.. Y* it sweeps. ..at it cleans Phone us today for a home bowing—no obligation. Ifct.ll be H.ppi.r •ntkalUovwl The history of Jerusalem, however, actually takes form and begins with King David, who, becoming ruler of a united Israel, "took the stronghold of Zion; the same is the City of David," (II Sam v. 7) 3.000 years ago. When David moved the sacred Ark of the Covenant containing the Holy Scriptures into Jerusalem, the city became the religious center of Israel as well as its political capital. Since that time, it has never lost that special significance to Jews throughout the area and throughout the world, and an almost unbroken chain of Jewish settlements connects present day Jerusalem with this holy city of antiquity. When Solomon succeeded David as King of Israel, he chose a rock in the center of the city on which to build his great Temple. The rock is named in the Book of ^CtaibjMcles the Mount of Moriah, aiSnt is .the site of many famous Biblical stories: Adam was created by God from a spoonful of the mountain's dust; it was on Mount Moriah, too, that Cain and Abel quarreled; and by God's command, Abraham chose Mt. Moriah upon which to offer his only son Isaac as a sacrifice (Isaac's life was spared, but the offer was held as proof of Abraham's faith). The ancients believed that the Holy Land was in the center of the world, that Jerusalem was in the center of the Holy Land, and that the Temple on Mount Moriah was in the center of Jerusalem. A Stone of Foundation (foundation stone of the world) was said to be in the center of Mount Moriah. According to the Prophet Isaiah: "Thus saith the Lord God: Behold, I lay in Zion for a foundation a stone ... a costly corner stone of sure foundation." It was also believed that Jerusalem existed not only on earth, but in heaven, too: a city called Jerusalem of the Upper World. Ancient Jerusalem was a city of festivities and ceremonials. All of Jewish literature, beginning with the Bible, is rich in descriptions of the major festivals that were cele brated in the city. From the earli cst days of the Temple a "pilgrimage to Jerusalem'' for the major est religious observance. Throughout the centuries to this day the symbolic observance of such a pilgrimage is an Integral part of Jewish liturgy. And Jews who consider tours to Israel, very often prefer to plan their visits coincidentally with these Holy Days so that they may spend them in Jerusalem. But the history of Jerusalem is filld with wars and violence. Assyrians, Persians, Egyptians, Greeks, Romans, all ravaged the city in their time. It was held in turn by Arabs, Mongols, Mameluks and Crusaders. It was once plowed level by its conquerors, its name was lost and a Roman city was erected on its site. In each of these wars, Jerusalem was defended with religious zeal; it was never surrendered but only reduced after a fierce struggle. Some of the most thrilling chapters in Jewish history occurred in and around Jerusalem — chapters such as the stirring revolt of the Maccabees which recaptured the Temple from thefSyrians in 165 BCE, an event now commemorated by the Chanukah holiday. Under the Maccabees, Jerusalem reached a new peak in its development. The city was beautified with palaces and stately buildings. Its learned academies attracted the most taltinued to flourish even when Judea fell under Roman sway after its conquest in 63 BCE by Pompeii. When the Roman legions moved up to Jerusalem from Judea, they were opposed by a small army of Jewish zealots. The conquest of Jerusalem by Titus, after a campaign and siege lasting almost three years, was hailed in Rome as one of its most outstanding victories and an arch was erected for the occasion of Titus' triumphal return to Rome with his Jewish captives. It marked the end of Jewish independence and statehood (70ACE). The city was destroyed and the Temple laid in ash es. Most of the population was decimated and the surviving remnant of "Judea Capta" led into captivity. Two generations after the fall of Jerusalem, Bar Kochba led a national uprising against Roman rule. The insurgents succeeded in reconquering Jerusalem and holding jt for three year*. But it was, IZZIE & SAM TENDRICH invite you fo use Miami's Oldest Authorized HUDSON SALES SERVICE On the Trail 1305 $w 8,h St Gtnuine Hudson Parts Factory Trained Mechanics WE SERVICE AIL MAKES OF CARS See Mr. Gilbert Service Mgr. Hudson Trail Motors, Inc. Phone 2-2667 Pick Up & Delivery Serjfice W> %  o" vs. yn ma Rabbi JoMDh E. •45 Michigan* Avenue Mil mi B al l! Phono 5-3M New No me ALSC0 OF FLORIDA, INC. AIR CONDITIONING and SAIES and INSTAllATION of ALUMINUM SIDING Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Look for the 2-Story Whita Building Thurmond Monument Co. MARKERS $40.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phona 4-3249 WORRY About Your FOOD A Complete Catering Service Beautiiul Hors D'oeuvrea Made to Order Rental of CHINA SILVERWARE LINENS Entertainment and all other dotails arranged for your formal and informal affairs PHONE 3-5463 NIOHTS, SUNDAYS A HOLIDAYS 83-1988 JACK & DLL CATERERS K N.W. 7th St. Off Miami Avt, 650 Palm Ave., Hialeah Phone 88-2433 t < jSootin's Radio & Television fcleWitned in l34 f M nd $ erie frtt f„y m9 Arta 321 N.W. 3rd Avenue Miami, Florida Phone 3-15*9 GLASS FOB EVERY PURPOSE %  TORE FRONT — PLATE and WIHDOW CLASS rumlturo Tops. Beveled Mirrors and RasilTsring Our Specialty LAG. Glass and Mirror Works 138 SW 8th St PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS'ORLIN IRVING GORDON MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtol. Director 5505 N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201 No f.rid* horns If complete without... PROTECT 7 !! AWNING SHUTTERS PHONE 48-1587 or 4-0073 FMA rrNANCIO • %  Httte as $10.00 down Conventional Awning



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jjIDA*. OCTOBERJO. 1953^ -Jm/sti fhr kHan PAGE'5 A JEWISH HOME FOR AGED LAUNCHES FUUD DRIVE; PLANS ABLIN BUILDING Aronovitz Calls For Rally On Thursday The Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami will launch a palgn seeking $200,000 for the construction of a new building to Moment their facilities at Douglas Gardens, 150 NE 53rd Street, it has been announced by Abe Kurman, president-of the Home. Called the Jack Ablin Memorial Unit, in honor of the late Home' official, philanthropist and civic worker, the first floor will house 42 infirm aged residents requiring special institutional care. Co-chairmen of the building fund drive will be Baron de Hirsch Meyer, David Phillips and Colonel Jacob M. Arvey. The architectural firm of Loewenberg and Loewenberg, of Chicago, have developed the design for the structure in association with architect Irvin Korach of Miami Beach. Following nearly a year of research and innumerable conferences with the nation's top authorities in the field of aged care, a joint committee comprised, of leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the Jewish Home for the Aged have evolved a master plan designed to meet the Home's current emergent need, as well as the needs of the future. According to an announcement by S. I. Bernbaum, chairman of the master plan and Ablin Memorial Unit, the planners envisage the eventual addition of a second and third floor to the Ablin first floor unit in order to meet the challenge of the mounting number of aged and infirm persons requiring special care at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Stanley C. Myers is chairman of the committee representing the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Members of this group include Emil J. Gould, Dr. Kurt Peiser. Sam Resnick, Isidore B. Simkowitz. Dr. Benjamin B. Rosenberg and Max C. Gettlnger. Bernbaum is i'o-i,'hairman with the Home group consisting of Mrs. Faye Ablin, Dr. Samuel Gertman, M. J. Kopelowitz. Abe Kurman, Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Baron de Hirsch Meyer. David Phillips and Honorable Harold B. Spaet. Carl Weinkle, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, has announced full endorsement of •Hie Greater Miami'* Jewish community (o provide adequate facilities for its aged residents. Other Federal tion officials joined Weinkle in* congratulating the building committee and Home officers in taking what he termed "a courageous step to develop the master construction plan at this time." Campaign plans call for a concentrated drive during the month of November climaxed by a dinner on Sunday, December 6th, at the Shelborne Hotel. A joint statement regarding the emergency needs at the Home was issued by Kurman and Memorial Fund Campaign co-chairman Col. Jacob M. Arvey, Baron de Hirsch Meyer'and David Phillips. "We' need more facilities," they said. I "We also need more understanding of the emotional needs of the aged. We need to find new ways of cooperative living for old people, and need to learn to care for them with skill and common sense. "Some groups possess the courage to explore ways to give the aged a chance to live out their years in comfort. The Home has taken the initiative and has pioneered in many phases. It has not been afraid to try to seek new goals for the aged. We shall go forward." M. J. Kopelowitz. chairman of the Board of the Jewish Home for the Aged, pointed out that there has been an increase of 85 percent in the total population of Dade County in the decade of 1940 to 1950, and the persons in the 65 and over category in this area have increased by 119 percent to lead Jewish communities throughout the United States. "It is evident that a long-range plan is indicated to provide facilities for these people," said Kopelowitz. "It is hoped that the Ablin Memorial Unit will fill that urgent need." The Building Fund Committee has announced a series of "living memorials" enabling donors to perpetuate the name of a departed family member v a friend, or the donor himself by dedicating a part of the Home for service to those in need. The memorials in the Ablin Unit range from $50 to $20,000. "A tablet inscribed according to the wishes of each contributor will mark a part of the Home which may be dedicated in honor of those now living or in memory of those who have passed away," said Baron de Hirsch Meyer, describing the memorial plan. "Persons contributJewish Home for the Aged officialsxamine plans for the new Ablin Memorial Unit which will house 42 infirm aged residents. Shown mapping the 5200.000 Building Fund Drive are (left to right) Baron de Hirsch Meyer, vice president, Abe Kurman, president, and David Phillips, vice president oi the Home. is today. Now. more than ever before, the lack of housing accommodations for the bed-ridden at the Home presents a constant grave challenge to us. This is the major problem of the Home, the lack of facilities to accommodate the sick aged and those who must now wait six months, twelve months or longer. What the Home does for persons under its care is in keeping with the finest traditions of our faith. But it is the community's major problem to provide for those who insistently cry out for our help." It is expected that the campaign At a recent group meeting, }Iiami city commission candidate Abe Aronovitz told the audience that he was seeking election to the commission "in order to be better.able to give effect" to the many public projects in which he has been engaged over the course of the years. The candidate said that it was his desire to give the public a member on the commission whom it would know from past experience is completely devoted to service to the people. He also said it was his intention to conduct himself in such a manner, if elected, that would reflect well upon all segments and people of the City of Miami. In line with emphasis placed upon his past record of accomplish ments, the candidate pointed out that he had been instrumental in drafting, and following through the City Commission of Miami, an ordinance designed to ban the wearing of masks. Through efforts of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, this original ordinance drawn by Abe Aronovitz, has now become the model for scores of cities throughout the South and has resulted in the Legislatures of several states, including Florida, adopting similar acts. Aronovitz, through is friendship with local law enforcement offi cember 6th, to be followed by groundbreaking ceremonies on Sunday afternoon, December 13th. at the site of the new Ablin Memo rial Unit. Pythian Grand Chief Benefit Card Party Set i-i iiminuim u IUII iiuiwi.'viin iii •• %  ^•••^*^*r*f ,, "~^r — ... e pioneer effort oh thtf'part 6f ing $500 to'$3,000 will have their names inscribed' oli permanent bronze plaques set conspicuously In the new wing, and those contributing between $80 and less than $500 will have their names listed in a permanent golden book on display at the Jewish Home for the Aged." Describing the vital need for augmented housing facilities at this time, Kurman stated "The Jewish Home for the Aged in Miami has been a source of pride to the entire Jewish community of this area since the Home opened its doors in 1945. The generosity and understanding of the community have made possible all that the Home Is District Visitor Jessie C. Graves of Tavares, Grand Chief of the Pythian Sisters for the State of Florida, will make her official visit with the Pythian Sisters of Roosevelt Temple No. 33 on Wednesday night, November 4th, at 500 SW 17th Avenue. In compliance with her wishes for Roosevelt Temple to hold "3" elaSs of initiation, the Grand Chief will be witness as 40 new candidates are initiated into the Order. Many of the Temple's officers and members will prepare to honor the Grand Chief at a luncheon to be held at the Biscayne Terrace on Wednesday afternoon preceding the evening's meeting. The Grand Chief will occupy the Grand Suite of the Hotel Alcazar during the eight days it will take her to visit officially each of the eight Pythian Temples of this district. On Saturday night, November 7th, she will attend, as-guest of honor, a dinner tendered her by the Temples of the Fifth District. will close with the dinner on De-1 data, also said that he was active in attempting to solve the many bombings of synagogues and churches which swept the Miami area in recent years. Announcement was made of a luncheon rally of campaign friends and supporters to be held on Thursday, November 5th, 12:15 p.m., at the Seven Seas Restaurant, 101 SE 2nd Avenue. Miami. All of the candidate's friends and supporters were invited to attend. Aronovitz' supporters say that campaign promises on behalf' of their candidate are unnecessary "because past actions prove conclusively that he is a man of deeds, who would continue to act in be half of all of the people in M>ami if ejected." %  For Coral Gables The Coral Gables Zionist District will hold a benefit card and games party on Sunday, November 1st, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Simon, 1325 Sorolla Avenue. In charge of arrangements are Sidney Sanders, Albert Levick, Meyer Fine and Morris Simon. At a recent Board.Meeting, p/.{he 'gVoup, fclans were made for an annual installation dinner in December. Serving on the committee are Goldstein Will Seek Kindergarten Program Max Friedson, Dr. Abraham Kitzen. I | n Q a j e f; ount y Schools Meyer Fine, Harold Shapiro ana Mrs. Albert Levick. Joe Pollack Memorial The Workmen's Circle Branch 692, its Women's Club, and the Y. L. Peretz School are arranging a memorial evening for Joe Pollack who passed away a year ago. The evening will be held Wednesday, November 4th, 8 p.m., at the Lyceum, 25 Washington Avenue. I mSk m.fiifi;t,tfftriitt* r 'If'iHOltlii isnnn Architect', view oi the Jack Ablin Memorial Building at the Jewish Home for the Aged Miami attorney Samuel Gx>Id stein, candidate for school trustee from District 3 in the November 3rd election, this week said that he will seek to institute a complete kindergarten program in the elementary system of Dade County. Goldstein also said that he advocates better school location plan ing programs to forestall pitting schools near hazardous areas, such as canals and rockpits. If elected, the candidate said. he will work toward taking education out of politics and creating closer cooperation among the higher level school administrators., In charge of Goldstein's campaign is Jerome Goldman. Miami attorney, a s s i sted by Madison Chappell. Mitchell Braunstein and Reverend Eugene Cooper. The candidate received the AB degree from Duke University in 1937, majoring in social sciences and education. He did postgradu ate work at Temple University in 1 educational practice and theory Goldstein graduated from the University of Miami Law School, with the LLB degree, in September. 1953. Inducted into the Army in 1941. he served in North Africa and Italy and was released from sen i ice with the rank of Captain in the Air Force in 1946. i Goldstein resides with his wile, the former Miriam Braunstein, and daughter, Sandra, now attending nursery school, at 4104 NW th Street. He is a member of the Flap ler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Chesed Shel Emess Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emess will nominate officers on Monday, November 2nd, 130 p.m., at the home of Mrs. R. Sakowitz, 1533 SW 3r


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[y OCTOBER 30 1 953 3= urion Blames Kibya Raid On League War Provocations stressed that while the Israel GovIJmlskrprlrM*^ i ,, PAGE 9 A from Pane 1 A r&i i searching investigaI jt is clear beyond a doubt a single Army unit was Ifrom its base on the night IKibva attack." premier said it was not Isklicy that "neighborly relahould be based on acts of and added that it could "that such relations characterized by a con„te of one-sided war. The j>f the Arab States publicly fthis kind of war. and they Bering threats of a second Rejects Fore* raeli Prime Minister stresve do not wish, under nstances, to base our rejrith our neighbors on foree J use of arms. Like all past [generations, we have faith vision of peace of Israel's in the supremacy of jusality among men and oples. to of Israel was estabright a historic wrong— eatmont of the Jews of the individuals and as a peoI declared. He warned, howiat this state would not %  at the lives of its citizens i unprotected and that armmarauders should invade | by day, week by week, to ut murder, sabotage and without any hindrance or from their governments, any impediment from the INations and without any Ition from the allies of [the Arab States.*' reused the Arab States of wreck Israel's existence conomic blockade in violahe United Nations Charter | guerilla warfare in violaline armistice agreements," that "we cannot reconselves to this one-sided and we cannot conceive United Nations or any wer that believes sincerely United Nations Charter ek, consciously, to apply standards in their judg\the arts of violence which going on for the last along Israel's borders." Blames Britain Minister Moshe Sharett handed the British Amiii Israel a note replying riUsh Government's protest bya incident and undertakes responsibility as ally to do everything to end the tension on the dan frontier. eign Ministry spokesman that Mr. Sharett's note eminent deeply regrets the loss of innocent lives in Kibya, it must reject the attempt to tear this incident out of its context. The Israeli note underlined the fact that the Kibya raid came as a sequel to a long series of murderous attacks perpetrated by armed bands from Jordan, with the tolerance of the Jordan Government. Myers Will Address Herzl Hadassah Meeting The Herzl Group of Hadassah will open its first cultural meeting of the year, with Stanley C. Myers as guest speaker, at the home of Mrs. Samuel Sapiro, 3029 Brickell Avenue, on Friday, November 6th, 1 p.m. Myers, who will speak on Community Responsibilities, headed the Community Cheat drive some years ago and is, at present, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, trustee of the Greater Miami Federation, trustee of Mount Sinai Hospital and has been a national president of the Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds. Henderson Pledges Not To Become Part Of "Bloc" J. B. Sonny Henderson increased the tempo of his campaign for Miami city commissioner Wednesday, outlining his platform and setting forth his qualifications at a kickoff luncheon. Henderson, Miami businessman who operates a cement block concern, told a large gathering at the Seven Seas Restaurant that he "would represent the people, not try to rule them." % Using "Sonny for Miami' for a campaign slogan, Henderson said he would not be a part of any political "majority bloc". Obituaries LOUIS WEINTRAUB 81, of 3190 S'W 10th Street, |>astic


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Liv OCTOBER 30. 1953 %  *Jewistifk>rlr*ar PAGE 11 B LEGAL NOTICE h^fuNDEK FICTITIOUS Lir-F I? HEREBY GIVEN that ETi.^iBm-rt. desiring to engage In t ; ,mder the fictitious name of fa "IN THE WAU.it IS W. P. street, Miami, intends to regKid name with the Clerk: of the LSrourt f Dade County. Florida, lit Court i HKRMAN DORTA L. L-I' & i; Aits £,„'"for Applicants Iw Fiagler Street 1.3.30 !'/ STICC UNDER FICTITIOUS T NAME LAW iTirK IS IIKKKBY GIVEN that Lnderigned, desiring to encage In under the fictitious name of .11 SHORE RK8TAURANT, at iVotii.ty. Florida, intends to regL|d name with the Clerk of the Li, Court of Dade County. Florida, f AHKAV REALTY CORP., Inc. 1.3-U — 1'/* OTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW jflCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that IiiderliKnad, desiring to engage In n engage in (.. %  Aider the irrtrUbua mime.of ER-PAN M K.SKKV SCHOOL, at li -• w A v.M in nil. Beach. |n%  t WB/at.r *rt* niarnt-'Mth the f ilia Clru,lt Court, of Dade bt>. nartda. ""''"HP %  %  %  I LEO and ESTHER STEINMAN ALAN an I SELMA ROVE KOGEN frnej : Applicanti • %  %  I — 11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW r>T]-K is HEREBY GIVEN" that mi I, desiring to engage In I the in minus name of I'N AND TIDE CREATIONS, l 1 Wal 1 eton Avenue, Intends ti> f'"' %  in tha Clerk of '"in-t of Dade County, (CATHERINE TAYIAJR I CAM FT ft VON ZAMFT Huildlng 1 Ippllcunt P-h-30 — 11/8 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 163509 ANN M. DELANEY,, Plaintiff. MATTHEW A. DELANEY, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MATTHEW A. DELANEY Address Unknown' You, IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has heen filed against you, and you are required tb serve a copy df your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, WILLIAM H. HAMILTON, 242 Civic Building. Miarat.i.'Fla., and file' the original Answer or .1'lyudlng in the, office of the Clerk 7 *r'*ihe iWouit 1 Court on or before the lftM day n( November, 1953. If you fall to do so. Judgment by defualt -win be takes 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 FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 19th day of October, A.D. 11153. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk; Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida By M. C. GREEN. (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk 10/23-3U — 11/6-13 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CHEERIO BAR. at 5-15 S.W. 55th Avenue Road. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Chcuit Court of Dade County, Florida vroo WALTER OUNTON. Owner KESSLER & GARS Attorneys for Applicant 1762 W. Fiagler St. 10/23-30 — 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 DEPENDABLE T-V AND RADIO SERVICE, at 2692 W. Fiagler Street. Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. .., -_ HoWARI> POHT. Sole Owner MONROE DIXON Attorney for Owner 505 Olympla Bldg. 10/30 — 11/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE The undersigned give notice of their intention to do business under the fictitious name of FAIRVIEW FARMS at 605 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach. Dade County. Florida, and Intend to register said fictitious name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. October 6. 1953. CHARLES ZEMEL ABRAHAM 2EMEL FAN Nil-: ZEMBL JOSEPH ZEMEL 10/9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of PEGGY'S ORIGINALS, at 211 5th St.. Miami Beach. Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Chcuit Court of Dade County, Florida PEGGY SOLOMON (Sole Owner) 10/9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE JS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned, rtr-slr'rm; to engage In buHtncHS uiKH r r!i.. flctllioiiH iwine of ARMORY SI'N'oCO SERVICE STATION, at l?1 S.W Tth'Avenue, intend to register said mime with the Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY ALTMAN A I.EX W ElNSTOCK CHARLES .1 BODNER Attorney for Harry Altinan and Alex Weinstoek 10/9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW OTlt'K is HEREBY GIVEN thnt J -11..1, desiring to engage In %  new under the fictitious name of fflAI. I'Kt.DfCTS, at i'. O. Box llllanu Reach 39, Intend to regls%  NUII name with theClerk of the tLuurt of Hade County, Florida. 1'ETER SOBEL SELWYN LEVENTHAL %  8-23-30 — 11/6 IN0TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS L NAME STATUTE WZ """••' %  signed give notice of their |"f 10 do business, under the lHkro* name of J,-. HENDERSON RANCH |* Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. fL. m y ', Klori 'l a "d Intend to C r /w'd fictitious name with the d. r.1 1 "! (:i, "cult Court of Dade %  IV. Florida. October 6, 15. CHARIJ! ZEMBL ABRAHAM ZEMEL -FANNIE ZEMEL ••ll-ZJ^O J08E PHZBMEL HEALTH RESORT HOTH.-tAMITAJriUM 8SNM MM HG31 ••TWIV^CJUT ,w, MIAMI r un win* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 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 Dad* County, Florida. JOSEPH COHEN 10/16-2 3-30 — 11/6 IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 28944.B RE: ESTATE OF LYLE JONES. Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my final report and petition for Final Discharge as Ancillary Administrator of the estate of LYLE JONES, deceased; and that on the 11th day of November, 1953, will apply to the Honorabls County Judges of Dade County. Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Ancillary Administrator Of the estate of LYLE JONES, deceased. This 6th day of October, 19SJ; /*/ MORTON ROTHENBERG MORTON ROTHENBERG 420, Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla. Ancillary Administrator 10/9-16-21-10 NOTICE UNDER flCTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LION MOTORS, at 1780 B.W. 8th St.. Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. _„._, __ ZELMAN 8. ROBINOVE Role Owner 10/16-21-30 — 11/6 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-4366 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CAIRN A MEEK'AN SHOE STORE. BHttiMWJSiii w?tW?£rt1 ^ the Circuit Court of Dade -CountA rlda. MORRIS RIMLAND ANNA RIMLAND HERMAN I. BRETON Attorney for Applicants 1012 .-.•> 1. ..LI Bldg. 10/30 — 11/6-13-20 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of JAM BAR. at 827 S.W. 8th St., Miami, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. NORMAN C. HOWE KESSLER ft GARS Attorneys for Applicant 1782 W. Fiagler St. 10/80 — 11/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of KOHNER SUNDRY, at 376 S.W. 8th Street. Miami. Intends tn register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. LOUIS ROSMAN, Sole Owner ELI RREGER Attorney for Applicant 215 Lincoln Rd. 10/21-30 — 11/6-1S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of VARSITY LOUNGE. BAR, PACKAGE STORE, at 93 N.W. 1st St.. Miami. tin.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CIVIC BAR INC. A Florida Corporation 10/9-16-23-30 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 163408 ROBERT M. GAVETTE, Plaintiff, ELIZABETH S. GAVETTE, a.k.a. BETTY S. GAVETTE, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ELIZABETH S. GAVETTE, a.k.a. BETTY S. GAVETTE P. O. Box 80 Wnlllngford. Connecticut YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bill of Complaint For Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer to the Bill of Complaint For Divorce on the plaintiff's attorneys, Genet & Genet, 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer in the Office Of tinClerk of the Circuit Court, on or before the 16th day of .November, 1953, or 1 Decree I'm Confesso will entered against you. DATED at Miami, Florida, this Hth day of October, 1.•.".3. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dude County. Flm id.i By: It. H. RICE, JR. (Seal) Deputy Clerk ij>/16-23-30 — 11/6 ^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE The undersigned give notice of their intention to do business under the fictitious name of ACOUST1 ENGINEERING OF MIAMI, LTD. at 3737 N.W. 51rd 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, 1953. BERNARD DIENEIt .1. .1 ROWLANDJAY DIIONER JOSEPH ZEMBL 605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. F'la. Attorney at Law 10/9-16-23-30 1121 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY, GIVEN that the undersigned, deslrfng tb engage in business under the fictitious name of PARK BAR, at 1527 W. Fiagler St.. Miami, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. EUGENE J. SCHMALE RAYMOND REDDY KESSLER OARS Attorneys for Applicants 1782 W. Fiagler St. 10/8-I6-23-S0 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SHERRY LINCOLN, at 525 Lincoln Road, Miami-Beach. Intends to register said name With the Clerk of the CtrcuH Court of Tde County. Florida. JANS BAKERY A Florida Corporation THEODORE R. NELSON Attorney for Applicant 10/-16-21-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of WEBER'S ICE CREAM CO., at 2301 N.W. 2nd Ave.. Miami. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. WESENEL INC. A Florida Corporation THEODORE It. NELSON Attorney for Applicant IO/8-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the UBdanlgned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious aarne ol ARLENE HP MIAMI, at Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dole County. Florida. S \ Ml EL SOMMERS MARX M PABER Attorne) lor Applicant Congress Bldg. 10'9-I6-23-S0 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of RAX SHOE STORE. 47 N.W. 5th Street, Miami, ft MIAMI HHDK MART. 31 N.W. 2nd Street, Miami, Fla.. Intends to rrgUUrr said name WiUi the Clerk of. Uie..Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Fiorina. SHWUIS BEUB1S 10/23-30 — ll/J-13 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of FLA0LF:R BUSINESS BROKERS, at number 2510 W. Fiagler Street. In the 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 lth Day of October, 1953. WOODROW W. GORDON SIDNEY N. BOENINGER HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicants 2518 W. Fiagler St., Miami, Florida 10/23-30 — 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 KAYS l.loroi! BAR ft PACKAGE (F"resent business address to be 1667-9 West Fiagler Street, Miami. Florkiar Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida: the date the said business was commenced was September 16 ,1953. HARRY H. NATEMAN 10/23-30 — 11/6-13 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 163111 ABRAHAM ALTMAN. Plaintiff vs. MAE ALTMAN, Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to serve a copy of your answer to the bill of complaint for divorce filed herein on plaintiff's attornev. RICHARD KR1F:GF:R FINK, 412 Congress Bldg., Miami, Florida, and to file the original In the office of the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 9th day of November, IMS, or a default will be entered against you. HATED this L'IHI day of October, 1953. B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court I Mile County, Florida By: WM W. BTOCKING, Deputy Clerk 10/9-16-23-30 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 100085 JOHN F. STRANGE. Plaintiff, vs. LORED!TH M. STRANGE, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: LOREDITH M. STRANGE Jacksonville. Florida You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attornev, THEODORE H. WAYNK, 2146 Ponce de I,eon Blvd., Coral Gables, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2lst day of November, 1951. If you fail to do so, Judgment by default will he 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 THF: JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 20th day of October, A.D. IMS. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida WM W. STOCKING, (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk THEODORE It. WAYNE 2H6 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff I" ^::-:;n — 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 BOB'S RECORD SHOP, at !"I7 N.W. 2nd Ave Miami, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. MAURICE BERNSTEIN In 11-10 — 11 6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS V NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the unilci'slgi.eil. desiring to en urns'* In Duladai under the uctltious'naJne of: CLEo'S WEE-WASH IT. at 2l'l S.W. Mb Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intendi to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, ISTDOR M ROTHMAN, sole owner Ml iN ROE DIXON Attornev for owner In 16-21-30 — 11'6 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUT OF fl aJ FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 163550 BEN SNOWEI8S, Plaintiff, \ s. RUTH 8NOWEI8B, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RUTH 8NOWEI8K, 7s7 E. 175th Street, Bronx SO, New York You RUTH 8NOWEI88, are hereby notified that a Bill of, Complaint for I in one 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 Attorney. KURT WELLISCH, No. I Line 1.In 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, 153. 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 be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, %  '.. 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 Reach. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 10/23-M — 11/6-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of WEINRICH'S BAKERY AND OVEN BAKE SHOP, at 2416 Ponce de Leon Roulevard, Coral Gables, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Victor Reiss. Sole Owner MYERS. HF:IMAN & KAPLAN Attorneys for Owner (60 Beybold Bldg. la t(.10 — 11 6-13 NOTICE UNDER PICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEUEMV GIVEN 'hat the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THE BE8T EMPLOYMENT SERVICE, ai 1161 N.W. Th|rd Avenue. Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florid... ALICE HESS, Sole Owner IRVING II. PROPPBR Attornev for Alice Hess, Owner .U-J3-30 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 163548 JAMES Jl iSEPH HOLLAND, Plaintiff FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND, I .efelnl.i 'it. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: FRANCES MABEL HOLLAND c n St. George Hotel Brooklyn, New York. j^ YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bill "f C ompl ai nt for Divorce > n.n fUed agaui.-t you iji the lliui-n ontltleil cause ml you aiWheiehv required to oarv* copj of your Answer to tha Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's attorneys, and file the original in the office f the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the ilrd day ol November, 1*51, otherwise a Decree Pro Confesso will he entered against you. Tins notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DATED at Miami. Florida, this -"tI> ol Oct. bef, 1953. i: 1: LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Chcuit Court BY: WM. W. STOCK1.N.;. Deput) CleftJ !• ALLOT. SILVER • MILLOY Attorneys for Plaintiff 701 Congress Building, Miami, Florida in 21-10 — 11 6-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 31195-A In Re: ESTATE Ol EI.VA F. MONTELL a/k/a EI.VA 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 CountsCourthouse In Dade County. Florida. within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaM, or same will be barred. Date Oetober 14. A.D. 1953. ETHA M. HARPSTER, as Ancillary Executrix of the Ijist Will and Testament ot ELVA F. MONTELL, Deceased. RICHARD KRIEOER FINK Attorney for ancillary estate 10/23-30 — 11/6-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Tho J*wlBh Florldlcm • %  eta your legal notices*. W oppr-cte yoni patro n aao) and guaraBr %  sss accurate %  4rvlc4 at togal ratow. Phone 2-1141 let B4Mt*Ba4M MTVfaM.


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PAGE 4 A 28£^croao, s. was 'tar^tam at l> N E S-t* Sr*rt. !• %  %  1a. £-t*r# a* HUM CUH -jiff j..-, 4 •*. at 3ff.c* a Miaa c • ym f r ox Act a* at arc* The it wnn F^r^a an Has 1-* tn ;n ^(*iy tat— ;'•*•< Aa e wcy. f*v*Arta Faat^r* S i a :iH ••*• Hew Sex*. Wat — al EaVaanaJ BaM *t->; at i &f r | %  %  It m iaW • -• Aaaac J? M "RED K. SHOCHET Editor gad P n'Jlrff vJenist FieriJf^r OFFICE and PLANT — 120 It. E. Sixth Stree Telephones 2-1141 — 2-8212 kr UM Jit—a During LEO MINDLIN News Edssoc Fhderr October 30. Vobnae27 IN* Number 44 Chesivcn 21, 5714 Planning For Progress Tr.e G.-e-r-e: M.~—. Jew-.s.-_ H; —e r^r the A sec -*.-.os* -::.: progress •; .:s pro s e tit posiof preercmexkee at one oi the soK re:: m,zsT-c-ns dero*ss] to the Said reccr.ee" .:hj vsz rge pest trrter : eottpcrz".". e.y ir.e: r. -• r^r_r_' =•:.::? TDCSV :_-. r_s-.--\;s hss beesingled oat rs s Kcrse ::.-_-.e L.-.-._-.; where age Jsode"erres: m z r_.T— ::v. ::: .• .s rosr^uing •: strides v.tka foricormsg ccs•oa or die lack Abfcn Meaarai Buaasg. be infmnci v *h.:r. _= z -_cr.eedec cs-r: •: •;-. r-rese: •=-= ;: tse H:-e w-s 1.""*. AsLs :• Abb, Me.;:.:. Baud j 3BS :: _-..-.€-~:r*c ser.es c: -.-..-f -:: .--..%  -_-.e _ss" %  • : = :;; -. z %  t hw*k are rer-ds'tsMr Uti *rv rSS ~ — l-t -0<—*W~-.res s erz-rr-s.cj -~w z~.r.z sre-red The -"*"' :-".%  i. •-_.:..-.s= : :: — z.e-e .r.e -'--—-"-rj rece-vec re— p.ete Fed"""---spprcTs_ Tr.e :>:d _s thus r'.ecr f;r r Bang = esadenis to psrur.pc.e is c rsost artsy e-dec-rsr -e >*-ss nssie lor the Agec r^cs g-.ren %  '-**-'• %  — ?" *'-sd r.crle beiore sup--*c a re-ion fcx being to others who teh : '*^t .' : -''-— — -z--y z&zzr^se they could '— r ^* -'---express erke!Tes prsr-^ec s= ssnssphere of hcxmoEy sad •-r.~_7 ::r r.. %  -; --ve recr-ed iej :s-er yecrs s..d sc-r^pecre _-. ra i ni'iiui— 1 A', -e MT-J: ~ M-a=ugss here wj heed -.e ncrr.e-s t-.. sr..e— s head _-. the Homei s*s* =OTe towsrd progress in the core of the rgeo. Jewish i tnar >Io\ i-mt-nl Tne Jewx ccsistunjy center mcTercent will se the principal subject of discussion during he Jewish Welfare Board Southern Section's sanucl convention slated this year for Miami Beach on Norember 7th through 9th. The concluding day of the conference will mclude a Centennial Banquet in honor of the 100th anniversary of the movement As we see it this will be a splendid ooporiunny for local residents to ap p r is e themselves oi the purpose and ideals toward which the Jewish cornmuniry censer movement aspires. For some time now. we have been hearing suesfions voiced by many persons here about this organization, and it has seemed strange :o us that these interrogators are the most delinquent of all in their consistent failure to identify themselves with our own Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The Southern Section convention will include formal conferences, workshop sessions and training institutes desianed to set forth clearly a unified and intelligent leisure-time activities schedule for local communities, and it seems to us that general questions about community centers, as well as hesitancies of a specific -ature. will be answered and resolved there. We are fortunate in that many of our Miami area leaders clso assume positions of imoortsnee in the Southern Section, as well as on the national level of the community center move •nent. Their knowledge and skills have been brought to the programs of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center and to the advantage of the area at large. But we feel this is an inadequate reflection of total community center participation. We trust that the Southern Section convention beginning November 7th will elicit an even r .-eater response in local attendance and oarocipation than has been shown heretofore. Our cixy's leisure-time organization offers a wide range of cultural and intellectual activities. Its program only waits for our understanding to expand even further. x %  — porrsurr OF A PRESS CONFERENCE Fridsy in the See Isle HoteL Tbere m m *.* *+££** Ubl pencils before two rows of vacant chairs that faced ear* ^L*^ susspts*** sta*ereof the hate, la* „ aruftcal hash JZ'J* I could respond was the softness of carpet beneath nt ft *hich A conference bad been called for two o dock, and it *., „„ .pserest that the press felt dumebned to a4 A £ !?„' mes^attJsefarersdoftJsetasskwsa.pdeol W^TJ^T^ the lencth_ of the room. £££* %  ••ess sea exerctsais se\era> ,. He The CfcMl Goal Expands A goal of SI.141.000 has been set by the Dade County Community Chest This figure represents just S91.000 more than was raised in 1953. J. H. Brock. Chest president this week termed the goal a realistic one. and we agree. The conference was called to offset the local effect DT*AW^ L_ as unspeakable sort of journalism that had presussabir -rea !" y a~ r^J^ §erieS I**"* £oUo ^ B %  KM raid o/u* £j Arab border some ten days ao Nationally, the %  fuipspui^S a nuserabie job. with few meritorious exceptions. Ts^Vkad tata. i? lead from a prejudiced State Department and judeed th* i^-T enunent guilty long before the UN would even hTpreoarJl *Ttit hearings on the ouestion. Locally, the paserTco-sstued^r JT sins. The Zionist spokesman was bent upon presessing a f aller ^J, of the issue to thenreseesentatnes so that theTssighl .^2 it or broadcast it on the air. ^^ nt ^ The spokesman exercised his principal points so rigoroailr tint be aroused his own ire. I joined into hu ssonotogue acreetaa Z eoual vigor. I pointed out that Amencan reoudiatsos of Lrad i*i, cated lack of respect for the United Nations and made modi ctZ fact that such unilateral action placed the world organization into M untenable position .And I stressed the argument that IS ciartaZtt of Mutual Security Aid funds to the Jeuisfa State as a result oi sZ objections to the Jordan River project virtual;.* played into tha hands of the Arab nations and made of the LA a useless arbitraM-T^IU. nism. ^ "" Together, we agreed that Great Britain had resumed it< old pohcr of divide and rule, that the Egyptian demand for removal oi English troops from the Suei area made Jordan an excellent ahercaLv* as in Empire base in the Near East and that London's rapid denunciation if • krael was designed to affect this possibility Meanwhile. Miami after. noon dairy newspaper phoned to beg off. At two o clock, us reportm would promptly have to leave for the Orange Bowl to cover i foothill game between the University of Miami and the University of Maryland scheduled^ at eight-thirty that night This was the newspaper that 'reported" Amencan denunciation of the Jewish State even as US Amba ssador to the United Nations Henry Cabot Lodge had been given ntsttuctions to do nothing more than press for a full airing of the Kibya raid based on a personal report from UN truce chief Major General Vagn Bennike. We resumed our dialogue. The Zionist leader suggested that prances repudiation in the name of the 1960 Tripartite Declaration In oIL twenty-two local organizations and the *** u^ed on the French government by a Great Britain that had 25 dur 9 the Red Feather drive. Health, border irifractions came from Jordan and that the Syrian government. w^are and youth groups will be among those wbo Quarrel with Israel over the Huleh hydroelectric dan: is now benefirnng by our response to the campaign.: mort *** %  *• refrained from emulating its neighbors tactic* in this We are certain that the Miami community re ** rd H* *** concluded that England's hand here was unmistakable. will heed the Red Feather call this year with Wai as much enthusiasm as it mustered twelve h !" Z.r. m '^'^ ** Jockey sent a phoned message by plush beD, months aoo wh!iflJ^ fc^JTr^L .H ^ !"*** th ta h d ovxrslept and would not be able to attend 5T^!** > *g h N D Bd, 5 ^eoofereoee. Over a period of many nights before then, dtnisf ~ 7 r "• nuUl0n c d ^ r BtaA fa *• *** he tW ""'""'ons of the incident, he argued on his rmcropbor* that jme. An estimated 55,000 persons have setno conclusions could be drawn until a complete UN hearing had been tied as permanent residents in our county since m o>bat he did manage at one point to compare the Kibya raid to then, and figures show that there are 130.000 i % %  G rm D massacre at Lidice. more people residing hare than there were in TW— -1950. T !" Zorust and I argued hotly farther, agreeing with each other All this means that the twentv-two In !" r f* We ^T*?^ A promiaent ***** television news reporter sent a note rrTT„~THT>rT~! ~L rwenty-two local orto say that be would regrettably have to be absent but reouested a fmJLZporbopanng m the Community full report on the outcome of 5 conference^^ Sever.! d^ nef ore that. L !" Lff process of expanding their I had urged him to discuss the Israel-Arab controversy over his Thnrssemces to meet increased health and welfare da >' evening TV panel program. He bridled calling it "a ticklish quesr.eeds. We can best build a thriving city by %  tum th t required tact." and wondered who would present the Arab helping to meet the requirements of this un-! v,eir Point. He ignored my remark that the Associated rress. United Press and International News Service were all doing a spseochd job on that score. -1 ^ — %  -* **^ iUSJUlaCUIClld precedented degree of expansion. •J#Mftteh Book .Month Once again. Jewish Book Month, sponsored A representative from our city's morning dailv appeared, took up one of the sharpened pencils, made a few notes on the hotel-supplied bv the Ncitionaftewl.T, lj7 jL_-.A*""?! !" t?*^* re rHt 1 ** he had to leave so quickly and departed A %  V -! 1 — W f e if are Bo ^* !" rtooting and empty table. Outside, the late afternoon Ou7r*c^.Ts^ ^l^lf 9 *-u u l n oneed in screening headlmes that Isr*U rrrZZI^ZL I*"? 1 ? **** ^^^ with the Kuns had shot down a Swedish passenger plane with thirty-eight P*rgreotestartaitic and ethical triumph ever ex "on* •hoard I wondered how it could print this information when its penenced by mankind The Bible. Prophets re f or ers wer "heady then at the Orange Bowl for a football game end our Histories set a course for humanity scned uled many hours later. that has been its intellectual and philosoohical n. ,. deal ever since. Darino Jewish Book Month wwJ^t Z ty th report was d nied bv %  Swedish government. w. are aiven the oo^orriinTr^i !1SLI ^ a thOUgh BnUsh 8 Po k "*n continued to feel that the J^ish State tiW^rriSas ta ^TT^ ^^^"^9 responsible for the f^len aircraft that had no bullet holes anymene writings m terms of our own modern where in it The afternoon daily hardly featured the Swedish denial ,,,' I !" w *f nst 'd Preparing to report the John Foster Dulles affirmation nu we ore oleo made aware of Jewish literof vs friendship with Israel made during a private conversation beary productivity that is current. We me re,ween the State Secretary and New York City Republican mayoralty minded of other works that have traced and candlda,e Harold Riegelman. Nowhere was there to be any mention continue to record Jewi*h life, experience and L^l '** Uut New York has PopulaUon of some 2^00.000 Jews tradition with no less merit than do the SacrH ft? Rcpubllcan d *^t there could not be taken as lightly a> Wrmnos. Jewiah Book Month is on observance! nC !" X "'*""' repudiaUon in Wisconsin of Adrninistration psffsf£?IvSS2 S rtoot 17 ^ PMHkm ^ifavorabl^^ *"" ^ ^ ^""^ "*" "1



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-.TOBER 30, 1953 +Jm>/s9)nr**M+fr PAGE 11 A IGIOUS DIRECTORY JEWISH CENTER will a Friday at 8:30 p.m., | Max M. Landman offiassisted by Cantor DavThe Rabbi's sermon will [al Blindness. An Oneg I follow. Services will a.m., Saturday. The |mon will be on: PhilContentment. Junior I at 11 a.m., in the MaliHincha is scheduled for owed by Shalos Seudos Services are held daily CENTER will hold ling services at 5:15 %  te services slated for bbi Morton Malavsky [and discuss: An Early The Oneg Shabbat Jill be under the sponand Mrs. William bird ay morning servic[•30 a.m. Rabbi Malavcuss the Weekly Pori will be at 5:15 p.m., ,Shalos Seudos. • kBLES JEWISH CENhold Friday evening 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi lofficiating. Subject of eriiion is scheduled as: [Jewish Children Stay hlic School. An Oneg 111 follow. Saturday vices are at 9 a.m. At (Union service will inermonette by Susan Iwilh Susan Gelernter Scriptural reading. [will discuss the Week%  Kiddush will follow. [CONGREGATION will evening services at aturday morning serv130 a.m. Kabbi Shmary< will officiate and disIreat Hours Of A Man's in Talmud Is sched|.m. Mincha will be at wed by Shalos Seudos. Ices are at 10 a.m. ISRAEL ol Miami will (fiTfpjng servlea .al m\h: Jh^r^N^MPmbmlng knd discussing: JeruBut Now. A reception m period will follow Cantoi Jacob Uornbndcr I he musical por[ltturgy, &f MIAMI SPRINGS |0MMUNITY CENTER i renirig services with Rabbi Harry S and discussSnall Be Ansshabbat foiiowliscussion on: From The Jew|AMI JEWISH CENTER May owning services I with Abraham Gold?atinK. Rabbi Alfred conduct late servP m. The service will ed to B'nai B'rith's ersary. Subject of the "on is scheduled as: I Matriarch. The Oneg f> be given by the B'nai W of Coral Gables. SatBing services are at 9 a.m. Junior services will be at 11 a.m. Rabbi Waxman will officiate. Mincha is at 5:30 p.m., followed by Maariv. • • • MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL AND CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 5:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Simon April will officiate and discuss: The Power Of Books. Cantor Berele Kelemer will render the musical portion of the service. A class in Mishna is scheduled for 4:30 p.m., followed by Mincha and Shalos Seudos. • • • KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 5:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are'at 8:80 a.m. Rabbi Abraham M. Cjteel will preach the sermon forjftg week. Cantor Abraham Seif'syW chant the liturgy. At 4:30 p.m., Rabbi Cassel will conduct an adult Bible class. Evening services are at 5:30 p.m., followed by the Sabbath social hour. Daily services are at 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. • • • AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW INSTITUTE will hold Friday evening services at 5:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m., when Rabbi Isaac Ever will officiate and preach on the topic: The Virtue Of Truthfulness. Kiddush will follow. Mincha is at 5 p.m., followed by Maariv. Daily services are at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. • • MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 5 and 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate and discuss: Jerusalem — City Of Hope. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Lehrman will discuss the Weekly Portion. Cantor Philip Brummer will render the musical portions of the liturgy. Daily services are in the chapel at 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. • • • BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening Greater Miami's Synagogue Directory Miami Beach—Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Mr. !" !" r j"K ive 'z 01 wa,n A e MB r > 1 ,b r ,w *"••>'—Kabbl Simon April, Orthodox. 1101 HW 12th Ave.. MlHml. Mont.cello Park — Rabbi Boris RartcovsRy, Conservative, 164th Street HIHI NC lUh Avenue, North Miami Beach. North Oade — Conservative, 13630 W Dixie Highway. North Miami. way. North Miami. North Shore—Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Conservative, 620 75th St.. M,ml Beach. Temple lerael—Dr. Joseph Narot, Retorin. 137 NK 19th Ht.. Miami. Temple Sinai, The Jewish Community Center of Hollywood, Rabbi David Shapiro, Conservative, 2030 l'olk St., Hollywood. Tifereth Israel — Ranbi U.uls Cassel. 6..00 N. Miami Ave., Miami. West Miami—Kabbi Allied Waxman, Conservative, 5720 SW 17th St., Miami. Young Israel — Orthdox, 4001 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Zamora — Rabbi Max M. Landman, Conservative, 44 Zamnra Ave., Coral Galilee. Afludsth Israel—Rabbi Isaac Ever, Orthodox, 625 78th St., Miami Beach. Beth David — Kabbl Max Shapiro, .•£onarvatlve,..M2o SW 3rd Aye.. -Miami. Beth El—Dr. 8hmaryahu Swirsky, Orthodox, 500 SW 17th Ave., Miami. Beth Jacob—Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Orthodox. 301-SI 1 Wash. Ave., MB. Beth Sholom -Kabhi Leon Kronlsh, Liberal, 4144 Chase Ave., M.B. Beth Tfllah—Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky. Orthodox, 935 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Coral Gables—Rabbi Morris Skop. Liberal. 320 Palermo Ave.. C. Uablea. Downtown Synagogue — Rabbi Aryah Becker, Orthodox, 135 NW 3rd Ave., Miami. Flagler.Granada—Reverend Leo Helm, Conservative, 50 NW 51st Place, Miami. Hebrew Academy — Rabbi Alexander Gross, Orthodox, 918 Sth St.. M.B. Hialeah.Miami Springs — Rabbi Harry Ettlnger, Conservative, 951 E. 4th Ave.. Hialeah. Israelite Center — Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Conservative, 3198 SW 24th Ter., Miami. Kneseth Israel—Kabbl Abraham Cassel, Orthodox, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Bench. sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Joseph in honor of Dickey Joseph's birthday. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Reverend Mordechai Haalman will assist Rabbi Shapiro. Junior services are at 10 a.m. e • • NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating. Subject of a discourse to be delivered by the Rabbi is scheduled as: The Cloak Of Leadership. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss the Weekly Portion. Cantor Edward Klein will render the musical portions of the liturgy with the Center Choir under the direction of A. Louis Mechlowitz assisting. AJC Cord Party A card and games party sponsored by the Brandeis Chapter, American Jewish Congress, will be held at the Monte Carlo Hotel on Thursday, November 12th, according to Mrs. Bea Shopiro, president. A coffee-and-cake-social will follow the card playing which is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. Mrs. Louis Shafkin and Mrs. Edith Saunders are hostess chairmen. under the sponsorship of the Sisterhood, with Mrs. Mary Alpern I and Mrs. Abraham Bergman serv| ing as hostesses. Mincha is at 5:15 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Mescheloff will discuss the Weekly Portion. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. e • e BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will WW "**ttr IMW" hold Friday evening services at 5:45 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Max ShaserviceS '"at 5:13 p.m:-'''1satura lrjM'W rd ^Cantor Mtrttfiee Mmchi flitrningservlwW ftre-'ht BrSo sWn.-fwTJi MfMate.' The Bdr MHzvaH'ttr 1 Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mr's.'Jack i Bott, will take place during the; service. Floral offerings will be j made by the Botts in honor of their son. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m. Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky will officiate and discuss: Our Rich Relations. At 4 p.m., the Rabbi will discuss the Weekly Portion. Mincha is at 4:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos and Maariv. Daily services are at 7:30 a.m., followed by a class in Mishna. Mincha is at 5:15 p.m., followed by a class in Jewish laws and customs. • • NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m.. with Rabbi Henry Okolica officiating and discussing": Religion And Science. The Oneg Shabbat following will be under the sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. B. Grayson. Daily services are at 6 p.m. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiating and discussing: Sarah's Daughter. Cantor Aaron Weingarten will render the musical portion of the liturgy. Junior services will be at 9 a.m., under the direction of Benjamin KamineUky. Kiddush will follow FREE AUTOMATIC [ERCOLATOR Hii famous Wast Band [Automatic Percolator £• $1,500 livings sccounf or as <" $1,500 to your present Other gifts for new accounts from $500 up. fe are celebrating our 20fh Anniversary. MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL IwtMi I lew ABieclertea NORTH SHOtf BRANCH: SOUTH SHORE BRANCH: MS Wsssiefto* A.i MONTICELLO PARK will hold Friday evening services at 8:30 p.m., with Rabbi Boris Rackovsky officiating. Subject of the Rabbi's sermon is scheduled as: A Meaningful Life. This will follow the early service at 6:30 p.m. Sninr day morning services are at 9

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PAGE 10 A + k>istnt>rka9* Dade County Straw Vote November 3 To Test Interest In Educational TV local organizations interested in the use of Channel 2 for such a television station have since joined with the board to support the ap A straw vote during the November 3rd school trustee and millage election will indicate the feeling f Dade County voters on whether 'heir County School Board of Public Instruction should appropriate ne mill or sioo.ooo. whichever the lesser, to build and to operate an educational television Station in Miami. The election results will not be binding on the School Board, but local leaders interested in educa tional TV expressed the feeling here this week that the balloting ill strongly influence the use to which Channel 2 is put. Total assets of S250.000 have been pledged to the prospective station. WTVJ. a commercial TV -tation in Miami, has promised a transmitter, equipment and the use of an antenna. Cost of this .|uipment is estimated at approximately S170.000. Support for the proposed station has come from the. Dade plication According to spokesmen here, a committee of seven persons, consisting of two representatives of the school system, two from the University Of Miami and three nominated by the Dade County Citizens Committee for Educational TV will be in charge of Channel 2 policy FCC regulations will forbid the use of the channel for either commercial or political pur poses. Joining in support of the movement here is the American Jewish Committee Others include Joe Hall, assistant superintendant of Public Schools; Lee Ruwitch. vice president of WTVJ: Mrs M. A. Russel, president of the Dade Council of PTA's; Mrs Dorothy Krieger Fink, communal leader; D. C Cameron, vice president of the Private Schools Association I ounty Citizens Committee for' h cre: Mr an( | Mrs. Bror Dahlherg: lucational Television organized -t June Honorary chairman is Dr. H Franklin Williams, vice resident of the University of Mi ni. Mr. Herbert Vance ichairman. A spokesman for the committee Is week said that interest in non< mmercial, educational television is rapidly becoming nationwide. It was indicated here that leaders in eld of education and in many -sums deplore the list t>> which radio habeen put since its ception as a national form of < ntertainment and opinion inakinc They feel that the medium could have been put to better use educa: m wise. Recognizing that television is an c\en more important medium of communication than radio, the I deral Communications Commission has set aside channels in principal municipalities throughout the nation for educational use exclusively should communal leaders demonstrate a desire to operate an educational TV station Leaders in the movement have been Frieda Hennocfc and Paul Walker. FCC officials, the spokesman said. It was reported here that Hiami's educational TV application v as made some two years ago by the School Board and that other Al Pallott: Max Orovitz; and nu merous others Vote For DIGNITY SINCERITY INTEGRITY ir IIT.I.N BOtlflsd that a Rill of Complaint for l>i\orrr nan b--n flU-d .i!iist ;,iu, and >ou air r.-Ouir*-d to *^r\ • a <* if >'OUf Aniu>r .•r I'lf.idinc to tho Hill of Complaint n thi'hiint iff H attorney, itKN KSSKN. IS3 HesboM EMlMloc. Mian.I. hi..i id.i. and file thf original Ani-wrr >>r I'lt-adin* in the offu-r of th* Ctark of thCircuit Court on or lefore th27th day of Norambar, lSr.s If yon f..il '.• do MO, Judgmt-ni l>> 'it-fault will be taken against roti tor the roMeJ liill of %  '<>iu|il'iint. DONE AM' URI>BRBD at M iml Florida, thi tTta day of October, \-:.: E. I! I.KATHKKMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, i wde Count). Kiori la B] V\ M W RTOCICINO, I 'f put? Orrk BEN E88EN, KWQ v % %  > i ei f..r 1'laintiff I HuilillnK. Miami. Kiori.I.. la -M — ii -IJ.;O New and I lauisifrf, BemutUul! Completely Air Ceniititned mm4 Htalti Prince Michael Hotel Amdfm Maneeemtnf NOW RENTING FOR THE SEASON—NOV. 1st to MAY 1st laaeirt aaaat oar Law Seote-i Rate* Luxuriously furnished hotel rooms and Studio Type rooms with Kitchenettes, each with radio Salt Water Reel and Spacious Sundsck on premises Steam Bath. Solaria Coffee Shop and Dining Terrace Private Parking adjacent to hotel Private Beach facilities Movies and entertainment. WE SUGGEST EARLY RESERVATIONS PERSONALLY SPEAKING Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rubin, of 4494 Adams Avenue. Miami Beach, have returned home after an extensive tour of Europe. The Rubins left in July, traveling through England, Holland, Belgium. Switzerland, Italy. Israel and France. ft ft ft Relumed Wednesday afternoon from attendingthe National Jewish funeral Directors" Convention at the Ambassador Hotel, Los Angeles. California, are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon. ft ft At home following a wedding trip to Havana. Cuba, are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kars, of 2535 SW 19th Terrace. Mrs. Kars is the former Molly Wolland, of Cincinnati. Ohio, where the wedding took place. ,. ft ft ft. Nancy Dean Berk. Worn on October 22nd, joins her four-year-old sister. Penny Jane. They are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Herman M. Berk. 4301 Alton Road. Grandparents are Rabbi and Mrs. E. H. Minsburg. of Poughkeepsie, New York, and Mr. Morris Berkovsky. Miami Beach. ft ft ft Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild, of 1771 SW 4th Street, returned to Miami last week by plane after spending two months with her family in Ann Arbor. Pontiac and Detroit. Michigan. She also spent some time with her son. concert pianist Samuel Sorin. daughter-in-law and grandchildren. Edith and Kathy. of New York City. Her last stop was in Washington. D.C., as a delegate of the Golda Myerson Club to the Pioneer Women's 13th biennial convention. ft ft A second daughter. Karen, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M. Aronovitz on Friday. February 16th. at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Karen's older sister is Elaine. Her brother is Tod. ft ft ft Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thalbaum. of 835 Jefferson Avenue. Miami Beach, announce the birth of their grandson, Mark David, on October 17th. Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nat Shusterman. of 16360 NE 10th Avenue. North Miami Beach. 5£Saoi2! LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO DEFEND IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 1*3792 IRENE HTDCK, Plaintiff, Vs. OEOROE HVIMK, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE To GEORGE HTIHK, 4".U I'.inlt-son Avrnue, Paaaalc, New Jeraey. TOO are herehy notified that n Rill of Complaint for DWoroO has l*.ri file.l ...::, %  .,. %  you. ami you are required to serve a copy of voiir Answer or rimtlinr to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiff's AII.HH, ... MVF.Its HEIMAN KAPLAN. f.:,0 Kevholil K'lildine. Miami. Florida, and ftlr the original Answer or Pleading In the oTftoa of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or l.efore the 30th dav of November, isr.j. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded in H>e Hill of Complaint. Thla notice shall he publUhed once each week for four conxectitn,weeks In TIM: JEWISH FI.ORIIMAN DOITE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 2sth day of October, A.D. E. H LEATHKRMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. I>ode County. Florida. c, „ By WM w STOCKING, 'Circuit Court seal) Iteputv Cleri MYERS. HEIMAN A KAPLAN Attorney* for Plaintiff •M Secbold Hullding, Miami. Florida Collins Avenue at 26th Street Phone 58-7321 NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, denlring to engage 111 bualneaa under the fiotltioui name of mi. OOt-RMBT Olll.li. ; lt ,•,.,„. house, t-ubhx Hullding. j:,-, i Incoin Koad. Miami Reach. Morlda, to reamer aald name with the Clerk of the ( mult Court of I ..,,|,. County. llKMtY i". Hills JAMES II conns RROAD A (5SK! '" KARDEN Attornars for The Com met c.uild 10/30 — ||/-it-M NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in L-'!"!",,*.". .'V'.' '"" %  < "< % %  "" name of K „M l 'A AI>KS (lM OBVELOPMENT at 901 Congress Hullding. Miami. Florida. Intend to register said name with the ( lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida MO RRIS I.CCK Wll.l.lA.M Wi>l.FA|iTII BERNARD s MANDLER Attorney for partnera I 10/30 — 1I/C-13-Z0 Barborini Art Works To Be Slmu. For One Month At Modern Age i. •' -*;>. stev Shown above is a collage by Bruno Barborini entitled. phone. Together with some 30 other works ol art by IMiriteOMiiitf4g! %  i *HH & Headquarters: 1100 S.W. lrt Street %  2 ,pd political Adv^ ^^^^*www^^^*'y^y^ y r%' w



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IY, OC TOBER 30, 1953 < | | ,een Kagan Weds David Goodman; lie Chooses Chantilly Lace, Tulle i 0 m ceremony at the Sori,? ole l on Sunday, October Lited in marriage Miss EllHan and Mr. David GoodRL Kagan is the daughter and Mrs. Herman Kagan, Lnnsylvania Avenue, Miami Mr Goodman is the son I and Mrs. Al Goodman, RoxhiassKhusetts. Ihi Mayer Abramowitz officilami Alan Cole offered tranuplial music. Best man Elliot Hecker, and Ronny ja n d was usher. Mrs. Anne Jell, aunt of the bride, took I of the guest book. in in marriage by her parthe bride chose a gown of V lace and tulle over tafffhe fitted lace waist with n0 l top was made with 11neekline and shirred net levcv The floor-length skirt tiered bands of chantilly dged with deep ruffles of I Her three quarter length i illusion veil was held in Iby a starched chantilly lace 1 with seedpearl embroidery. [carried a satin cascade-cov|ible with three white hybrid and button palms shower. on of honor Mrs. Elliot cousin of the bride, chose [lace and carried a cascade rt of happiness roses. JunJdesmaid Miss Sheila Kagan, lof the bride, attired in lav1 tulle, carried an old fash wuquet of multicolored roscarnations, Flower girl Friedland. in pale green I net. carried a pink basket bse petals. |Kagan. mother of the bride, trey silk shantung, and Mrs. Ian, mother of the groom, Jn ice blue lace dress. Both |rchid corsages, mily wedding dinner at the [to Hotel followed the cereI Tables were decorated with lid white flowers. Floral deIwere carried out by the one Flower Shops. Ibride is a graduate of Mi each High School, member pCfyClub and before-her Je wit dental assistant to JG. Hagan. The groom is a Re of Boston English High 1 and attended New England It School of Boston Universe is an honorary member -JewtsJincridUain PAGE 7 A Bloom, Somberg Pick December 27th Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bloom, of Long Island City, New York, announce the engagement of their daughter. Phyllis Sondra, to Edward Robert Somberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Somberg, 1753 SW 19th Avenue, Miami. Formal announcement of the couple's betrothal came at a dinner given by the bride-elect's father in New York. Miss Bloom attended schools in the North. Mr. Somberg attended Miami Senior High School, the University of Florida and the University of Miami. His fraternity is Alpha Epsilon Pi. He served in the US Army from 1951 to 1953. The couple will be married on December 27th at Hibiscus Masonic Temple; Iher going away costume, the Mrs. David Goodman bride chose a purple tweed suit with navy accessories and white orchid corsage. Upon their return from a honeymoon trip to Havana, Cuba, the ncwlyweds will reside in Charleston, South Carolina, where the groom is stationed with the Air Force. Out-of-town guests at the wedding included Mrs. William Rcdner, of Orlando; Joseph Baker, of Chicago; and William Granoff, of Providence. Masquerade Party Star Chapter. B'nai B'rith Young Women, will have a masquerade party on Saturday night, Ooctober 31st. at the home of Miss Barbara Greene, 700 Santander, Coral Gables. Miss Greene and Miss Dorothy Balber are in charge of arrangements. OVER THE WAVES: Pictured on board the SS United States are Mr. and Mrs. David Levinson on their way to Israel, Switzerland and other foreign counties. Levinson, co-owner of the Hotel Algiers, and his wife are expected to spend about two months abroad. Mrs. Frances N. Rubin, honorary vice president of the Israeli Group of Hadassah, will be hostess at a dessert luncheon and card party in the Shore Club Hotel on Thursday, November 5th, 1 p.m. TWENTY SEVENTH SEASON THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI| SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA JOHN BITTER, cond-ctor RISE STEVENS Soprano of the Mefrooolitan Ooera Assn. Sun. Eve.. Nov. 1. 8:30 — Mon. Eve.. Nov. 2, 8:30 Miani teach Aooitorium Doae County Aoditorwm Sinflo Tiek.ti: $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $1.7$ $1.50 i HUB STORES pndeis Life ibers To Be id On Friday members of t h e Greater J Chapter, National Women's pttee of Brandeis University, I honored at a dessert-lunchI Friday. 1 p.m.. in the home k. Charles Fruchtman, 2545 fcgn Place. Miami Beach. Mrs. Iman is life membership Pan of the group. p 75 life members comprise |nup. according to Mrs. Ben pinsburg, president. hberins; 35.000 members, the M Women's Committee was %  zed for the purpose of buildP. In your choic. of whitt or black. A and I euo, liiot 32 to 31, C cup in tiaoi 32 to 40 inclutiva. $5.00 D Cup Siio $7.M o.1 Waal Flakier SlroM Mlaail I .IS Miracle Mile feral aMeo SB) s.K. rirot Street MlaaH K.lle X.B. 2-aI Avm. IJiile Blrer



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PAGE SA FRIDAY. p m at tbe Temple The tea. which will welcome new Double Ring Ceremony Unites Hotiv i77 And Maynard Ross; to Reside In SL k,n A double nnf ceremony united t ,u 'dlla al •fan tmrtk B*a Grab*? Miss I E Gralsky thai To Gerald Miller I> Xnnounced %  • %  ~ i %  aaepan. %  • %  • emmuft batraafcaJ was as brioepareasf Mr? ioaes%  '-mf Avenue. Miami aal Mr l-i am Mr Mu>r u -.he son • and *• H Miner l 5W nor ROM. MitH MistCa-aisfcy attended the Ida Fisher Higl School oe Miami Beach and wa also a ttndem at -' L'xarersitj in Ohio Mr MLler attendee rarragat OBIT**Mty asc the Uc.ienaty af Miami. := the Armed T-.net dunag the I k -" -rentl* suI met itmmmmtn. Germar> The c:*pie met whet Miss Ciralcam* • iisrt her #r*. Y.trol Will #f #• #>ir H*U At Si*t4*rh&+li T+M A douMe nn ceremony united I Mr* Joseph Narot mill review •" marriage Mm Betty Joan Klein • tbt beck A Man Called Peter by *** Maynard B. Boas on Sunday Mrs Peter Ma'.-hall during a TernThe wedding took place at Temple pie Israel Sisterhood membership Unel. with Rabbi Joseph R. Narot tea on Monday. November 2nd. 1 30 offtciatin The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Edward A. Klein. 1535 SW 17th Street Mr Ross, of Ha vana. Cuba, is the son of Mr and MrHarry Rosowsky. St. Paul. Minnesota. Gnen in marriage by her father, the farmer Mis* Klein wore a gown | w.th fitted bodice illusion line and long pointed lace sleeves., Her skirt of nylon tulle over white satin featured wide inserts of lacx nding along the cathedral train Tiered silk illusion, fashioning a fingertip veil, was attached to a headpiece of pleated nylon tulle. The bride carried a white Bible with white orchids and lily-of the valley Sister-in-law of the bride. Mr* Hams L. Klein, was matron of honor in chartreuse taffeta with full skirt Miss Carol Kaon and Miss Carole Moedres were bridesmaids Mrs. Eli Boas, sister-in-law Temple, the couple flew to U 1 of the groom, and Mrs Marvin Angeles. Las Vegas and New nJ •Laeher. a cousin, acted as bridesi_„ c TS_, .,„ -. members is scheduled to take matrons leans. They m ill reside in Hiva_, place at the entrance of the Sane Eli Boss was his brother's best Mr Rom ** r^eadent of the Nmj., tu *n man. Ushers included L. Klein American MUSK Company then. Mrs Narot will be introduced by Marvin Lieber. the bridegrooms —Mrs Harold Thurman. program cousin. S H Taran. an uncle. EdI.w.l-i,, TVJ\ia U chairman Menhershtp chairmen ward Cooper and A F Klein, of • ,u *l v,t iUUHIh 1X11 are Mrs Ellard Conn a n d Mrs Greensboro. North Carolina, uncle MitZVjih TnmolTOW Harr: \ Simons In charge of the of the groom j,ckie Tobiam Mr ai El U5 JS-J^ST C JS. *—* •"-— JL*? — !" -> %  enue. will become Bar Mitrvahi Saturday. October 3!1 at TifereH^ Israel Northstde Center k Jackie attends the Fred Ingley I. Iw mother during the summer vac* IZS*.* 11 ** "*"' furk,a h Berk man. Teiteh To -parents Win ,.t Wed December Mh Miss Gail Berkman and Jay feather T Jtcb wU1 marrj Decemberj technology. Miss 31st. at 9 pthe Coral Gables "' fc Announcement of the couple's -'%  '-' %  -• :• %  •-i tmrnwrnrnt **' BftHi MI swi cZS fSL. "ISS! 'SLS 1 ~ ** "^ tevle-eleets parents. Mr 1 't. ,-•.-.*• %  .%  %  .-Baker BS Gables Young Adults Rudnick. Roseman Betrothal Announced At Dinner Party Here December. 1954 will be the date of the wedding of Miss Ellen Lee Rudnick and Neal Ira Roseman The bride-elect s parents. Mr and Mrs John Rudnick. of 617 Palermo Avenue. Coral Gables, are annojne%  mt the couple's engagemeat. Mr. Roseman is the son of Mr. and Mrs Harry Roseman. SW East 27th Street. Haaeah A betrothal dinner party was held in the cou pie's honor on October 18th at the Roseman home. Miss Rudnick attended Bronx High School of Science. New York, and Miami Senior High School locally She is now a junior at the University of Miami, studying food Rudnick is a Palermo. Coral Gables Sac ••fawn is in charge of arrange menu, and Muriel Scboenberg is handling pub2.. and Mrs M B Berkman. 15? fl ColAvenue Miami Beach. Mr Tench is the son of Mr. and Mr.^ Israel Teach. 1406 Pennsylvania Avenue Formerly of Detroit. Michigan, the brideelect graduated from Detroit Central High School there and Sanderson, Cariton At Home November 1 Vx and Mr' -derson. of attended theTniverHty'of Muau. 64T5 Indian Creek Dme. Miami where she as a member of lota Beach, aaaoance the marriage of Aipha Pi Sorontv. Student Senate t-ieir daughter. Harriet, to Mr Ed and tbe Libert-. Forum Political H Cartton. of Coral Gables. Par;. Mr Cariton s parents are Mr and Mr Teiteh attended the I'mverMts. Harry Cariton. of 3718 Mon ;it> of Miami and graduated from serrate Street Temple University in Philadelphia. I The couple • e r e married on He served three vear* m the I Saturday evening. October 24th m Armed Forces in Italv and is now j the study of Rabbi Jacob Kaplan on the staff of St Francis Ho The newly-weds will be at home tal i721 NE 25th Street Miami, after \ The couple will wed at the Boney ', Nove mber 1st Plara Hotel Mian Beach former president of ALS. affilu f cd with B'nai B nth former vi Willa Suo Suaakind. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Suaskind. 4501 Nautilus Drive. Miami Beach, will become Bas Mitrvah on October 31st 10:45 a.m.. at Temple Beth Sholcm. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. WiDa Sue is an eighth grade student at Nautilus Junior High School. at YOU WILL FIND THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION of BOYS AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH at MORRIS BROTHERS i 12S1 WASHINGTON AVENUE .^5^ Pst president of i the Huleah Miami Springs Jewish Community Center Young Adults and a member of the L'M Chemiry Club. MICA, and Hillel Foun dation 41 Miss Rudnick and Mr Roseman J; met at the University of Miami in V a chemistry laboratory president of the Miami Independ ent Campus Association and a %  awnher of the Rifle Club. Hillel K*SS->^S*2S*>^S>^S* •ad MICA at the L of M Mr Rosemaa attended Miami ] &*** High School and is now a J* n or the University of Miami, majoring in chemistry and physics He is a student instructor in tbe i PT**cs Departmeat there Mr : ^mmUf KOSHER CATERERS Weddings • Bar Mitzvahs Buffets Garden Parties AT YOI R HOME. TEMPLE OR LE.\DING HOTEL? 1701 Washington Avenue Murr.i Btadi Phone 58-:JOJ or 80078 (Evening) V*der fJaafaaa %  afaaaMn of Greyer M>ni \'aad Hak*^ nA 1 Jackie Tak.es School, where he is is tae & grade, and i> a stude.-. l Hfereth Israel ReheiouSchtM R* 1 i bi LouL A. Cassel will offir:tf Parents of the Bar Mitwll *iU ; he hosts at the Oneg Shabhat Friday night and will mnt K* dush on Saturday morr:r: follow1 ing the services. s < %  SUNSHINE FASHIONS 1 pat. a* Miawu West Phn BMC>



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ii^be\wiislbul0|iDipidliiaun VOLUME 27—Number 44 Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1953 PRICE: TEN CENTS Wave of Resentment Meets Dulles Stand On Israel-Arab League Border Conflict Prim* Minister %  en-Gurien rejects with vigor Kiby a Blamed On Arab War Provocations JERUSALEM (JTA)—Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion of Israel, in an unscheduled broadcast unequivocally denied this week that units of the Israel Army had carried out a reprisal raid on the Arab village of Kibya in Jordan territory and placed blame for the situation in which settlers ,in the..frontier i areas had been provoked to action squarely upon ttafgovernments of ;OwArab Suites. N !1 fhV p.itieocB.f v Jewish sutlers ^atmig the frontier, strained by years of murderous attacks, was exhausted when a woman and two children were killed in their sleep in an Arab raid on Yahud. BenGurion recounted. "They attacked Kibya across the border which was one of the centers of the murderous gangs. Every one of us is grieved by the shedding of blood where ever it may occur, and no one deplores it more than the Israeli government if, in the reprisal raid on Kibya, innocent blood was spilled. But all responsibility rests on the Jordan government which, for years, has tolerated and therefore encouraged acts of murder and pillage against the inhabitants of Israel. "The Israel Government rejects, with all vigor, the absurd and fantastic allegation that 600 men of the Israel defense forces took part in the action against Kibya. We Continued en Page *A South Florida Zionist Council Hits Official Near Eastern Policy An emergency meeting of the Zionist Council of South Florida met this week to review the current critical crisis in the Middle East and Israel. In a formal statement issued here, Mrs. George M. Cohen, chairman of the Zionist Council, representing all Zionist bodies in South Florida, said that '.'the outbreaks ot violence on the Israel and Arab state borders spring from the deliberate policy of the Arabs in maintaining a state of war. This is in violation of the armistice agreements made after outbreaks five years ago. In these circumstances, we must express our alarm that our American State Department has singled out one side for rebuke on the eve of the Security Council's consideration of the whole Problem of Near East tension. "In our view, the State DepartCentinued on Page 9 A State Faces Gravest Crisis Since 1948 By The Jewish Telegraphic Aqency NEW YORK—Beleaguered Israel this week faced its gravest crisis since the Arab invasion of the newly proclaimed Jewish State five years ago. These were the major developments: In Washington, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles confirmed the fact that US Government aid to Israel had been suspended because of Israel's alleged defiance of United Nations authority. American Jewish organizations immediately denounced the Administration policy as an arbitrary prejudgment of pending issues. Israel took steps to tighten its belt to make up for the sorely-needed aid being withheld. At the United Nations, the Arabs won the first skirmish in their attempt to place all blame on Israel for the tension along Israel's frontiers which culminated in a reprisal raid on the Jordan village of'Kibya. At the insistence of the Lebanese, the text of the Security Council agenda was revised to make special mention of the Kibya incident and to delete references to the neighboring Arab States. The Arabs, dissatisfied with their victory, sought further amendment to pinpoint the entire Security Council discussion on the Kibya incident alone while Israel, submitting its own complaint to the Security Council, made a bid for overall discussion of the entire issue. In London, British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden called for strengthening of the UN enforcement machinery in Palestine and urged Israel and Jordan to shun further acts of violence pending Security Council decisions. In Jerusalem, Britain's sharp note of protest to Israel over the Kibya incident was rejected by Israel which, in turn, belabored Britain for the latter's failure to keep its Jordanian puppet in line to end tension on the border. .In Israel, new Arab assaults, including the mining of an Israel railway line between Lydda and Haifa, along the rim of the old "Bloody triangle." created new tension. Israel called for, an ^jjie^enc^ meeting of thetfottftMsraei Milted Armistice Commission to consider Israel's complaint that Jordan was massing heavy forces of the Arab Legion in the Jerusalem area in violation of the armistice agreement. In Jerusalem, Premier David Ben-Gurion. in a broadcast, denied allegations that regular Israel forces had carried out the aid on Kibya. Embattled settlers, provoked beyond endurance by continued Arab murder, pillage and sabotage forays, he said, had at last yielded to provocation. He blamed the Arab States for the conditions which led to the episode. __ NEW YORK (WNS)—The precipitate haste with which Secretary of State John Foster Dulles brought Israel before the United Nations and stopped US aid to the Jewish state even before the UN Security Council has had the opportunity to weigh the equities and merits of the facts in connection with the raid on the Jordanian town of Kibya has set off wide resentment, protests and anxiety in Jewish and non-Jewish circles throughout the country. Late Wednesday, President Eisenhower announced in Washington that the United States had decided to resume economic aid for Israel, but he did not specify when. The President told a news conference President Eisenhower approval granted US to Resume Aid; Israel Halts Huleh River Project in Surprise Move at UN UNITED NATIONS (JTA) — In a surprise move Wednesday, Israel suddenly offered to hold up its Jordan River hydro-electric project while the UN Security Council debates the issue. Announcement by the Israel Government of the sudden move eased straining tensions over the hot Palestine dispute and won quick commendation from both the Arabs and the United States. Israel's chief UN delegate, Abba Eban, made the surprise offer as the council debated Syria's complaint that the project deprived the Arabs of water for irrigation and breached the Arab-Jewish armistice. Lebanon's Dr. Charles Malik voiced gratitude for Israel's "conciliatory gesture" and congratulated Eban for making it. Simultaneously, President Elsenhower announced in Washington that economic aid to Israel would be resumed, but he made no definite commitment about when resumption of the aid would take place. The Security Council subsequently postponed its Palestine hearings until Thursday (this is after Jewish Floridian press time) to give the General Assembly's 60-nation Political Committee a chance to resume debate on American charges that the Russians ran a torture center to extort germ warfare "confessions" from captured American airmen. The Security Council was originally scheduled to begin discussion on the Palestine Question early Wednesday. The morning session was to have been devoted to hearing Syria's complaint against Israel for allegedly trying to divert the course of the Jordan River in the demilitarized tone between the two countries. Slated for the afternoon session wae> a report from Major General Vagn Bennlke, UN Chest Sets $1,141,000 Goal for Dade County; Workers Alerted Community Chest volunteers— 9,000 strong—will seek a minimum goal of $1,141,000 here, it was an nounced this week by J. H. Brock, Chest president, following final approval of the Chests 75-member Board of Directors. The new figure, aimed to meet absolute minimum operating needs of 22 local, health, welfare and youth organizations and the National USO campaigning together, is just $91,000 more than was raised for 1953. It represents an 8.6 per cent increase over last year's successful effort. Brock said. Brock called the goal "realistic" —a target the community can meet with. hard work and the spirit which has carried the Chest over the top for the past three years. Continued on Page 9 A truce supervisor, about the acts of violence on the Jordan-Israel frontier. General Bennike, who came from the Near Eastern trouble spot last week at the request of the UN, released his report prior to the scheduled Security Council meeting. The truce chief took lesue in his report with Israel's contention that his decision was "at marked variance" with the position so far maintained by competent organs of the United Nations. General Bennike maintained that his decision ordering a halt on the Israeli hydroelectric project was consistent with UN decisions. But even as General Vagn Bennike opened his remarks before the UN early this week, there were reports that Israel had asked the UN Truce Commission to investigate reports that the Arab Legion had concentrated troops near the Old City of Jerusalem. A t the same time. Israel also called for an emergency meeting of the Mixed Armistice Commission in connection with the mining of an Israeli railway line between Lydda and Haifa. In the meantime the Arab bloc at the UN sought to stampede the Security Council into an agenda program which would have limited debate to the Kibya incident alone. This scheme failed. Instead. the Council agenda as a d o pted called for consideration of the Palestine question and the armistice I agreement. he was delighted to learn of Israel's offer to go along with the United Nations and halt a controversial power project on the Jordan River while the UN considers the question. Earlier, two leading Republicans, Senator Irving M. Ives and Representative Jacob K. Javits, urged Secretary of State John Foster Dulles in a wire to meet with a representative of citizens interested in the "factual policy basis" for the drastic action taken by the State Department in halting financial aid to Israel. The wire said millions of American citizens who are "profoundly interested in the future of Israel American relations" are concerned by the Department of State's cutting off of aid to Israel and making findings adverse to Israel before the UN Security Council has inquired into the Kibya incident. Similar sentiments were voiced by Senator Herbert H. Lehman, who said the suspension of US aid to Israel was a "most unfortunate" decision as well as "a most inappropriate" pressure approach. He said there was no condoning the Kibya incident, but that it should be weighed against the background of "hundreds of Israeli casualties from Arab bandit gangs based in Jordau .during the past three years. to" sVw'YorV. the American Zionist Council scored the State Department's rebuke of Israel, declaring the department "acted with obvious bias" and "in disregard of the traditional friendship between America and Israel." The Council termed the withholding of economic aid to Israel "an unwarranted act of duress." Joining in the protests were religious leaders of various shadings. Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, president of t h e Union of American Hebrew Congregations, said the attack on the Jordan village was shocking, but that there was "a striking disparity between the words of condemnation and threats of punishment hurled against Israel and the virtual silence over the daily murders of Israelis by Arab marauders over the past five years." The State Department was severely criticized by former Mutual Security Administrator W. Averell Harriman who declared it was "shocking that economic sanctions should be applied or taken against a friendly country in order for them to take a political act." He said it was arrogance to use sanctions against a country in a dispute not directly affecting the United States. Or. Mhmrkt Eisendrath striking disparity



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PAGE 10 A PAGE 10 B GLOBAL US Court In Germany To Hear Claim of Jewish DP Laborer HEIDELBERG —The Unit ,d Slates High Court in Mannheim accepted jurisdiction in a S200.000 suit for damages and -ack pay filed against the IG Far ten chemical trust by Private First Class Rudolf Wachsmann. onetime -lave laborer at the IG Farben -> n thetic rubber plant at Monowitz which employed inmates of the Os wiecim concentration camp Judge Paul Madden ruled that tba court was competent because • ne party in the action ii a member of the Allied forces. Pfc Wachsmann is a member of the IS occupation force in Germany SHORTS Two New M*"** 5 W" M au,e Boanl o *L ta —Dr. Samuel Maule Industries. Inc. at the reguthe largest coal producers in the Belkin. president of Yeshiva Una-! i a r quarterly meeting held recent \ mid western section of the country.! I\ m the executive offices of the and his new trade center develop-; versity. announced t h e appoint ment of Dr Marcus D. Kogel. Ne* York City Commissioners of Hos ptals. as Dean of the Albert Ein stein College bf Medicine of Yeshiva University. Dr Kogel has advised the Mayor of his intention to retire after 26 years of service. company at 1780 Purdy Avenue. Miami Beach The new Maule directors are Hubert E. Howard, of Chicago. Illinois and Fred W Hooper, of Coral Gables ment in suburban Chicago Is a $20,000,000 enterprise. Although a graduate of Harvard I Law School. Howard chose busiMBi as a career and has received i both national and international Negev Settlement Starts Building Ben-Gurion Home TEL AVIV JTA>—Construction f a home for Premier David BenOurion and his family within the -ettlement of Sdeh Boker in the Negev was begun this week The ::>ur-room house will be con-tructed of prefabricated wood panels produced in Sweden His :amou> library will be housed in a rearby archaeological laboratory UNESCO To Reckon With Jewish Calendar In Future LONDON (WNS>— The Agudath Israel executive reported here this week receipt of an assurance from UNESCO that the international organization would reckon with the Jewi.sh calendar in making future meeting arrangements. The UN ESCO secretary in Paris advised Howard if prominent in and [ recognition for his outstanding ex-1 around Chicago and the mid-west j ecutive ability. In 1949. he was' Lubel Is Trustee Candidate In R a J On November 2rJ| Manuel I. uh< .i. a tt0 JJj announced h„ Candida^ County School Board J*' the November 3rd clectil Lubel. 33 a native of Mow bama. A graduate of the I sity of Miami, he has bed dent of Dade County for, eight years. The candidate is a m the Greater Miami Jewish | as a financier, oil. lead, zinc and Blckely Named To Maule Industries Automotive Fleet Maule Industrie*. Inc.. producers and manufacturers of concrete. Agudath Israel about this develop-, quarry and cftBjCrete products, ment when he learned that the ahbuilding materials and builders' sence of representatives of Jewish supp ies this week announced the organizations from UNESCO meet•--. ings held on October 1st and 2nd appointment of Thomas D Blakewas due to the fact that they took place on Jewish holidays. Shmini Azereth and Simcath Torah Israel Sends Note To United Nations On Canal Issue JERUSALEM JTA Simcha .j-!I rater planning engineer, left here for New York confer with Israel Ambassador I Ebait the Bnot Vaak<>\ t h e I-raelan border about which Syria jcomplained to the I'nited Nations Security Council, it was an. :ced by an official spokesman The spokesman added that Israel adispatching a note to the Se..-/; Council, outlining its poai: in the matter. He revealed that work had not been halted on the canal project, despite the demand : Major General Vagn Bennike. head of the truce supervision maimery in Palestine, that the Israelis halt the project until they c iu!d come to agreement on it .. Syria. Mid-Western Jewish Leaders Confer On University Aid DETROIT (JTA i—A decision to authorize immediate construction of five buildings at the American Mizrachisponsored Barllan University in Israel, in addition to the first live which are scheduled to be ready for use next year, was adopted here at a special confer ence of Mid-west Jewish leaders calld by the Mizrachi Organization of Detroit The conference also authorized Dr. Pinkhos Churgin. president of Bar-Han. to coordinate the activities of American academicians for Bar-Ilan with the newlyformed British Advisory' Committee for Bar Han University. ly, as fleet superintendent in charge of more than 400 pieces of automotive equipment, all of which are company owned, serviced and maintained through Maule's eight separate repair shops. Prior to joining the Maule staff. Blakely. Miami resident since 1930. was fleet superintendent of Nation al Brands. Inc.. in charge of that company's more than 300 trucks operating throughout the State of Florida Blakely was born at Pikeville in eastern Kentucky. After graduation from Pikeville High School, he studied automotive engineering, Memory Of Victims Killed By Nazis Is Honored in Hamburg HAMBURG JTA—A stone shaft Boring the memory of victims of the Nazii WJdedicated at the site • : the former Neuen Gamme concentration camp, near here, at a ceremony attended by representatives of the Jewish community. Lritain. France. Denmark and Nor way. Although all German democratic parties were invited to send representativeto the ceremony. only the Social Democratic and the Christian Democratic Parties accepted the invitation. The shaft. 23 feet high, is reminiscent in -nape of a crematorium chimney. .Some 30.000 to 40.000 persons, mostly Jews, were killed and cremated at the camp by the Nazis. Anti-Semitism Still Effective In USSR, Mrs. Mesta Writes NEW YORK (JTAi—Anti-Semitism '"which Stalin had stirred up" in the USSR is still noticeable among the population, according to Perle Mesta. former United Rates Minister to Luxemburg, who has just returned from an extended visit to the Soviet Union. Reporting her impressions. Mrs. Mesta says in an article in the New York Herald Tribune that during her visit to Kiev, in the Ukraine, she learned that Lavrenti Beria, the number two man in the Soviet Government, had been arrested by Malenkov as a "Jewish" spy. Israel Supreme Court Member Dies At 64 JJERUSALEM (JTA>— Professor Simcha Assaf. member of the Israel Supreme Court and a noted Rabbinic scholar, died here on October 18th at the age of 64. At his bedside here members of the court, who interrupted a court session when he took a turn for the worse. Born in Minsk. Russia. Dr. Essaf was, from 1914 until he settled in Jerusalem in 1922. head of the famous Odessa Yeshiva. Jewish Agency Report Praises US Technical Aid To Israel NEW YORK (WNS>—The Global j good-neighbor policy embodied in the technical assistance programs of the United States, the United Nations and private American foundations is demonstrating its success in Israel, according to a survey released by Mrs. Rose L. Halprin. member of the executive of the Jewish Agency and head of its Economic Department in New York. Diamond Groups Fined For Boycotting German Industry NEW YORK (WNS) — The Diamond Dealers Club and the Diamond Center, both New York corporations, were fined $250 each by a Federal Court here after pleading no contest to charges that they {•inspired to boycott the diamond industry in Germany in restraint of trade. The associations, with a total membership of 2.400. most %  of whom are Jews, were accused of having suspended or fined members who failed to boycott the German diamond industry. Morgenthou Seeks To Retire From Israel Bond Drive Here JERUSALEM (JTA) — The news that Henry' Morgenthau. Jr.. head of the organization which is conducting the Israel Bond drive in the United States, requested that he be relieved from his duties when the new issue of Israel Bonds will be launched next May, was re) ported at a press conference here by Henry Montor, executive vice president of the organization. Mr. Montor said that Mr. Morgenthau favors a "younger and stronger" man in his place. Dr. Brin Reappointed BOSTON —Dr. Alexander Brin. publisher of The Jewish Advocate, has been reappointed by Massachusetts Governor Christian A. Herter to a nine-year term as Dean of the State Board of Education. Dr. Brin has held the post for the past 25 years. Thomas D. Blakely business and personnel management through La Salle Extension University, while working as assistant to the manager of the Olds Motor Company in Jenkins. Kentucky. Moving to Miami from Detroit. Michigan, where he was with the truck service division of the International Harvester Company, Blakely became successively fleet maintenance foreman of Miami Beach Railway, a division of Florida Power and Light Co.. and Miami and Atlanta fleet supervisor of Hertz Truck Leasing Division of General Motors. During World War II. Blakely served three and one-half years in the Civilian Division of the US Army Transport Command attached to the Caribbean Wing. Blakely is an ardent football and prize fight fan and a gun collector and marksman of note. In his gun collection is a Colt military revolver manufactured in 1860. Blakely is a Mason and a member of the University Baptist Church, Coral Gables. The Blakelys have two daughters. Frances Nail, a student at O p a Locka Elementary School, and Sabra Jean, who attends Constance High School in North Miami. Tifereth Israel Meeting Members of Tifereth Israel Northside Center will meet on Monday evening, November 2nd, at 8:30 p.m. appointed chairman of the US Munitions Board, a position which is considered to be the fourth largest in the United States. This appointment also involved his chairmanship of the joint NATO Munitions Board. His appointment to Maule Industries Board pf Directors brings vast business, financing and operations experience to this pioneer concrete products and builders' supply company, it was reported here this week. Hooper, president and manager of Hooper Construction Company, with offices in Coral Gables. Montgomery, Alabama, and Washington, D.C., and known locally in social, business and racing circles, spent his boyhood toiling in the cotton fields at Cleveland, Georgia. Mov-j ing to Atlanta, he worked for a short time in a machine shop and studied barbering at night. Tales of the big money being made by raising Florida potatoes brought him to Florida where his first venture proved a tragic and costly failure In debt and brooding over his disappointment, one day Hooper sat aimlessly watching workers building a double track for the East Coast Railway That night he dreamed he was a contractor. Next day he was. On borrowed money and a subcontract wrangled from East Coast's contractor, he gathered together a crew of 300 and began clearance of a long strip of swampland near St. Augustine. Thus began what is today one of the most prominent, "heavy" construction contracting firms in the Southeastern United States, specializing in the building of earth dams, highway paving and grading, large drainage projects which necessitate the building of miles of | canals, coal mine stripping and ore production, airfield paving, grading and land development. Nine miles south of Montgomery, Alabama, Hooper maintains the 6.000-acre Circle H. Ranch where he raises championship Herefords and fine racing thoroughbreds. Best known in his racing stable, of course, is "Hoop Jr.", winner of the 71st Kentucky Derby. In addition to serving on Maule's Board of Directors, Hooper, who is considered outstanding in his field, will act as consultant for the benefit of Maule's production department. Maule officials said here that the company will benefit from his great wealth of experience in the handling of "heavy" equipment. Many of the same type huge Euclids and draglines he employs in his own projects are also used by Maule in its operations. Other directors attending the Saturday morning meeting included Chairman of the Board and prominent international financier, J. Bradley Streit, of New York and Indian Creek Island, Miami Beach; J. H. Buchanan, of Miami Beach, president of Maule Industries, who, prior to joining the Maule organization on October 1, 1952, had enjoyed a long career in banking, oil, mining, lumber and allied businesses: M. F. Pafford. of Sunset Island No. 4, Miami Beach, executive vice president and treasurer of Maule who has been associated with Maule Industries for more than 20 years; and Max Orovitz. of Miami Beach, well known in this area for his many years in the building supply business and former president of Alfred Destin Company, which, on June 1st, through transfer of assets of the Destin Company and its affiliates to Maule Industries. Inc.. brought about the consolidation of the two companies which are the oldest building supply houses in Greater Miami. a* %  ft i i '* AUnvd Ukd nity Center. Coral Gables ] Center. Coral (tables B'uij National Conference of i and Jews. Coral Way Daddies Club Jewish War] ans. Nu Beta Epsilon ternity and the Dade CM Florida Bar \--ociations. A veteran of World Wir I bel served four years in the J Air Forces, including! seas in British Guiana. He is married to the loi Weinstein. of I tica. NewYfl the couple and their two ( Gary' and Deborah, reside I SW 17th Court Rubin Named T( Anti-Red Post Attorney Ellis Rubin named to direct the work! vey W. Seeds Post. An gion. again.-t un-America] ties. Announcement of the I ment was made here by j Williams, chairman of Americanism Committee Rubin has been wa man campaign in Miami Communism. His duties^l | said, will be to keep recortij congressional hearings aJ | investigations in the fieldT I also organize a Speakers I to maintain contact ww_ ', groups working along: The 28-year old attornejl 1 interested in anti-CommuT I ities when he decided cita I not sufficiently informed! ( Red menace and has bet] | j tarily speaking before 1 since then. Herbert U. Feibelmair ed to head patriotic obset tivities of the American. post. Abe Goldman wi" ^ tivities on the use of tn,, flag, and E. Albert PjJJ named to head cituenshiptn Special Museum] Cooperating in the **. National Art Week. NJ through 7th. as Mayor Chelsie J. Board of Dade County < ,-ers autaare d vu County Art Museurrii usual admission chart* 1 included, for adults a children for thatwee^. Beth David PTA SjJ Meeting For *** Beth David PTA jj Monday November^, p.m. Mrs. H. %  %  0g dren's librarian oHhe lie Library, will PJ* J and their hobb* A *. pressionable >* %  # I Henry Fonda. w.U W