The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01370

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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
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JBWISH
WECKLY
[UME 28Number 19
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 7. iftu'
Ude Asks for Assurances But Offers No Guarantees
PRICE: TEN CENTS
ew U.S. Policy Opposes Mass Immigration To Israel
uUdtlphia (JTA)- Assistant fact that American Jews are help- Uni w. ... ... .. MmkT*m*Wm
fciladtlphia (JTA) Assistant
etary of State Henry A. By-
[l, who is handling the Arab-
el problem in the State De-
nent. Sunday called upon the
Government to assure the
fcs that Israel does not con-
plate territorial expansion, to
je its propaganda for mass im-
j-ation of Jews into the Jew-
|Statc and to accept the return
pme of the Arab refugees and
iensate the others. His state-
It was interpreted as outlining
tnt IS policy with regard
Ae Arab Israel situation.
Jt the same time. Mr. Byroade
|e it clear that the U.S. Gov-
mer.t looks favorably upon the
fact that American Jews are help-
ing Israel's economic develop-
ment, and are supporting Israel's
religious, educational and cultur-
al enterprises. "There is no diver-
gence between our government
and American citizens of Jewish
faith who are interested in the
development and welfare of the
State of Israel," he declared. He
spoke at the 10th annual confer-
ence of the American Council for
Judaism which concluded its four-
day session here today.
Mr. Byroade revealed that the
U.S. Government sees "an in-
creasing danger that the Middle
East may be relegated to a satel-
lite status under the Soviet
Union." He warned that this view
should not be considered "alarm-
ist" and as being "without founda-
tion of fact." He pointed out that
because the U.S. sees a "continu-
ing and grave threat" to its se-
curity, it is inevitable that the
American Government "should at-
tempt to be a factor leading to-
~Kds progress and stability
f6ss the entire Middle East "
Declaring that theSWabs fear
'expansionist Zionism," Mr. By-
roade said tha,t they are especial-
IjTconcerned' about a series of
sfetements from Israel "calling
for greatly expanded immigra"
tion." These statements, he said,
spread "like wildfire" through-
tCIIIJJ
out the Middle East. "The Arabs
know the capacity of the terri-
tory of Israel is limited; they see
only one resultfuture attempt
at territorial expansion," he as-
serted.
"I believe the Arab world today
believes that the United States
would not allow an attack by
them upon Israel with the pur-
pose^ driving her into the sea,"
Mr. Byroade continued. "I also
believe, however, that in general,
the Arab people are not con-
vinced that the opposite is true."
He emphasized that "America
would back, no state, including
Israel, in a matter of expansive
aggression" and that America's
|rms Gifts to Iraq Threaten New Middle
East Crisis; 'Assurances' Fail to Stop Concern
York (JTA)The center of
py in the Middle East crisis
suddenly this week from
|rife-riddtn frontiers of Israel
isbington where the State De-
cent dramatically revealed a
on to supply arms free of
tto the Government of Iraq
ab State technically at
kith Israel and which is not a
Itory to any armistice agree-
with the Jewish State.
[was subsequently disclosed
jthe arms will be supplied to
hqi state the heads of which
(been among the most belli-
ind hostile to Israel of all the
I leaderswithout any guaran-
|hat the American weapons
' not be used against Israel.
Government of Israel pro-
V to the Slate Department in
lington and repeated its pro-
Ithrough the United States
pe d'affaires in Tel Aviv. Pre-
|Moshe Sharett denounced the
land warned that it would in-
tension in the Middle East.
Md Against Communism
mounting tide of protest
Bt the Administration's ac-
l*as not allayed by President
Wower's comment that he en-
ned this military aid to Iraq
Puse against communism, not
ay local war, and a statement
rnard Katzen. spokesman on
P affairs for the Republican
Pnal Committee, quoting "as-
ps" from State Department
TJis that arms provided Iraq
o not be used aggressively
P Israel.
fc Ja>b Javits, an Adminis-
stalwart, lashed out in Con-
gress against the action and point-
edly noted that there were no com-
mitments from the Arab State of
-support to Turkey and Pakistan in
the event of communist aggression
He asked what commitments had
been received from Iraq tq refrain
from using these arms aggressively
or to supply arms to other Arab
States bordering on Israel. In Bag-
dad, official circles had insisted
that the American arms handout
was entirely unconditional.
Rep. Emanuel (Viler also asked
what the United States would do if
Iraq used these arms to attack Is
rael. He called on the State Depart
ment to release the exact text of
the agreement with Iraq. State De-
partment officials had previously
told reporters that there would be
no announcement of the amount or
nature of the military aid to be
given the Iraquis.
Assistant Secretary of State Hen-
ry A. Byroade, the man chiefly re-
"oonsiblc for American Middle
East policy, was hard-pressed dur-
ing the week to defend the Arms
giveaway. A delegation represent-
ing the American Zionist Commit-
tee for Public Affairs called on him
Ihis week and, in a 90-minute par-
ley, pressed the State Department
to reconsider its decision.
Mr. Byroade also had a two-hour
session with Philip Klutznick. pres-
ident of B'nai B'rith. American
Zionist leaders were not slow to
leap to the attack. Rabbi Irving
Miller, president of the Zionist Or
ganization of America, denounced
that handout as "a reward to a
feudal government for its open
warfare upon the peace-living state
of Israel."
Scrap Clause
Confidence in the wisdom of the
State Department's course was not
increased by the belated disclos-
ure that, acting on a State Depart-
ment recommendation. Congress
With Beth David 22 Years
Rabbi Shapiro Retires
As Spiritual Leader
... I, ttm9im h
Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Beth David Synagogue,
-has resigned after 22 years with
the congregation. Beth David's
Board of Directors unanimously re-
jected his resignation at a special
meeting Monday night but express-
ed by subsequent resolution the
need to accept it "since it was a
mandate from the Rabbi."
Rabbi Shapiro said Thursday
that he plans to continue to make
Miami his home. "I feel that more
than two decades of service to one
religious institution are suffici-
ent," he said. "My love for Zion-
ism, the aspirations of our people
and the many communal activities
in Greater Miami will continue un-
abated, and I expect to have mpre
time to devote to these activities."
The Beth David Board's resolu-
tion included provisions for a testi-
monial dinner to be given in Rabbi
Shapiro's honor. He is a lormer
president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association and a foun-
der of the Zionist Council of Great-
er Miami anil the Miami Zionist
District.
The Rabbi came here in 1932,
after serving for three and one half
years in the Rabbinate at Daytona
Beach and at Macon, Georgia. His
22 years at Beth David make Rabbi
Shapiro the oldest active minister
in Greater Miami. The Rabbi was
one of the youngest in the nation
when he assumed his Rabbinical
duties at the age of 21.
Beth David has expanded from a
membership of 200 families to
more than 800 families, and its
student body has expanded from
150 to more than 1.000 pupils un-
Continuad on Pag 3 A
quietly eliminated in a bill for a
"recodified" Mutual Security law,
the non-aggression clause that re-
quires guarantees that arms pro-
vided will not be used in aggression
against any other nation.
Israel States Opposition
The Department of Defense also
disclosed this week that it was con-
sidering an arms grant to Saudi
Arabia. King Saud of Saudi Arabia
BULLETIN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The
United Nations Security Council
batted down Russian and Arab ob-
jections and voted to have a gener-
al debate on the tense border prob-
lems between Israel and Jordan.
The balloting came after the
council had wrangled for six meet-
ings over a month's time on how
to tackle opposing Israeli and Jor-
danian claims.
Soviet delegate Andrei Y. Vishin-
sky, and Charles Malik, of Arab-
Lebanon, voted against a Brazilian-
Colombian formula which called
for a general debate.
recently called on the Arabs to
drive the Jews out of Palestine
even if it cost ten million Arab
lives to do so.
Dr. Walter Eytan, director gen-
eral of the Israel Foreign Ministry,
met with United States Charge
d'Affaires Francis Russell this
week and reiterated the Israel Gov-
ernment's opposition to American
military aid for Iraq, the Foreign
Ministry revealed.
Meanwhile, Premier Moshe Shar-
ett told newsmen that the United
States decision to grant arms to
Iraq can only have the effect of
worsening Middle East tension and
of "placing premiums on peace."
'Non-Aggression
Enable Use
Washington (JTA) A "non-ag-
gression" clause which might re-
strain Iraq from using its new arms
to attack Israel has been eliminated
from the newest draft of Mutual
Security legislation pertaining to
arms aid for the Near East, it was
learned this week.
The new draft repeals Section
202A of the Mutual Security law
dealing specifically with guaran-
tees that no equipment is to be pro-
vided unless the recipient refrains
from committing aggression against
1 Clause May
of Arms in War
any other nation. This pertained
directly to countries of the Near
East. Acting upon advice of the
State Department, Congress has
"recodified" the Mutual Security
law. In this recodification the anti
aggression guarantee was re-
pealed.
A large part of the arms which
America will supply free to Iraq
in line with the U.S.-Iraqui agree-
ment will be purchased from Brit-
ain it was reported here this week.
Continued on Page 4 A
opposition "would be equally
strong regardless of which side
started such a move."
The Assistant Secretary of
State said that the U.S. Govern-
ment is concerned over the fact
that Israel "is prone to see dan-
gers to herself" in the moves by
the State Department towards
progress in the Arab-Israel issue.
Charging Israel with "exaggerat-
ing far beyond what seems to us
to be the realities of the situa-
tion," he stated: "We see no basis
in our acts to justify her fear that
her legitimate interests are
placed in jeopardy by the United
States concern over the area as a
whole."
Htnry A, Byremit
. sets increasing danger
Byroade Talk
Hit Hard in
Israel Capital
Jerusalem (JTA)The State De-
partment was this week sharply
criticized here for the views on the
Arab-Israel problem expressed Sun-
day by Assistant Secretary of
State Henry A. Byroade in his ad-
dress to the annual conference of
the American Council for Judaism
in Philadelphia.
A Spokesman for the Israel For-
eign Office charged that the views
advanced by Mr. Byroade con-
stitute a further step on the part
of the State Department to render
remote the prospects of peace in
the Middle East.
Sec. Byroade s second speech on
Israel and the Middle East within
the past few weeks is unlikely to
be more favorably received in Is-
rael than his earlier one, the
spokesman noted. He added that
Sec. Byroades welcome admonition
to the Arabs to accept Israel as a
fact and to make peace is largely
negated by his exhortations to Is-
rael to accept what is contrary to
her very essence.
From the standpoint of American-
Israel friendship, Sec. Byroade's
choice of a platform could not have
been more unfortunate, the spokes-
man stressed. It-is, he continued, as
if a responsible spokesman of the
Israel Foreign Office chose for an
address on the subject of Israel's
attitude toward the United States
an Israeli audience notoriously
hostile.to that country, for exam-
ple the Communists.


PAGE 2 A
1^*1 ft nnrMian
FRIDAY,
MAY?
Westview Club Will
For 'Guardians;' 250
A dinner honoring charter mem-
bers of "Guardians of Israel" will
be held in the Westview Country'
Club Saturday evening. May 22, it
was announced this week by Jacob
Sher, Greater Miami chairman of
the State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
All those who purchase a mini-
mum of $1,000 in the new Develop-
ment Issue of State of Israel Bonds
will be regarded as "Shomrim" or
"Guardians" and will be invited to
attend the function as guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Sher.
The chairman revealed he ex-
pects "at least 250 names" to be
inscribed in the scroll to be pre-
sented at the founder's dinner. The
event is being held in connection
with celebrations of the sixth anni-
versary of the State of Israel.
Meanwhile, it was announced
that a luncheon meeting of "Spon-
sors" of the new Development Is-
sue, ladies who had invested a
minimum of $1,000 in the issue, is
being held Friday at the home of
Mrs. Joseph Cherner. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Monte Selig, chairman of
the Women's Division, reported
early this week that some 25 ladies
had already made their purchases,
entitling them to be Sponsors and
to attend the luncheon.
The previous evening, Thursday,
a panel discussion on the economic
progress of Israel during the past I
six years was presented as a public j
'service program by radio station I
WGBS in cooperation, with the
State of Israel Bond Organization.
Participating in the discussion
were Jacob Sher. Mrs. Selig and
Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Congrega
tion Beth David. The moderator
was Lee Mindlm of The Jewish
Floridian.
The discussion emphasized the
important role being played at the
present time by Israel Bond invest
Goodman Hadassah Will
Mark Israel Anniversary
Next regular meeting of the I.
R. Goodman Group of Hadassah
will be held on Thursday evening,
May 13. 8 p.m., at the Johnina Ho-
tel.
The program will consist of a skit
commemorating the celebration of
the sixth anniversary of the State
in Israel Participants will be Mrs.
Alfred Karg and Mrs. Benjamin
Snyder.
Election of officers Tor the ensu-
ing year will take place.
Home Auxiliary Marks
Mother's Day; Has Card Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary' to the Jewish Home for
the Aged will celebrate'Mother's
Day at Douglas Gardens on Sun-
day, May 9, 2 p.m. Mrs. J. Udell,
Mrs. F. Entine and Mrs. E. Men-
delson will be hostesses.
The Nelson family will entertain
the residents with an all musical
program.
The Auxiliary will also hold a
"Break the Bank" brunch and card
party at the Algiers Hotel on Tues-
day, May 11, 11 a.m. Proceeds are
for the Sidney Appel Medical
Fund. Mrs. M. Graham is in charge
of reservations.
be Site of Dinner
Persons Expected
ments in helping the new state
build up its industrial, agricultural
and cultural assets.
A quota of $750,000 has been ac-
cepted by the Greater Miami com-
munity leadership in the new De-
velopment Issue. This represents a
one percent portion of the overall
target of $75,000,000.
Emanu-KI WTA to
Install Oltivvrs
The Parent Teacher Association
of Temple Emanu-EI will seat its
new leaders at an installation
luncheon on Wednesday. May 12.
in the Algiers Hotel at noon. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman will serve as in-
stalling officer.
Program will feature a premiere
showing of summer fashions by
Spanier'sj>f Lincoln Road. Profes-
sional models will show the styles
with continuity narrated by Mrs.
Irving Lehrman.
To be installed as president for
the second year is Mrs. Benjamin
Greene. Elected to serve with her
are vice presidents Mrs. Harold
Hirshfield. Mrs. Sherman Kaplan
and Mrs. Raphael Yunes; treasurer.
Mrs. Joel Newman; recording sec-
retary. Mrs. Henry Hillman; cor-
responding secretary, Mrs. Aaron
Bookspan: honorary president, Mrs.
Theodore Hankoff; advisor, Mrs.
Irving Lehrman.
Board of Directors are Mesdames
Theodore Arvan, Harry Brick, Lew-
is Capland. Herbert Cohen, Lewis
Escott. Jacob Classman. Alex Gor-
don. Irving Gordon, Harry Greer,
Jstsfl Halpern, Jack Herman. Jo-
seph Kanter. Lewis Kaplan. Erwin
Karson. Leonard Katz. Mte Kauf-
man. Daniel Kindler. Harriet Le-
vine. Raymond Malschick.
The Mesdames Leon Manheimer,
Herman Mechlowitz, Morris Medof,
Albert Moser, Saul Rabin, Oscar
Rosenstrauch. Arthur Ross. Abra-
ham Rothstein. Simon Rubin. Sey-
mour Schneider. Max Schoenfeld.xjl
Stanley Schwartz, Sam Shapiro. |
Sydney Teller. Thomas Trent. Hen-
i W.iitzkin. Milton Weinman and
Herbert Young,
Kipnis Acquires Pancoast;
Sells Biscayne Terrace
Irvine Kipnis has announced thai
he recently acquired the Gros-
singer-Pancoast Hotel on the ocean
at 41st st., Miami Beach
Kipnis. who sold a one-half in-
terest Wednesday in the Bim a\ M
Terrace Hotel. Miami, for a report-
ed $2,500,000. said his plans call
for tearing down the Miami Beach
landmark and. erecting a "300 to
350-room resort hotel" on the site.
Bruch Concerto to
Be Featured at UM
Orchestra Concert
The Max Bruth Violin Concerto
in be featured at the final pair
of University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra concerts on Sunday and
Monday evenings. May 9 and 10.
at the Miami Beach and Dade
County Auditoriums.
Soloi-t will be Eugene Dubois,
concertmaster of the I'M Orches-
tra. John Bitter will be on the
podium.
Also scheduled for performance
are Smetana's Overture to "The
Bartered Bride;" Virgil Thomson's
"Wheatfield at Noon:" and Tschai-
kow-ks's Symphony No. 4 in F
minor.
The Bruch concerto is a popular
showpiece for the solo violin and
orchestra. This versatile compos-
er is known to American audiences
chiefly for the concerto and for
his "Kol Nidrei" variations for vio-
lincello and orchestra.
In his native Germany, one hears
the opinion expressed that Bruch
reaches his greatest artistic height
in his choral works. Bruch wrote
three violin concertos, two of
which are dedicated to the noted
violinist Joseph Joachim. He work-
ed on the G minor concerto for sev-
eral years.
Finally, in the summer of 1866.
he sent it to Joachim. Bruch sug-
gested to him that his composition
was more of a "fantasie" than a
concerto. Joachim answered: "I
find that the title 'concerto' is fully
justified; for a fantasie, the last
two movements are too completely
and symmetrically developed. The
different sections are brought to-
gether in beautiful relationship,
and yet this is the principal
thing there is sufficient con-
trast."
The concerto was first perform-
ed after much revision, in Hanover,
in 1867, with Bruch conducting and
Joachim as soloist.
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NEW SYNAGOGUE CORNER 40th and PRAIRIE fly
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Friday Evening 6:30 Saturday Moramg 9:00
DAILY: MORNINGS 7:30 EVENINGS 6:30
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MOOKIYN SaM0lt*


JAY, MAY 7. 1954
fiedland Again
ianu-EI President
Jamuel Friedland, chairman of
fBoard of Food Fair Stores, was
tailed as president of Tem-
| Emanu Ei Friday night during
Jvices at the former Miami
U Jewish Center, J701 Wash-
Un ave.
[layer H. Frankel, Joseph M.
and Harry Sirkin took
fee as honorary life presidents.
, presidents who will serve with
Jedland are Ben I. Binder,
Lrles H. Fruchtman, Samuel J.
Lerin, Alex Sussman and
prge J. Talianoff.
taking office as treasurer was
eph M. Lipton, with Sol Gold-
,n as financial secretary and Dr.
Erman R. Mechlowitz as record-
i secretary.
Members of the Board of Direc-
s who were installed are Har-
Bodenstein, Max Boderman,
fck Burris, Joseph Cherner, Mor-
Cohen, Bernard Feiner, Wil-
m Feuer. Nathan Glosser, Allen
Udberg, George Goldberg, Leon
fjacobs. Harry Koretzky, Morris
Hegel, David Levinson, Samuel
lion, Samuel Magid, Oscar Mam-
Y Abraham Mason, I. Louis
tilzer. Baron de Hirsch Meyer,
[ Kurt Peiser, Julius Rosenstein,
A-mond Rubin, Irving Schatzman,
[Singer, Alfred Stone and Henry
kitzkin.
Members of the Board of Trus-
ts who wore seated include Ar-
nr Applebaum, Joseph Berman,
Me\ Broad. Leo Chaikin, Jules
fcnning, Henry Cove, Irving Cy-
i, Ben Danbaum, Leo Eisenstein,
wis M. Escott, Dr. Jack J. Falk,
lymond Feiner, Hyman P. For-
it. Dr. Stanley Frehling. Maurice
I Fiirni.ni. Sydney Cans, Ben Zion
nsburg. Nat Hankoff.
Jlenry Hillman, Joseph Hutner,
in Katz. Sam Katz, Benjamin G.
toe, Harry Levine, Hank Meyer,
Irry Mufson. Al Osheroff, Julius
[Perlmutter, David Phillips, Jo-
H Postol, Milford S. Purcel,
noel Kilter, Samuel Rivkind,
Inurd Rodins. Simon Rubin, Har-
Seligman. Max Sulken, Milton
nun. Michael Tose, Harold Turk,
jlton Weinman, Charles Yavers
d Raphael Yunes.
Jlabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
fcder of the Temple, spoke on
war Sacred Pledge." Temple
YianuEl is the largest conserva-
fe congregation in the South,
h 1,000 member families. A re-
ption followed.
North Dade
Plans Dedication
Extensive plans are being made
by Rabbi Henry Okolica and Ben-
jamin Miller, recently elected
president of North Dade Jewish
Center, for the Month of May and
the coming year.
With the celebration of the fifth
birthday of the Center, this month
pjoves to be chuck full of out-
standing activities, according to
the spiritual leader and Miller.
Sunday evening, May 23, 8 p.m.,
is the date set officially to cele-
brate the Center's milestone birth-
day, with the dedication of the new
"Holy Ark and Pulpit" in the Tem-
ple at 13630 West Dixie Highway.
Miller appointed Jay Burton
Keyes chairman of the Dedication
Committee, along with Dr. Frank
Hackmyer, Murray Apfelbaum,
Maurice Lebow, Charles Weissman,
Irving Denmark, Frieda Blank,
Gladys Rudolf, Lillian Marrow and
Lucelle Moore.
-Jmlsti Fhrktian
lessage is Read
Fourth meeting of the Hapoel
mizrachi of Greater Miami was
}M here at the home of Mr. and
S. Schachno. Rabbi Herzog's
age to the National Confer-
ee of Religious Jews was read.
Mrt. Cirlin
Jtoanctte Cirlin
Dies Here at 5C
Mrs. Jeanette F. Cirlin, 56, na-
tionally-recognized Miami Beach
artist, died early Thursday, April
29th, in her home at 1754 Merid-
ian ave.
She was a
member of the
Miami Art
League and the
American A r t-
ists Professional
League.
She was a spe-
cialist i n por-
traits and stud-
ied in. Vienna un-
der Oscar Gross
during her early
art career. She
also won acclaim for her still-life
paintings and in 1950 won first
prize for oils in the American
Artists Professional League exhibit.
Her work has been exhibited
locally at the Miami Women's Club,
Lowe Gallery and the Musician's
Club of America. She presented
several one-woman shows in the
area, the last being at the Miami
Beach Art Center last October. One
of her paintings was chosen by the
National Art League for exhibit in
New York this year.
Survivors include her husband,
Dr. Marcus B. Cirlin; two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Herman Grayson and Ba-
bette; and a son, Byron, all of Mi-
ami Beach, a sister, Dr. Sylvia Fish-
love; a brother, Irving Fishlove,
both of Chicago; and one grandson.
Services were in Riverside Me-
morial Chapel, Miami Beach. Burial
took pla.ee in the Temple Israel
section of Graceland Memorial
Park.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Resigns from Beth
David Synagogue
Continued from Page 1 A
der Rabbi Shapiro's leadership. Its
physical quarters at 135 NW 3rd
ave., a downtown landmark, were
outgrown and a new synagogue
erected on Coral Way al SW 26th
rd.
Rabbi Shapiro served as presi-
dent of the Jewish Welfare Bureau
now known as the Jewish Social
Service Bureau. He was a member
of the laculty of the University of
Miami as an instructor in history
from 1936 to 1940.
During the war, he served as
Jewtsh representative with priests
and ministers in visiting the mili-
tary camps to present orientation
courses. For many years he repre-
sented the Jewish community with
priets and ministers over radio sta-
tion WIOD on the Round Table dis-
cussions sponsored by the Confer
ence of Christians and Jews.
He served as chairman of the
Budget Committee of Federation
and was active in the Community
Chest organization. He is a past
president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami. He is a
member of the Dade, County Rec-
reational Planning Board, Execu-
tive Committee of Conference of
Christians and Jews and Jewish
representative on the Third Army
Advisory Committee.
In 1934, Rabbi Shapiro mar-
ried Miss Rose Beck, of Toledo, O.
They have two children, Miss Rr-va
Shapiro, a student of the Brandeis
University, and Moshe Shapiro, a
junior at Miami Senior High
School. His parents are Rabbi and
Mrs. Kalmen Shapiro who live on
Collins ave., Miami Beach. His
father is supervisor at Mount Sinai
Hospital.
The Rabbi said that he will not
accept a new Rabbinical position
and that his immediate plans were
indefinite. "We may travel to Is-
rael or South America," he said.
His resignation at Beth David is
effective in the month of June.
PAGE 3 A
Bess Spanner to Address Pioneer
Women's Council Installation Here
Miss Bess Spanner, of New York
City, and field representative from
the national office of Pioneer
Women's Organization, will be
principal speaker and installing
officer at the installation luncheon
f the Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women's Organizations at
Betty's Restaurant on Wednesday
noon. May 12.
This luncheon will be preceded
by a 10:30 a.m. Council meeting, at
which time chairmanship appoint-
ments will be made by the presi-
dent.
Officers to be installed are the
Mesdames Anna Sorin-Bild, honor-
ary president; Isaac Pushkin, presi-
dent; Albert Berson, vice presi-
dent; Sophie Kr'antz, Ida Powell,
Sonia Robbins and Ceil Segal, vice
presidents representing Club I,
Club II, Golda Meyerson Club and
Kadiman Chapter, respectively;
Lillian Raffle, recording secretary;
Michael Fiedler, treasurer; Eva
Kahn, financial secretary; and Ber-
nard Kanter, corresponding secre-
tary.
Miss Spanner, while in Miami,
was speaker at the Golda Meyerson
Club meeting of May 4 at the horn*
of Mrs. S. Halperin, 2836 SW 25th
St., and on May 6 at a Kadimah
Chapter affair. An all-day seminar
I for the four local chapters is be-
ing planned with Miss Spanner.
Mrs. Sorin-Bild was first presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Council
of Pioneer Women's Organizations
when it was organized in 1947 to
coordinate the activities of more
than 500 local members. To date,
there are more than 350 chapters
throughout the United States, Can-
ada, Mexico and South America.
The Israeli membership in the
Moetzet Hapoalot is 210,000 wom-
en from three chief sectors: women
from the labor settlements, wage-
! earners and professionals and
housewives.
Siyum Hatorah Slated
Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish
Community Center will hold a Si-
yum Hatorah on Sunday evening,
May 23, at 8:30 p.m.
IN
PERSON
SAM HIRSCH PRESENTS
SYLVIA SIDNEY
ON
STAGE
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BOX OFFICE OPEN
10 a.m. 10 p.m.
PH. 7-1842
FOR RESV.
STARTING MAY 11 -MARY ASTOR j REX O'MAUET IN "PRIVATE UVES'
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Just 4 Hears from Miami IN A SECTION NEVER TROUBLED SERIOUSLY BY,
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9
This week's contest
ends midnite Satur-
day, May 15, and fea-
tures HOME MILK
HEAVY WHIPPING
CREAM. Send your
entry to HOME MILK,
2451 N.W. 7tfc Avenue,
Miami, and you may
win $25 for your fa-
vorite recipe using
HEAVY WHIPPING
CREAM I
WIN $25 IN
HOME MILK'S
BIG CONTEST
Each week HOME MILK selects one of its
quality dairy productsyou send us your
favorite recipe using that product... if your recipe is judged
best by the contest judges, you will win $25! and your
photo and recipe will appear in this newspaper!
WINNER OF HOME MILK'S HALF & HALF RECIPE CONTEST
Actual state lohorotory tests
prove HOME MILK exceeds
state nutrition requirements
by 13.1%.
MRS. CHARLES RUDOLPH
2507 Coolidge Street Hollywood. Florida
HERE'S THE $25 PRIZE-WINNING HOME MUX
HALF I HALF RECIPE:
BANANA PIE SUPREME
'4 teaspoon salt 1 1 teaspoons vanilla:
I-, cup cream, whipped 3 bananas
1 baked 9-inch pie shell 6 tablespoons flour
2 egg yolks, slightly beaten -:i cup sugar
r, cups HOME MILK HALF J. HALF
Mix together flour, sugar, and salt in top of double
boiler. Add HOME MILK HALF & HALF and cook
over hot water, stirring constantly, until mixture
thickens. Then cook 15 minutes longer stirring oc-
casionally. Pour a small amount of mixture over egg
yolks, beating vigorously; return to double boiler and
cook 2 minutes longer, stirring constantly. Remove
from heat cool add vanilla. Chill. Fold in
whipped cream. Arrange cream filling and sliced
bananas in layers in pie shell. Garnish with whipped
cream and banana slices.
SERVE YOUR FAMILY PURE HOME MILK WITH HIGHER NUTRITIVE VALUE


PAGE 4 A
i~4^fkrMkun
np*v
may.
Published every Friday since 1t*7 by Vf Jewish
Floridian at 120 N. E Sixth Street. Miami It, Florida.
Entered a* second-clasi matter July 4. 1M0, at the Peat
Office "of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March S, 1(7t.
Tha Jewish Floridian hat absorbed tha Jewish Unity
and thf Jewish Weakly. Member of tha Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide Newa Service, National Editorial Association. Amer-
ican Association of English-Jewish Newspapers, Florida
Press Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
IEO MINDLIN ..................................News Editor
wJemsfr riaridiiati
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Stree'
Telephones 2-1141 2-8212________
The Jewlnh Floridian iorn not suararrtae the Kaeh-
ruth of the morrhandii>e nrivertleed In It* columns.
U
One Year .
B S C
R I P T
S3 00
ON RATES
Two Year* --------
I5.0C
Volume 28
Friday, May 7, 1954
Iyar 4. 5714
Number 19
VN Decision Welcome
The United Nations decision Tuesday to con-
sider the entire "Palestine Question" rather
than one of its parts, as some of the Arab states
have been demanding, is certainly welcome
news. But it must by no means be construed
as a decisive victory for Israel after a long and
unduly drawn-out controversy.
For one thinq, the decision was formulated
on the basis of law rather than with an eye
toward favorable diplomacy. Israel originally
insisted that Jordan enter into discussion with
the Jewish State under Article XII of the armis-
tice agreement; although the Arabs continued
to refuse, they apparently no longer find it
expedient to act unreasonably in the face of
negative world opinion.
We must fairly admit that this opinion, large-
ly formed by Western influence and pro-Arab
sentiment during the past year, has nonethe-
less looked for some time with disfavor upon
the recalcitrant Jordanian failure to own up to
its legal responsibilities under Article XII.
Whatever opportunism the West has displayed
in the Israel-Arab difficulty, it seems to us that a
sense of morality inevitably emerges to steer
it in the direction of justice.
But these developments at the United Na-
tions must be examined, as well, in light of the
current Russian role. Two vetoes of West-spon-
sored resolutions at the hands of this month's
Security Council president, Andrei Vishinsky,
have made of the Soviet a stout Arab friend.
The United States, England and France have
thus, beyond the immediate needs of Israel,
found it mandatory to put through the UN ac-
ceptance of a move to study the "Palestine
Question" in its entirety.
Of course, in this by-product battle against
the East, the Jewish State has gained a momen-
tary victory. But a treacherous path lies ahead
one which was staked out by Assistant Sec-
retary of State Henry Byroade's speech in
Philadelphia on Sunday, where he outlined
U.S. foreign policy with specific regard to the
"The Best Available Instrumen for Peace
and Human Rights"
.'Mr Yoars of Achievement
The Hebrew University at Jerusalem is now
entering its thirtieth year. Its brief history has
been conceived in man's noblest ambition,
born by the light of remarkable intellectual
achievement and reared in the tragic day of
war and adversity.
Typical of Judaism's ideal, the Hebrew Uni-
versity was founded on Mount Scopus well
before the establishment of an independent
Jewish State. Cultural fulfillment seemed no
less important than the assumption of nation-
hood.
The War of Liberation saw what seemed the
first turn against the fortune of the Hebrew Uni-
versity. Typical of their retrograde philosophy,
trouble spot. As we understand it, our govern- the Arabs found the school on Mount Scopus
ment has taken up the Arab cry and politely as dangerous as any military target and chok-
suggests the curtailment of migration to Israel, ed it off.
For them, intellectual achievement and hu-
man enlightenment spelled the downfall of
their own empires, and for them the Hebrew
University was therefore a center to be destroy-
ed.
Thus it was, that on an infamous day in
April, 1948, some seventy staff members of
the university lost their lives when the Arabs
attacked a school convoy on the road from
This would fly in the face of one of the Jewish
Slate's principal reasons for being an open
door for the refugee without any restriction
whatsoever.
In this regard, Mr. Byroade also asked for
Israeli assurances that there would be no or-
ganized "expansion" campaign. This purely
subjective remark reflects Arab prejudices and
accepts the thesis that Israel is bent on such
a campaign without bothering to determine if, Jerusalem. Thus it was. that til* university of-
1I,dIeo* 's- "cially began its period of exile.
Under these circumstances, we think it is
clear that there has been no change of heart
at the United Nations, but we certainly wel-
come the short respite of good fortune for Israel
and hope that it may be extended to the satis-
faction of all.
It speaks well for the school, as well as for
the spirit of Israel, that the Arab* have not
been successful in their intentions. Faculty
members and students continue to work in up-
ward of forty buildings scattered throughout
Jerusalem and provide for the Jewish State
fruitful source of trained scientists
ars.
and
a
schol-
Another Year of Progress
haJTSl ?LTrUStee8,f Moun Sinai Hospital
5? ,- "f,h,annuaI meeting last Thursday. forward to unprecedented expansion in
Its equipment and extensive libraries
the Hebrew University
cap-
nonetheless
We find it difficult to believe that so short c
period of time has elapsed since the hospital's
organization on North Alton rd.
For Mount Sinai is now recognized as one
of the largest and most progressive medicpl
institutions in the South. Its research, nursing
school and intern training programs certainly
belie the brief span that was needed for the
hospital to evolve into its present status.
May we take this opportunity of welcoming
those who were elected to the Mount Sinai
Board of Trustees and of congratulating its
the days ahead. We take note of the school's
thirtieth year with pride. And we look to its
association in America, particularly to the
group here. Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Friends of the Hebrew University for
positive programs to implement that expansion
Rabbi Shapiro Resigns
Greater Miami was surprised to learn late
Wednesday of the retirement of Rabbi Max
- r -* *- 5% ZKZ^JS^XSSJ!*
tinue in office. We are certain that tooth>r r-ll; Cu .. synagogue,
they will consider the ever increa.lgTe^s J&&!i* Baft. 2S he
of the outstandina medical b^= Betl? David has SS^^^^E.
ft is one of the largest reliaiou. h.a.li..n
outstanding medical institution which
they help to guide and that they will rapidly
bring to fruition a program needed at this time
to implement Mount Sinai's growth and prog-
ress.
Some clues to this progress, it seems to us,
lie in the fact that service patient days increas-
ed to 9,300 last year, with 8,246 persons beinq
here.
largest religious institutions
Rnhhi Tkind.-** Ve7 haPP* to learn A"" the
Rabbi while firm h, his intention abx> lo ,lep
down from the Rabbinate, will
Greater Miami area.
also to
remain irflhe
We feel certain he will
lZ^V..b2* OUr ****** d cultural
treated in the hospital's dinic and emergency existence the abH rv wft^u-v u"1 CvUtural
enrice crrt&ining a new high of 7,096. Jd With whxch h ndow-
I s
et
During The Week...a,
y LEO MINDLIN
I SUPPOSI THBJWS REALLY no
failing to understand what seems to be the increaJ*. *dt,Nil
American Council for Judaism. This group gain* J~Z suecn*3
nitron at a time when its views parallel those onE.^"^!
Department and when it tenet yet quite polite for \<\ ,T
to accuse Jews of manifestinfc,greater interest in kT
own nation. *raei
But at the same time, the council assumes the mI, ,
stirrup into which the State Department can fu jls,', ''
and hoist its destiny onto the back of Arab friendship
controversial organization. U.S. diplomacy would be n'r
put to explain an advancing Arab courtship in the face of
sympathy for Zionist ideals. Indeed, one would not h l ^
with the prospect of a State Department which nw T*
marks itself as anti-Zionist while eliciting the aoDlauJ i "
segment of American Jewry. 01 a'
Thus, two forces function to mutual advantage TV r
Judaism waxes fat by virtue of a governmental leadership dLn
incidentally accepts its precepts. Contrarilv. that leader^,* J
a golden opportunity of appealing to the Arab on the basis 7-'
ated aid program for Israel and to the Jew who is a new t *'
Zionist "America First" personality. *'
e a"
IT WOULD FOLLOW THAT THE American Council I*
finds favor in Arab eyes, and the truth of thj-, axiom was bon
the organization's national convention in Philadelphia whan
of top Moslem leaders in Washington and at the United Natal
greetings to the Hotel Warwick, where the council was conieall
I must say again, on pain of seeming thoroughly in I can not find this occurrence surprising either. For. ewi
ranks of Judaism which stand firm in their identification wiiii
there is a poverty and a sickliness of leadership that betray the I
reasons for the development of such organizations as the
Council.
Our own area is a case in point. To be observed are somi
spiritual centers which belie their ideal role and name and vtj
little more than spheres of social activity. To be observed in
of their spiritual leaders whose approach to the practice of rett
uncompromisingly anaemic whose sermons, for example, hard
rely upon the essential sources of Judaism but who seek the |
fields of Christianity upon which to hang their themes. And not,
can one find this lack of sensibility there: it is also found intkj
fundamental center of Zionist identification.
a e a *
THE ZIONIST COUNCIL OP SOUTH FLORIDA apparent]]
itself unable to make a move, spiritually or otherwise. uttlmr]
American Christian Palestine Committee. This affinity which I
group entertains for the committee is pitifully amusing in hgktl
fact that some of ACPC's members nationally are among those I
professional Zionists whose ideal* pay them well.
Favoring such affinities, the Zionist Council of South Fla
week scheduled a series of functions saluting Israel on its sn
versary of independence and incorporated into the series the i
ance of several ACPC officials herewith the promised am
a Jordanian citizen to make the comedy complete.
Now, the circle is turned. One may argue that this is aai
of brotherhood and understanding. But the American Com
Judaism also believes it is acting in accordance with the prJKtfl
brotherhood when it applauds and accepts without reservation/
Secretary of State Henry Byroade's remark that Moslem team'
expansion" are "enhanced by the knowledge that the only
imposed by statute on immigration into Israel is, in fact, III
number of those of the Jewish faith in the entire world."
. a
SUCH A REMARK DECIDEDLY IMPUGNS the unqje
loyalty of every American Jewish citizen and repeats the ?hist
take made by Secretary Dulles last year when he unqualifiedly |
ed and thus identified himself with Arab leaders' obser
they fear Israel and Zionism more than Communism.
For Byroade in these words virtually told members of
can Council for Judaism that all Jews will of necessity be i
"Zionist expansionism" under the new State Department
the Arab nations now in the process of evolving.
While obviously regarding the American Council for Jim
relief in its strained relations with "traditional" Jews, the 4
is nonetheless forced to speak out of both sides of its moutLj
no one yet assume that the Zionists' favor is completely r *
the eyes of our government.
Thus, Zionism's role here must be to make that need im
difficult. It will be unsuccessful with some of the leadership I
ZOA now maintains.
*
WITH PROFOUND REGRET I MARK the death here last'
Mrs. Jeanette Cirlin. Mrs. Cirlin was one of my early *MT
Miami. Her home was a gathering point for many vital pt"1? .
erally those interested in the arts. She and her husband. ur .
Cirlin, sought beauty in the life around them and "^ ,
some of it to those whose fancy they attracted Her deV~heM^
painting was characteristic of her devotion lo all things a m^
Mrs. Cirlin sought to make of her home a "salon'' in |hc V^
If she ever experienced disappointment, it lay in the faci
not succeeded completely in finding human beings in sun (
with interests akin to her own. I hope she somehow Know-
quite an impossible order in our time.
'Non-Aggression' Clause is Seen as
' Possibility to Enable Arms I'sc
Continued from P.*. 1 A said %t ^
Such purchases, it was noted,
would be part of the United States
offshore procurement program de-
signed to spread American military
contracts among allied countries
abroad to help them build up their
military production potential and
their economies. Britain has been
chosen for supplying Iraq because,
the Iraqi forces are already equip-
ped with British weapons. (In Lon-
don. Foreign Office sources sard
tbey could not confirm this inform-
ation.)
Meanwhile, Anericen officials
forl
announcement of
nature of military aid ^
plied to Iraq or any "'"^i
the Middle East sin "
propriations for tne
lumped in one unit
The Department o'
now considering .",,
Saudi Arabia sm-torJJ,
rtf*1
nounced for Iraq
knD"
nounced ior -r ^ a
a military attache oi ^
ha, been W**Ei
detailed con^"^
ject and a public aw^j
expected in
tiara.
'.*<
fbt not tw (


MAY7J9541
Sets Annual
[ting on Sunday
Lting local activities in
[ion of National Family
the :,nnual meeting of the
I Social Service Bureau, to
Ibis Sunday, May 9, at the
Le Hotel. Jewish Social
rnureau and Family Scrv-
the two Miami member
k of Family Service Associa-
[America. the national spon-
llhis week of recognition of
ortance of family life.
av evening, May 7, the
Sen ice Association of
i is making its first annual
Mama" as that television
making the most "con-:
t portrayal of American'
[life The program was se-!
Ion the basis of scoring of
Ma df Board members and
tonal counselors of family
fcs throughout the United
Ll Board and staff members
ewish Social Service Bureau
bated in watching various
shows in March and
[make this selection.
[ Stanley C. Myers, president
Jewish Social Service Bu-
Icommenting on the award
other activities of National
Week, said, "The family
agencies of our communi-
ive moved toward a new level
fcfjonship in advancing the
Jand well being of our fam-
|Radio. television, comics
means of communication
lucation have profound ef-
bpon the kind of lives we all
affect our understanding
elves and the world about
how we feel about each
The family service agency,
the Jewish Social Service
u, has the duty and responsi-
of contributing its knowledge
[people, it- concern with good
to the educational institu-
nd media."
aage Sale Expected
jerbood of Tiferelh Israel
(side Center will hold a- rum-
hale in front of Shell's, NW
K. and 58lb st, on Tuesday
Wednesday. June 1 and 2.
---- JC>lMtimr/r*lnr
RAGE 5 A
Hyman Kaplan
Temple Israel Men
Name Kaplan President
Hyman Kaplan was elected presi-
dent of the Men's Club of Temple
Israel.
Others named were Albert J.
Hirsch, Robert Lindenthal and
Frank A. Perlman, vice presidents;
Ben Breslauer, treasurer; Fred Dia-
mond, financial secretary, and
Morton A. Grant, secretary.
Directors are Dr. Samuel Arono
vitz, Harry Diamond, Jerome E.
Freehline, Burton Goldstein, Her-
bert E. Kaufman, Edward A. Klein,
Sidney Lewis, Raymond G. Nathan,
Edward Newman, Dr. Albert Rcin-
erz, Ted Sandier, Max Shapiro,
Lawrence Singer, Elry Stone and
Harold Friedman.
The officers were installed by
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel.
Mayor Abe Aronovitz of Miami
was guest speaker.
Teen Agere to Hear
Pop Record Series
Teen Age Committee of the
greater Miami Jewish Community
Center, Beach Branch, announces a
pop record series" for teen agers.
rne series consists of the following
four sessions.
Thursday night, May 6, 8 p m
Dick Stern of WKAT, will talk on
"How To Become a Disc Jockey."
He will spin some of the recent
platters.
Thursday night, May 13, 8 p.m.,
Bob Landers, WINZ, will talk to
the group. His topic is to be an-
nounced.
Thursday night, May 20, 8 p.m.,
Bob Hanna of WTVJ, will play and
discuss some of the very popular
records.
The fourth session on Thursday,
May 27, will be announced at a lat-
er date.
Glick Unveiling
The unveiling of a monument to
the memory of Dr. Meyer J. Glick
will take place Sunday morning, 11
a.m., at Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
Sternberg Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Samuel
Sternberg, formerly of 5961 S.W.
5th st., will take place Sunday, May
9. 3 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery,
with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating.
Mr. Sternberg is survived by his
wife, Ella, and a son. Jack, of New
York City; a step-son, Dr. Murray
Camer, of Denver; and four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Ann Beck of Miami
Beach, Mrs. Mildred Lost of New
York, Mrs. Leah Fisher of New Ro-
chelle and Mrs. Joan Scofield of
Miami; also 16 grandchildren. Ar-
rangements are in charge of Thur-
mond Monument Company. Friends
and relatives are asked to attend.
LESS THAN 4 MINUTES
Ifrom PACKAGE TO PAN
Ferrara Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Mildred
Saul Ferrara, formerly of 250 -
20th st., Miami Beach, was held
Wednesday, May 5, 10:30 a.m., at
Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery,
with Rabbi S. T Swirsky officiat-
ing. Mrs. Ferrara is survived by her
husband, Ralph, and a brother Har-
vey I. Rosenblaum, of 2440 NW
140th st., Opa-Locka. Arrange-
ments were in charge of Palmer's
Miami Monument Company.
Feldman Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Sarah Feld-
man, formerly of 5771 S.W. 7th st.,
will take place Sunday, May 9, 1
p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with
Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Mr.
Feldman is- survived by her hus-
band, Israel; two daughters, Mrs.
Flora Davis of Miami and Mr*.
Clare Tanner of New York City;
and three grandchildren. Arrange-
ments are in charge of Palmer's Mi-
ami Monument Company. Friends
and relatives are asked to attend.
Alpert Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Etta Sel-
ma Alpert, formerly of 3930 North
Meridian ave.. will take place Sun-
day, May 9, 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery with Rabbi Leon Kronish
officiating. Mrs. Alpert is survived
by her son, Morris, and two daugh-
ters, Sarah Yetvin, of Worcester,
Mass., and Rose Slobins, of Boston,
Mass. Arrangements are in charge
of Palmer's Miami Monument Com-
pany. Friends and relatives are
asked to attend.
Klein Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Morton
Klein, formerly of 1565 Lenox ave.,
Miami Beach, will take place Sun-
day, May 9, at 2 p.m., on Wood-
lawn Park Cemetery, with Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff officiating. Mr.
Klein is survived by his wife, Rosa-
lind, and a son, Donald. Arrange-
ments are in charge of Palmer's Mfc
ami Monument Company. Friend*
and relatives are asked to attend.
Weinstock Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Alfred
Weinstock, formerly of 5780 S.W.
82nd st., will take place Sunday,
May 9, at 3 p.m., on the Louis D.
Brandeis Free Sons of Israel Plot
of Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Ceme-
tery, with Rabbi S. T. Swirsky offi-
ciating. Mr. Weinstock is survived
by his wife, Julia; four sons, Si-
mon, Harris, Joseph and Solomon;
and three brothers; Adolph, Phil-
lip and Rudolph. Mr. Weinstock
was a member of the Louis D.
Brandeis Lodge No. 199 of the Free
Sons of Israel, Arrangements are in
charge of Palmer's Miami Monu-
ment Company. Friends and rela-
tives are asked to attend.
1
0RN MUFFIN
MIX
the DROMEDARY
I with the kosher

North Shore JU V
Elect* Officers
Election of a new slate of offi-
cers for the coming year has been
held by the North Shore Post 677
of the Jewish War Veterans.
Leading the list of new officers
is Surfside Councilman Eugene
Schwartz, who was unanimously
voted in as Commander for 1954.
Schwartz was formerly Junior Vice
Commander of the organization.
Clifford Pearlman was named
Senior Vice Commander, and Sid-
ney Crown was voted Junior Vice
Commander. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz was elected Chaplain of the
Post.
Dr. Seymour L. Alterman and Dr.
Irwin Makowsky were appointed
Post Surgeons for the coming year,
and Leonard Miller is new adjut-
ant. Arthur Present was named
Quartermaster, and Gus Sabin is
the new Officer-of-the-Day.
Trustees are Arthur Selevan,
Henry Kemp and Milton Koch.
Fred Salevan is Sergeant-at Arms.
Board of Directors are Milton
Ehrenreich, Sid Kahn, Dr. Seymour
L. Alterman, Frank Werner, Mel
Victor, Isadore Brown, Borrell
Saunders and Fred Selevan.




CBAM CHEESE ISrfT
CREAM CHEESE IN THE
|flHSH HOME UNLESS ITS
lo* for ft, nome

A favorite for generations .... #
Breakstone's Cream Cheese is
preferred because it's richer,
creamier, smoother. The perfect
spread for bagels and matzah
... the ideol complement to
iox, whitefish, and all other
smoked Ash. And so convenient
and thrifty in that handy #
big % lb. package.

MR. and MRS. NATHAN K. SPECT0R
wish to announce to their many friends that they
have resumed the management of the
Venetian Nursing and
Convalescent Home
(Formerly Douglas Nursing Home)
CONVALESCENTS INVALIDS CHKONIC 4610
KtGISTtKtD NURStS 24-HOUR NURSING CAM
Special Diets Strictly Observed
1408 N.E. BAYSH0RE PIACI (Between Venetian & McArthur Causeways)
TELEPHONES 9-7640 or 9-7649
Plaque Unveiling
North Dade Jewish Center plans
the unveiling of a memorial plaque
at the Popiel School on Sunday
morning, May 9, 11:45 a.m. Rabbi
Henry Okolica will offer specially
arranged prayers.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TROPICS MEDICAL. CLINIC, lit I4BK2
N.W. 27th Avenue. Intends to register
raM name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
UK. MARTIN FI,E1S'HEI:
5/7-14-21-28
NORMANDY SCHOOL
announces
Music and Art Camp
A BAY CAMP tMPHASIZING .
e Group musical activities includinj orchestra, band, drum corps, chorus
and piano.....
All forms of painting, sculpture and crafts _. _
o Full athletic program with swimming activities centered at the King
Cole- North Shore Swimming Pool.....
o Highly skilled professional staff.....
Camp Season June 28- Auaust 20
Five to Thirteen yearn of age inclusive
limited Nursery Croup -
Registration Now Being Accepted
Brochure on request Phone 86-U11
Normandy Music & Art Camp
,021 MUM dr. ""H; Fl0,0A
Approved Ofemher Private Schools Association ofDadeCounty

MAINTENANCE, Incorporated
SASH and SCREEN SiRVKE
ALliN L. PAMISH, Manager
3427 N. Miami Avenue
Miami, Florida
llm mtn rv<
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.".
the Mud- i signed. desiring to engage in.
business under the fictitious name of
Hi lHU'GLAS ROAD STL'DIO, at MI
Douglas Koad. Coral Oables. Dade
County1, florid*, intend* to register
-.id name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida
GERALD H. KIMSEY
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicant
t&ll West Flaglcr St., Miami. Florida
7-11-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 168707
VINCENT 1'idtTO, also known as
VINCENT F. I'ORTO. and ALSACE
LORRAINE IIjIITii. his wife,
Plaintiff*,
I.II,I.|.\N PAYNE and
JAMES PAYNE, her husband, et a la,
Defendant.*:.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: I.II.I.IAN PAYNE and IAMBS
PAYNE her husband, Mount
Veinon. Illinois;
All unknown heirs. devisees,
grantees, assignees. Honors, cred-
itors, trustees, or other pgrtlea
claiming h>, through, under or
against ISABEL I. CHAMBER-
MN, Deceased;
All unknown heirs. devil
grantees. assignees, lienors. cred-
itors, trustees, in Other parlies
claiming by, through, under against I'KANKI.IN EDWARD
UN.I.IS. KB., also known ,is
FRANKLY N i:. WILLIS, de-
ceased.
MAI'III: JOANN KNNIS and
MYRON EN.MS. her husband,
CM "II" Street. Sacramento,
California;
The unknown spouses of an) of
the above named defendants and
If any of the above named de-
fendants be dead, the unknnw n
heirs, devisees, grantees, assign-
ee s. lienors, trustees, credit" *
and other parties claiming by,
through, under or against the
above named defendants;
And all parties known or iiii-
knuwn. having in claiming to
have any right, title or Interest
In and to the following described
property, situate, lying and helm?
in bade County. Florla, to-wlt:
l.ots 2 and 3. in BtoCK 117, of
HIAI.EAH. THIRD ADDITION,
according to the Flat thereof, re-
corded In Flat Hook 7. 1'age If.
of the Publii Records of Dade
County, Florida.
YOl' AND EACH OF YOI' ., e here-
by notified that a Hill of Complaint to
Quiet Title to the above described
real property has been filed against
you. and you are required to serve a
cops of yow Answer or I'leadlng to
the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs'
attorney, GEORGE CHERTKOF, <'-
11 Olvntpla liuildlng. Miami. Florida,
and file the original Answer or I'lead-
lng in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 7th day
of June, lsil. If you fall to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against vou for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH Fl.ORIIUAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 29th day of April, A.D..
l9'*' E. Q, l.EATHERMAN, Clertt,
Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By M. W. PARTENHElMER,
Deputv Clerk
OEORCIE CHKRTK(>F
607-11 Olynmia Building
Miami. Florida
Attor
t.u my for Plaintiff -...
-i4-:i:iT'
j


PAGE 6 A
> Itml&fhrkl**"
-35>AY.
Lyttons to Reside in
Bay Harbor Islands
Rabbi Irving Lehrman's study at
Temple Emanu-El was the scene
of marriage between Carol N.
Miller and Dr. Joseph Lytton on
April 26th.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Weiner, 2931 Sher-
idan ave., Miami Beach, and New
York City. Dr. Lytton is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Max Lytton, Cleve-
land.
The bride selected a dehcate
pink net over green taffeta baller-
ina-length gown with bouffant
skirt, shirt waist neckline, Peter
Mrs. Joseph lyffon
Pan collar and all pink accessories
She wore a corsage of white or-
chids.
Newlywed Mrs Lytton attended
the Robert Louis Stevenson Private
School in New York City. She is
a graduate of Julia Richmond High
School. New York, and received
the BBA degree at Columbia Uni-
versity.
Dr. Lytton attended Ohio State
University and received his degree
at the l-niversity of Louisville
School of Dentistry.
After a formal dinner at the Ster-
ling Hotel for the immediate fam-
ilies the couple flew for an ex-
tended honeymoon to Haiti. Ja-
maica, and Cuba. They will make
their home on Bay Harbor Island.
Saundra Prince and
Arthur Pepper Pick
September to Wed
Saundra Joy Prince and Arthur
Lewis Pepper will be married on
Sept. 5. A graduate of Miami High
School, the bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Prince,
1195 Coral Gate dr.
While in school, she was elected
Miss Majorette, Sweetheart of AZA
322, Queen of Clubs and was
Mrs. Tale freeilint
Miss Plotkin Weds
Mr. Yale Frccdline
Miss Irma Plotkin and Yale
1'rteciline were married in an in-
T formal double ring ceremony Sun-
day l>> Rabbi Max Shapiro, Beth
David Synagogue spiritual leader.
A Saxony Hotel dinner followed
' the rites held in Rabbi Shapiro's
study.
The bride is the daughter oi Mr.
jand Mrs. Samuel Plotkin, 2164 SW
24th ter. The groom's parent* are
I the Roy Freedlme-. of Pottsville.
Pa.
The former Miss Plotkin was
valedictorian of her graduating
dan at Miami High School, where
she was a member of Tri Alpha,
scholastic honorary. She is past
president of Hillel. B'nai B'rith.
Awarded a scholarship to the
University of Miami, she joined
Delta Phi Epsilon and Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, scholastic honorary. She
has been associated with the Beth
David Synagogue faculty and was
employed as office manager of
Kneale and Kneale, Miami law
firm.
Mr. Freedline is a graduate of
Pennsylvania State College. He be-
came a member of Pi Lambda Phi,
Sigma Sigma Sigma scholastic so-
ciety. Sigma Chi Delta and Blue
Key honorary.
He served a- a Qnt lieutenant
in the Air Firce, receiving a com-
mendation ribbon for exceptional
meritorious service while station-
ed in Japan.
The couple will honeymoon in
Havana, then tour the eastern At-
lantic states. They will go to Potts-
ville to live, where Mr. FreetiTine
is affiliated with Freedline's Super
Market.
Li la Lee Messinger
Betrothal Revealed
Mrs. Abe Messinger, 834 84th
st., Miami Beach, and New Ro-
chelle, N.Y., announces the engage-
ment of her daughter, Lila Lee,
to B. Robert Rosthal, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis E. Blumenkranz,
New York, winter visitors in Miami
Beach.
Miss Messinger attended Scar-
borough School. Scarborough, N.Y.,
Berkshire Hills Junior College,
Great Barrington, Mass., and was
graduated from the New York
School of Interior Design.
Mr. Rosthal was graduated from
Birch Wathen School. New York,
and Syracuse University. He is a
member of Phi Epsilon Pi fratern-
ity.
The wedding will be May 30 in
New York.
Mit$ Suwmirm Prince
crowned Miss Mermaid, while Ar-
thur reigned as King Neptune.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Pepper. 1683 SW 17th st.
A graduate of Miami High, he now
attends the University of Florida,
where he is a member of Pi Lamb-
da Phi fraternity.
During his high school days, he
served as vice president of Stu-
dent Council.
Nelson, Cohen
Troth Told Here
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson. 721
SW 60th ct., announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Suzanne
Audrey, to Alan Berman Cohen.
The bride-to-be attended Miami
Senior High School and is a past
president of Phi Sigma Tau soror-
ity.
Mr. Cohen is the son of Mrs.
Mary B. Cohen, 2015 SW 21st st-
and the late Charles H. Cohen. He
attended Miami Senior High School
also and is now a student of the
School of Medicine at Tulane Uni-
versity.
Debbie (Jail Leslie
Plans August Hiles
Late August is the time chosen
by Debbie Gail Leslie for her mar-
riage to Jacob L. Gottfried. En-
gagement of the two University of
Florida students is announced by
the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Al Leslie, 3417 Garden ave.
Mitt Debbie Coil Leslie
Now in his fourth year of the
UF*l five year course in architec-
ture. Mr Gottfried is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Gottfried. 4342
Sheridan ave. He is a member of
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity.
Hadassah Chapters Plan Install-
Affairs; Speakers, Soloists Sk Jl
g"B- '"PPlies' JJ1'
|he range of iuJ*
"lew. Brine =*_ '
*ork 3**
The program win
howofgarmem" .
ing circle. ^*W
Annual Mo(lwJ
Deborah Hadassah 12
ers of members ,3
or, will be held
Martin Orlin Will
Be liar Mitzvah
Martin Orlin will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning. May
9. at Beth David Synagogue. Rabbi
Max Shapiro and Cantor Maurice
Mamches will officiate.
Martin is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Orlin, 2014 SW 17th
ter., Miami.
Expected to fly in for the occa-
sion from Fort Bragg. N.C., is the
Bar Mitzvah's brother, Sgt. David
Orlin. Major William Gordon, his
uncle of Pittsburgh. Pa., will also
be among out-of-town guests.
Martin attends Shenandoah Jun-
ior High School, where he is in
the eighth grade and a member of
the orchestra. He is also a student
at Beth David Religious School.
A reception will follow the cere-
mony in his honor on Saturday
morning. Also scheduled is a so-
cial event on Sunday in the Bar
Mitzvah's home. Guests of hoor
will include Martin's maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Rivka Gordon,
of Miami.
PERSONALLY
Ensign and Mrs. Howard Jacoby,
of the Public Works Department
at Whiting Field Naval Air Sta-
tion, Milton, Fla.. announce the
birth of their son, Mark Thomas,
on May 2. Mrs. Jacoby is the form-
er Beulah Sylvia Solomon, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Irving Solomon, 223
East Flagler St., Miami.
Cr tr -A
Off on a six-month tour of Is-
rael are Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Gold-
berg, of 108 6th ter., Di Lido
Island, Miami Beach. They will
leave here sometime in May and1
expect to embark on June 11.
to 6 &
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gross, of
Cleveland. O., announce the birth
of their son, Mark Nelson, on April
23. Mrs. Gross is the former Bev-:
erly Koch, daughter of Mrs Jennie
Koch, 2602 SW 27th st.. Miami. She
is-past president of Sharet Chapter
and was affiliated with the Guid-
ance Clinic at the University of
Miami.
4r
Mrs. Israel Halpern and her
daughter. Nettie Melker, have re-
turned to Brooklyn, New York fol-
lowing their stay at the Sterling
Hotel, Miami Beach, where they
were guests for the season
Hanna Senesch Group of Hadas
sah will hold election of officers on
Monday. May 10. 1:13 p.m., at the
Lord Tarleton Hotel.
Guest speaker will be Rev. Ed
ward Ulnch who will discuss his
recent trip to Israel.
A musical program will include
songs by Mrs. Louis Packer, accom
panfed by Miss Anyuta Melicov at
the piano. Mrs. William Feuer is
president.

Herzl Group of Hadassah will
hold its annual installation lunch
eon on Monday, May 10, 12 noon,
at the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Louis Heiman is in charge
of the program. Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man will render the invocation.
Special awards will be presented.
Mrs. Leslie Bukstel, soprano, will
be the guest soloist. She will be
accompanied by Mrs. Louis Adler.
Mrs. Irwin Weinstein will be the
installing officer. She is past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Chapter
of Hadassah and president-elect of
the Florida Region of Hadassah.
Mrs. Oscar Sindell. outgoing
president, will present her gavel
to the incoming president, Mrs.
Sidney D. Ross.

Stephen S. Wise Group of Ha-
dassah will hold an election-instal-
lation meeting on May 10, 1 p.m..
at the Monte Carlo Hotel.
Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, president
of the Greater Miami Chapter of
Hadassah, will install new offi-
cers.
Judy Drucker, soloist, will enter
tain, accompanied by her mother,
Mrs. Lillian Nelson.

Menorah Group of Hadassah will
hold its meeting on Monday, May
10. 1:15 p.m.. at the Coral Gables
Jewish Center. Guest speaker will
be Prof. Fred Routh. whose subject
will be "Our Position in the United
Nations."
M
Mount Scopus Group of Hadas-
sah will climax its year-long drive
to keep the flow of supplies rolling
to new immigrants in Israel with a
special "linen shower" on May 10.
1:30 p.m., at Beth David Synagogue.
"The task of maintaining this
10 at the Lord TiW,
12 30 p.m. FoUowmT.l
luncheon, there win b.'l
ofoficers.Apro(irsmo5
ment will include a s^'
1
The Henrietta Szold fa
Group ill have, reg|J
and election installatiori
officers, on May loth, |
at the Empress Hotel I
old Shapiro will bring B_
Rabbi Moses MesctejS
stall officers at a flower,!
Mrs. Moses Mcscheloff ji fcl
of the program, with Kb]
Wagner as soloist. oljiT
will accompany her at tac]
Mrs. SeiigNi
To Chair Feden
Meeting on M
Mrs. Fannie Selig has I
ed chairman of the
meeting of the Greateri_
ish Federation, it has I
nounced bv Federatiuj
Carl Weinkle.
Federation officers iai]
Governors are elected *{
tional event, and
1954 Combined Jewish;
be made. The dinner i
on Thursday evening. Maj
the Di Lido Hotel.
Mrs. Selig h&> served a(
^ cer of Federation for i
and is the present secreunj
community welfare graa\f
will known for her i
in local philanthropies I
work.
Dubois is Guest
Mrs^ Marie Volpe's guest on
Saturday, May 8. 6:30 p.m.. over,
station WKAT. will be Eugene Du-
bois, violinist, the soloist in the last
pair of the 1953-54 Symphony
series concerts.
Guests Honor Bruce
Alexander at Bar
Mitzvah on Beach
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ijean
Alexander, 860 Collins ave., Miami
Beach, became Bar Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom last Saturday
morning. Rabbi Leon Kronish offi-
ciated.
A reception and luncheon fol-
lowed at Lincoln Manor in Brace's
honor.
The Bar Mitzvah is a student at
Nautilus Junior High School. He
recently won superior rating for
trumpet playing in a Dade County
contest as member of the Nautilus
Band.
Out-of-town guests included Mrs.
Phillip Baker, Mrs. Charles Golden.
Miss Roslyn Golden, Mrs. Samuel
Richman and Dr. and Mrs. Marvin
Alexander, all of Philadelphia, Pa..
and Major and Mrs. J. Olitslty and
sons, Ft. Bragg. N.C.
aVaaa f. Almmitr
Levin, Sharoky
To Live in Miami]
Miss Susan Deborah I
Teaneck. N.J., and Miss Al
Levine. Chicago. III.. t
marriage ol their pal
Mrs. ( elia Levin, to Abn
oky. of Miami Beach.
The former Mrs. Lent I
a resident here for the!
years, and Mr. Sharoky I
the Miami area more \i*\
ago.
The couple were i
ril 16 at Temple Israel I
Joseph Narot offiriJWH
study. .
Attending were ttiU*J
and Mrs. Dora Rosen, TO
okys are in business hr
reside at 624 SWH*j
Mti
Lear^i Chi
Installs
Learsi Chapter of I
had a model Seder. ApriH*
home of Norma Wolls*J
South Miami Avenue,
was conducted by a**
Chernoff All members|
in the service.
Thursday. April *;
dvi**l
itaued-1
Nori
members were in*
Janet R*nbel* lti
Judy Wagman, Lolu
Eleanor Hankm.
JNF CouncU PrP
Radio Program
' -Mothers in IsnelJ*
themCm'to \tt*M
program to oe v ^
Jewish National FuJ^
ftnater Miami on mm
ft?jU *****
,e,y Hour. 12:30 P^
9, according to radio*
Prosterman. UmAi|J
dent
Lehrman of rti|
Rabbi Mayor A"^. ptl
Shore J'^iiirfriei-
Louis C-lasser, ***


^B1 nk

[mAY7. 1954 _
IHin tO Head )yt;i,lltrai'hs Jf"* 59th Anniversary a
IQHMViiGW Golden Age Club They Helped FoGn*
Sinai ---------
jn Installation
Len"s Auxiliary of Mount
Lpital will hold its an-
imation luncheon on Ffi-
.14. 12 noon, at the Di
|l A short business meet-
[precede the election of
Ldies on Parade," writ-
fixie Levin in collabora-
jh Mrs. Howard Grove,
tors all chairmen of com-
the Auxiliary, will be
as part of the annual
Lie by the president, Mrs.
laet.
Jen in charge of the affair
Alesdames Louis Glasser,
|sam Marks, tickets; Max
I and Kichard Fleming
fcbers of the Garden Club,
hs; Aaron Farr, hospital-
ten Zion Ginsburg, pub-
tesident of the organiza-
rs. Morris Goldin. Honor-
ent is Mrs. Spaet. Other
PAGE 7 A
at
1
\
Golden wedding celebrants are honored on their 50th wedding
anniversary by the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center, where the celebration took
place Sunday. Several hundred club members, friends and
relatives gathered for the festivities and saw Efraim Gale
(right)^executive director of GMJCC, present a plague to Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Weintraub on the occasion of their anniversary
and in recognition for their devoted service to this club and
the community.
Irs. Morris Goldin
nclude the Mesdames Saul
I first vice president; Glas-
pid vice president; David
rd vice president; Aaron
Jxwell Hyman and Phillip
2, general vice presidents.
esdames .hmdon Schwartz,
secretary; Max Dreyer,
nding secretary; Harry
Ireasurer; Jerome Hefmay-
jtant treasurer; Alexander
financial secretary; Meyer
assistant financial secre-
te Schwabe, auditor; and
|lin. parliamentarian.
Group Meets
Free Loan Association
r"er Miami will meet on
evening. May 11, at the
anch of the Greater Miami
I Community Center. Plans
1 made for the forthcoming
wn dinner. A musical pro-
Ischeduled to follow.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weintraub,
of 2064 SW 22nd ter., marked their
50th wedding anniversary Sunday.
Approximately, the couple chose
the Golden Age Club of the Town
Branch, Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center. 450 SW 16th
ave., as the scene of their golden
wedding celebration. The Wein-
traubs helped organize the club
several years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Weintraub have
four sons, Morris, Philip, Milton
and Stanley, all associated with
the family business, and four
daughters, Mrs. Louis Kleiner. Mrs.
Edward Baker, Mrs. Julius Stoloff
and Mrs. Louis Moss. There are
also 14 grandchildren and one
greatgrandchild.
But this does not prevent them
from being active in the commu-
nity. In addition to their work with
the Golden Age Club, Mr. Wein-
traub helped organize the Hebrew
Free Loan Association of Greater"
Miami, a group which lends money
, without any fees whatsoever to
needy persons in the area. And he
also serves an investigator for the
association, checking on the cre-
dentials of persons applying for
loans.
According to Weintraub, the He-
brew Free Loan Association ne-
gotiated some 160 loans during the
past four years.
Coming to America more than a
half century ago, the couple chose
Miami for their home in the early
'30s. -Mr. Weintraub founded the
Miami Window Cleaning Co., which
he has now turned over to his four
sons.
He was associated with the Beth
Fl Congregation and the Israelite
Center and has. been a member of
the Independent Order of B'rith
Abraham for 45 years.
Since organization of the Golden
Age Friendship Club, Mr. Wein-
traub has been treasurer and was
named to the Center's Board.
the new
imp Osceola
|0R BOYS AND GIRLS
l"' River A Silver Lake
*>, North Carolina
J tiding frhm* !
' rkyuaan ena* Nne
Directora:
e" BELLI SILVER
ft*"'" *" "'"' B"ch
Um.ted Enrollm.nl
ABRAHAM M. CASSEL
PROMINENT RABBI AND PSYCHOLOGIST
IN ANSWER TO MANY INQUIRIES
ANNOUNCES THE REMOVAL OF HIS PSYCHOLOGICAL OFFICES
TO A NEW LOCATION
Roosevelt Theatre Building
766 FORTYFIRST STREET. MIAMI BEACH
SUITS 2ISA 220
AS PSYCHOLOGIST
Rabbi Cosiel will accept those in need of his personal help
by appointment only
3D
Ntography
RLyf'IJXQUIS,TI """O-
V MnrwaL Y0UR WDING.
I Wm IN 3D
I ThemcanP'S
NO OBLIGATION
Miami Sisterhood
Slates Installation
A program in Which Rabbi Simon
April will be principal speaker and
Larry Blue will render musical en-
tertainment will follow the instal-
lation of officers and Board mem-
bets of the Sisterhood of Miami
Hebrew School and Congregation
at 12:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 12.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin will install
the Mesdames Robert Schweitzer,
president; Peter Duchon, first vice
president; Irvin Sirkin, second vice
president; Max Newberger, corre-
sponding secretary; Milton Weiner,
recording secretary; Philip Bendel,
financial secretary; and Mrs. Saul
Bernstein, treasurer.
Board of Directors include the
Mesdames Ben Sokoloff, Simon
April, Berele Kelemer, Joseph Sch-
wadron, Edward Becker, William
Weintraub, Michael Fiedler, Jack
Stone, Toby Magun, Dave Kleber,
Gabe Pearlman. Michael Blank,
Sam Herman, Freda Rappaport,
Mollie Harrison, Alex Stahl, Her-
bert Hutner and Abe Barken.
Mrs. Simon April will be master
of ceremonies. In charge of ar-
rangements is Mrs. Philip Bendel,
assisted by Mrs. Michael Blank and
Mrs. Berele Kelemer.
Picnic Set Sunday '
Women's Club of Workmen's
Circle No. 699 will hold its annual
Mothers' Day picnic at Matheson
Hammock on Sunday morning, May
9. The organization plans to assem-
ble at.the Lyceum, 1545 SW 3rd st.
Proceeds are for the adoption of
a child in France.
------'. / i .. iK
Rabbi Cassel in Talk b
Rabbi Louis A. Cassel, of Tifer-
eth Israel Northside Center, will
speak on the Yiddish Classical
Hour, station WWPB, Sunday
morning at 10 a.m. Rabbi Cassel
will discuss "The Jewish Family."
Elderly Woman Desires
Middle Aged Companion
Ream, board and minimum wage. Ref-
erence desired. Phone 4-2725, 9 a.m.
to 12 noon.
Davis Named President
Of Florida Bar
Darrey A. Davis, of Miami Beach,
has been elected president of the
Florida Bar. Thomas H. Barkdull,
Jr., also of Miami Beach, was nam-
ed president of the Bar's junior
section at the annual convention
held in St. Petersburg. Named
president elect of the senior group
was Donald K. Carroll, of Jackson-
ville.
DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP
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17 N. E. MA Street Phona 0-B401
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MENDELSOHN'S
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Bar Mifzvahs, Weddings and
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Corner 41st St. & Royal Palm Ave.
Miami Beach
Call 58-7074
ryf AKLYLE
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HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
Director, Winfon L. Moeller. Principal
Woodward High School, Cincinnati. Ohio
A> for broehere: Mn. Jm* Arnold, Owner. ISO
Mirldiax A..., Miami ack. Ph. 5SS35; Mn. A.
A. Hayata. 2131 S.W. 21st St., Ph. 4l-54t0i
Mrs. Marry Sreiiaaaa, 3500 I.W. eta St., Miami,
Pa. 4S-lt20.
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PAGE 8 A
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FS


Jewiislb-IEIIiDiFiidlibuD
iMI- FLORIDA
FRIDAY. MAY 7. 1954
SEC. B
lhasanow and Greenbelt
Challenge Security Risks
|e, MILTON FRIEDMAN
wish Telegraphic Agency
IEENBELT. MD. Several
Tgo a druggist in this com-
i\ found on his store window
E which crudely alleged that
moved the sign. It was dis-
_J i< a childish prank by those
bothered to mention the inci-
|at all.
> Jews of Greenbelt, like their
fbors. are government work-
i r.earb> Washington. In 1952
[decided to erect a place of
pip which would serve as a
i community center. Be-
iof their modest financial re-
they did the construction
[themselves. Greenbelt's Jews
be seen evenings and on
ttds in work clothes, mixing
fer and laying bricks. A sign
petted: Jewish Community
fr." But someone altered it to
-Jewish Communist Center."
Jir.c one at the drugstore, this
r was quietly removed. Subse-
i taears, however, have prov-
Core difficult to erase like
Ires lodged by unnamed accus
gainst Abraham Chasanow and
Greenbelt Jews who have
removed from their govern-
;obs as security risks."
benbelt was built by the gov-
ernment as a model community.
The Chasanow family moved here
in 1939. Chasanow became a direc-
tor and counsel of the Greenbelt
Veterans Housing Corp oration
which bought Greenbelt from the"
government in 1952 to enable resi-
dents to purchase the homes in
which they lived. Meanwhile, Cha-
sanow was considered by some as
"too reactionary" because he led
the fight for adoption of a manda-
tory loyalty oath by home owners.
In the Maryland election of 1950.
Chasanow supported McCarthy-
backed John M. Butler for the Sen-
ate seat of Millard Tydings.
The former president of the
Greenbelt Veterans Housing Cor-
poration is Michael Salzman. Cha-
sanow and Salzman belonged to one
action in a housing controversy, a
faction which might be said to ad-
vocate a more "right-wing" ap-
proach than its opponents. Both
men were employed in the Navy
Hydrographic Office. Suddenly,
they were both fired as "security
risks." Under the new security
program of the Eisenhower Admin-
istration anyone accused must be
suspended immediately. Chasanow
was dumbfounded. Salzman broke
into tears.
Greenbelt leaders, Jews and
Christians alike, rallied to support
the men they knew so well. A party
was held at the housing corporation
for Salzman, its president, as a ges-
ture of confidence. But certain ele-
ments did not join in the .ipiiit ut
this community undertaking. In-
stead, they sat in the Greenbelt
American Legion Post, drinking
beer. These patriots then decided
to "raid"' the "Communist" party
honoring Salzman They staggered
into cars although other Legion-
naires sought in vain to dissuade
them. At the "Communist" party
they were greeted by one of those
who had come to honor Salzman
and Chasanow the Greenbelt
chief of police. His presence pre-
vented violence. But the Legion
naircs nevertheless shouted that
they were out to get all "dirty Jews
Communists'."
Chasanow is a member of B'nai
B'rith. President Eisenhower re-
cently said in an address before the
B'nai Brith Anti-D e f a mation
League that every American has a
right to confront his accuser. Cha-
sanow is an Amerian. Yet the gov-
ernment has refused Chasanow per-
mission to confront accusers and
has even denied him the right to
know their identity.
The danger seen by Greenbelt
Jewry is not that a few cranks in
their community are active anti-
Semites. What concerns them more
deeply is that the government is ap-
parently willing to accept and act
on even the flimsiest allegation re-
gardless of its source. The govern-
ment does not say that Chasanow is
a Communist or even a pro-Com-
munistjust that he is a "risk."
There are but five members of
the Jewish faith who are or were
Greenbelt residents and employees
of the Navy Hydrographic Office.
There are at least eight Gentiles
who are both residents of Green-
belt and employes of the Hydro-
graphic Office. All five of the Jews
have been charged as security
risks. All the Gentiles remain un-
disturbed. In the absence of a
statement of reasons for the gov-
ernment's action, Chasanow feels
"it may well be believed that the
.proceedings which led to that deei-
sion were tainted by anti-Semit-
ism."
Affidavits supporting Chasa-
now's loyalty have been submitted
by Greenbelt's mayor, city manag-
er, city clerk. Catholic and Protes-
tant leaders, a former American
Legion commander and the direc-
tor of public safety who is a gradu-
ate of the FBI school. Affidavits
have also come from 24 present or
former Navy associates as high as
rear admiral. In World War II,
Continued on Page 9 3
Jacob Sher (left) is shown meeting with Dr. Dov Joseph (center),
Israeli Minister of Development, and Henry Montor. senior
executive officer of the State of Israel Bond Organization. Sher
is Greater Miami chairman of Israel Bonds.
Oscar Leonard to Address Bureau
Meeting; Officer Election Slated
Oscar Leonard, author of "Amer-
icans All," will address the general
membership meeting of the Bureau
of Jewish Education on Monday,
May 10, 8:15 p.m.. at the Bureau
building. Leonard will discuss
"Your ChildJew and American."
The speaker's writings have been
universally acclaimed. They in-
clude "One House Contains Us," a
novel of European life between two
world wars, and numerous articles
in the English-Jewish press. Leon-
ard, after leaving Leclaire College,
became a member of the education-
al staff of the St. Louis Post Dis-
patch.
For many years, he directed the
Jewish Welfare Federation in St.
Louis and was appointed a mem-
Lhju of Governor Gardner's Child
Welfare Code Commission. Leon-
ard was social service director for
the American Joint Distribution
Committee in Rumania after the
first world war.
He has traveled extensively on
behalf of the Jewish National
Fund. B'nai B'rith and Zionist Or-
ganization t)f America. He has lec-
tured at many universities includ-
ing Hebrew Union College, Univer-
sity of Washington and Missouri
University. He has contributed his
economic and sociologic library to
the National Library of the He-
brew University in Jerusalem.
The meeting will also elect offi-
cers for the term of 1954-55. Th*e
following slate of officers has been
recommended by the Nomination
Committee of the Bureau:
Louis Heiman, Benjamin Meyers,
Max Meisel, honorary presidents;
Harry Simonhoff, Israel Shapoff,
honorary vice presidents; Matilda
Continued on Pago 9 B
*' I- I. Ttmdrkk
Udrirh Aamed
['rial Assistant
P* J L. Tendrich, Miami
"attorney, has been appointed
iI assistant to the attorney
M of the State of Florida,
fndrich's current assignment
l with the department of
wry revisions. He will work
, ,fle direction of Charles Tom
frson, chief of the depart-
F*ich is a graduate of thc
Pty "f Miami Law School
[:" ,Usl returned from serv-
P'nc United States Army,
ne was commissioned a first
pant m the Judge Advocate
W office
' k' '," service, he both prose-
1 -id defended criminal mat-
imaTi ^"'d from Ponce dirt tlluo1 in 1944- and *
"'^rian for his class.
brttu ,"''"t'"t aviated in
lmwCe,"f law with Malvin
fc"1 M,ami Beach.
I cwL Sa'd' "l am fateful for
rmf,(),nct, 0, the Honorable
WunitvT in allowin me he
Wy. serve under him '"
amon, TewMch's specific
W and project is to assist
. 527 ofh court taws to
*uect June l, 1954
Demand Israel Kosher
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FRANKFURTERS C0RNE0 BEEF
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the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth
ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., Inc.
MIAMI
230 N.W. 5th STREET
Phones 3-0721 3-4225


PAGE 2 B
gjBfttflajfcg.
FRIDAY
MAY?
Center to be Given
New Look;' Paint,
Repairs on Way
Beach Branch Planning Council
of the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center met last week with
Leon A. Epstein, Branch chairman,
presiding.
William Sussman. House Com-
mittee chairman, reported that the
outside of the Center had been
scraped in preparation for paint-
ing and that the woodwork had al-
ready received a first coat of
paint.
Some ot ine rooms have been re-
painted, and a study has been made
of Center needs in order to deter-
mine ways in which the rooms can
best be utilized. In the very near
future, the date for "mobilization
day" at the Center is to be an-
" nounced. On this day. Center mem-
bers will gather and repair, repaint
and build, Sussman explained.
Mrs. Carl Susskind, chairman of
the Adult Program Committee,
handed out questionnaires in order
to determine the interests and
needs of adults in the community.
Day Camp Committee chairman
Mrs. Abraham Cohen announced
that registration for the Summer
Day Camp is coming in at an unex-
pectedly fast rate. She said that
the committee haa M't as a goal the
raising of SI.000 for scholarships
to need\ children.
Mrs. Samuel Zibit. of the Nurs-
\ erv Committee, reported that fund
raising activities by the nurserj
parents is meeting with great suc-
( I -s
In the absence ol Dr. Seymour
Schneider, chairman of the Teen
Age Committee. Mrs Sam Brody
reported on latest plans for teen
agers at the Center The Commit
tee has arranged a "Charm School"
featuring four Wednesday night
programs, with lectures from de-
partment stores and modeling
school-
North Dade Meeting
North Dade Jewish Center will
h'>ld a general meeting at the Cen-
ter on Wednesday evening, May 12.
8:15 p.m.
Mrs. Rose Marcus, Child Res-
cue chairman oi Pioneer
Women Club II. raised S500
single-handedly by tagging
for Jewish Childs' Day for the
benefit of the orphans* of Is-
rael.
Book on Cantor Rosenblatt
Announced in Greater Miami
"The Life Story of Cantor Yosele
Rosenblatt." a biography by the
late Cantor's son. Rabbi Samuel
Rosenblatt, will soon be available
in the Greater Miami area. Cantor
Philip Brummer, of Temple
Emanu-EI, is in charge of informa-
tion.
Jewish Town to Mark
Israel's Independence
A "Birthday Call to Israel" will
be presented on Simon Seiden's
Jewish Forum ot the Air Sunday,
May 9, at 10:30 a.m.. over station
VYMIE
The oramatic presentation will
utilize the actual voices of Amer-
icans ;,nd Israelis in all stations of
life The production is interspersed
with music and narration and will
be devoted to commemorating the
sixth anniversary ol Israel's inde-
pendence
Tillie Lewis'
.
KOSHER DIET PLAN
provides a wide selection of Tasti-Diet
Foods for enjoyment at Fleishig'e and
Milchig'e meals.
Tamp Bollo Aire
Registration On
Mrs Bea Komisar of Nashville.
TVnn.. arrived here last week to
begin a series of conferences with
Miami youth and their parents on
camping as a vocation or vacation.
Mrs Ernest Chemoff. of 1601
SW 23rd ave.. Miami, was hostess
.t a seated coffee honoring Mrs.
'Komi$r Sunday afternoon in the
i Shelborne Hotel.
Mrs Chernoff is ares representa-
tive for Camp Belle Aire. Mrs.
Komisar is director of the Cumber-
'land Mountain retreat, situated
eit'ht miles east of Sparta. Tenn.
Color movies photographed at Belle
i Aire were shown Sunday.
Mr- Komisar. active in camping
lor 28 years and the mother of five
cbiMren. said that many interested
children and their parents were
present at the Shelborne to re-
ceive information pertaining to the
camping field generally, or to dis-
cuss the opportunitie's afforded by
a summer vacation at Camp Belle
Aire.
"This visit to Miami Beach was
prompted by two desires. One is to
interest more young people in
camp work as a careerthe field
needs qualified personneland the
other was to consult personally
with those who are contemplating
a Belle Aire vacation this summer."
Children six to 16 are eligible
for the eight week Belle Aire sea-
son which opens June 20.
The Kendall College of Physical
Education graduate said "Belle
Aire is a mountain retreat where
Jewish boys and girls can spend a
summer in the sun surrounded by
an atmosphere compatible with
their cultural heritage."
She said the camp boasts a cre-
ative arts program "second to
none" and that virtually all sports
are offered, including tennis, horse-
back riding, aquaplaning, minia-
ture golf and riflery-
Those from the Miami area who
already have registered for the sea-
son include Ira Harris, Claire Ma-
ger. Renee Horn. Beryl Gillespie,
Gloria Zwass and Janet Rosenberg.
They were special guests at the cof-
fee.
Mrs. Chernoff's daughter. Miss
Delores Miriam Chernoff. has been
named a junior counselor and will
assist the adult counselors during
the season.
Enjoy
rich-tasting Kosher
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TRULY N0LEN
Tmrm
MIAMI 841 Bitcayne Blvd.
82-6441
MIAMI BEACH 1742 Alton Road
5-3444
Tillie Lewis
TASTI-DIET
SALAD DRESSING
WllE LfVV/S
TASTI-DIET
CHEFS DRESSING WHIPPED DRESSING
A/to Syrupy frwilt and Sweet Desserts and mony others at your fovorite
MARGARET ANN and KWIK CMEK STORES
FOO0 FAIR CARLS MARKETS STORES
MIAMI RETAIL GROCERS STORES
TANNER and B THRIFTY STORES
FREDERICK'S MARKET
SMELL'S SUPER STORE
STEVENS MARKET
and at yeur faverite feed Stars
Yiddish Classical Hour
NEW STATION NEW TIME
STATION WWPB
1450 on Your Dial
WWPB proudly presents
YIDDISH CLASSICAL
HOUR
with
Tne Does sf Jewish Cemmentotert
MORRIS NASATIR
EVERY SUNDAY
treat
:30ts 11 a.m.
listen Te Oar
New Feats re
"THI tAUIS
CORNER"
teataring
Rabbi leaii Cessel
SIND YOUR ROY OR
GIRL TO A TOP
JEWISH CAMf!
f """.Mr,,
tlO" wtf
roue wsik cm
rtaions opsn
e Three Hundred Acres sf Beae-'y /
tiful Mountain Country with a V
Ninety Six Acre Spring-Fed Pri-
vate Lake in rhe Center
a Neal'Mal, stimulating physical
and mental activity ia a
pleasant Jewish atmosphere
DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
MRS. IEA KOMISAR
Owner and Direcfer
Ov*r Twenty-five Years oi Camp-
ing Experience. Far Brochure ead
Information let Third Avenue,
North, Nashville, Tennessee.
*T0P THE CIIIRfmT
Complete r.m. .
Children hS} JS**
ARR.ncl.dm,.' l '*
Canoeing
Water Skiing
Sailing
Meter Boating
Fencing
Boxing
Athletics
Tennis
Archery
Riflery
anala
?km^0dl
D.acio.^1
hwss I*
Miami. Florida. Representative:
MRS. ERNEST CHERNOFF
1S01 S.W. 23rd Ave., Ph. 4S-4115
GLASS
FOR EVEBY
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rmraituxe Tops. Beveled Mirror, and ResUverlno Ow SaeckSjl
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MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
5505 N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201
SHELL'S SUPER MARKET
WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE
5941 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 89-161
The Public Learns Quickly Where To Shop Bei|
In Edison CenterOpen Sundays
SEABOARD SLASHES FARE!
FOR YOUR TRIP NORTH!
s 30-DAY ROUND-TRIP COACH FARES'
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For Reservations
flic, phone Sl-ooll. or toll In
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W. 7th Avenue. Miami, or 1553
Washington AvtniM, Miami Seoch.
W. i. FICMT, G r A Raam.nln-
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[pjY, MAY 7.1954
---------fJmisfi Qsckggn
-- _.._ univcr
sities. It provides a religious, cul-
tural and social atmosphere for
Jewish students. The director
serves as counselor and chaplain
He is essentially an educator who
attempts to interpret Jewish values
without regard to sect, to our col-
lege students.
Kami's Hillel Director Envisions Golden
.e of Judaism for Coming Generation
r Zonald D. M.*?*ielson, direc right in the heart of univcrvitv ,r
, ie li'nai Brith Hillel Foun- tivities. -
.1(ir ", the University of Miami, ..Wha| ,, ,
\nl ,IX, year as counselor tQ:asks and quu,k 'clujs
p. >,ir of History and chair-
m cJ the Department of Social
ena l"e Tennessee State Col-
e Clarksville and director of
oji j Education at the Vine
et Temple. Nashville.
r. 'jcheiscn received his relig-
s in nin in Ihe Talmud Torahs
H, more, Maryland, his place
bir.it. He took advanced study
lier ;he late Rabbi Hyman J
,. ii. of Baltimore, and Dr.
Fiiesinger, of the Hebrew
Iot ollege faculty. He joined
f. ily in Kentucky after corn-
tin; .*iis religious education and
| tie AB degree at the Ken-
k> State College.
,. awarded a four-year grad-
e sc! olarship at George Peabody
lid- and Vanderbilt University,
|ni g in 1936. and was award-
's MA and PhD degrees from
e --millions in 1937 and 1940.
hi eal Hillel director taught
tor and Political Science at
ah. College from 1939 to 1946.
jth ttree and a half years taken
it for military service as a deck
leer n a Navy destroyerthe
avage in all of the thea-
.Vcirld War II. Upon his re-
civilian life, Dr. Michelson
his college teaching and
rn t<
6urr.<
Ih-
lli' .
Through his program, the Hillel
director offers religious and cul-
tural experiences to his charges
and even teaches the uninformed
Jewish history, ceremonials, the
Hebrew language and Jewish val-
ues in general."
As to the position of Hillel on
the sectarian divisions within
American Judaism, he marks that
the Hillel director holds no brief
or promotes no line for either Tra-
ditional (Orthodox) or Modernist
(Conservative or Reform) Juda-
ism." Hillel directors, he says, are
the products of American and
European Seminaries and Yeshivas
Orthodox, Conservative and Re-
form. On questions of kashruth,
Sabbath and Ceremonials, Ortho-
dox practices are given rigid pre-
ference
"Hillel directors are for the most
partif not without exceptions j
lovers of Zion." Dr. Michelson
feels. Each Hillel Foundation has
a Zionist program built around the
PAGE 3 B
education work in Nash- ,
Clarksville. until called ^UJLf.!h_e In,tc.rllleglate Zwn~
Hi!.- work in 1948.
He carried the former Dorothy
urcl n of Nashville, in 1941.
i ant Mrs. Michelson have three
kin Deborah, David and Jo-
|ph Caryl. In addition to his Hil-
da! -. Dr Michelson is a mem-
r the University of Miami
cult;, where he teaches in the
kpartrents of History and Hu-
an Relations.
|AI] ti this i- by way of spotlight-
of the guiding forces be-
nd thi new Hillel House noW go-
:uj n the I' of M campus. Dr.
|ichi on has long been aware of
diisiculty besetting students
Ire r'erested in the programs of
lllel uho hail to engage in college
fnai Lnth activities at the old
KH Ponce de Leon blvd.
[Wit- the May 23rd cornerstone
p*n just around the corner,
I M i Ison evisiona a dream ful-
|!ed-a modern house for Hillel
ist Federation of America
"I know most of the 205 Hillel
directors, and I can safely say, that
every one of them promotes a
Zionist program in his Founda-
tion."
According to the University of
Miami Hillel director, the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations enjoy a
position of prestige on every col-
lege campus where a chapter ex-
ists. University presidents have
been unanimous in their praise of
the fine cultural atmospliere pro-
vided by the Hillel groups. The lib-
raries of Judaism and their cultural
programs enhance the academic
and cultural level of every school.:
"College administrators welcome
the Hillel Foundations even if
paradoxically they maintain an
official or even unofficial Jewish
quota. Here at the University of
Miami, quotas are alien and un-
known, and the administration
Dr. Donald D. Michelson
gives strong support to Hillel," Dr.
Michelson said. "The valuable piece
of property given us for the new
house now under construction as
an outright gift at the University
of Miami, speaks volumes for the
good will of the administration."
"I feel that our Jewish college
students show much interest and
even great concern about their
heritage. But I cannot say that they
appear to be wholly committed to
Jewish customs, laws and ceremon-
ies. They take great pride in their
heritage without knowing exactly
what it is. Yet I am optimistic
as I must bethat this generation
of American Jewish collegiate
youth will provide greater vigor
and greater loyalty to the" Jewish
community than did the students
of a generation ago.
"Our youth shows no evidence of
gdfine
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oi
"Jewish Forum
On The Air"
EVERY SUNDAY
10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Station: WMIE (1140 on dial)
With Various features
Produced and Dirtcttd by
imagining itself segregated or sec-
ond class. It has a pride and bear-
ing which can match that of a
native Israeli youth"
"I wish, though, that they pos-
sessed even a smattering of the
knowledge of Jewish law and liter-
ature their fathers and grandfath-
ers had ... But give us time, and
give us moral and financial sup-
port, and I assure you that in an-
other generation the world will
see a new Golden Age of Judaism
coming out of the heart, soul and
mind of this pneration of Amer-
ican Jewish collegiate youth."
AJC Gets Award
New YorkTh.e American Jew-
ish Committee has been informed
that it is the winner of "Variety's"
1954 annual award for the best use
of television in the field of human
relations. Dr. John Slawson. execu-
tive vice president, said here he
was "extremely pleased" with this
honor, the third award for AJC's
work in radio and television in the
last two years. The award is for a
series of eight animated cartoons
promoting better human relations,
which are now being used by many
of the 300 TV stations in the Unit-
ed States.
Original Comedy
Stated at Flagler
An original comedy, "Rocket-
Bye-Baby" is in production at the
Flagler-Granada Jewish Community
Center, 50 NW 51st pi. The script
was written by two members of the
Center. Mrs. Samuel Kir&chner,
Jr., and Mrs. Jack Shaw.
Jack Shaw is directing the show
scheduled for May 15, 16 and 22.
The cast includes Roz Berrin, Al
Lewis, Sylvia Kirschner. Howard
Cohan, Irving Lax, Aaron Shapiro
and Estelle Lash.
The chorus, under the supervi-
sion of Sylvia Brody, consists of
Lillian Burak, Sylvia Burak, Rosa-
lie Hirschberg, Pauline Lewis,
Amy Dansky and Janice Soldinger.
Edward Peyser is assistant to the
director.
Guest Speaker Named
Pioneer Women, Club 2, will
hold a Mothers' Day party on Sun-
day, May 9, 2 p.m., at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Cosow, 7222
Trouville Esplanade, Normandy
Isle. Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader
of North Shore Jewish Center.
, Telephone 2 8825 far Reservations!
Chez Leon
Restaurant
French Cuisine
CLOSED ON MONDAY
Leon Abondance, Proprietor
128 N.E. 17th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
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503 S.W. 17th Aee. Pkaae 82-54S0


PAGE 4 B
+Je#istrk)rk*ti
FRIDAy
GLOBAL SHORTS
UN Commission Starts
Consideration of Report
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The
United Nations Commission on
Human Rights began consideration
this week of the report of the Sub-
commission on Prevention of Dis-
crimination and Protection of Min-
orities. The report proposed a
worldwide investigation of dis-
crimination in schools. The com-
mission completed formulation of
two draft covenants on human
rights, one on civil and political
rights, the other on economic, so-
cial and cultural rights. They are
designed as international pacts
which would give legal safeguards
to the principles of the UN Declar-
ation on Human Rights, adopted by
the General Assembly in 1948.
Nuremberg Laws, Hitler
Decrees, Still Hold in Germany
KARLSRUHE (JTA)The Su-
preme Court of the West German
Republic, in a verdict this week,
upheld an application of the infa-
mous Nuremberg racial law and
thus enabled a Dutch Nazi war
criminal to escape extradition and
punishment for murder. At issue
was the present legality of a de-
cree by Hitler i.i 1943. conferring
German nationality on foreigners
oi German stock who volunteered
fir service'with the military Elite1
Guard, provided they measured up
1" the racial requirements of ihe
\ iremberg Law -
Jews in Eire Lauded for
Their Role in Progress
DUBLIN (JTA) The Maccahi
organization of Eire opened a new
gymnasium here this week. The
building, which cost 20,000 pounds
to construct, was dedicated at a
ceremony attended by Chief Kah-
bi Iniin.iiHiel I'akobovitz. the May-
or of Dublin. Education Minister
S. Moylan and other leaders of the
government and the Jewish com-
munity. Speakers at the affair paid
tribute to the role of the Jews in
the development of the country's
cultural and industrial life.
Ontario Government Seeks to
Outlaw Bias in Public Places
TORONTO (JTA)The Govern-
ment of Ontario has introduced a
bill in the provincial legislature
aimed at creating a Fair Accom
modalions Practices Act which
would replace a lOyear-old anti-
discrimination measure with a pro-
cedure of investigation, concilia-
tion and court action, if necessary
to wipe out discrimination in pub-
lic places.
Founder of "Peace With
Israel" Movement Fired
HAMBURG (JTA) Erich Lueth,
: mder mi head oi the German
'eace With Israel" movement,
was ousted this week from his pa
-ion ,i- press chief of Hamburg
His identification with the Social
!) mocrats was given as the reason
for his removal by the new Ham-
burg administration which is made
up of centrist and right parties of
the Adenauer coalition.
Campaign to Restore Hitler's
Ban on Shechitah Growing
FRANKFURT (JTA) Even
though only a few thousand Jews
in all of Germany purchase kosher!
meat, agitation for a revival of Hit
ler's prohibition of kosher slaugh-1
tering has grown to disturbing di-
mension* in recent weeks The cur-1
rent issue of one of Germany's
largest news magazines, which ex-
erts gre;,t influence on public lite
devotes five columns to the "prob
lem," quoting copiously from an
inflammatory two-page illustrated
spread that appeared in a butchers'
Ir.ide magazine last January.
Philadelphia Calls on
Congress to Modify Law
WASHINGTON (JTAtRep Wil-
liam J. Green, Jr.. oi Pennsylvania,
called the attention of the House ot
Representatives this week to a
resolution unanimously adopted by
the City Council of Philadelphia
calling on Congress to modify the
Mi ( arran Walter Immigration Act
A copy o| the City Council resolu-
tion was sent to President Eisen-
hower, The resolution, introduced
bj Councilman victor H. Blanc,
criticised the law for failing to pro-
vide fair immigration quotas
among the nations of the world.
Families Requiring Aid
Warned Not to Remain
PHOENIX (JTA)A warning to
newly arrived Jewish families not
to remain in this state if they are
going to require financial assist-
ance was issued here this week by
Hirsh Kaplan, executive director of
the Jewish Social Service His
warning followed a special meeting
of the agency's case committee to
consider increasing demands for
aid as employment continued to
slack off here.
Registration on
At Camp SiiiH'linii
Camp Simchah this week an-
nounced its continued registration
of children at the Jewish Ameri-
can Day Camp which opens here
on June 21 and is scheduled to run
through the summer to August 13.
The camp will be held in the
Floridian Hotel. 540 West ave,
Miami Beach. According to the
announcement, children will be
picked up and brought home each
day.
Directorial staff of Camp Sim-
chah includes Shushannah Spec-
tor, Malcolm Furman. Marjorie
Ent and Gertrude Fallick. all of
the Hebrew Academy faculty. Jun-
ior counsellors are Hebrew Acad-
emy graduates.
The program will include all
kindergarten activities, swimming
in the camp's private pool, fishing,
sports. photography, carnivals,
lifeguards on constant duty at
swimming sessions and boating in
own boat.
Well-balanced meals, according
to the announcement, prepared
under Dietary' Supervision, will be
arranged by Harfenist Dairy, of
Miami Beach.
The announcement this week
Dispute on Jewish Communal
Property Settled in Germany
FRANKFURT standing on the position of Jewish
communal property in West Ger-
many has been reached here be-
tween representatives of the re-
established Jewish communities of
Germany, on one side, and the so
called successor organizations, on
the other, thus ending a long-
standing dispute. The successor or-
ganizations include: The Jewish Re-
stitution Successor Organization in
the American zone. Jewish Trust
Corporation in the British zone and
Branche Francaise of the Jewish
Trust Corporation in the French
zone.
U.S. Leaders Present Plan
For Peace in Middle East
NEW YORK (JTA (Warning of
imminent chaos in the Middle East,
from which only Russia stands to
gain. 19 distinguished American
leaders made public last weekend
a series of proposals submitted to
President Eisenhower as the basis
of a new United States policy, to
be carried out with United Nations
assistance, and designed to pacify
the explosive situation. A copy of
the 171-page memorandum en-
titled "Security and the Middle
East' was sent to Secretary Gen-
eral Dag Hammarskjold.
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
Look for the 2-Story Whit*
Building
Thurmond Monument Co.
MARKERS $40.00 PLUS
CEMETERY CHARGES
Ohm Sunday! Phone 83 0249
SUNRAYPARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL- SAMTAMUN
.TrorHu.*
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NAT GANS
3 -1G 4MS1
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
Metropolitan Llfo In*. Co.
07 Blacayno Bida.
II W. Flaglor St.
I WANT MY MILK
Jews in U.S. Armed Forces in
Germany Celebrate Passover
NUREMBERG Jewish sol-
diers and officers serving with the
American armed forces in Ger
many celebrated the Passover holi
day at Seders in this and other
German cities. Kosher meat was
imported from Denmark, and other
holiday supplies came from" the
United States and elsewhere. In the
British zone, more than 100 Jew-
ish service personnel were guests
at the Seder conducted at the Old
Age Home by the Hamburg Jew-
ish Community.
New Austrian Proposals
On Jewish Claims Awaited
TCI. AVIV (JTA) -The Jewish
Claims Committee on Austria is
"awaiting new proposals from the
Austrian Government for renewal
of negotiations" on the Jewish de-
mands. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. bead
of the claims committee, revealed
here this week. Dr Goldmann said
that "within a fortnight we will
know where we stand- whether we
continue or break off contact He
disclosed that, according to infor
niation reaching the claims com
mittee, Austria wants to reopen the
question.
Dutch Official Arrested; Stole
Jewish Property Under Nazis
AMSTERDAM (JTA)The Am
sterdam police have arrested a 70-
year-old former official in the po-
lice department on charges of hav-
ing stolen property entrusted to
him by Jewish families during the
Nazi occupation of Holland. It is
charged that he sold much of this
property and pocketed many thou-
sands of guilders.
m
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"MUk Products"
" Protect**
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Viait Our Farm at
M ef air* -W. feiMMr ceoo*
^Sgijst DI?07X3
I- "* the at iTt *
stated that because of increased
demand. Camp Simchah has also
scheduled a special nursery, for
children from 3Mi to 5. to augment
the regular program for campers
from 5 to 12 years of age.
In addition to the regular round
of activities, remedial classes in
Hebrew and English will be sched-
uled for those campers who re-
quire such aid.
may?.
"Going Away" S
Sisterhood of rv...
Tfilah will nol fe^l
Away" supper on cann1M11
gamzation will a|'"d'?T,
Pv at tha, tintYhf**
f'r the affair iC|u^w
dames R Kau 175
and F. stern. B-

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'

tV. MAY7, 1954
Icwylc* rtnrlHII^r,
Cantata is Presented at
ew Academy Women's Installation
original musical cantata.
lade of Holidays." was
d at the installation of of-
[ the the Hebrew Academy
B on Monday. May 3, 12
|at a luncheon in the Strath-
THotel.
J Irving Firtel, chairman of
Lments, said that members
, women's organization par-
jgd jn the musicale especi-
tritten for the occasion by
Idney B. Hoeriig, Professor
Lory at Yeshiva University.
[music was arranged by
i Donnerstag, musical direc-
Lllcd for a period of one
Ure the Mesdames Sidney
Lwitz. elected president for
fa term; Irving Firtel. Jerry
En. Samuel Reinhard, Isidore
r, Harry Genet, Alexander
, and Louis Sussman, vice
kits; Joseph Rackovsky,
ter; Benjamin Kornreich.
ng secretary; David Seid.
oonding secretary; Joseph
social secretary; Samuel
Endwerg. general secretary;
hr S. Gross, chaplain;
bavid S. Andron, honorary
esident.
Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal, installed the newly-elected
group of officers and directors.
Toastmaster for the afternoon
was Mrs. Harold S. Kaufman
newly elected member of the
Board of Directors.
Serving on the Board of Direc-
tors for the 1954-1955 terms are
the Mesdames B. I. Binder, Sylvia
Brown, Louis Ciment. Morris S.
Dubler. Jack Fensterheim. Paul-
ine Chill, Charles Fruchtman, Sara
Garfinkle, Lena Gutstein, Irving
Genet, Martin Genet, Jacob Katz,
George Kimmel, Aaron S. Latter]
Henry Liebman, Irwin H. Makov-
sky, Alex Miller, Abraham Margel.
Elias Rosch.
The Mesdames Fannie Rubin.
Rachel Sakowitz. Maurice Mam-
ches, Ida Wessel, Daniel Yedlin.
Joseph Zemel, Benjamin Korn-
reich, William Farr, Murray Deb-
linger, Arthur Bergman. Morris
Cohen, Abraham Steinberg, Ben-
jamin Appel, Herman Eisenberg,
Rose Lobel, Harold S. Kaufman.
Abraham Mason. Ted Selevan and
Frank Brickman.
Trustees are the Mesdames Sam-
uel Cohen. Irving Lehrman. Louis
Makovsky, Al Osheroff. Irving Rub-
instein and Alfred Stone.
Obituaries
MRS. CELIA ERLICH
::i M\ lh -I.. died Apr il 11
in,. i v. yeara iso from
Lrk .mil mm Ived by her hu-
iwu daughters, Mrs.
|, and Mix. Ktia
p.iiti....... \iii two hImii-is and
kmli hiliin ii Burial was in New
[with I.....i arraiiBementa l>y
Miami iiiii.-ihI Hume.
ISAAC SAITET
)! S\V .1-1 tir. pBHMert away
.i !> .il h*(Huital| Burvlvad
, .,ns, Nathan Hnit Jark.
daughter^ Kay Uppman,
Aulru .iinl (Swell Saitet. Re-
iii i.i New York City for
I and Interment by .Miami Kiv-
IMRS. GLADYS VASLO
l4i loth Miami Beach, a> sh. ante from New Yrk
I. r ngo. Her hualmml,
vivea her. MMrtoaa were
the Riverside Memo-
id, M ,iml Reach. Ilurlal lol-
|ln Ml S..... Cemetw ).
IJACOB JOHN FURER
If! II hia hume, I "! North May Village.
in lil In the Oor-
Bea i 'hapel, \\ ith burial
D)< Mr. h hi cr iiimr
I i^ii from siani-
("inn li. paal maaier of
laM i member of Klkn
l It- leavi n hli wife.
'i.i iwii i,t ni hei a,
. and Abraham,
I';
RS PALLINE SHAPIRO
"i .-it Lauder-
th.-ir Saturdaj Hervlcea
in In i home clt} of St.
Miami Immiii.iI
' local al ranv,'' -
lived In Km t Lautfai -
sui vi\ ins are two
Hi i i.....i c of Kurt
daughter, one brnth-
m ludlna afiaa
I hi t 1.1 uil.i ilal. .
ELI SAPOLSKV
H, who rani.- in Miami ......ut seven
i.ai- ago from Medford, Mass., died
April IH in Medford He formerly own-
ed the Smith Bide Food Market, i"ii
S. Miami ave and lived HI III" a
Miami ave. He Is survived by hi-
wife, .leanii-.
BERTHA CROSS
. formarly of >Z1 s\v :ii*t ave., pass-
ed awa>' mi May 1st at a local hos-
pital. Mrs. Gross is survived by her
htisiiaml Benjamin; a daughter, Mrs.
Judy Whiti'linusi.; and a son. Stephen,
all nf Miami Remains nrere sent to
New York city for services and in-
tsjrmant. An-miKeim-nt* were in charge
of Beach Memorial Chapel.
Hi
M
HI
IS
elu
r
lw
IVini
had

Una
I,ml
PHILLIP COPPEL
lllrt"1 .....' ii Mr. died Monday
hum, ..; sw |th ct, He came
fear* ago from New York
uvlved I his wife, Mrs. Mary
I > daughters, Mm. Rose
land \i:- Hetty Manns, both
I'ltk. and ., sister. Services
*H in th.- Miami Chapel of
in Funeral Home.
I5,*3LE J- FISHMAN
,-" fwnilngo ih Miami Beach.
heart attack Saturday In
!'' he had flown for the
sunda.N w.il his
son. Kishinan is survived
*i'f. Rebvi ..,.
ALBERT DIAMOND
If. formariy Of liSfi ColliiiH ave.. pass-
ed away mi May :tnl. having come
here/or mil- ila> Mr. iM.imoiul is sin
\l\ei! by his wife. Celia. Remains
W.'ll- S.-Ilt tO AlWIIII', 1,1., N.V., fur
s.-i \ ii .s .mil interment Arrangements
were In charge of Beach Memorial
i 'hapgi.
DAVID LEVINE
'7, passeii a\\.i> at a local hnspital on
\i :nl Mi I- -. .n. is si,,, ived b>
hli wi/e, I.ill.an. ,i son, \l\ Il t"
brofners, OS4*ai and Nathan, and .<
l..lUlii|4V*l v)i "M.nielwi I.....bf
Mr. \^-*ine '.van president of n men's
< Ii'thlnu* man ifi i turlns concert! In
i ini na 11.. t)., rt liei h remains were
-.III l,.i sel i i' is* an.I i
: .iiiciin. hi \. i In ii ii ge "i l teach
Mi in.n ;.tl i 'ha I" l
JULIUS S BRAUMAN
71, pass, il ,i,iv .it his home at I'liil
Rofliiia ave, Mi Brauman > >* been
living hare aboul eleven months hay-
Ingcome here Irom I'otnst Hills. Ul
N V He I- survived by his wife. Kan-
tie, .mil t.. sons, in. Alfred W. Brau-
man ami Seymour, of White Plains
Remains were sent to New York CM)
fm s.i \ he- and interment Arrange-
ments were In charge "f Beach Me-
morial Chapel.
HARRY GLICK
64. of 104i> Collins ct., Miami Beach,
died Apul -'-' at his home He former-
ly was I* the men's furnishings bual-
ness BBrvlvora Include a son. Fred;
two daughters. Mrs. Ruth Cohen anil
Marlon Zewen' and a sister. Mis. Sar-
ah Rubin. Services and hurla1 took
lUace In I'lttsliurgh. Pa., with River-
side Memorial Chapel. Miami Beach,
in charge of local rrangemenia,
LOUIS AUERBACH
82, died April II in a hospital. A ti--
tlred-clothing business man. he movea
here 19 years ago from New V.rk
i
EsC!?ildberg (left) ta congrotulatfKl by Judge Irving Cypen
wection as president of the Temple Emanu-El Men s
"ucceedina P.rvo.. owu; lohrmnn sDiritual
iing
, Cypen. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
breon, TemPle. looks on. Goldberg is a director of the
r^'on and an active leader ill civic, fraternal and civil
PAGE 5 B
iion oi woodlawn Park.
HARRY DAVID HEDISON
" I'asseil KWB) on Aliiil '! ul.il..
ri"l.,%1'..... '''aih. Hewasa ",,,,-
' rjaTdeni of nVlgewood, 1: i "where
taweTrV il' "r;""""''" 'ivtur-in the
w '"a""l'"ll:l"'K bualneai. He
huivIv..,i i a'"1 Bhlner and is
land oi i! """' llls" of "n"'1'' ls"
lano Remalna were sent to Edee.
1......1. Rh...... island, r,. LirvlceSand
j:;"!;";;"1 ,LI arrange.....mJ we?.
ami Beach l'"'"'':'1 Chapel of Ml-
ISRAEL STITCHINSKY
;,"', "i'.'""'.'1l .;',":; imdu> on Thurs-
day. April ||. i,,. was a winter visitor
t>> his Hlf,.. Ida. He as retired from
the garment Industry Services Were
m \,.w yrk pity. i.o,ai arrange-
e m- ,w.'r'-..1""1"1', "'- upervl.lon of
Heiimana huneral Chapel of Miami
I '-.It'll,
JOE ADLER
i. of ICM svv ii itl died suddenly
on April II at home. He was associ-
ated, with the restaurant Industry here
ror three years. Mr. Adler is survived
hy his wife. Bather: daughtera Qer-
ffiSw wH5Ck,.tt' "nce Sei.lerman,
Ruth Wolmetz and Hilda Connell- and
a sister, Hcssi- iloldherg. Hervlcea and
Interment were in New- York citv with
II.-11111.111 I .iii.-i .-tl Home in charge
of arrangements.
MRS. ANNA BELKIN
St, of 2n.,:i HW 7th st., who came here
seven yeara ago from Springflelil,
Mass.. died April || in a hospital.
She lea\es two sons, liennett, of Mi-
ami, and Harry, of Chicago; two-
daughters, Mis. Ida Ktkin and Mrs
Doris Shaine, both of Springfield, and
nine grandchildren. .Services were
In Id in i lot dons Miami Chapel, with
burial In Mt. Metn Cemetery,
TESSIE EINSOHN
n*. of y:,:t NW .tilth st., passed away
.-umlay. April IX, in
were held at the Miami Reach
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Interment
followed in Mt. .Who Cemetery.
ALVIN J. BARON
1". of 245311 lli.Il\ "...ni Blvd., passed
away Wednesday, April II, in a local
hospital. Survived by his wife, Bather,
...... son. Marshall, one daughter, Ro-
berta, and three sisters. Mrs. Sophie
Tltlebaum, Mrs. Kaith Morgan and
Mrs Balje Berkley. Services were held
at Mia"- Riverside. Interment fol-
lowed in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
DR. LOUIS B. GALISON
.. Coral Ualiles,
w". 1.VWIO D. UALI^Um
44. of ::::i Malaga ave.. Coral Cables.
passed away April 2' in a local hos-
ilal Survived bv five brothers, fhll-
Jl>i___Benjamin. Samuel, Joseph and
llymaii, and two sisters. Thelma
t'ohn and lOva Colin. Remains u. .-
sent to New York City for services
and Interment by Miasai Riverside.
MOLLIE WASSERMAN
72, of 61,111 HW 47th St., passed away
April 341 at her residence. Survived by
three sons, l.ouis. Hyman and Wil-
liam, and three daughters, Etoae
Stringer, Dorothy Cowan and Martha
Hersh. Remains were sen' to .New
York City for services and interment
by Miami Riverside.
MRS. SARAH ALTHEIMER
81, of I4HX ,VK Bayshore pi., died April
10. lyical arrangements were under
the direction of Hellman s Funeral
Home. Miami Reach. She moved lure
from New York City and Is survived
hv one sister, Mrs. Anna Stern, of
Miami Beach.
HARRY BERK
34. of 1511 Calais dr.. Miami Ih-.n It,
died Tuesday in a hospital. He came
here five years ago after retiring as
a merchant In Brooklyn. Survivors
include his wife, Lottie, of Miami
Reach; a son, Kenneth, of Rocky
Mount, N.C., and a daughter. Mrs.
Uenore Kenberg, of Houston. Tex.
Services and burial will lie in Brook-
lyn.
MRS. MILDRED WASSERMAN
in, of 2701 Indian Creek dr., died Tuse-
day In a hospital. She moved here IS
yean ago from New York City. She
is survived ay her husband, l.ouis, her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ii.nii.-1 Qood-
friend. New York City, and a brother.
Services were held Thursday in Rlver-
slde Miami Chapel.
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PAGE 6 B
+ !**/<> flcrMton
FRIDAY
MAY;
Package' Peace Considered
By BORIS SMOLAR
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
BEHIND THE SCENES: Ameri-
can and United Nations observers
who are in closest touch with the
Arab-Israel problem are now quiet-
ly advancing a "package settle
ment" of this problem. These ob-
serverswho are in a position to
knowreveal the secret that Arab
leaders and diplomats of the US
and other interested nations are
now holding frank, private discus
sions concerning a possible frame-
work within which an over-all
Arab-Israel settlement might be
considered one day. These are tak-
ing place in the capitals of Egypt.
Svria. Jordan and I-ebanon, al-
though on the surface the repre
sentatives of these countries con-
tinue their bitter fight against Is-
rael in the United Nations. There
appear to be important pressures
inclining the leaders of the Arab
countries towards reaching a set-
tlement with Israel, the observers
established after visiting major
Arab capitals and carefully compar-
ing their findings.
There is the desire oi Arab bus-
inessmen to benefit from Arab-Is-
rael trade, and in particular the
need of Jordan to supplement its
present awkward trade routes.
rhr.ro js tnc desire of Egypt to
stabilize its northern border. And
there is the distinct possibility that
SOOB the Arab states will find them-
selves saddled with the responsi-
bility of caring lor the great num-
ber of the Arab refugees on whom
5200.000 000 has been spent so far
hv the I'nited Nations Relief and
AVorks Ageney. The American and
UN observers found that privately.
Arab leaders now admit th.it most
of the refugee-, will never return
to Israel, althou h the same lead
ers painfully avoid voicing this eon
elusion publicly or in the press
where opposition element- miuht
use it to the embarrassment ol the
governments concerned They also
found that t'u' Arab governments
n iw convinced that Israel h.i-
ne to stay and that Arab opposi
tion to the existence of the Jewish l
State will lead nowhere,
e e
PEACE TERMS: On the basis of
their observations and talks with
important Arab leaders these com- \
petent observers came to the con- j
elusion that the Arab governments
would be willing to settle xfith Is
rael on the following terms. 1. Re
turn of a token number of Arab
refusees, possibly "P to 1.000 to
Israel. 2. Payment of compensation
,o a'l other refugees on a basis to
be determined by an international
commission appointed by the Unit-
ed Nations: 'bis compensation to be
paid immediately by the United
States, with Israel to reoav the US
on a long term basis 3 Rectifica-
tion of the borders at certain points
to allow the joining of villages and
lands which now are separated;
this would be a mutual concession.
with Israel to gain at some points,
and the Arabs at others 4 Jordan
o eet access to the Israeli port of
Haifa by rail and possibly road
through Israel, with Hajfa to be a
free port for goods in transit to or
from Jordan.
This demand is advanced by .lor
dan because Syria and I.ebanon are
making it extremely expensive for j
Jordan to import and export
throueh the Lebanese port of Bei
rut. 5. A land corridor across the
southern Negev connecting Egypt
with Jordan: this is being demand
ed by Egypt in order to get an
overland connection with the east-
ern Arab states now cut off from
Egypt. 6 Israel to give up its Mt. i
Scopus enclave, including the .
building* of the Hebrew Univer-
sity and Hada-sah Hospital, in re-
turn for the present UN enclave of
Government House and its budd-
ings 7 The United Nationsnot-'
ably the United States. Britain and
Prance should give an ironclad
guarantee that the terms of the set
tlement, territorial and otherwise,
would be respected. The American ,
and I'nited Nations observers who
are beginning to promote the idea
of a "package settlement" of the I
Arab Israel conflict on the basis of
the above terms, are not certain
that Israel can be persuaded to ac-1
cept all the terms. They believe.'
however, that the Arab government
could be persuaded to accept them
at present.
WASHINGTON ECHOES: Assist
ant Secretary of State Henry A. By-
roade, who deals with the Arab)
Israel problem in the State Depart- J
ment. is trying to maintain "neu-[
trality" between the American Jew-
ish Committee, which is pro Israel,
and the American Council for Juda-
ism which is anti Zionist. This can
be teen from the fact that after ad-
dressing the annual meeting of the
American Jewish Committee re-
cently, he has now agreed to ad-
dress the annual conference of the
American Council for Judaism.
This is the penalty he obviously has
to pay for having personal friends
among the leaders of both of the
two Jewish groups. It is not the
first time that a high State Depart
ment official has addressed a Jew-
ish gathering, but it is the first
time that such an official tries to
balance" his relations with com-
peting Jewish organizations. To be
consistent. Mr. Byroade would also
have to address a meeting of the
American Jewish Congress. And
why not also a meeting of the
American Zionist Council? The
membership of the Zionist Council
consists of good American citizens
entitled to the same courtesy from
the State Department as the mem-
bership of the Council for Judaism.
WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Friday thru Monday (May 7 10)
MORNING
FRIDAY
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY
7:00

t 00
8-5
S30
R 45

Todaj

i I M .
\ XI
.oo
915
9 30
9:45i
o CO"
10:15
1030
10:45
blni Dong Srhool
i
Sal \\. fin
Lai 11i I'nio l i' I '
1 l M ''II' Look I'p. Live ':.''' Moore
Vrlhui lodfrrx
! I:
: l: i
Patrol Ti. i..- tnn
Hill) ':i.11..1111 Bti ikr l' i: I
11:00
11 15
11 30
11:48
'
I
i-lil
fi Th< Lid Men M
nt'it Cin h Poi
"_______ Culdlng Light
AFTERNOON
-2 oo i -,. rj \, ,..
12-16 i ol Life
12:30 Svan li Por Tomor
1*46 Quid i Light
'I All I ,.-
Love ol Life
I u i A f" Bob Pnlea I iai Mooi
1:00
1:151
I 10
1:48
i With Judj
n< i-
Kay R.i I'M m ll. Br'ch \V. Judy
To i.. \nn i ed
Horti xt ,...!! Cui.i
M-' i-Vllle
lllg I ..
Smith
t.iM
2 1*
2:30
2:46'
3:00- Jiu kle'K II
3:15!
3:30
3:45
Inn
M l W I
.l.inii.- Stoi v
To lie \i.i,
iim r
i i ol i' in II] Kati Bmlth
mi Ididj
To l:. Ann'ced I
4:00
4:15
4:30
4:451
Alii- i libson
T" iv Ann'ced I'epul Ptayh'ac iackle'i n .
I'lmlli i: Paul xx in, hi :i Valiant i.a.iv
n i
I'lvdqv Van ln>
Paid Off
The Committee of 1.000. fund
raising group striving to raise
$100,000 for Variety Children's hos-
pital this year, this week explained
that the idea behind the campaign
is to get 1.000 contributions of
$100 each from Greater Miami in-
dividuals, business firms, private
or civic club or groups of neigh-
bor- or emplox ec-
"Rut." said Leo Adeeh. campaign
chairman, "we've had lots of in-
quiries from talks who'd like to
contribute S100 and don't have it
all right now
"It certainly is all right with
Variety if they want to sign a
pledge and then pay off the monry
in small sums for the rest of the
year"
Contributions and inquiries
should go to the Committee of l,
(Mil). Amslex building, Miami.
Fred Berger and Robert Graham, of Miami Senior Hiah"
thank debate coach John E. Eyler. As winners of the sw.
nual High School Debate Contest sponsored by Stolen"
B'nai B'rith. they will receive the first prize all-eipen.
Washington. D.C. Runners-up were Louis Thorp and [
Hadder, of Miami Edison High School. The contest cj|
in cooperation with Food Fair Foundation.
Graham. Berger
Win Sholem
Debating Contest
Robert Graham and Fred Berger,
of Miami High School, were win-
ners of the eighth annual High
School Debate Contest sponsored
by Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. in
cooperation with Food Fair Found-
ation.
They upheld the affirmative side
Lodge
visits to the sessions ola|
ate and House, trips to jmg
buildings and places ol |
interest
The runners-up in th
were I-ouis Tharp and I__
der, of Miami Edison High S
Iney received individual!
and the Sholem Lodge cia
trophy, a rotating prut, i
main in the possession of |
ning school for the
The final debate was I
to the Greater Miami
day afternoon over telens
tion WTVJ. Alan Kesslen
of the question: "ResolvedThat |tor and chairman of the
Lefll Rules of Evidence Should I committee, arranged I
Govern Testimony Taken Before
Congressional Investigating Com-
mittee-
The winners and their debate
coach. John (". Eyler. will receive
as first prire a one week all-ex-
pense trip to Washington. D.C.
where they will be guests of na-
tional B'nai B'rith leaders anil
Florida legislator-
Included in their week's itlner
ary in the nation's capital will be
cast. Judges of the final i
were Mayor Abe Aronoviu.Jl
Grady Crawford and JotuAJ
tier.
JWV Auxiliary Slates j
Meeting, Annual I
5:00
5:151
5:30'
5:45!
Qlenn A Mickey
Supentian
Shopper'* 'luirte
L'nele Martin Yon An- There Al.-. uibaoo
T Ue \V. rth'l Mr Peenera
Amateur Hour M,.i T^ V\
- iilenn, Mickey
Bam1- Hllltee Mil. Mai 'n< tt<
-v'- Wi ither Renlrk Ht-e; i Ouldi
EVENING
6:00
6:10'
6:15
6:30
6:5
7:C0
7:15
/. M
7 45
I'ol It leal
XX .i I li--: I' .i n
,.' v
1-Mwai iIs
It'-n '. !: ;.....' iiil-
i:.-.| Skelton
Lone Ranger
.Xln ni.'i
I .. Clol \
I.H.- xv. Father Publlr s.
XX',-,ih,., tii.in
Ja< k ol Bporta
Prlvati Bi | Doua Bd* iree
Jackie Uleaeon Comedy Mom I Burns a aTCi
Plreatone Hour
eoo
8:15'
8:30
F 45
laybouae o? Burs" Two F. Money Fred Warlni i Love Laey
i Intrigue riroucha Mara M] Fa Btory
9:00
9:15
9:30
9:45
Johnnx Xi.
Wiii kahop
OHJetti I
. i I
Hhow of BhPWl 'll- XV b I Siu.llo one
iin Parade | What'i M. tine
'0:C0 7.1 .' Se Hieel
10:15
10:30 Koiir si,ii I-I
11.00
11:181
11:30
11:45^
Kewi xx .i bei
Toppe*
w, -ii
apt. Braddock Hon BoTienbeTh lt.,1 Buttoiia
Toaal of Town
'!______ Thla i- v lain
i.. i he ekce
Ml Boj
News-Wether
Mr., Mrs. North Man B"d Badsi
12:00
12:15!
12:30'
12:45;
'I .\ in Kent
off
i: I':
Off
.Sin Off
A*ar Auditorium
To Opvn May !Hh
The new I.ear School Auditorium
xw'i be dedicated formally on Sun
day, Ma., ft. 4 p m.. on the school
ground- at lOKI West axev Miami
Beach, when Max or- Abe Arono-
viu ol Miami ami Harold Shapiro
ol Miami Beach \xill formally cut
the ribbon opening the new tudl
tori am.
The building is bein | nuhed to
completion m-t north and adjacent
to the present coral rock man-ion
which house- 20 clan room- lib-
rary, officai and dining room facil-
itiei it will seat over 300 studenU
and will be used for Khool daneei
parties and other group educational
program-
At the north end of the auditor
nun. a fully equipped 29-foot by 40-
foo| -t;,e will permit professional
type theatrical productions and
will have the latest type of theatri-
cal lighting and audio systems A
built in motion picture screen will
be available for the showing of edu-
cational films.
Burnett Roth. Miami Beach City
Councilman, will -erve as master of
ceremonies for the dedication
which will feature an original skit
entitled "This is our Life." depict
mg the progress the school has
made in the past 20 yean and par
alleling it with the progress of the
I My o| Miami Beach.
Over 200 former students, civic
leaders, prominent buatnea men.
U well as hundreds of families
tbroughout'the area, have been In-
vited to be on hand to witne the
opening dayi (enninn,.
Students of the school will as
sist Dr. and Mrs Kdward Lear in
serving as host and hostesses
Svaraon .Manor
To Opvn Season
One of the Adirondack Moun-
tains' summer resort hotels. Scar
oon Manor, on Schroon Lake. N.Y ,
inaugurates its 2flth, sea-en on Ma]
21, and managing director Joseph
i Frieber disclosed a program of fun
and frolic designed to make the
forthcoming vacation months "the
most exciting in the annals of Scar-
oon Manor history.''
BcaroOfl Manor has scheduled a
' full length program of daily inte
grated sports, theatrical and social |
activitlea especially accelerated for)
May and June honeymoon couples.!
including daily classes of inatruc-
Uoil in golf, tennis, swimming and
horse-back riding, plus weekly
award tournaments in all eompeti .
tixe sports
Early season guests at BcarOOP
Manor get the benefit of free golf ,
until June 27.
A complete entertainment pro
gram of continuous dancing to two
orchestras, Broadway stage produc-
tions and entertainment and first-
run motion pictures in the outdoor
amphitheatrein addition to con
certl and lecture forumsadds to
each day's pleasure. Frieber said.
Scaroon Manor is noted for its
French-Hungarian cuisine and
daily menus. Located high in the
Adirondack Mountains of New
York State, the pollen-free air af
fords relief to hay fever sufferers.
Regular meeting of the Si
Bruce Brown Post bdif> J
iar\ will be held at "
Club. 1947 West Flaglffi
Wedne.sdax evening. Ms;
p.m. The uruanizati I I
i!- annual donor dii i
President Madison ii
day evi ning llsj '-5. M|
>[50HNJ,K-I^^'|
dabbl loeeoh L Racfa
45 Michigan Am
Miami Bead
Phone S-3SM
ITS SMART TO SEE
^m |NmW
PH. 3-074 732 !
ff GROSS J
RUTH
AGtHC, I*
All fw-l ',wrti
IINCOIN DMXH BID5.-H
420 UNCOIN tWD i
PHONE 515341
IWINTY MVINIH SIASON
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
JOHN BITTER, Conductor
"-** wr.
*.,

4a
* leal
' aw e^
Viilinitt
EUGENE
DUBOIS
Symphony No. 4
Violin Concerto
Sun. Eva.. May 9th, 8:30 Mon.
Miami teach Auditorium
Sinele Tkketi: $3.00 $2.50
Eve.. May '
no-, ca.tr jy"
$2.00 ""
$175


MAY 7. 1954
-ZJm'ttnnrirfari
PAGE 7B
erican Notables...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Simtnhtfl'* flumu, cansfifufiiie a (erics tntltM,
' Notables, is beinf uWisfcaa' by The Jewish Fforia'ian
i the tercentenary uhbrmthm a Jewish settlement in
| Srafes.-The M-'farsJ
the Kaiser fled Germany in 1918, an unwilling
came the greatest world jSowcr. At the same
[leadership of World Jewry Virtually fell upon the
[America Zionism, since the Balfour Declaration.
omc the trenchant force in Jewish life. Fortunately
lerican Zionists were not caught unaware. Their
lad the prestige, the authority, even the glamour
Cole Justice Louis D. Brandeis of the U.S. Supreme
friend of Woudrow Wilson, respected by the masses,
by the liberal intelligentsia, and idolized by his
Lists as the noblest figure in all American Jew-
lory, was the Moses to lead his people into the
fed land.
(like Muses. Brandeis shrank from the task. Instead
.ne the silent leader in a partisan struggle within
Just camp. The decisive battle was fought at the
n,| ((invention with the Keren Hayesod as the casus
pncral opinion held that the issue lay deeper. Per-
fwas a test of strength between East European in-
Jealism and Ihc more objective Zionist implemen-
ts the West. The Brandeis forces were defeated, and
|rc influential personalities withdrew, leaving the
the immigrant generation and its immediate off-
Amarican Zionism
blow to the prestige of American and World
seemed staggering. Louis Lipsky, the victorious
in (he furious conflict, was elected chairman of
Vp American organization. At this critical juncture.
ncrican horn 45 year old victor, tall, lean, with a
poop, iron grey hair covering an expansive high
over an austere face of character and intelli-
Iseemed the only figure of stature left who could
V movement from disintegrating. Losing the glam-
Louis Lipsky: The Jew of 1922
Su \ S Llpsky M** l" sh"Pe Zionism in the
catgorv kTJsS mU-ded 5 ,hc mov'men, And 5
category he stands un.que. For he was the first layman
StSuTthe PnidC'yf Zti0"iSt C3reer and 8ChlCVe E5
without the aid of degree, profession, wealth title or
aim nrorni1" I* WM "* *** R^b!" could
nn, l ,1 "' Jcwish lifc wi,nout firs' becoming
distinguished in the Gentile world.
nJ.^?T^U.i.PPed t0 aehieve distinction in the
~ .("f,eu w,th a sharP mentality and lucidity in
.xp.ession, together with a happy faculty for the choice
and effective word. Mr. Lipsky could sway a convention
against the strongest opposition. Never eloquent in the
emotional sense, he nevertheless can hold an audience by
the -beer force of intellect. His appeal lies in what he
sajs. yet his style is pungent, stimulating, with occasional
poetic overtones. As a lawyer, he would have been effec-
tive before the high courts as well as with juries.
Friends often deplore his abandoning a literarv career
for Zionism. They feel that he would have left an'imprcss
upon American letters. In early years he had written plays,
short stories, polemic articles, and on occasion, dramatic
criticisms for a New York daily. While the extent of his un-
fulfilled creative powers in imaginative literature cannot
be estimated, there is little doubt about his gifts as a
writer of exquisite, chiseled prose. Judgment of dramatic
values, insight into political maneuvering, understanding
of international affairs, a feeling for social movements,
capacity for analysis might have developed in Louis Lipsky
a columnist, commentator, and journalist of high dimen-
sions. He appears to have that indefinable intuition and
discrimination that is indispensable for creative criticism.
But if Mr. Lipsky's defection was a loss to American
letters, the question remains did Zionism profit? There are
serious complexities in his makeup. Artistic and Bohe-
mian, he stresses mass action and demands discipline. His
aversion to clericalism in religion is almost pathological,
yet he virtually preaches Jewish chauvinism. Leaning
towards the left, he always preferred bourgeois Zionists
to the socialistic Mapai or Poali Zion. A master of English
and suffused with the modern spirit, he remains the alien
never quite integrated into the American scene. Lipsky
presents an enigma in dualism: a passionate Zionist with-
out blind love for his people; an advocate of Jewish Na-
tionalism with meager understanding of Jewish history;
a believer in Jewry yet indifferent to Judaism; a partisan
for Jewish culture with scant knowledge of Hebrew, or
Yiddish literature.
Loyalty
Neither politician nor executive, his administration had
tough sledding. Unbalanced budgets ran the ZOA into a
deficit that seemingly led to insolvency. Passions ran high.
No Zionist leader ever generated more bitter hostility
or evoked greater partisan loyalties. Not sufficiently flex-
ible to placate enemies and lacking the tact to work with
opponents, Louis Lipsky was ultimately relieved when
succeeded by the Brandeis-Mack forces. He never again
held other than honorary office in the ZOA. Yet never
for a moment did he falter in his Zionist loyalties. He con-
tinues to give the best of himself to strengthen Israel.
Regardless of ideological and organizational disputes,
which were bitter enough, his stimulating spur on U.S.
Zionism cannot be ignored. A man of intellect primarily,
he was the theorist, the shaper or ideology and policy in
the ZOA of the 1920 decade. To Louis Lipsky the issue in
the Brandeis-Weizman conflict lay deeper than mere de-
bating the relative merits of Keren Hayesod. He sensed,
a mood in the direction of isolation that ultimately could
detach American Zionism from the World Zionist Organ-
ization. To Lipsky, Zionist meant unified action in princi-
ple as in practice. A group of splinter corporations,
financed by private enterprise might have a place in the
economy of Palestine. But the building of the Jewish
State could only be accomplished by overall unified plan-
ning along economic, cultural and social lines through a
central agency, which at the time seemed the Keren
HayeSod.
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Apartment Group
In Final Drive
A final cleanup drive in the
Combined Jewish Appeal Apart-
ment House Division was launched
early this week by Daniel M. Broad,
chairman, in an effort to achieve
the 1954 quota of S14.000.
Broad has appointed veteran
workers Meyer Teigman and Al
Osheroff members of his stream-
lined committee to reach the many
hundreds of prospects in the Apart
nient House group not yet con-
tacted in the current campaign.
"Because of a shortage of volun-
teers, many apartment house own-
ers, managers and lessees have not
been contacted by a representative
in behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal," said Broad, addressing
his cleanup squad at a meeting in
the offices Of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
"We are only a few thousand
dollars short of our quota, and l
know that we can achieve this goal
if prospects in the Apartment
House group will come forward to
share their responsibility for
Greater Miami health and welfare
institutions and for the strengthen-
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Broad further pointed out that
contributors in the division have a
slake in the economy of the Great-
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PAGE 8 B
+Jewis*ncr***i
Full Text Of Ben-Zvi Israel Independence Messa
"On this sixth anniversary of the I former years, Israel has neglected | "Our most immediate need is to
establishment of the State of Is- no opportunity to express her sin- put a stop to the rise in the cost of
rael, I send greetings to my fellow ; cere desire for peace with her j |ivingwith its inherent dangers-
citizens and to the Jewish people
everywhere.
"These have been years of strug-
gle and achievement, years of cre-
ative accomplishment, and years,
too. of suffering and sacrifice. We
have witnessed in these six years
the ingathering of the exiles, whole
communities from the Diaspora
reaching Israel from the East and
from the West. Their coming has
doubled the numbers of those who
dwell and labor in Zion, in the
field and factory, in the resettled
hills of the Galilee and in the re-
vived Negev wastelands. Through-
out the length and breadth of our
homeland our heritage has been
renewed by blood and toil.
"We have not been unaware of
neighbors and for the establish
ment of true peace throughout the
world. During the past year we re-
newed normal relations with one of
the great powers upon whom the
peace of the world largely depends;
yet we failed in our efforts to make
peace with our own close neighbors
who persist in their aggressive de-
signs upon us.
"A system of national education
during the year replaced the waste-
ful trend-system in education, and
today a quarter of a million school-
children receive a unified, stan-
dard Hebrew education administer-
ed by the State. The nation's de-
fense and security forces were
strengthened with the continued
stabilization of both the Regular
the dangers that have threatened Arm> and ,ne Reserves *'" the
us since the establishment of the | defense Army of Israel.
State. Even to this dayfive years I "The danger of an economic
after the signing of the armistice crisisdue primarily to the dis-
agreements our neighbors still crepancy between our productive
seek our downfall. The incessant
bloodshed on our frontiers baa
shown us that we must be ever
watchful, ever on the start, and
that we ignore these dangers at
our own peril. Yet among our
friends there are those who fail to
recognize this threat i threat to
u- and to the world at large and
continue to encourage and
strengthen the aggressors
"In the year just ended. 81 in
capacity and our needs- bai not
yet passed Our needs over the peal
five yean have expanded rapidly
owing to the influx of immigration
But there have been many encour-
aging signs exports have Increas-
ed relative to Imports and new
markets have been found in many
narts of the world. This has been
but a beginning and there is hope
and. adapting our consumption to
our production, we must increase
our productive capacity and at the
same time live within our means.
"With the revival of our nation-
al sovereignty we were confronted
with political problems which we
have not had to face since the de-
struction of the Temple and the
loss of our independence the
problem of a Jewish majority in
relation to minorities within the
framework of a democratic state.
We have succeeded in resolving
many essential questions in the
spirit of the Law of Moses and the
Prophets: 'One law shall there be
unto you and unto the stranger
that sojourneth among you.' Our
hope is brought that those prob-
lems yet unsolved will find their
solution with the passage of time
in this democratic spirit.
"We have not forgotten and nev-
er shall we forget the loved ones they
,([-(1 PJfL
who fell, the very flower of our]mif|ions" ** *!
youth who gave up their lives in millions of ni 0Ur
our War of Independence. Nor; hnm our >*Pl<
shall we forget those who have fal-! nomeland There
len more recently at the hands of
the enemy. We may recall King
David's consolation: They compass
me about like bees; they are
quenched as the fire of thorns; but
in the name of the Lord I will over-
come them.'
"These sacrifices for our State
require us all, young and old alike,
to continue the struggle, to perse-
vere, to create and to construct.
For without these efforts nothing
won on the field of battle will be
secure.
"Our major trust remains our
present community, and within it,
the generation growing up, the
youth of Israel. But our affairs con-
cern not only ourselves. The des-
tiny and future of the State are
indissolubly bound up with the fu-
ture of the Jewish people wherever blessed land.
Though immigrsiionttj
d'ne. *e are confidem L'
vet grow and fcJ
new blood and stren^'J
building of our counSJ"
"9n this festive dn'l
R^d wishes gl
ctt.zens of Israel ,ndT
ren in their dispersio.
thev may be. I bid th*
and of good courage
red task of aiding Mdb
building of Israel andtk,
mg of the exiles l
Rock of Israel that j
strengthen our hands ut
and that ours may be tin
of witnessing with our ,mi
the prosperity and pwT7
hlessoH 1-.,H-
Pfl
Economic Development Shows
Surge After Six Hard Fern
NEW YORKThe United Jew
that in the future greater strides '*h Appeal in the six year period
will be made in this direction.
since Israel's establishment in 1948
has raised more than S569.u00.000
for the conduct of refugee aid pro-
grams throughout the world and
especially for the financing of
long-range settlement, welfare and
agricultural development programs
in behalf of Israel's newcomers.
Edward M. M. Warburg, general
chairman of the UJA. reported this
week in connection with observ-
ances of the new State's sixth an-
niversary.
Mr. Warburg pointed out that,
of the total raised. $392,000,000 was
allocated for immigrant aid pro-
grams in Israel alone and termed
this outlay "a remarkable Ameri-
can contribution to the cause of
freedom."
some $50,000,000 has already been the specialised medical, i
raised on this special project, |tion and vocational r.eedstll
which is in addition to the L'JA's sick, aged and disabled!
regular 1954 nationwide campaign
for close to $120,000,000.
The UJA general chairman re-
ported that the total of funds allo-
cated by the UJA since Israel's es-
tablishment came out of contribu-
tions by hundreds of thousands of
Americans in all parts of the Unit-
ed States and went for support of
the Appeal's three constituent
agencies, the United Israel Appeal.
Joint Distribution Committee and
United Service for New Ameri-
cans.
These agencies, he added, in ex-
pending their UJA allocations, ben
efitted a total of 1.258.000 men.
women and children. 723.000 in Is
The great funds made available rael. 300.000 in European coun
Israel President Itzhak Ben-Zvi receives official greeting and
a key to the City of Miami Beach from Fred K. Shochet on the
occasion of The Jewish Floridian publisher's recent tour of
the Jewish State made at the reguest of the young republic's
government. On the eve of Israel's sixth anniversary of inde-
pendence. President Ben-Zvi greeted world Jewry and in a
cogent message outlined the steps needed to assure his na-
tion's future development end security.
Water Equipment Set
For Shipment Overseas
New YorkThe first units of a
S2.100.000 purchase of heavy-duty
water pumping equipment manu-
factured in this country for use in
a major irrigation project in Is-
rael, will he shipped from this city
Book Shortage
Being Relieved
Washington The Informa-
tional Media Guarantee program is
helping to relieve a book shortage
in Israel, reports to the US Infor
mat ion Agency indicate. This pro-
gram, which is administered by
the Agency, provides for the con-
version into US dollars of foreign
currencies received by American
publishers from the sale overseas
of approved informational mate-
rials.
According to Jaap Bar David, of
the Bar David Literary Agency of
Jerusalem, Israel, high Israeli pro-
duction cost for color plates is be-
ing relieved by the Informational
Media Guarantee program which
makes the importing of color work
in sheets commercially feasible.
early next week, it was announced
by the Jewish Agency for Palestine
which financed the purchase.
The total purchase consists of
nine centrifugal pumps and nine
diesel engines which, together with
their gears and auxiliary equip
ment, were manufactured by the
Worthington Corporation of Harri-
son, New Jersey.
The machinery is consigned to
the Ylekorot Water Company, a
[ public agency engaged in the de-
velopment of water resource in
Israel, The first shipment-two
complete units of pumps, dies. I-
and gears- leaves for Israel aboard
the steamer 'Henrietta Szold.'of
| the Zim-Israel America Lines
I which is scheduled to sail from the
foot of Columbia Street Brooklyn
The $2,100,000 contract with the
W orthington C o r poration was
signed in July, 1952.' by Qottttefa
Hammer, executive director of the
Jewish Agency for Palestine, and
Pinchas Sapir, managing director
of the Mekorot Water Company
Worthington required nearly two
years to engineer and build the
highly specialized equipment.
by Americans to the United .lew
ish Appeal have helped Israel's
people Iran-form both their an
(nut landscape and their own
lives he dec ared, "Today, as
thev stand or. the threshold of
their seventh year, thev deserve
the continued full support of
Americans as they seek to go on
with thei'r main workthe build-
ing and the strengthening of their
democratic freedoms."
Mr Warburg noted that the six-
year fund raising total does not in-
clude sums now being raised
through the Appeal's unique proj-
ect for flotation of a five-year loan
of $75,000,000. He pointed out that
tries. 100.000 in Moslem lands. 100.
000 in the United States, the latter
all newcomers, and 35.000 in Latin
America and the British Domin-
ions.
With respect to Israel. Mr War
burg pointed out that the $392,000.
000 UJA appropriation helped
move more than 7*0,000 refugees
to the new State from 70 coun-
tries, made possible the establish
ment of 350 agricultural settle
ments made up of 40,000 farms
holding more than 160,000 immi-
grants: helped bring close to 600,-
000 idle acres under cultivation;
helped put close to 125.000 barren
acres of land in irrigation, and met
"The greatest achir
all," Mr. Warburg declared
that this appropriation it
funds helped the people i\
to forge more than hall i
ward their goal of ecow
sustenance."
The L'JA general chairnusd
contributors throughout tit j
try to continue "on a grew
than ever before'' their sal
the nationwide Appeal,
that "this support can m\
Israel's people make
full absorption of the mn[
300.000 newcomers still Una
twilight zone between depi
and sell-reliance.''
"It is tins same suppt
added, "that can helptheauj
redeem another 40.000
wasteland, establish 15 A
agricultural settlements, I
000 additional housing
immigrants, and make|
reception ol an added !
women and children front
fear and darkm --
Mr. Warburg termed
sixth anniversary "an
time for the friends of fn
renew their support of Uas|
democracy." stating that
Involved is the fate of I
thousands of free men,
children and the vil
free cause itself."
vltalltf I
PPHr^-J
^^"81 ^PSH BV ^
ltm?M!nfer9r|Ca'8 v!0?"1081 ,ewish ^"a ,ake Part in a reception for Israel*CWjJ
^d JewiSTaJ?* fZphu now in coun^y to participate in he P* J^a*
lonqnaSnw.H1^ ^ MUnwida campaign Mr^aphh was feted as he *
ShmS 'n ,our oi American communities ,o report on Israels- progress am* .
Goldm?n" I6"8 ag Q8 hee and independent Shown (toft to right) are*.
toS (2mm^I! M ,Sc Uh. Appeal; Paul **^- honorary chairman oithe ',
mmmon Comm.ttee; Mr. Saphir; and Dr. Joaeph J. Schwartz, UJA executive fi


MAY 7, 1954
SJBftMjgMfcy
JGIOUS DIRECTORY
.JEWISH CENTER will
rth services Friday at 6
Kev. Rudolf E. Brill of-
Ervices will begin at 9
Ely The Portion of the
KTread < tnis servico-
Byices will be held at 9
[rcekdays, at 7 a.m.
W *
HEBREW SCHOOL AND
lATION will hold Friday
Cyjces at 6:30 p.m. Sat-
ining services are at 8:30
. Charles, son of Mr. and
Id Narrow, will become
|ah. Rabbi Simon April
Me. with Cantor Berele
tendering the musical por-
Jie liturgy. A class in
scheduled for 5:30 p.m.,
by Mincha and Shalos
ally services are at 7:30
1:30 p.m.
* *
BETH SHOLOM will
|ay evening services at
with Rabbi Leon Kron-
Ming and narrating a mu-
Calogue. "The Sixth An-
| of the Jewish Mother-
ntor Samuel Kelemer will
> musical portions of the
Elcmbers of the Sister-
|ral Group and the con-
will participate in the
he Saturday morning
Jre at 10:45 a.m., and will
led to Mothers' Day. The
ah of Arlenc Ruth Ash,
lof Mr and Mrs. Joseph
i North Jefferson ave., is
GABLES JEWISH CEN-
hold Friday evening serv-
J:15 p in Rabbi Morris
I official!1 and preach on
"Mothers Good and
Jason Grossman will
Sisterhood hostess at
Shahbat following. Sat-
Irniny services are at 10
Isn Rabbi Skop will dis-
lic- Of Our Fathers." Can-
Robinson will render
al portions of the liturgy.
* *
TH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
l hold Friday evening
k 6:15 p.m. Leonard Pol-
I become Bar Mitzvah at
day morning services
I start at 8:30 a.m. These
pill be conducted by Can-
Mm Seit. Saul Meringoff
\ on "The Bar Mitzvah and
onsibilities." Louis Dub-
bnduct a class at 3 p.m. on
ludic Book. "Barva Bas-
rtor Seif will discuss "Eth-
Fathers" at Shalos Seu-
fE ISRAEL of Miami will
nay evening services at
, with Rabbi Joseph Narot
and preaching on the
he Ethics of the Jewish
N the Pharisees of the
Gospels." Cantor Jacob
will render the musical
"f the liturgy.
* *
AH MIAMI SPRINGS
COMMUNITY CENTER
J Friday evening services
|m Rabbi Harry Ettinger
I'ate and preach on the
Pothers' Day Every Day."
will be hosts at the Oneg
following. Cantor Ben
1will render the musical
f the liturgy. Saturday
"rvices are at 9 a m
*
fcfcn'SRAEL NORTH-
FN'ER will hold Friday
^fv'ce, at 830 p.m. Spe-
Prayers will be recited
pnwatu.n of the sixth an-
01 the State of Israel.
a.S S?88' wi" "Wiciate,
PAlbert Glantz render-
Fsical p0rtions of tne n,
fbject oi the Rabbi's ser-
k si, ku ls Sixtn Ypar"
^abbat and discussion
Saturday morning serv-
I"1 8 a.m.
[ a
[5L CONGREGATION will
| (.i,eVe.nmg servi<*s at
Etel day mornin8 serv-
Slhe a-m.-> wlU be in
Fof L riVmary of the
'n (L "'f'ciate and
WmWc: "Six Million
Sor n'^ ^PPing
, "'or Na,han Zcjcnner
"* mus.cal portions
of the liturgy. A class in Talmud
is scheduled for 5 p.m. Mincha will
be at 6 p.m., followed by Shalos
Seudos. Junior services are Satur-
day morning in Academy Hall at
10 a.m.
*
BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will
hold .Friday evening services at
6:30 p.m. Saturday morning serv-
ices are at 9 a.m., when Martin
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Orlin'
will be Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Max
Shapiro and Cantor Maurice Mam-
ches will officiate. Floral offerings
will be sponsored by the Orlins in
honor of their son. Special prayers
are scheduled in observance of the
sixth anniversary of the State of
Israel. Student services will be at
10:30 a.m. Daily examinations are
at 7:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
a
WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER
will hold early Friday services at
6:30 p.m. Late evening services
are at 8:30 p.m., when Rabbi Al-
fred Waxman wil] officiate. The
service will be dedicated to the
Sisterhood. Mrs. David Dresner,
president, will assist Rabbi Wax-
man. Subject of his sermon is
scheduled as: "Religion Starts in
the Home." Saturday morning
services are at 9 a.m. Junior serv-
ices will be at 11 a.m. Mincha is
at 6:30 p.m.
*
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
will hold Friday evening services
at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning
services are at 9 a.m.. when Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff will officiate and
preach on the topic: "Israel in the
World." Cantor Aaron Weingarten
will render the musical portions
of the liturgy. Junior services are
at 9 a.m., under the direction of
Benjamin Kaminetzky. Kiddush
will follow, sponsored by the Sis-
terhood. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi
Mescheloff will speak on the Week-
ly Portion. Daily services are at
7 and 8 a.m. and at 6:30 and 7 p.m.
*
TEMPLE EMANU-EL will hold
Friday evening services at 5 and
8:30 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman
will officiate and discuss: "Report
on a Great Conference." Saturday
morning services are at 9 a.m.,
PAGE 9 B
JX*5,J* dedicated to Mothers'
Day Subject of the Rabbi's ser-
WhW"r be: A Woman of Valor
^, in S"1 nd?" Dai,y servis
are m the Chapel at 8 a.m. and
b-45 p.m Cantor Philip Brummer
wU render the musical portions
of the liturgy.

HEBREW ACADEMY will hold
rriday evening services at 6:30
P.m. Saturday morning services
are at 9 am. Rabbi Alexander
Gross wU officiate and speak on
the Weekly Portion. Mincha is at
6:15 p.m., with Shalos Seudos con-
eluding the Sabbath observance.
Sunday services will ,be at 8 a m
Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and
o:45 p.m.
*
AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW
INSTITUTE will hold Friday eve-
ning services at 6:45 p.m. Satur-
day morning services are at 9 a.m.,
with Rabbi Isaac Ever officiating
and preaching on the Weekly Por-
tion. Mincha will be at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by Maariv at 7:15 p.m.
Daily services are at 8:30 a.m. and
6:45 p.m. Sunday morning services
will be held at 9 a.m. and 6:45 p.m.

NORTH DADE JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Friday evening serv-
ices at 8:15 p.m. Teenage Club will
assist Rabbi Henry Okolica in hon-
or of Mothers' Day. Cantor Mau-
rice Neu will render the musical
portions of the liturgy, assisted by
the Center Choir under the direc-
tion of Lucille Moore. The Oneg
Shabbat following will be sponsor-
ed by members of the Teenage
Club.
*
BETH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
TION, Miami Beach, will hold Fri-
day evening services at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday morning services are at
9 a.m. Daily services are schedul-
ed for 7:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.

TEMPLE SINAI will hold late
Friday evening services at 8:30
p.m. Betsy Nathanson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nathanson,
will become Bas Mitzvah and as-
sist Rabbi David Shapiro. Subject
of her sermonette is entitled: "The
Women in Israel." Rabbi Shapiro
will preach on the topic: "The
Growth of the Shining Light." Can-
tor Joseph W. Malek will render
the musical portions of the litur-
gy, with the Temple Choir assist-
ing under the direction of Rev.
Mordechai Haalman. The Nathan-
sons will be hosts at the Oneg
Shabbat following. Saturday morn-
ing services are at 9 a.m. The Rab-
bi will preach on the Weekly Por-
tion. Daily morning services are
at 9 a.m.
Leonard Will
Addren* Meeting
Continued from Page 1 B
H. Ratner, president; Harold Thur-
man, Sol Goldman, Joseph Duntov,
vice presidents; Ben Zion Gins
burg, secretary; and Sam Proster-
man, treasurer.
The meeting will also act on four
revisions of the structure of the
Bureau. A revised constitution will
be submitted including change's in
the general membership and Board
of Directors, the creation of an
Executive Board with broad pow-
ers and change in the composition
of this Board.
The constitution includes provi-
sions for an Advisory Council of
Rabbis of the community to assist
the Bureau in matters of educa-
tional policy. Also to be submitted
for action will be changes in the
By-Laws raising qualifications for
schools applying for affiliation
with the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion, a revision of the Code of Prac-
tices for Hebrew school teachers
and a proposed new Code of Prac-
tice for Sunday school teachers.
Harold Thurman acted as chair-
man of the Constitution Committee
recommending the new draft, with
Rabbi Max Shapiro chairing the
task of revising the teachers code.
Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter
Plans Cabaret Night Dance
The Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter"
of B'nai B'rith Women will wind
up its year with a cabaret night
dance at the Beth David Synagogue
on Sunday evening, May 9, 8:30
p.m.
There will be a male quartet,
with the voices of.Mike Inter, Joel
Kramer. Miles Shear and. Al
Schultz; soloist Carol Harris; so-
prano; and the exhibition dance
team, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goldfarb.
Mystery Membership Queen will
also be crowned. She will be the
member wh/> has brought into the
organization the most new mem-
bers this year. Mrs. Marshall Chern
is membership chairman.
Chasanow, Greenbelt
Challenge Security
Continued from Page 1 B
Chasanow's recommendations on
how to keep Navy charts out of
enemy hands were accepted by the
Chief of Naval Operations. Chasa--
now during World War II took
steps to keep classified material
from the eyes of visiting Russian
officers and in 1950 prevented nau-
tical charts from getting into the
hands of shipmasters from Com.
munist countries.
Chasanow said: "What is happen-
ing to me is something that can't
happen in this country ... I could
understand if I had ever said or
done anything but I haven't ... It
is a nightmare." His neighbors take
the view that if this can happen to
Abe Chasanow it could happen to
any of them.
SIMCHAH
AN UNUSUAL JEWISH-AMERICAN DAY CAMP
FOR BOYS and GIRLS BETWEEN 4-12 YEARS
To be conducted at the Floridian Hotel
540 WEST AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
APPLICATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED WRITE OR PHONE 86-5782
Pool on Premises
Fishing
Dietary taws Observed*
1 Israeli Dancing Arts and Crafts
Sports Hot Lunches
Iraniportation Famished


PAGE 10 B
Ul<.t n*rHltr
=^=^J*Ki
Ansin May Run for Harvard College
Office He Has Held Since April 1953
Normandy School Reveals
Plans for Music, Art Camp
The .Normandy School this week
announced an eiphl week cam|.
Ronald M. Ansin. a Harvard Col-] set about to reorganize the booKs pll,,,r;im ,r,,n, jUM 28 to August
lege junior from Miami Beach. ha> ; and instituted ehanges in the W 20 emphasizing mii-ic and art and
served as chairman of the Dunvtcr j)US foort concessions Operated l>V including a complete recreation
House Committee since 1953 And the House Committee As a result. I program.
Mount Sinai Hospital School^
Nursing Announces Scholarshin i
The School of Practical Nursing October to "
Mt. Sinai Hospital announced this |. m.J f in* apab,
week that a new scholarsh.p pro ship Wffl **
the.balance rose Immediately, and The music program will be cen
a profit which could lie used to tcred around orchestra participa-
benefit the House was realized lion Their will be rhythm bands
Ansin-* work was rewarded last j fr the younger children and or
year, when he was granted a cita ch.-stra and drum corps for the
tion from the House CommttCC (,-r ilil-r children,
the job he had done as treasurer. I K.ieh camper will select his own
Shortly after this, he was elected instrument and will receive in-
chairman of the House, the first si ruction at least five times week-
time in Dunster's history that a |y with his section or with the full
include dances, concerts, art ex- sophomore was elected to that post. orchestra.
hibits and forums A Dean 'a List student majoring ( the ar| pr0gram, campers will
The House Committee is always in American government. Ansin ".^participate in classes in oil paint-
on hand to lend moral support and also a member of the Harvard lng drawing, sculpture, ceramics
.strives to bring to its members the Crimson Key Society, has been ac jn(i a|| tnp ai|jej crafts. Field trips
atmosphere of a small college with-
he may decide to run again for the
same office in the May. 1954 elec-
tions.
This office is an important one to
the 360 students who live in Pun-
ster House, one of seven undergrad-
uate residences at Harvard College
Ansin's main duty is to coordinate
the numerous social activities of I
the House during the year which
.........-" ^m.ii5iii|j pro- sliiu will ol-IW
gram valued at $2,400 is available 'the schLiT 5I
to all high school students interest ,lf "' don ed in becoming practical nurses.
Selection for these scholarships
will be based on physical health. I tion
in the larger 'university Dunster
has its own music society, glee
club, forum group, athletic teams
and newspaper.
"Our Headmaster is directly re D- Ansin, 228 40th st Miami Beach
-ponsible for all the acts of the : he 's a graduate of Phillips And-
House. Our tutorial staff, composed "ver Academy in Andover. Mass.
of professors, lecturers, instructors While there, he was president of
and others associated with the uni ,n(' Student Congress, a member
versity. eats with the rest of the "f 'he Student Council, captain of
House, and serves as their aca- 'he Debate Team, chairman of the
dcmic advisors." Ansin explained Headmasters Committee, chairman
Ansin first grew active in Dun "' the Honor Committee and presi-
ster House affairs in his aopbo-' dent of the I'hilomathean Society,
more year, when he was elected to i an organization that conducts as
fill a vacant membership place on scmblics and discussion- featuring
the committee Soon after this elec outstanding personalities
lion, he was named treasurer and : Ansin was born in Athol. Mass
found that the committee's budge) His family resides there during the
was running badly into the red He summer months, at 150 Newton st
live in charities and blood drives for pain,ing and visjts to art ex-
and has done special social service h|bj|s wj|| ^ featured.
work for Harvard's Phillips Brooks The recreatjon program will in
H"use 'elude softball, playground games,
The son of Mr and Mrs Sidney horseback riding and swimming at
ung practical nurses. sired ai u; e"W
Selection for these scholarships no '',*0UI* Sad
.id on physical health. I t.on 01(n'V^*
emotional maturity and ability to salary ana **
pass the Pre Nursing Psychological
Aptitude Test.
In addition, an essay of approxi
mately 500 words must be submit-
ted on the subject "Why I would
like to be a Practical Nurse." Need
for financial assistance will play
an important role in the selection
of the student or students granted
these scholarships.
Classes will begin June 28 and
Home Baking With Dromedary Mixes
Revives Memories of Old-Time Delights
Spring Is the nostalgic season of, mother used in her baking. Drome-
the year. With Its arrival, even the dary Cake Mixes are measured.
mosl confirmed city dweller can
"ark hack in memory to things hi-
COUntry cou.sir lives with as a mat
ter ol course the clean, fresh
sifted and blended with a degree
Ol accuracy that no home-kitchen
could ever achieve, to assure the
same perfect results time after
___, ------- ..-... i^iihi icsuus nine alter
" i "f,"CW *!"ass an<, "*w Kreen time Dromedary Yellow Cake Mix
< he .re,-, the smell of freshly produces light, fluffy, firm-textur-
;:"'lris*iz "* the thousand and one Ughl and
lingering fragrances that have the
power to evoke pleasant recollec-
tions
And somehow, mixed in with
these memories, there, i- always
the wonderfully warm and friendly
iragrance of home baking in moth
i r's
aron a that seemed always to be so
ich more pleasant on a spring
..: tci noon
Todaj once again, as in the old
that fragrance i- more than a
I lere recollection In tast-mcreas
ins. thousands of Jewish home-, thi
eye and a pleasure to the palate.
Dromedary Devils Food Mix is
the basis for a variety of rich,
dark, chocolatey cakes With Drom-
edary Corn Muffin Mix. the home
mioxer can turn out batch after
batch of fragrant golden corn muf-
fins in time for breakfastof as a
kitchen a happy, friendly short notice snack for unexpected
guests
Thes,., as well as the six other
kinds ol Dromedary Cake Mixes.
take only lour minutes from pack-
age to pan and can be used in lit
erallj hundreds ol fascinating
kosher recipes for cakes, cookies.
me delights f home baking cup cakes and muffins
a nearby pool. Picnics and trips
will be planned at neighboring
places of interest.
Camp staff are members of the
Normandy School faculty and are
qualified for the Normandy School
Music and Art Camp Program by-
way of educational background.
teaching experience and individual
talent. There will be separate sec-
tions in the various phases of
music and art, in addition to a rec
creation Department, Academic
Department and Nursery School
Department.
The Music Department will In-
clude Victor Stern, first viola with
the University of Miami Symphony;
Buddy Murphy, first flutist with
the University of Miami Symphony:
Bandmaster Al Carroll, formerly
with the Pittsburgh Symphony;
pianist Althea Malchow; and per-
cussionist James Curtis.
The Voice Department will be
headed by Beatrice Huberman,
trained at .Milliard School of Music
and the Curtis Institute of Music.
The Art Department will have
Eugene Massin, presently on the
I University of Miami faculty Leo
Huberman will lead the ceramics
; program, arid Kunice Rusnak will
j be in charge of the crafts program.
, Former director of recreation in
. the New York City Department of
, Parks, Irving Feinstone will super-
vise the Recreation Program.
A Nursery School will be held in
conjunction with the Music and
Art Program and will be headed by
Marion Collier, trained at the New
York Bank Street School, and in
charge of the Normandy School
Nursery for the past eight years.
The Normandy School Music and
Art (amp will be located at 1021
Biarritz dr.
In | n Vived again but with
the full variet) ol kosher Drome-
dark lake Mixes to speed anil
lighten the task, the old fashioned
< tfort of baking remains, as it
should, onlj a mentor)
Proud as she was oi her baking
Produced by the packers of fa-
tnoua Dromedarj Dates under con
slant supervision of the Union of
Orthodox Congregations of Amer-
ica. Dromedarj Cake Mixes and all
other Dromedary products bear the
1 seal oi kashruth and are t.-.,
.............". ...., uui UIIW Ul- 1<
let no one say thai mother lured at all leading food stores
i i< yed the actual work ol bah
l! is significant that she and
thousands of experienced home
rnaki rs like her, were amdbg the
r I to welcome the easj i
o and versatility, the fine kosh
< quality of Dromedary Cake
Mixes
Made with the same choice kosh
< I."ine kitclun ingredients that
ST.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
414 S.W. 22nd AVI. h. 4-5860
Have your root repaired now: you
v II iave on a new root later
"Satiif.it lory Work by
Experienced Men"
Lula Jones
flowers for All Occasions
III I VII 1
Cut Flowers
Potted Plants
Corsoqes
* Funeral Design!
Weddings
Parties
1910 S.W. 8th STMIT
2-5790 Phones 2-5384
Miller
Electric
Quality Contracting
and
Service
820 S. W. 4th St.
Phone 9-2477
aVJGUST BROS R>;
It f r.. ft W '
2f P^icaTaES
Mount Sinai Hosp, J
Prac teal Nurd, "Jl
in Florida which hi
credited by the (,
tion for Practical |
and State Accredit J
Ida State Board for \J
tion and Nursing a,
as the Veterans Ada
TO THE FAR EAST,
ISRAELI, SOUTH AMERI
Or to any foreign country we offer complete I
service vis AIR, KAIL or OCEANMKlaaWi
'delivery, packing and crating, documentation,
customs clearance, ate.
TELEPHONE: 9-7651
ROLAND THOfeON AGI
-!j!^'TtAMSIWfATlOW .T**Vtt>l
Air Cargo A Ocean Freight Forwarders
625 S. Miami Are. Miami tyl
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT
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A service that leaves a
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of beauty and reverence
and the utmost in
considerate attention at a
time when most needed
GORDON
FUNERAL HOMEiH
MIAMI MIAMIBEAJI
710S.W.12thAVE. 1333 DA* v
Ph.3-3431 Ph.5-7677
Dirttf*


MAY 7. 1954
[LEGAL NOTICi
f^mruiT COURT OF THE
Judicial circuit in
J DADE COUNTY, FLOR;
I^HANCERV. No. 16M21
Lc"",iS v.NCiKI.OTTI.
lRCiw.> i'lalntlff
NOBLOTW.. .
' p.fendant.
Ice bv publication
TsaFbite u anoelotti
IS i&^NCVr.FlKD
R for Annulment of Marriage
Pll,.,| nrainst you In the above
Bl2 and vnu lire hereby re-
copy of your Answer
f Complaint on the
attorney*, and file the prljr-
1 office of the Clerk of the
r. 0n or before the 17th
'v 1*54. otherwise a decree
sCp ill be entered against
Lire Shall be published once
E. ..... f..... consecutive weeks
VvVIMI KI.OItlUIAN.
K,,nth day of April. 1954.
" K I: l.KATHKBMAN,
PJerk, I'lrcaH court
; ; M II. Ml KRAY,
' Deputy Clerk
BILVKB & MII.LOY
for I'lalntlff ..
Miiil.luiK. Miami. Florida
re UNDER FICTITIOUS
, NAME LAW
t is HEREBY filVEN that
Kissed, desiring to engage In
lender the fictitious name of
SANITATION COMPANY.
Kv nth St., intend to register
with the Clerk of the Clr-
. .,f had- County. Florida.
li'W'AKI' nil.I.
IIlltVHVM KAI'SON, Owners
,.\ a .iHKSHON
J t..i Applicant*
bin K.I Miami Beach
. CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
IN AND FOR DADE
IN CHANCERY. No. 1681*7
[MNI'IIV. I'lalntlff,
Li JOSEPH DONPHT,
Defendant.
IER OF PUBLICATION
iLIAM JOSEPH DUNP11V
rienre I'nknnwn
I hereto ordered and required
if your answer to the
bmplalnl for Divorce, a copy
II losed herewith, on
Attorney, and file the orlg-
nfflce of the I'lerk of the
virt of Bade County, Florida.
ore Hi.- llih day of May. 19.14,
the allegation! of said bill
ak.-n .i* cnnfessjad by you.
April IS, 1954.
E. B LEATHERMAN,
Oerk nl the circuit Court
By WM W. STdi'KI.Nti,
Deputy Clerk
.! RAND
for I'l.nntlff
v ., I: llldlng, Miami 32, Fla.
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
JX is HEREBY HIVKX thnt
Indfned. desiring to engage In
I under t t fictitious name of
Jt'HAlIt I! K N T A I. S AND
[ S K 1st Ave.. Miami,
register said name with the
*r* '' r. ;it Court of Dade
[F.onil.i.
MAI RICE UlRSilI
RALPH HIRSCH
NCE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IE IS IIKKKBY QIVBN that
ing to engage in
i ml.nis niiitie oi
ill CLEAN'KHS & LAUNDRY,
llivd intend to reg-
' the Clerk of the
l>n i. Comity, nor-
Ml :r matlopp
Marian matloff
.LCRl
* nti
nsgler si
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
! HEREBY tilVKN that
"> -.'ing to engage In
lunoer the fictitious name of
f;. U.i \ in ; ,. Herlck. Sha-
Lf "'. A.....neya, 120 Lincoln
mi I.,.,, i, intend to register
*lth the Clerk of the (Jir-
v,.,.!'!'1'' County, Florida.
NA MAN UKINHKKC,
h'v", ..""-""ENBUCK
' ;-n V ^"N-KNHI.ICK
fuRC,U'TCOURT OF THE
r.AU,tiIC,AL CIRCUIT IN
CHANCERY. No. 16M1S
pTERN
'lallltlff.
IT'lCF bIK,',N' "efendant.
kth 'V,V ;1Nlv hTK2L M8
Iti.i mrT,2n? Hload-
T Vi oinplalnt on the
. TflBODORK J.
IcVrW "" *> '""'d Building,
Irk ,....." In the office of
Bittth -i '""" ('""rt' on or
JUkn ,, '"'K'nent by default
. th",ii,,;;,,,/,.,r ,h" -
F ^-N-l' Op ,.','L.','" '""I'lalnt.
k 'DERED at Miami,
I- "''.'' !'> of April, n..,|.
,,,L 'KATHEftMAH.
I,,, ,""1' court,
: ;,"""!> Elorlda
1 -'urt s,.'V, U RJOCKINtt.
T-!4.L., Deputy C'-ik
'. v;v'il.y.,,!,vi!N ,n?*
i, '" ""*" In
P-v Bap '"tltli.us name of
Jw-fi A. N.W. 37th
P 'lerk r 1,''Kl#s'er 'd name
RSft n'lr'i';' lr,'"', >" of
Kr^.....*
r" in
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT,CE ZZZl\Z!">*
^;^;ei-:;:i-,-ri-;-n-;S
Elorma.' ,rBUlt ^Urt f """- l-"""
ROOSEVELT HOBPITAi
SANITARIUM. INC .
a Florida ',., ,,,.,, ,, \
Sole Owner
BOMMEB, H1ANK & WESTON
Attorney. Tor RooM>Ve|(
Hoepitjil Hnmtat'lnin, Inc.
1 1.in...in Road iildg.
4/18-W-sn r,/7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HKKRIIY OIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to ennae In
MfMF%^S^&r cr;r2
register said name im the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
rloridu. "
CRACK VAX MANEN
_, Sole Owner
MYERS. HBTMAN KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicant
650 Seyl.old Illdg.
4/23-30 5/7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
!'.',.N,in.,',,;<. ""der the fictitious name of
SHIP BAR AND Pool, ROOM at
2272-74 8.W. 32nd Ave., Miami, Kla
intends to register said name with the
t lerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Horlda.
VKRNON HRCTAKER
.___ (sole owner)
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicant
2518 W. Flngler St.
Miami, Fla.
4/30 5/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VKNT-MASTER. V.nt.Master, AWN-
INtl-MASTER, Awning Master, WIN-
DOW-MASTER, WlndowMaster, at
3771 N.W. Slat Street. Hialeah. Flor-
ida. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit of Dade
County, Florida.
WlndowMaster Corp., a Florida
corporation, owner
AMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for owner
4/30 5/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage Iti
business under the fictitious name of
BLEACH WHITE CO. (not Incorpor-
ated), at L'-.2; N.E. Second Avenue,
Miami, Intend to register -,iii| name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
DAVID WEISS
OL*8 BALABAN08 (Owners)
HBNRY M CAIN
Attorney for Applicant
!5D< W, Flafler St.
4/30 :,/7-ll-'Jl
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
l.usiiiiss under the fictitious name of
ROSECREST GIFTS, at 129 Miracle
Mile, Coral Gables, Intends to reflater
aaid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Count v. Florida.
B< H.ESI.AW OWSIEJK0
Sole I twner
KESSI.KR & GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
1781 W. Flagler St.
4/21-10 5/7-14.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 168590
I.ii.I.ie i:\r.\i, Plaintiff,
\ s.
jrijrs I'.Al'M. Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: .III.li s BAI'M
77S Springfield Avenue
Irvlngton. New Jel w I
You, jrurs BAI'M, are hereby
notified that a BUI of Complaint for
Divorce lias been filed against you,
ami \oii are required to serve com
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill" of Complaint on the plaintiffs
Attorney, mai.vin BNGUANDER,
311 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Hor-
lda, and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the I lerk <>r
the Circuit Court on or tore the
28th day of May. I54. If you fail to
do so. Judgment by default Will he
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.___
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 20th day of April. A.D.
1954- E B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Made County, Florida
, Kv R H. BICE, JR.
(Circuit Court Seall Deputy lerk
MALVIN ENCI.ANDER. ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff _
(11 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Km.
4/30 r. / 7 -14 -* I __________
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN ANP FOR DADE.COUNTY .FLOR-
IDA. IN PROBATE No. 32*30 D
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In Re: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM RUBIN, Deceased.
TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALD
I'EIts, INS HAVING rUMHOBM;
MANDS AGAINST SAID KSTATK.
You, anil each of you, ..... '', .
notified aTad required to presen an
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may ,l'x'i'.1''.,v ,,
Estate of ABRAHAM "W-'Jt. '_,
ceased, late of Suffolk C.....ity, Massa-
chusetts, to the Hon. County Judges
of Dade County, Florida '"aJ5_
same In their offices In the D. <
County Coiutliouse. Miami, "orlda.
within eight II) calendar niontl
the -late of the first publication here
of Said claims or d.-n. it ids '""
tain the legal address of the '<"
and to ),e sworn to and p -""'' ;
aforesaid, or same will f*'
Section 120 of theJM3 l'r<' e Act.
Dated this 7th day l*ffikj!"*'
C1EOHC.E -I TAI.IVN"! .
As Ancillary Exccutoi of tne
Last Will and Testament of
ABRAHAM Rl' BIN. ';""'-"'
GEORGE J. TAIJANC^FKESO..
429 Lincoln Rosd, Miami Beach. Fla.
4/l-?l-S0 5/7
LEGAL NOTICE
PAGE 11 B
'lN TANOCFnoY JUDQE'S COURT
Sg^atatfSW" A" ''"Hv-
EstateT demands Against Said
};;;; )an^rtei"'h ," ><. are hereby
Zr1'"";'1 '" Present any
Une of dcmnds which you, or
stMe of "I "i'JtSi'*"<-> "Kainst the
'state ,,f LAWRENCE JONES de
esht ,i iV" ounVv' H"rlda, within
of the ,hn,,ar ESSffi* f""n he date
"j the first puhllcat on hereof Said
addw^f"!!?*;,*? '-"^" <'<"-"
" "' "' 'h'- claimant and to be
""in t and presented as afori-s.-.lil
"Jo SHae*'!1,A6 ..""r^- sp" **?
iiJ,. },93J '""diate Act,
Date April R. A..D. 1954
/B.L I'I!'UK MAE THOMAS,
otherwise known as
LILI.IE Mae JONES
AS Executor of the Last Will
, a.".rt.T^s,ampnt of
Al'c.v '.vc^5RNl'.'R '"NEB, Deceased
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
__. NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREIIT GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage In
BtV"nneJfT^SSS Ul- neflUoUi name f
Iiih .hr,*r "i r>"Mt,', "Jj name
with the (lerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
4/M-10 .V7-14 A"": KATZEN
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nami> of
BEOEIVB PLACE, at 174.", SW 32nd
Avenue, Miami. Florida, Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
( Ircuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida
FRANK HECEL
.,r-.e.,. .. BERTHA 1IE1IEL
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicant
lolj W. Flagler St., Miami, Fla.
I 11-10 S77-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DAISY'S ORIGINAL8, at : 1 N.W. 7th
St.. Miami, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Kloriiht.
RENATO LEV I
L'BERTI 1 I HtVIETO
Sole Owners
MYERS, HEIMA.N A KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicants
(SO Reynold Bldg,
4/10 5/7-M-ZJ
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PREPARED POODS, at 'CM N.W. r.lth
st intends to register said nami
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
II. I. N'EOElt. Owner
KESSLER & OAKS
Attorneys for Applicant
I7S2 W. Flagler St.
4/:io 5/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NuTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
th.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BENANN MOBTGAOE CO. (Not Inc 1
at 1133 94th St. Bal Harbor Island,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Hade
County, Florida.
BENJAMIN NEWMAN-
ANNA NEWMAN
Mi INROE DIM IN
Attorns.} for Applicants
.-,11, 1 Hympla Bldg.
.-. 7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring t" engagi In
business under the flctltloua name !
THE TWENTY-ONE LOUNGE (AND
BAR), at ^1 si:. 1st Avenue, Miami.
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
VINCENT A. N AS To. JR.
ZOLTAN REC2S0
KESSLER OAKS
Attorneys for Applicants
l?v' W. Flagler St.
r./7-14-ll-28__________________________.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CRT. SALES. at 247 VE. 14th
Street, Miami, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
court of "d,-.A'l',;"1,;[.;;i-rlE^"la-
LORRAINE LESTER
ISRAEL AI'.KA.MS
Attorney for Applicants
JJS N E. 2nd Ave.
5/7-14-21-2S .._______________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flct tlous .n'>m'.,hf
REGIL MOTORS, at 500 N.W 7th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intends to
reg ster said name with the Clerk of
,h.. Circuit Court of Dade County,
I-Torida. SOSSIN MOTORS. INC.
d/b/a Regll Motors
Bj MICHAI-I. SOSSIN.
-Treas,
OERSHON 8 MILLER
Attorney for Applicant
r Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
I 1,-M-M 'oil
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned desiring to engage In
imslness under the ft.- I Imis name of
CASH REGISTER BALES Kl',
,'V' at Ml North Miami Avenue, Mi-
ami Florida. Intend U> register sa 1.
i ie witi, ihe Clerk ..f the Circuit
curt of imde Countv, Floiida.
"-ABRAHAM SL'SSMAN ', Interest
LEWIS LANDT. Interest
THOMAS' RYAN, U interest
SBS&tfW Register Sale.
A Service %
4/K-23-10 B/7
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
?7-XENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
?SR5!SA ,N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 1684S9
NORMA HEERT, Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH MARTIN PATRICK
HEERY JR.. Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOSEPH MARTIN PATRICK
HEERT, JR.
loo:' East Fulton Street
H.-mpstead, L.I., New York
YOU are hereby notified that a BUI
of complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of Vour Ans-
wer or Pleading to the Bill of Com-
V'.'-'v.'...."'!. "" Plaintiffs Attorney.
HENRI M. CAIN, Hit West Flagler
si Miami. Florida, and file the orlg-
nal An-wer or Pleading In the office
or the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 24th day of Mav, 19.14.
If you fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will he taken against you for the
relief demanded in the I till of Com-
plaint.
I'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this ;ist day of April. a.D.
E. II. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By WM. W. STOCKING,
HENPV M1""'' S Attorney for Plaintiff
Hit West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
I 11-10 f./7-!4
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A1TOMATIC MAYTAG LAI'NDRY,
at r,.,OO-02-04 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Mi-
ami, Florida, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
_________ SAMUEL C. KAHN
SIDNEY EFRONSON
Attorney for Samuel C. Kahn
Till' Hiscayne Building, Miami, Horlda
4/16-23-3(1 5/7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 168444
EDWARD M. OTool.E, Plaintiff
vs.
JEANNE F. OTOOLE, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JEANNE F O'TOOLE
I'-ox 140, Route 1
Perris, California
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copv of your Answer or
Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney, DAVID I.E-
VLNE. 123 N.W. 12th Ave., Miami.
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
21th day of May, 1954. If you fail to
do so, judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each Week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 21st day of April, A.D.
1954..
B. R. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By M. W. PARTENHEIMER
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
i U-SO 5/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 167128.
IIYMAN It. STEINBERG and
ETHEL STEINBERG, hi- wife.
Plaintiffs,
MARY B SACKETT and
EDNA MELLOW LATHAM.
Defendanl -
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: EDNA MELLON LATHAM,
D. f. n Ian)
7.; 1 Harbor Drive,
Blscai tie Key, Dade County,
Florida.
Voi ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your Answer m the
l.lll of complain! to foreclose mortgage
filed herein on plaintiffs' attorney,
RICHARD KRIEGBR FINK. 412 Con-
gress Building. Miami. Florida, and
to file the original In tlie office of the
Clerk of the above Court on or before
the 2Mh day of May. IM4, or a default
will be entered against v..11.
DATED: this 22nd day of April.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida.
B) M. c GREEN,
Deputy Clerk.
ISeal)
4/30 5/7-1 4-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MERCURY SERVICE STATIONS, at
73 Biscuyne Boulevard, and 4f>T N E.
ISth Street, Miami, Florida, Intenda
to register said name with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
OARWOOD o. WIC1GIN, Prop.
KURT WKLLISCH
Attorney for Applicant
1414-17 Congress Uuililing ,.
I/M .V7-14-21
---------------1----.........Hi' -
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DOVER APIS., at 1I2H-1130 Drexel
Avenue. Miami L.ach, Florida, intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dude County,
Florida.
LEON GOLDBERG
CLARA GOLDBERG
4/16-23-30 8/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 168188
VINCENT BECKTOLD, Plaintiff,
vs.
therf:se muller becktold.
Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: THEKESE MULLFIR
BEOKTC >L!>
c/o Muller
242 Nassau Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been fil-
ed against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your Ans-
wer to the Bill of Complaint on Plain-
tiff's attorney and file the original
Answer In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, on or before tho
17th day of May, 1954; otherwise, the
allegations contained in said Bill of
Complaint will be taken as confessed
against you.
Dated this 13th day of April, 1954.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: R. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk (Seal)
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF, ESQ.
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fla.
4/16-23-30 5/7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
STATE MORTGAGE COMPANY, at
44 N.E 1st Ave.. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
DAVID FRIEDMAN, Owner
4/16-23-30 5/7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tbe undersigned, desiring to engage in
Imsiness under the fictitious name f
JAY DEE AMUSEMENT CO., at 516
N.W. 6th St.. Miami, Intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JOSEPH KOOANOVSKY
BERNARD KOOANOVSKY
MORTON M. BEIOEL
Attorney for Applicants
is W. Flagler St.
.-.'7-14-21-2S_____________________________
LEGAL NOTICE
THE S AND M CORPORATION.
located at 855 Collins Avenue. Miami
Beach, will only he responsible for
their own debt! which have occurred
after Mav 1st, 1964.
5/7-11-21
ATTENTION
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ior messenger service
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PAGE 12 B
+ kwlst>ncrMiar7
LeRchek Tours Israel; WHI Bring Back
Message to New Zionist District
Having listened year in ami year
out to the traditional chant
"L'ahono Ha-ba b'Yirushaliyim'" :it
the Ptawver Seder. Sheldon N.
Lelchuk decided this year t-> make
the prophetic wish I living reality
He departed fur Israel on Sunday.
April 12th, dying aboard an El A l
constellation from New York City,
on a tour conducted by the Pales-
tine Economic Corporation
Late reports find him taking
part in an inspection of Israel's
industry and agriculture and meet-
ing with top government leaders.
Actually. Lelchuk had a two fold
purpose in making the trip. Not
only did he crave the opportunity
of being in the Holy Land during
the Passover holidays, but he also
had the sincere desire for some
lime to observe at first hand the
miracle that has been brought
about in Israel.
Sheldon N. ItUhuk
School Holds Bazaar
Miami Beach Home and Train
ng School for Retarded children
- currently holding bazaar for
the henefit of the school tit <>:?
Washington ave Some '-its children
re w aiting to be entered into the
school, according to an announce
ment this week bj Mrs. Ella Wall
man. director, of 1525 Euclid ave
M'ami Convalescent Home
LEO ALLEN. Director
J35 S W. 12th Avenu*
Phonei 8-S437 nd 90271
Speetatiilng in Care to '.he Elderlv am
Chronically III. 24-Moi.r Nuning Se'v
le*. Special Diets Strictly Observed
Private and Semi-Pnv-t- Room*
rm
Listen To
SCHACHTER'S
New Yiddish Program
Every Sunday, WMBM, 12 to 2 p.m
This program it the first two" km t>
tor|.jt listening oudience
Ftctortt Hit Jewish Philosopher
NORMAN R. LYONS. New.
HAHOID TURK, CttMcilman, mI
SMOSHANA SPECTOt
Lelchuk derided to make the rip
after becoming first president of
the new!) formed North Sin re
Zionisl District "I felt that I could
do more effective job in giving
proper leadership to Greater Mi-
ami s newest district b) visiting
the l raeli homeland and brii
the .tory and ihe resulting uupira
lion hack to my Zionist commu-
nity." he explained.
Lelchuk'* father, Oscar C Lei-
rhuk. has long been active >'' Zion-
ist circles In 1912, the elder Lel-
chuk migrated from his native Rus-
sia to Palestine and worked for
two yei's in the Kibbutzim, side by-
side with such famous pioneer- as
Arumpeidorl and A. D. Cordon
With the outbreak of the first
World War. he found it necessary
to flee the oppressions of the
Turks The senior Lelchuk has
made several visits to Israel, the
most recent being made in 1952.
with Mrs. Lelchuk.
As an ardent and active general
Zionist, he has labored for the
movement ever since coming from
Palestinian shores. He was the
founder ol the Coral Gables l)is
trict.
Sheldon Lelchuk expects to re-
main abroad for several weeks He
is a practicing attorney in Miami'
with offices in the Seybold Build-
log and brother of J. M. Lelchuk,
town manager of Bay Harbor
Islands.
VrVa -

Wk
I-
I

Making plans for a cornerstone ceremony of th.3 now Hillel Foundation
Miami campus are (left to right) Stanley Caidin, Morris Alpert. Mr3. Ida Ont
Aronovitz. president of Hillel Advisory Council. Mr. and Mrs. David Provus M'
man and >r. Donald Michelson. director of Hillal activities at the
scheduled for May 23.
Provus. Mre. ]
university. The,
I #\Vf IHstributis
A comic book with a constructive
objective is being distributed to
the small fry by Florida Power *
Light Co.
Prepared by Walt Disney, it is
called "Pinocchio Learns About
Kites It is being distributed as a
public service, and with approval
of county school boards throughout
the state.
Hook om Kitem
In cartoon form, it is designed
to sell youngsters and oldsters
alike on eight rules about kite fly-
ing. It also gives instructions for
making five different types of
kites.
Cautions the comic: never run
across streets or highways while
flying kites, never let a kite go
| over TV or radio aerulj,,
j a kite near electric wii^,
a kite in the rain.
Never fly a kite tit,
.wire in the frame or ua,i
i tinsel string, wire |
i that has a metallic sut
| climb a pole to loostii
kite. In many Florida*
| the use of metal in tksi
unlawful.
Rich or Mot...
IT'S NICE TO HAVE MONEY
Start Nowh
OPEN YOUR INSURED
CHASE SAVINGS ACCOUNT
ON OR BEFORE THE
TH
Whether you've "got it made"... or work from
nine to five making it...it's wise to put some
money away for a "rainy day."
Each Chase savings account is insured to
$10,000. Two persons with individual accounts
and a joint account have insurance to $30,000.
And your savings earn 3% dividends, com-
pounded semi-annually.
OF THIS MONTH...
IAIN DIVIDENDS Of
%
FROM THE
Chase Federal Savings
TWENTY YEARS OF LEADERSHIP


Full Text

PAGE 1

MAY 7. 1954 -Z Jm'ttnnrirfari PAGE 7B erican Notables... By HARRY SIMONHOFF Simtnhtfl'* flumu, cansfifufiiie a (erics tntltM, Notables, is beinf •uWisfcaa' by The Jewish Fforia'ian i the tercentenary uhbrmthm a Jewish settlement in | Srafes.-The M-'farsJ the Kaiser fled Germany in 1918, an unwilling came the greatest world jSowcr. At the same [leadership of World Jewry Virtually fell upon the [America Zionism, since the Balfour Declaration. omc the trenchant force in Jewish life. Fortunately lerican Zionists were not caught unaware. Their lad the prestige, the authority, even the glamour Cole Justice Louis D. Brandeis of the U.S. Supreme friend of Woudrow Wilson, respected by the masses, by the liberal intelligentsia, and idolized by his Lists as the noblest figure in all American Jewlory, was the Moses to lead his people into the fed land. (like Muses. Brandeis shrank from the task. Instead .ne the silent leader in a partisan struggle within Just camp. The decisive battle was fought at the n,| ((invention with the Keren Hayesod as the casus pncral opinion held that the issue lay deeper. Perfwas a test of strength between East European inJealism and Ihc more objective Zionist implements the West. The Brandeis forces were defeated, and |rc influential personalities withdrew, leaving the the immigrant generation and its immediate offAmarican Zionism blow to the prestige of American and World seemed staggering. Louis Lipsky, the victorious %  in (he furious conflict, was elected chairman of Vp American organization. At this critical juncture. ncrican horn 45 year old victor, tall, lean, with a poop, iron grey hair covering an expansive high over an austere face of character and intelliIseemed the only figure of stature left who could V movement from disintegrating. Losing the glamLouis Lipsky: The Jew of 1922 %  S u \„ „ S Llpsky M ** l sh P e Zionism in the catgorv kTJsS m U ded 5 ,hc mov men, And 5 category he stands un.que. For he was the first layman StSuTthe P nid C y f Z t i0 iSt C3reer and 8ChlCVe E5 without the aid of degree, profession, wealth title or aim nrorni 1 I* WM "* *** R^b!" could nn, l ,1 "' Jcwish lifc wi,nout firs becoming distinguished in the Gentile world. nJ£.^? !" T^ U .i. PPed t0 aehieve distinction in the ~ ( f,e u w,th a shar P mentality and lucidity in .xp.ession, together with a happy faculty for the choice and effective word. Mr. Lipsky could sway a convention against the strongest opposition. Never eloquent in the emotional sense, he nevertheless can hold an audience by the -beer force of intellect. His appeal lies in what he sajs. yet his style is pungent, stimulating, with occasional poetic overtones. As a lawyer, he would have been effective before the high courts as well as with juries. Friends often deplore his abandoning a literarv career for Zionism. They feel that he would have left an'imprcss upon American letters. In early years he had written plays, short stories, polemic articles, and on occasion, dramatic criticisms for a New York daily. While the extent of his unfulfilled creative powers in imaginative literature cannot be estimated, there is little doubt about his gifts as a writer of exquisite, chiseled prose. Judgment of dramatic values, insight into political maneuvering, understanding of international affairs, a feeling for social movements, capacity for analysis might have developed in Louis Lipsky a columnist, commentator, and journalist of high dimensions. He appears to have that indefinable intuition and discrimination that is indispensable for creative criticism. But if Mr. Lipsky's defection was a loss to American letters, the question remains did Zionism profit? There are serious complexities in his makeup. Artistic and Bohemian, he stresses mass action and demands discipline. His aversion to clericalism in religion is almost pathological, yet he virtually preaches Jewish chauvinism. Leaning towards the left, he always preferred bourgeois Zionists to the socialistic Mapai or Poali Zion. A master of English and suffused with the modern spirit, he remains the alien never quite integrated into the American scene. Lipsky presents an enigma in dualism: a passionate Zionist without blind love for his people; an advocate of Jewish Nationalism with meager understanding of Jewish history; a believer in Jewry yet indifferent to Judaism; a partisan for Jewish culture with scant knowledge of Hebrew, or Yiddish literature. Loyalty Neither politician nor executive, his administration had tough sledding. Unbalanced budgets ran the ZOA into a deficit that seemingly led to insolvency. Passions ran high. No Zionist leader ever generated more bitter hostility— or evoked greater partisan loyalties. Not sufficiently flexible to placate enemies and lacking the tact to work with opponents, Louis Lipsky was ultimately relieved when succeeded by the Brandeis-Mack forces. He never again held other than honorary office in the ZOA. Yet never for a moment did he falter in his Zionist loyalties. He continues to give the best of himself to strengthen Israel. Regardless of ideological and organizational disputes, which were bitter enough, his stimulating spur on U.S. Zionism cannot be ignored. A man of intellect primarily, he was the theorist, the shaper or ideology and policy in the ZOA of the 1920 decade. To Louis Lipsky the issue in the Brandeis-Weizman conflict lay deeper than mere debating the relative merits of Keren Hayesod. He sensed, a mood in the direction of isolation that ultimately could detach American Zionism from the World Zionist Organization. To Lipsky, Zionist meant unified action in principle as in practice. A group of splinter corporations, financed by private enterprise might have a place in the economy of Palestine. But the building of the Jewish State could only be accomplished by overall unified planning along economic, cultural and social lines through a central agency, which at the time seemed the Keren HayeSod. ACE RUG CLEANERS B.W. South River Drive Phones 9-1155 & 82-2007 RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED Carpet Laying and Repairing FURNITURE CLEANING MUT PRODUCTS 000* r ^ v QUALITY KLICATfSSEN MEATS 5>c SINAI KOSHER STAR CORP ,,ii vci II C .'C*GO I lit. |E FIRST DOB TRACK IN FLORIDA TO HAVE I0MATIC TOTAUSATORS AT EVERY MUTUEl WINDOW!^ V I Apartment Group In Final Drive A final cleanup drive in the Combined Jewish Appeal Apartment House Division was launched early this week by Daniel M. Broad, chairman, in an effort to achieve the 1954 quota of S14.000. Broad has appointed veteran workers Meyer Teigman and Al Osheroff members of his streamlined committee to reach the many hundreds of prospects in the Apart nient House group not yet contacted in the current campaign. "Because of a shortage of volunteers, many apartment house owners, managers and lessees have not been contacted by a representative in behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal," said Broad, addressing his cleanup squad at a meeting in the offices Of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. "We are only a few thousand dollars short of our quota, and l know that we can achieve this goal if prospects in the Apartment House group will come forward to share their responsibility for Greater Miami health and welfare institutions and for the strengthening of the State of Israel." Broad further pointed out that contributors in the division have a slake in the economy of the Greater Miami area IF YOU SUFFER PA/N'T*" General Repair on all Hake Trucka and Cara Electric and Acetylene Welding COULTON BROS. GARAGE Wrecks Rebuilt — Body Repairs and Palatine Free Plck-Up and Delivery — Wrecker Servlca Phones 3-2244, 2-6652 840 S.W. 8th Street MOVING IS SO EASY...WHEN YOU CALL £Sz*k Van lined Miami's Oldest and One ol the Soulh's Largest Lon( Distance and toor-to-Doot Movers get %  %  MSf SHORT OR LONG-TERM STORAGE AVAILABLE IN OUR TWO. MODERN. 7-ST0RV WAREHOUSES Fireprool Construction Only Private Storage Rooms in Greater Miami* Silver and RugVaults. 100% A. D. T. Automatic Fire and Burglary Protection 4!r, PHONE 82 ^ A1 WITH See Your Daily Newspapers For Direct But Routes To The Track COM 9 U. !" OI "*• of f„„ oc# n-rYan,,,., with > The way thousands ol physicians and dentists recommand HfRf S WHY %  • Anocin is like o doctor's prescription. That .s. Anoon contains not L, one but o combinotion ol rnedicolly 'proved Mth* .ng.ed.enrs No athar SVa* „cl gives fo.tc-'. longer-lasting ralM trom neuritis, neurolgio 9' poinol heodoche, than Anocin Tablets. Buy Anoon lodoyl T.V. SERVICE i [RACK v. !" c *V i* Street Between N.E. 2nd and N.W. 7th Aves. -/0NIYN /FUTURITY \ TRACK \IN FLAy No Charge For Call Ntaitts, BuntUya, HoUdayst l-nl'i'rHal T.V. rh-nrM-i:'.s7 i\mrniiTE TV SERVICE 1. I S NI'WS. HOUDATI City Wi.i i'ivL-sisii' ii I '' %  vi-i-" LEYI PLUMBING COMPANY % %  >•>. bHshed 1924" I 2141 S.W 3rd Si. Call GRADE i A" \, PRODUCTS w£ x SERVING 5*JJ^ GREATER MIAMI CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 IHSURA Net nfi 420 IINCOIN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLA PMONE 5-2978 -/



PAGE 1

•' %  t V. MAY 7 1954 Icwylc* rtnrlHII^r, Cantata is Presented at ew Academy Women's Installation original musical cantata. lade of Holidays." was •d at the installation of of[ the the Hebrew Academy B on Monday. May 3, 12 | a t a luncheon in the StrathTHotel. J Irving Firtel, chairman of Lments, said that members women's organization parjgd jn the musicale especitritten for the occasion by Idney B. Hoeriig, Professor Lory at Yeshiva University. [music was arranged by i Donnerstag, musical direcLllcd for a period of one Ure the Mesdames Sidney Lwitz. elected president for fa term; Irving Firtel. Jerry En. Samuel Reinhard, Isidore r, Harry Genet, Alexander and Louis Sussman, vice kits; Joseph Rackovsky, ter; Benjamin Kornreich. ng secretary; David Seid. oonding secretary; Joseph „ social secretary; Samuel Endwerg. general secretary; hr S. Gross, chaplain; bavid S. Andron, honorary •esident. Alexander S. Gross, principal, installed the newly-elected group of officers and directors. Toastmaster for the afternoon was Mrs. Harold S. Kaufman newly elected member of the Board of Directors. Serving on the Board of Directors for the 1954-1955 terms are the Mesdames B. I. Binder, Sylvia Brown, Louis Ciment. Morris S. Dubler. Jack Fensterheim. Pauline Chill, Charles Fruchtman, Sara Garfinkle, Lena Gutstein, Irving Genet, Martin Genet, Jacob Katz, George Kimmel, Aaron S. Latter] Henry Liebman, Irwin H. Makovsky, Alex Miller, Abraham Margel. Elias Rosch. The Mesdames Fannie Rubin. Rachel Sakowitz. Maurice Mamches, Ida Wessel, Daniel Yedlin. Joseph Zemel, Benjamin Kornreich, William Farr, Murray Deblinger, Arthur Bergman. Morris Cohen, Abraham Steinberg, Benjamin Appel, Herman Eisenberg, Rose Lobel, Harold S. Kaufman. Abraham Mason. Ted Selevan and Frank Brickman. Trustees are the Mesdames Samuel Cohen. Irving Lehrman. Louis Makovsky, Al Osheroff. Irving Rubinstein and Alfred Stone. Obituaries MRS. CELIA ERLICH ::i M\ lh -I.. died Apr il 11 in,. i„ %  v. yeara iso from Lrk .mil mm Ived by her huiwu daughters, Mrs. |, and Mix. Ktia p.iiti \iii two HIMII-IS and kmli hiliin ii Burial was in New [with I i arraiiBementa l>y Miami IIIII.-IHI Hume. ISAAC SAITET )! S\V .1-1 tir. pBHMert away .i !••> .il h*(Huital| Burvlvad .,ns, Nathan Hnit Jark. daughter^ Kay Uppman, Aulru .iinl (Swell Saitet. Re•iii I.I New York City for I and Interment by .Miami KivIMRS. GLADYS VASLO l4i loth %  Miami Beach, sh. ante from New Yrk I %  %  r ngo. Her hualmml, vivea her. MMrtoaa were the Riverside Memoid, M ,iml Reach. Ilurlal lol|ln Ml S Cemetw ). IJACOB JOHN FURER If! II hia hume, I "! %  < % s. North May Village. in lil In the OorBea i 'hapel, \\ ith burial • • '• D)< •Mr. h HI cr iiimr I I^II from siani("inn li. paal maaier of laM i member of Klkn l Itleavi n hli wife. 'i.i iwii i,t ni hei a, and Abraham, I'; %  RS PALLINE SHAPIRO %  "i .% %  it Lauderth.-ir Saturdaj Hervlcea in In i home clt} of St. Miami IMMIII.II local al ranv,'' lived In Km t Lautfai sui vi\ ins are two Hi I i i c of Kurt daughter, one brnthm ludlna afiaa I HI t 1.1 uil.i ilal. ELI SAPOLSKV H, who rani.in Miami ut seven i.aiago from Medford, Mass., died April IH in Medford He formerly owned the Smith Bide Food Market, i"ii S. Miami ave and lived HI III" a Miami ave. He Is survived by hiwife, .leanii-. BERTHA CROSS formarly of >Z1 s\v :ii*t ave., passed awa>' mi May 1st at a local hospital. Mrs. Gross is survived by her htisiiaml Benjamin; a daughter, Mrs. Judy Whiti'linusi.; and a son. Stephen, all nf Miami Remains nrere sent to New York city for services and intsjrmant. An-miKeim-nt* were in charge of Beach Memorial Chapel. Hi M HI IS elu r lw IVini had %  Una I,ml PHILLIP COPPEL l llrt 1 %  ii Mr. died Monday hum, ..; sw |th ct, He came fear* ago from New York %  uvlved I his wife, Mrs. Mary I •> daughters, Mm. Rose %  land \i:Hetty Manns, both I'ltk. and ., sister. Services *H in th.Miami Chapel of in Funeral Home. I5,*3 LE JFISHMAN ,-" fwnilngo ih Miami Beach. %  heart attack Saturday In !'••'• he had flown for the sunda.N w.il Mr. iM.imoiul is sin • \l\ei! by his wife. Celia. Remains W.'llS.-Ilt tO AlWIIII', 1,1., N.V., fur s.-i \ ii .s .mil interment Arrangements were In charge of Beach Memorial i 'hapgi. DAVID LEVINE %  7, passeii a\\.i> at a local hnspital on \i :nl Mi I-. .n. is si,,, ived b> hli wi/e, I.ill.an. ,i son, \l\ Il t" brofners, OS4*ai and Nathan, and .< l..lUlii|4V*l v )i "M.nielwi I bf Mr. \^-*ine '.van president of n men's < Ii'thlnu* man ifi i turlns concert! In i ini na 11.. t)., rt liei %  h remains were -.•III l,.i sel i i' is* an.I i : .iiiciin. HI \. i In ii II ge "i l teach Mi in.n ;.tl i 'ha I" l JULIUS S BRAUMAN 71, pass, il ,I,IV .it his home at I'liil Rofliiia ave, Mi Brauman > %  -• >* been living hare aboul eleven months hayIngcome here Irom I'otnst Hills. Ul„ N V He Isurvived by his wife. Kantie, .mil t.. sons, in. Alfred W. Brauman ami Seymour, of White Plains Remains were sent to New York CM) fm s.i \ heand interment Arrangements were In charge "f Beach Memorial Chapel. HARRY GLICK 64. of 104i> Collins ct., Miami Beach, died Apul •-'-' at his home He formerly was I* the men's furnishings bualness BBrvlvora Include a son. Fred; two daughters. Mrs. Ruth Cohen anil Marlon Zewen' and a sister. Mis. Sarah Rubin. Services and hurla1 took lUace In I'lttsliurgh. Pa., with Riverside Memorial Chapel. Miami Beach, in charge of local •rrangemenia, LOUIS AUERBACH 82, died April II in a hospital. A ti-tlred-clothing business man. he movea here 19 years ago from New V.rk i Es C !?i ldberg (left) ta congrotulatfKl by Judge Irving Cypen wection as president of the Temple Emanu-El Men s "ucceedina P.rvo.. o„wu; • %  lohrmnn sDiritual iing Cypen. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual breon, Tem Ple. looks on. Goldberg is a director of the r^'on and an active leader ill civic, fraternal and civil PAGE 5 B iion oi woodlawn Park. HARRY DAVID HEDISON %  I'asseil KWB) on Aliiil '•! ul.il.. ri" l % 1 ''•'•aih. Hewasa ",,,,%  rjaTdeni of nVlgewood, 1: i "where taweTrV il' r ;""""''" 'ivtur-in the w '" a "" l '" l l : l "' K bualneai. He HUIVIV..,I i a '" 1 %  Bhlner and is land oi i! """' llls of "n"' 1 '' ls lano Remalna were sent to Edee. 1 1. Rh island, r ,„. LirvlceSand j:;"!;";;" 1 ,LI arrange MJ we?. ami Beach l '"'"'' : 1 Chapel of MlISRAEL STITCHINSKY ;,"', i '.'""'.' 1 l .;',"•:; %  imdu> on Thursday. April ||. i,,. was a winter visitor t>> his Hlf,.. Ida. He as retired from the garment Industry Services Were m \,.w y„rk pity. i.o,ai arrangee m, w .' r '-.. 1 "" 1 1 ', "'%  upervl.lon of Heiimana huneral Chapel of Miami I •'-. It'll, JOE ADLER •i. of ICM svv ii itl died suddenly on April II at home. He was associated, with the restaurant Industry here ror three years. Mr. Adler is survived hy his wife. Bather: daughtera QerffiSw wH5 Ck, tt "nce Sei.lerman, Ruth Wolmetz and Hilda Connelland a sister, Hcssiiloldherg. Hervlcea and Interment were in NewYork citv with II.-11111.111 I .iii.-i .-tl Home in charge of arrangements. MRS. ANNA BELKIN St, of 2n.,:i HW 7th st., who came here seven yeara ago from Springflelil, Mass.. died April || in a hospital. She lea\es two sons, liennett, of Miami, and Harry, of Chicago; twodaughters, Mis. Ida Ktkin and Mrs Doris Shaine, both of Springfield, and nine grandchildren. .Services were In Id in i lot dons Miami Chapel, with burial In Mt. Metn Cemetery, TESSIE EINSOHN n*. of y:,:t NW .tilth st., passed away .-umlay. April IX, in were held at the Miami Reach Riverside Memorial Chapel. Interment followed in Mt. .Who Cemetery. ALVIN J. BARON 1". of 245311 lli.Il\ "...ni Blvd., passed away Wednesday, April II, in a local hospital. Survived by his wife, Bather, son. Marshall, one daughter, Roberta, and three sisters. Mrs. Sophie Tltlebaum, Mrs. Kaith Morgan and Mrs Balje Berkley. Services were held at Mia" Riverside. Interment followed in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. DR. LOUIS B. GALISON —.. Coral Ualiles, w". 1.VWIO D. UALI^Um 44. of ::::i Malaga ave.. Coral Cables. passed away April 2' in a local hos• ilal Survived bv five brothers, fhllJl>i Benjamin Samuel, Joseph and llymaii, and two sisters. Thelma t'ohn and lOva Colin. Remains u. .sent to New York City for services and Interment by Miasai Riverside. MOLLIE WASSERMAN 72, of 61,111 HW 47th St., passed away April 341 at her residence. Survived by three sons, l.ouis. Hyman and William, and three daughters, Etoae Stringer, Dorothy Cowan and Martha Hersh. Remains were sen' to .New York City for services and interment by Miami Riverside. MRS. SARAH ALTHEIMER 81, of I4HX ,VK Bayshore pi., died April •10. lyical arrangements were under the direction of Hellman s Funeral Home. Miami Reach. She moved lure from New York City and Is survived hv one sister, Mrs. Anna Stern, of Miami Beach. HARRY BERK 34. of 1511 Calais dr.. Miami Ih-.n It, died Tuesday in a hospital. He came here five years ago after retiring as a merchant In Brooklyn. Survivors include his wife, Lottie, of Miami Reach; a son, Kenneth, of Rocky Mount, N.C., and a daughter. Mrs. Uenore Kenberg, of Houston. Tex. Services and burial will lie in Brooklyn. MRS. MILDRED WASSERMAN in, of 2701 Indian Creek dr., died Tuseday In a hospital. She moved here IS yean ago from New York City. She is survived ay her husband, l.ouis, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ii.nii.-1 Qoodfriend. New York City, and a brother. Services were held Thursday in Rlverslde Miami Chapel. work. 28 YEARS Of Customer Satisfaction At NORTON TIRE CO. GUARANTEES BETTER VALUE BETTER SERVICE BETTER CREDIT TERMS 1st Quality — 1st Line U.S. ROYALS AND OTHER FAMOUS MAKES ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT TIRES BLACKMAILS • WHITtrVAUS Size 670x15 710x15 760x15 800-15 820x15 Blackwoll 14.95 16.95 11.95 20.95 Whiltwall 18.95 20.95 22.95 25.95 21.95 26.95 Plus Tax EASY TERMS $ 1 00 Gets You ROLLING 111 Credit Niai-ltl ) N0DT0N THE CO. Tfi *ri Nit "famttl Oat" U a Fiiaaci CHB'I • SPECIAL U.S. ROYAL FULL-CAPS • LOOK LIKl NEW • WEAK LIKE SEW • GUARANTEED LIKE NEW 670 x 15 $ 7.93 700 x 15 9.50 710 x 15 8.77 800 x 15 10.50 760 x 15 9.53 820 x 15 10.50 Exchange Whitewells 50c Extra EXCHANGE REFERS TO RECAPPABIE CASING OR ADD $2.00 -MOST RESPECTED GUARANTEEWorld famous U.S. Royal Lifetime Guarantee. Every tire sold by Norton Tir Co. is fully covered by this guarantee without limit as to time or mileage. 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PAGE 8 A Jewishftorktian ^AY.MAJ, FREE EACH WEEK! QUEEN ESTHER PATTER^ LIBBEY safedge TUMBLER On* 44c Value let T M QUu, J*^ WOM, OM r ot L. -, •r Highball GWGi*Each W*-fME ^, ^.7,^^ With Tour Purchase of ST.tK> or MortI J(| £ £ £* EHLERS COFFEE LB. TIN 89 c With Your Purchase of $5 or More? Without Order Reg. Price HUNT'S TOMATO JUILb $ m 46 0Zi m 23c NEW DETERGENT LIBBY'S FANCY RED SALMON MB. CAN BLUE RIBBON U.S. CHOICE Boneless CHUCK ROAST CENTER CUTS BONELESS 33c LB. CORNED BEEF 5$C POUND BREAKSTONE'S SWEET BUTTER 35c 2-LB. PKG. Quarters NEW HYGRADE'S SKINLESS ALL MEAT FRANKS JSCELLO 49c WE RESERVE THE RIOHTTO UMIT OUANTm FS



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PAGE 2 B gjBfttflajfcg. FRIDAY MAY? Center to be Given New Look;' Paint, Repairs on Way Beach Branch Planning Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center met last week with Leon A. Epstein, Branch chairman, presiding. William Sussman. House Committee chairman, reported that the outside of the Center had been scraped in preparation for painting and that the woodwork had already received a first coat of paint. Some ot ine rooms have been repainted, and a study has been made of Center needs in order to determine ways in which the rooms can best be utilized. In the very near future, the date for "mobilization day" at the Center is to be an" nounced. On this day. Center members will gather and repair, repaint and build, Sussman explained. Mrs. Carl Susskind, chairman of the Adult Program Committee, handed out questionnaires in order to determine the interests and needs of adults in the community. Day Camp Committee chairman Mrs. Abraham Cohen announced that registration for the Summer Day Camp is coming in at an unexpectedly fast rate. She said that the committee haa M't as a goal the raising of SI.000 for scholarships to need\ children. Mrs. Samuel Zibit. of the Nurs\ erv Committee, reported that fund raising activities by the nurserj parents is meeting with great suc( I -s In the absence ol Dr. Seymour Schneider, chairman of the Teen Age Committee. Mrs Sam Brody reported on latest plans for teen agers at the Center The Commit tee has arranged a "Charm School" featuring four Wednesday night programs, with lectures from department stores and modeling schoolNorth Dade Meeting North Dade Jewish Center will h'>ld a general meeting at the Center on Wednesday evening, May 12. 8:15 p.m. Mrs. Rose Marcus, Child Rescue chairman oi Pioneer Women Club II. raised S500 single-handedly by tagging for Jewish Childs' Day for the benefit of the orphans* of Israel. Book on Cantor Rosenblatt Announced in Greater Miami "The Life Story of Cantor Yosele Rosenblatt." a biography by the late Cantor's son. Rabbi Samuel Rosenblatt, will soon be available in the Greater Miami area. Cantor Philip Brummer, of Temple Emanu-EI, is in charge of information. Jewish Town to Mark Israel's Independence A "Birthday Call to Israel" will be presented on Simon Seiden's Jewish Forum ot the Air Sunday, May 9, at 10:30 a.m.. over station VYMIE The oramatic presentation will utilize the actual voices of Americans ; ,nd Israelis in all stations of life The production is interspersed with music and narration and will be devoted to commemorating the sixth anniversary ol Israel's independence Tillie Lewis' KOSHER DIET PLAN provides a wide selection of Tasti-Diet Foods for enjoyment at Fleishig'e and Milchig'e meals. Tamp Bollo Aire Registration On Mrs Bea Komisar of Nashville. TVnn.. arrived here last week to begin a series of conferences with Miami youth and their parents on camping as a vocation or vacation. Mrs Ernest Chemoff. of 1601 SW 23rd ave.. Miami, was hostess .t a seated coffee honoring Mrs. 'Komi$r Sunday afternoon in the i Shelborne Hotel. Mrs Chernoff is ares representative for Camp Belle Aire. Mrs. Komisar is director of the Cumber'land Mountain retreat, situated eit'ht miles east of Sparta. Tenn. Color movies photographed at Belle i Aire were shown Sunday. MrKomisar. active in camping lor 28 years and the mother of five cbiMren. said that many interested children and their parents were present at the Shelborne to receive information pertaining to the camping field generally, or to discuss the opportunitie's afforded by a summer vacation at Camp Belle Aire. "This visit to Miami Beach was prompted by two desires. One is to interest more young people in camp work as a career—the field needs qualified personnel—and the other was to consult personally with those who are contemplating a Belle Aire vacation this summer." Children six to 16 are eligible for the eight week Belle Aire season which opens June 20. The Kendall College of Physical Education graduate said "Belle Aire is a mountain retreat where Jewish boys and girls can spend a summer in the sun surrounded by an atmosphere compatible with their cultural heritage." She said the camp boasts a creative arts program "second to none" and that virtually all sports are offered, including tennis, horseback riding, aquaplaning, miniature golf and rifleryThose from the Miami area who already have registered for the season include Ira Harris, Claire Mager. Renee Horn. Beryl Gillespie, Gloria Zwass and Janet Rosenberg. They were special guests at the coffee. Mrs. Chernoff's daughter. Miss Delores Miriam Chernoff. has been named a junior counselor and will assist the adult counselors during the season. Enjoy rich-tasting Kosher SALAD DRESSINGS ... lose pounds a week! Certified Kosher and Pan* by •*••/ I, M. HA LB AC REGULAR HOME SERVICE Rrgulir visits to your home are the better and more economical way DRYW00D TERMITES ERADICATED NYL0H TENT METHOD Straight 5-Year Guarantee on Orywood or Subterranean Termite* Tasty salads drenched in tangy, xippy Tasti Diet Salad Dressing contain up to 76% less calories. TRULY N0LEN Tmrm MIAMI 841 Bitcayne Blvd. 82-6441 MIAMI BEACH — 1742 Alton Road 5-3444 Tillie Lewis TASTI-DIET SALAD DRESSING WllE LfVV/S TASTI-DIET CHEFS DRESSING • WHIPPED DRESSING A/to Syrupy frwilt and Sweet Desserts and mony others at your fovorite MARGARET ANN and KWIK CMEK STORES FOO0 FAIR CARLS MARKETS STORES MIAMI RETAIL GROCERS STORES TANNER and B THRIFTY STORES FREDERICK'S MARKET SMELL'S SUPER STORE STEVENS MARKET and at yeur faverite feed Stars Yiddish Classical Hour NEW STATION — NEW TIME STATION WWPB 1450 on Your Dial WWPB proudly presents YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR with Tne Does sf Jewish Cemmentotert MORRIS NASATIR EVERY SUNDAY treat •:30ts 11 a.m. listen Te Oar New Feats re "THI tAUIS CORNER" teataring Rabbi leaii Cessel SIND YOUR ROY OR GIRL TO A TOP JEWISH CAMf! f """.Mr,, tlO" wtf roue ws IK CM rtaions OPSN e Three Hundred Acres sf Beae-'y / tiful Mountain Country with a V Ninety Six Acre Spring-Fed Private Lake in rhe Center a Neal'Mal, stimulating physical and mental activity ia a pleasant Jewish atmosphere — DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED MRS. IEA KOMISAR Owner and Direcfer Ov*r Twenty-five Years oi Camping Experience. Far Brochure ead Information let Third Avenue, North, Nashville, Tennessee. *T0P THE CIIIRFMT Complete r. m Children hS} JS** ARR.ncl.dm,.' l '•*• Canoeing Water Skiing Sailing Meter Boating Fencing Boxing Athletics Tennis Archery Riflery anala ? k m ^ 0dl D.acio.^1 hwss I* Miami. Florida. Representative: MRS. ERNEST CHERNOFF 1S01 S.W. 23rd Ave., Ph. 4S-4115 GLASS FOR EVEBY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GUsj rmraituxe Tops. Beveled Mirror, and ResUverlno Ow SaeckSjl IA is. Giants and Mirror Work, 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE U* IRV1SG CORBCt MORRIS ORUS MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director 5505 N. W. 3rd St Phone 87-8201 SHELL'S SUPER MARKET WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE 5941 N.W. Seventh Avenue Phone 89-161 The Public Learns Quickly Where To Shop Bei| In Edison Center—Open Sundays SEABOARD SLASHES FARE! FOR YOUR TRIP NORTH! s 30-DAY ROUND-TRIP COACH FARES' EFFECTIVE MAY 15 • Plus nominal reserved seat chorjtS Streamliners, and reduced reM IMVU f comouua SMI04R0 SrRIS"" M I For Reservations flic, phone Sl-ooll. or toll In r rseni 171 I. Flogler St.. 2204 W. 7th Avenue. Miami, or 1 553 Washington AvtniM, Miami Seoch. W. i. FICMT, G r A Raam.nlnt've. elM ot Key Wtsl. Havana, j Noasav, Jamai c a. Puerto Rko. SRA^ THE ROUTE OF COURTEOUS Interest on Regular SavingsAccounts ON BALANCES UP TO '25000.00 Compounded Semi annually -Payable June 1st and Dec SAVINGS INSURED UP TO -10.000.00 Complete Commercial Banking r,,c, j DRIVE-IN TELLERS BANK PAN AMERICAN BANK I IIIH OF MIAMI,



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^B1 nk [ MAY7. 1954 IHin tO Head )y t ; i, l ltrai hs Jf"* 59 th Anniversary a IQHMViiGW Golden Age Club They Helped FoGn* Sinai ———— jn Installation L e n"s Auxiliary of Mount Lpital will hold its animation luncheon on Ffi.14. 12 noon, at the Di |l A short business meet[precede the election of Ldies on Parade," writfixie Levin in collaborajh Mrs. Howard Grove, tors all chairmen of comthe Auxiliary, will be %  as part of the annual Lie by the president, Mrs. laet. Jen in charge of the affair Alesdames Louis Glasser, |sam Marks, tickets; Max I and Kichard Fleming fcbers of the Garden Club, hs; Aaron Farr, hospitalten Zion Ginsburg, pubtesident of the organizars. Morris Goldin. Honorent is Mrs. Spaet. Other PAGE 7 A at 1 \ Golden wedding celebrants are honored on their 50th wedding anniversary by the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, where the celebration took place Sunday. Several hundred club members, friends and relatives gathered for the festivities and saw Efraim Gale (right)^executive director of GMJCC, present a plague to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weintraub on the occasion of their anniversary and in recognition for their devoted service to this club and the community. Irs. Morris Goldin nclude the Mesdames Saul I first vice president; Glaspid vice president; David rd vice president; Aaron Jxwell Hyman and Phillip 2, general vice presidents. esdames .hmdon Schwartz, secretary; Max Dreyer, nding secretary; Harry Ireasurer; Jerome Hefmayjtant treasurer; Alexander financial secretary; Meyer assistant financial secrete Schwabe, auditor; and |lin. parliamentarian. Group Meets Free Loan Association r" er Miami will meet on evening. May 11, at the anch of the Greater Miami I Community Center. Plans 1 made for the forthcoming wn dinner. A musical proIscheduled to follow. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weintraub, of 2064 SW 22nd ter., marked their 50th wedding anniversary Sunday. Approximately, the couple chose the Golden Age Club of the Town Branch, Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. 450 SW 16th ave., as the scene of their golden wedding celebration. The Weintraubs helped organize the club several years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Weintraub have four sons, Morris, Philip, Milton and Stanley, all associated with the family business, and four daughters, Mrs. Louis Kleiner. Mrs. Edward Baker, Mrs. Julius Stoloff and Mrs. Louis Moss. There are also 14 grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. But this does not prevent them from being active in the community. In addition to their work with the Golden Age Club, Mr. Weintraub helped organize the Hebrew Free Loan Association of Greater" Miami, a group which lends money without any fees whatsoever to needy persons in the area. And he also serves an investigator for the association, checking on the credentials of persons applying for loans. According to Weintraub, the Hebrew Free Loan Association negotiated some 160 loans during the past four years. Coming to America more than a half century ago, the couple chose Miami for their home in the early '30s. -Mr. Weintraub founded the Miami Window Cleaning Co., which he has now turned over to his four sons. He was associated with the Beth Fl Congregation and the Israelite Center and has. been a member of the Independent Order of B'rith Abraham for 45 years. Since organization of the Golden Age Friendship Club, Mr. Weintraub has been treasurer and was named to the Center's Board. THE NEW imp Osceola |0R BOYS AND GIRLS l"' River A Silver Lake !" *•>•, North Carolina J tiding frhm* !• %  rkyuaan ena* Nne Directora: %  e" BELLI SILVER ft*"'" *"• % %  %  "'•" %  B ch Um.ted Enrollm.nl ABRAHAM M. CASSEL PROMINENT RABBI AND PSYCHOLOGIST IN ANSWER TO MANY INQUIRIES ANNOUNCES THE REMOVAL OF HIS PSYCHOLOGICAL OFFICES TO A NEW LOCATION Roosevelt Theatre Building 766 FORTYFIRST STREET. MIAMI BEACH SUITS 2ISA • 220 AS PSYCHOLOGIST Rabbi Cosiel will accept those in need of his personal help by appointment only 3D NTOGRAPHY RLyf' I J XQUIS,TI """OV MnrwaL Y0UR WDING. I Wm IN 3D I THEM CAN P'S NO OBLIGATION Miami Sisterhood Slates Installation A program in Which Rabbi Simon April will be principal speaker and Larry Blue will render musical entertainment will follow the installation of officers and Board membets of the Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew School and Congregation at 12:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 12. Mrs. Milton Sirkin will install the Mesdames Robert Schweitzer, president; Peter Duchon, first vice president; Irvin Sirkin, second vice president; Max Newberger, corresponding secretary; Milton Weiner, recording secretary; Philip Bendel, financial secretary; and Mrs. Saul Bernstein, treasurer. Board of Directors include the Mesdames Ben Sokoloff, Simon April, Berele Kelemer, Joseph Schwadron, Edward Becker, William Weintraub, Michael Fiedler, Jack Stone, Toby Magun, Dave Kleber, Gabe Pearlman. Michael Blank, Sam Herman, Freda Rappaport, Mollie Harrison, Alex Stahl, Herbert Hutner and Abe Barken. Mrs. Simon April will be master of ceremonies. In charge of arrangements is Mrs. Philip Bendel, assisted by Mrs. Michael Blank and Mrs. Berele Kelemer. Picnic Set Sunday '• Women's Club of Workmen's Circle No. 699 will hold its annual Mothers' Day picnic at Matheson Hammock on Sunday morning, May 9. The organization plans to assemble at.the Lyceum, 1545 SW 3rd st. Proceeds are for the adoption of a child in France. •'. / • % % %  i .. iK Rabbi Cassel in Talk b Rabbi Louis A. Cassel, of Tifereth Israel Northside Center, will speak on the Yiddish Classical Hour, station WWPB, Sunday morning at 10 a.m. Rabbi Cassel will discuss "The Jewish Family." Elderly Woman Desires Middle Aged Companion Ream, board and minimum wage. Reference desired. Phone 4-2725, 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Davis Named President Of Florida Bar Darrey A. Davis, of Miami Beach, has been elected president of the Florida Bar. Thomas H. Barkdull, Jr., also of Miami Beach, was named president of the Bar's junior section at the annual convention held in St. Petersburg. Named president elect of the senior group was Donald K. Carroll, of Jacksonville. DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP RELIABLE DAY WORKER8 A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 17 N. E. MA Street Phona 0-B401 AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner MENDELSOHN'S KOSHER CATERERS Finest Catering Service fer Bar Mifzvahs, Weddings and Ofner Social Affairs Corner 41st St. & Royal Palm Ave. Miami Beach Call 58-7074 ryf AKLYLE The. Sosth's Outstanding Jewish Camp for Beys ( Girls HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Director, Winfon L. Moeller. Principal Woodward High School, Cincinnati. Ohio A> for broehere: Mn. JM* Arnold, Owner. ISO Mirldiax A..., Miami %  •ack. Ph. 5SS35; Mn. A. A. Hayata. 2131 S.W. 21st St., Ph. 4l-54t0i Mrs. Marry Sreiiaaaa, 3500 I.W. eta St., Miami, Pa. 4S-lt20. HORSEBACK RIDINQ WATER SP0BTS PRIVATE LAKE GOLF TENNIS OVERNIGHT TRIP! MODERN CABIBJt Bill" ind urii el %  rtaiin. TERMITE! •VREE INSPECTION • 5 YR. GUARANTEE • BONDED • INSURED MIAMI 3-5210 MIAMI BEACH 58-7341 NATIONAL FXTERM1NATORS. Inc. \ yannUf KOSHER CATERERS Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Buffets Garden Parties CATERING A Complete Service No Party Too Small — No Party To Large 775 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach Phone 5-9952 If No Answer Call 84-2078 Under Rabbinical Supervision the home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS •rcr. I VS. pat. oft. Miami • Miami Baach %  Ft. Leuderdale Waal Palm Beach YOU WILL FIND THE MOST COMPLETE SELECTION | o, I BOYS AND GIRLS WEAR ON MIAMI BEACH I at [ MORRIS BROTHERS MIAMI BEACH E 1261 WASHINGTON AVENUE



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PAGE 4 B +Je#istrk)rk*ti FRID A Y GLOBAL SHORTS UN Commission Starts Consideration of Report UNITED NATIONS (JTA) — The United Nations Commission on Human Rights began consideration this week of the report of the Subcommission on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. The report proposed a worldwide investigation of discrimination in schools. The commission completed formulation of two draft covenants on human rights, one on civil and political rights, the other on economic, social and cultural rights. They are designed as international pacts which would give legal safeguards to the principles of the UN Declaration on Human Rights, adopted by the General Assembly in 1948. Nuremberg Laws, Hitler Decrees, Still Hold in Germany KARLSRUHE (JTA)— The Supreme Court of the West German Republic, in a verdict this week, upheld an application of the infamous Nuremberg racial law and thus enabled a Dutch Nazi war criminal to escape extradition and punishment for murder. At issue was the present legality of a decree by Hitler i.i 1943. conferring German nationality on foreigners oi German stock who volunteered fir service'with the military Elite 1 Guard, provided they measured up 1" the racial requirements of ihe \ iremberg Law Jews in Eire Lauded for Their Role in Progress DUBLIN (JTA) — The Maccahi organization of Eire opened a new gymnasium here this week. The building, which cost 20,000 pounds to construct, was dedicated at a ceremony attended by Chief Kahbi Iniin.iiHiel I'akobovitz. the Mayor of Dublin. Education Minister S. Moylan and other leaders of the government and the Jewish community. Speakers at the affair paid tribute to the role of the Jews in the development of the country's cultural and industrial life. Ontario Government Seeks to Outlaw Bias in Public Places TORONTO (JTA)—The Government of Ontario has introduced a bill in the provincial legislature aimed at creating a Fair Accom modalions Practices Act which would replace a lOyear-old antidiscrimination measure with a procedure of investigation, conciliation and court action, if necessary to wipe out discrimination in public places. Founder of "Peace With Israel" Movement Fired HAMBURG (JTA) Erich Lueth, : mder mi head oi the German 'eace With Israel" movement, was ousted this week from his pa -ion ,ipress chief of Hamburg His identification with the Social !)• mocrats was given as the reason for his removal by the new Hamburg administration which is made up of centrist and right parties of the Adenauer coalition. Campaign to Restore Hitler's Ban on Shechitah Growing FRANKFURT (JTA) — Even though only a few thousand Jews in all of Germany purchase kosher! meat, agitation for a revival of Hit ler's prohibition of kosher slaugh-1 tering has grown to disturbing dimension* in recent weeks The cur-1 rent issue of one of Germany's largest news magazines, which exerts gre;,t influence on public lite devotes five columns to the "prob lem," quoting copiously from an inflammatory two-page illustrated spread that appeared in a butchers' Ir.ide magazine last January. Philadelphia Calls on Congress to Modify Law WASHINGTON (JTAt—Rep William J. Green, Jr.. oi Pennsylvania, called the attention of the House ot Representatives this week to a resolution unanimously adopted by the City Council of Philadelphia calling on Congress to modify the Mi ( arran Walter Immigration Act A copy o| the City Council resolution was sent to President Eisenhower, The resolution, introduced bj Councilman victor H. Blanc, criticised the law for failing to provide fair immigration quotas among the nations of the world. Families Requiring Aid Warned Not to Remain PHOENIX (JTA)—A warning to newly arrived Jewish families not to remain in this state if they are going to require financial assistance was issued here this week by Hirsh Kaplan, executive director of the Jewish Social Service His warning followed a special meeting of the agency's case committee to consider increasing demands for aid as employment continued to slack off here. Registration on At Camp SiiiH'linii Camp Simchah this week announced its continued registration of children at the Jewish American Day Camp which opens here on June 21 and is scheduled to run through the summer to August 13. The camp will be held in the Floridian Hotel. 540 West ave, Miami Beach. According to the announcement, children will be picked up and brought home each day. Directorial staff of Camp Simchah includes Shushannah Spector, Malcolm Furman. Marjorie Ent and Gertrude Fallick. all of the Hebrew Academy faculty. Junior counsellors are Hebrew Academy graduates. The program will include all kindergarten activities, swimming in the camp's private pool, fishing, sports. photography, carnivals, lifeguards on constant duty at swimming sessions and boating in own boat. Well-balanced meals, according to the announcement, prepared under Dietary' Supervision, will be arranged by Harfenist Dairy, of Miami Beach. The announcement this week Dispute on Jewish Communal Property Settled in Germany FRANKFURT —Jewish soldiers and officers serving with the American armed forces in Ger many celebrated the Passover holi day at Seders in this and other German cities. Kosher meat was imported from Denmark, and other holiday supplies came from" the United States and elsewhere. In the British zone, more than 100 Jewish service personnel were guests at the Seder conducted at the Old Age Home by the Hamburg Jewish Community. New Austrian Proposals On Jewish Claims Awaited TCI. AVIV (JTA) -The Jewish Claims Committee on Austria is "awaiting new proposals from the Austrian Government for renewal of negotiations" on the Jewish demands. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. bead of the claims committee, revealed here this week. Dr Goldmann said that "within a fortnight we will know where we standwhether we continue or break off contact He disclosed that, according to infor niation reaching the claims com mittee, Austria wants to reopen the question. Dutch Official Arrested; Stole Jewish Property Under Nazis AMSTERDAM (JTA)—The Am sterdam police have arrested a 70year-old former official in the police department on charges of having stolen property entrusted to him by Jewish families during the Nazi occupation of Holland. It is charged that he sold much of this property and pocketed many thousands of guilders. m FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "MUk Products" Protect** TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Viait Our Farm at %  M ef air* -W. feiMMr ceoo* ^SGIJST DI?0£7X3 I"* the at iTt stated that because of increased demand. Camp Simchah has also scheduled a special nursery, for children from 3Mi to 5. to augment the regular program for campers from 5 to 12 years of age. In addition to the regular round of activities, remedial classes in Hebrew and English will be scheduled for those campers who require such aid. MAY?. "Going Away" S Sisterhood of rv... Tfilah will nol fe^l Away" supper on c ann 1 M 11 gamzation will a |'" d ?T, Pv at tha, tintYhf** f'r the affair i„ C | u ^ w dames R Ka u 175 and F. stern. 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JAY, MAY 7. 1954 fiedland Again ianu-EI President Jamuel Friedland, chairman of fBoard of Food Fair Stores, was tailed as president of Tem| Emanu Ei Friday night during Jvices at the former Miami U Jewish Center, J701 WashUn ave. [layer H. Frankel, Joseph M. and Harry Sirkin took fee as honorary life presidents. presidents who will serve with Jedland are Ben I. Binder, Lrles H. Fruchtman, Samuel J. Lerin, Alex Sussman and prge J. Talianoff. taking office as treasurer was eph M. Lipton, with Sol Gold,n as financial secretary and Dr. Erman R. Mechlowitz as recordi secretary. Members of the Board of Direcs who were installed are HarBodenstein, Max Boderman, fck Burris, Joseph Cherner, MorCohen, Bernard Feiner, Wil%  m Feuer. Nathan Glosser, Allen Udberg, George Goldberg, Leon fjacobs. Harry Koretzky, Morris Hegel, David Levinson, Samuel lion, Samuel Magid, Oscar MamY Abraham Mason, I. Louis tilzer. Baron de Hirsch Meyer, [ Kurt Peiser, Julius Rosenstein, A-mond Rubin, Irving Schatzman, [Singer, Alfred Stone and Henry kitzkin. Members of the Board of Trusts who wore seated include Arnr Applebaum, Joseph Berman, Me\ Broad. Leo Chaikin, Jules fcnning, Henry Cove, Irving Cyi, Ben Danbaum, Leo Eisenstein, wis M. Escott, Dr. Jack J. Falk, lymond Feiner, Hyman P. Forit. Dr. Stanley Frehling. Maurice I Fiirni.ni. Sydney Cans, Ben Zion nsburg. Nat Hankoff. Jlenry Hillman, Joseph Hutner, %  in Katz. Sam Katz, Benjamin G. toe, Harry Levine, Hank Meyer, Irry Mufson. Al Osheroff, Julius [Perlmutter, David Phillips, JoH Postol, Milford S. Purcel, noel Kilter, Samuel Rivkind, Inurd Rodins. Simon Rubin, HarSeligman. Max Sulken, Milton nun. Michael Tose, Harold Turk, jlton Weinman, Charles Yavers d Raphael Yunes. Jlabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual fcder of the Temple, spoke on war Sacred Pledge." Temple YianuEl is the largest conservafe congregation in the South, %  h 1,000 member families. A reption followed. North Dade Plans Dedication Extensive plans are being made by Rabbi Henry Okolica and Benjamin Miller, recently elected president of North Dade Jewish Center, for the Month of May and the coming year. With the celebration of the fifth birthday of the Center, this month pjoves to be chuck full of outstanding activities, according to the spiritual leader and Miller. Sunday evening, May 23, 8 p.m., is the date set officially to celebrate the Center's milestone birthday, with the dedication of the new "Holy Ark and Pulpit" in the Temple at 13630 West Dixie Highway. Miller appointed Jay Burton Keyes chairman of the Dedication Committee, along with Dr. Frank Hackmyer, Murray Apfelbaum, Maurice Lebow, Charles Weissman, Irving Denmark, Frieda Blank, Gladys Rudolf, Lillian Marrow and Lucelle Moore. -Jmlsti Fhrktian lessage is Read %  Fourth meeting of the Hapoel %  mizrachi of Greater Miami was }M here at the home of Mr. and S. Schachno. Rabbi Herzog's age to the National Conferee of Religious Jews was read. Mrt. Cirlin Jtoanctte Cirlin Dies Here at 5C Mrs. Jeanette F. Cirlin, 56, nationally-recognized Miami Beach artist, died early Thursday, April 29th, in her home at 1754 Meridian ave. She was a member of the Miami Art League and the American A r tists Professional League. She was a specialist i n portraits and studied in. Vienna under Oscar Gross during her early art career. She also won acclaim for her still-life paintings and in 1950 won first prize for oils in the American Artists Professional League exhibit. Her work has been exhibited locally at the Miami Women's Club, Lowe Gallery and the Musician's Club of America. She presented several one-woman shows in the area, the last being at the Miami Beach Art Center last October. One of her paintings was chosen by the National Art League for exhibit in New York this year. Survivors include her husband, Dr. Marcus B. Cirlin; two daughters, Mrs. Herman Grayson and Babette; and a son, Byron, all of Miami Beach, a sister, Dr. Sylvia Fishlove; a brother, Irving Fishlove, both of Chicago; and one grandson. Services were in Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami Beach. Burial took pla.ee in the Temple Israel section of Graceland Memorial Park. Rabbi Max Shapiro Resigns from Beth David Synagogue Continued from Page 1 A der Rabbi Shapiro's leadership. Its physical quarters at 135 NW 3rd ave., a downtown landmark, were outgrown and a new synagogue erected on Coral Way al SW 26th rd. Rabbi Shapiro served as president of the Jewish Welfare Bureau now known as the Jewish Social Service Bureau. He was a member of the laculty of the University of Miami as an instructor in history from 1936 to 1940. During the war, he served as Jewtsh representative with priests and ministers in visiting the military camps to present orientation courses. For many years he represented the Jewish community with priets and ministers over radio station WIOD on the Round Table discussions sponsored by the Confer ence of Christians and Jews. He served as chairman of the Budget Committee of Federation and was active in the Community Chest organization. He is a past president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami. He is a member of the Dade, County Recreational Planning Board, Executive Committee of Conference of Christians and Jews and Jewish representative on the Third Army Advisory Committee. In 1934, Rabbi Shapiro married Miss Rose Beck, of Toledo, O. They have two children, Miss Rr-va Shapiro, a student of the Brandeis University, and Moshe Shapiro, a junior at Miami Senior High School. His parents are Rabbi and Mrs. Kalmen Shapiro who live on Collins ave., Miami Beach. His father is supervisor at Mount Sinai Hospital. The Rabbi said that he will not accept a new Rabbinical position and that his immediate plans were indefinite. "We may travel to Israel or South America," he said. His resignation at Beth David is effective in the month of June. PAGE 3 A Bess Spanner to Address Pioneer Women's Council Installation Here Miss Bess Spanner, of New York City, and field representative from the national office of Pioneer Women's Organization, will be principal speaker and installing officer at the installation luncheon f the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women's Organizations at Betty's Restaurant on Wednesday noon. May 12. This luncheon will be preceded by a 10:30 a.m. Council meeting, at which time chairmanship appointments will be made by the president. Officers to be installed are the Mesdames Anna Sorin-Bild, honorary president; Isaac Pushkin, president; Albert Berson, vice president; Sophie Kr'antz, Ida Powell, Sonia Robbins and Ceil Segal, vice presidents representing Club I, Club II, Golda Meyerson Club and Kadiman Chapter, respectively; Lillian Raffle, recording secretary; Michael Fiedler, treasurer; Eva Kahn, financial secretary; and Bernard Kanter, corresponding secretary. Miss Spanner, while in Miami, was speaker at the Golda Meyerson Club meeting of May 4 at the horn* of Mrs. S. Halperin, 2836 SW 25th St., and on May 6 at a Kadimah Chapter affair. An all-day seminar I for the four local chapters is being planned with Miss Spanner. Mrs. Sorin-Bild was first president of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women's Organizations when it was organized in 1947 to coordinate the activities of more than 500 local members. To date, there are more than 350 chapters throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico and South America. The Israeli membership in the Moetzet Hapoalot is 210,000 women from three chief sectors: women from the labor settlements, wage! earners and professionals and housewives. Siyum Hatorah Slated Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish Community Center will hold a Siyum Hatorah on Sunday evening, May 23, at 8:30 p.m. IN PERSON — SAM HIRSCH PRESENTS — SYLVIA SIDNEY ON STAGE 0' Mistress Mine' NIGHTLY THRU MAY 9th, CURTAIN 8:30 MATINEE SATURDAY—All Seat* $1.00, plus tax At The AIR CONDITIONED BILTM0RE PLAYHOUSE 151 N.E. 40th ST. BETWEEN 1st & 2nd AVE. Plenty of Free Parking 1.25 -US 2.50 Tax In,l. BOX OFFICE OPEN 10 a.m. 10 p.m. PH. 7-1842 FOR RESV. STARTING MAY 11 -MARY ASTOR j REX O'MAUET IN "PRIVATE UVES' Camp Umatilla for Boys & Girls Just 4 Hears from Miami IN A SECTION NEVER TROUBLED SERIOUSLY BY, POLIO! Complete Camping Program. Philip S. Chaiton, Educational Directer of North Shore Jewish Center, Coma Director. For further information Call 864576. HOW %  i OK ,:,. im MOTH DAMAGE Wtct/vtiy/ ttonomkaHy! Easily! use • ITS ODORLESS • 'TS STAINLESS • 1ASY TO USB • MI* 98 ^F^r oo, ~' c "*~' D r '''h ,tur ***—>* • valuable ^""'IScp^UctUnoilor^ RBAJL"lcn i t V W •PP |l0 B •* "^-•UU^MOTH PRQOFERI Moth Proofei trn %  IHS 0IM" iSIUO to oii"• ..•••> // 4,mi*. REAL-KILL %  9 This week's contest ends midnite Saturday, May 15, and features HOME MILK HEAVY WHIPPING CREAM. Send your entry to HOME MILK, 2451 N.W. 7tfc Avenue, Miami, and you may win $25 for your favorite recipe using HEAVY WHIPPING CREAM I WIN $25 IN HOME MILK'S BIG CONTEST Each week HOME MILK selects one of its quality dairy products—you send us your favorite recipe using that product... if your recipe is judged best by the contest judges, you will win $25! and your photo and recipe will appear in this newspaper! WINNER OF HOME MILK'S HALF & HALF RECIPE CONTEST Actual state lohorotory tests prove HOME MILK exceeds state nutrition requirements by 13.1%. MRS. CHARLES RUDOLPH 2507 Coolidge Street Hollywood. Florida HERE'S THE $25 PRIZE-WINNING HOME MUX HALF I HALF RECIPE: BANANA PIE SUPREME '4 teaspoon salt 1 1 teaspoons vanilla: I-, cup cream, whipped 3 bananas 1 baked 9-inch pie shell 6 tablespoons flour 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten -:i cup sugar r, cups HOME MILK HALF J. HALF Mix together flour, sugar, and salt in top of double boiler. Add HOME MILK HALF & HALF and cook over hot water, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens. Then cook 15 minutes longer stirring occasionally. Pour a small amount of mixture over egg yolks, beating vigorously; return to double boiler and cook 2 minutes longer, stirring constantly. Remove from heat cool add vanilla. Chill. Fold in whipped cream. Arrange cream filling and sliced bananas in layers in pie shell. Garnish with whipped cream and banana slices. SERVE YOUR FAMILY PURE HOME MILK WITH HIGHER NUTRITIVE VALUE



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Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JBWISH WECKLY [UME 28—Number 19 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 7. iftu' Ud e Asks for Assurances But Offe rs No Guarantees PRICE: TEN CENTS ew U.S. Policy Opposes Mass Immigration To Israel uUdtlphia (JTA)Assistant fact that American Jews are helpUni !" •• w. ... ... .. MmkT*m*Wm fciladtlphia (JTA) — Assistant %  etary of State Henry A. By[l, who is handling the Arabel problem in the State Denent. Sunday called upon the Government to assure the fcs that Israel does not conplate territorial expansion, to je its propaganda for mass imj-ation of Jews into the Jew|Statc and to accept the return pme of the Arab refugees and iensate the others. His stateIt was interpreted as outlining tnt IS policy with regard Ae Arab Israel situation. Jt the same time. Mr. Byroade |e it clear that the U.S. Govmer.t looks favorably upon the fact that American Jews are helping Israel's economic development, and are supporting Israel's religious, educational and cultural enterprises. "There is no divergence between our government and American citizens of Jewish faith who are interested in the development and welfare of the State of Israel," he declared. He spoke at the 10th annual conference of the American Council for Judaism which concluded its fourday session here today. Mr. Byroade revealed that the U.S. Government sees "an increasing danger that the Middle East may be relegated to a satellite status under the Soviet Union." He warned that this view should not be considered "alarmist" and as being "without foundation of fact." He pointed out that because the U.S. sees a "continuing and grave threat" to its security, it is inevitable that the American Government "should attempt to be a factor leading to~Kds progress and stability f6ss the entire Middle East Declaring that theSWabs fear 'expansionist Zionism," Mr. Byroade said tha,t they are especialIJT concerned' about a series of sfetements from Israel "calling for greatly expanded immigra" tion." These statements, he said, spread "like wildfire" throughtCIIIJJ out the Middle East. "The Arabs know the capacity of the territory of Israel is limited; they see only one result—future attempt at territorial expansion," he asserted. "I believe the Arab world today believes that the United States would not allow an attack by them upon Israel with the purpose^ driving her into the sea," Mr. Byroade continued. "I also believe, however, that in general, the Arab people are not convinced that the opposite is true." He emphasized that "America would back, no state, including Israel, in a matter of expansive aggression" and that America's |rms Gifts to Iraq Threaten New Middle East Crisis; 'Assurances' Fail to Stop Concern York (JTA)—The center of py in the Middle East crisis suddenly this week from |rife-riddtn frontiers of Israel isbington where the State Decent dramatically revealed a on to supply arms free of tto the Government of Iraq— ab State technically at kith Israel and which is not a Itory to any armistice agreewith the Jewish State. [was subsequently disclosed jthe arms will be supplied to hqi state the heads of which (been among the most belliind hostile to Israel of all the I leaders—without any guaran|hat the American weapons not be used against Israel. Government of Israel proV to the Slate Department in lington and repeated its proIthrough the United States pe d'affaires in Tel Aviv. Pre|Moshe Sharett denounced the land warned that it would intension in the Middle East. Md Against Communism mounting tide of protest Bt the Administration's acl*as not allayed by President Wower's comment that he enned this military aid to Iraq Puse against communism, not ay local war, and a statement •rnard Katzen. spokesman on P affairs for the Republican P nal Committee, quoting "asps" from State Department TJis that arms provided Iraq %  o not be used aggressively P Israel. fc J a>b Javits, an Adminis!" s talwart, lashed out in Congress against the action and pointedly noted that there were no commitments from the Arab State of -support to Turkey and Pakistan in the event of communist aggression He asked what commitments had been received from Iraq tq refrain from using these arms aggressively or to supply arms to other Arab States bordering on Israel. In Bagdad, official circles had insisted that the American arms handout was entirely unconditional. Rep. Emanuel (Viler also asked what the United States would do if Iraq used these arms to attack Is rael. He called on the State Depart ment to release the exact text of the agreement with Iraq. State Department officials had previously told reporters that there would be no announcement of the amount or nature of the military aid to be given the Iraquis. Assistant Secretary of State Henry A. Byroade, the man chiefly re"oonsiblc for American Middle East policy, was hard-pressed during the week to defend the Arms giveaway. A delegation representing the American Zionist Committee for Public Affairs called on him Ihis week and, in a 90-minute parley, pressed the State Department to reconsider its decision. Mr. Byroade also had a two-hour session with Philip Klutznick. president of B'nai B'rith. American Zionist leaders were not slow to leap to the attack. Rabbi Irving Miller, president of the Zionist Or ganization of America, denounced that handout as "a reward to a feudal government for its open warfare upon the peace-living state of Israel." Scrap Clause Confidence in the wisdom of the State Department's course was not increased by the belated disclosure that, acting on a State Department recommendation. Congress With Beth David 22 Years Rabbi Shapiro Retires As Spiritual Leader ... I, ttm9im h Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David Synagogue, -has resigned after 22 years with the congregation. Beth David's Board of Directors unanimously rejected his resignation at a special meeting Monday night but expressed by subsequent resolution the need to accept it "since it was a mandate from the Rabbi." Rabbi Shapiro said Thursday that he plans to continue to make Miami his home. "I feel that more than two decades of service to one religious institution are sufficient," he said. "My love for Zionism, the aspirations of our people and the many communal activities in Greater Miami will continue unabated, and I expect to have mpre time to devote to these activities." The Beth David Board's resolution included provisions for a testimonial dinner to be given in Rabbi Shapiro's honor. He is a lormer president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association and a founder of the Zionist Council of Greater Miami anil the Miami Zionist District. The Rabbi came here in 1932, after serving for three and one half years in the Rabbinate at Daytona Beach and at Macon, Georgia. His 22 years at Beth David make Rabbi Shapiro the oldest active minister in Greater Miami. The Rabbi was one of the youngest in the nation when he assumed his Rabbinical duties at the age of 21. Beth David has expanded from a membership of 200 families to more than 800 families, and its student body has expanded from 150 to more than 1.000 pupils unContinuad on Pag 3 A quietly eliminated in a bill for a "recodified" Mutual Security law, the non-aggression clause that requires guarantees that arms provided will not be used in aggression against any other nation. Israel States Opposition The Department of Defense also disclosed this week that it was considering an arms grant to Saudi Arabia. King Saud of Saudi Arabia BULLETIN UNITED NATIONS (JTA) — The United Nations Security Council batted down Russian and Arab objections and voted to have a general debate on the tense border problems between Israel and Jordan. The balloting came after the council had wrangled for six meetings over a month's time on how to tackle opposing Israeli and Jordanian claims. Soviet delegate Andrei Y. Vishinsky, and Charles Malik, of ArabLebanon, voted against a BrazilianColombian formula which called for a general debate. recently called on the Arabs to drive the Jews out of Palestine even if it cost ten million Arab lives to do so. Dr. Walter Eytan, director general of the Israel Foreign Ministry, met with United States Charge d'Affaires Francis Russell this week and reiterated the Israel Government's opposition to American military aid for Iraq, the Foreign Ministry revealed. Meanwhile, Premier Moshe Sharett told newsmen that the United States decision to grant arms to Iraq can only have the effect of worsening Middle East tension and of "placing premiums on peace." 'Non-Aggression Enable Use Washington (JTA) —A "non-aggression" clause which might restrain Iraq from using its new arms to attack Israel has been eliminated from the newest draft of Mutual Security legislation pertaining to arms aid for the Near East, it was learned this week. The new draft repeals Section 202A of the Mutual Security law dealing specifically with guarantees that no equipment is to be provided unless the recipient refrains from committing aggression against 1 Clause May of Arms in War any other nation. This pertained directly to countries of the Near East. Acting upon advice of the State Department, Congress has "recodified" the Mutual Security law. In this recodification the anti aggression guarantee was repealed. A large part of the arms which America will supply free to Iraq in line with the U.S.-Iraqui agreement will be purchased from Britain it was reported here this week. Continued on Page 4 A opposition "would be equally strong regardless of which side started such a move." The Assistant Secretary of State said that the U.S. Government is concerned over the fact that Israel "is prone to see dangers to herself" in the moves by the State Department towards progress in the Arab-Israel issue. Charging Israel with "exaggerating far beyond what seems to us to be the realities of the situation," he stated: "We see no basis in our acts to justify her fear that her legitimate interests are placed in jeopardy by the United States concern over the area as a whole." Htnry A, Byremit sets increasing danger Byroade Talk Hit Hard in Israel Capital Jerusalem (JTA)—The State Department was this week sharply criticized here for the views on the Arab-Israel problem expressed Sunday by Assistant Secretary of State Henry A. Byroade in his address to the annual conference of the American Council for Judaism in Philadelphia. A Spokesman for the Israel Foreign Office charged that the views advanced by Mr. Byroade constitute a further step on the part of the State Department to render remote the prospects of peace in the Middle East. Sec. Byroade s second speech on Israel and the Middle East within the past few weeks is unlikely to be more favorably received in Israel than his earlier one, the spokesman noted. He added that Sec. Byroades welcome admonition to the Arabs to accept Israel as a fact and to make peace is largely negated by his exhortations to Israel to accept what is contrary to her very essence. From the standpoint of AmericanIsrael friendship, Sec. Byroade's choice of a platform could not have been more unfortunate, the spokesman stressed. It-is, he continued, as if a responsible spokesman of the Israel Foreign Office chose for an address on the subject of Israel's attitude toward the United States an Israeli audience notoriously hostile.to that country, for example the Communists.



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PAGE 10 B Ul<.t n*rHltr =^=^J*Ki Ansin May Run for Harvard College Office He Has Held Since April 1953 Normandy School Reveals Plans for Music, Art Camp The .Normandy School this week announced an eiphl week cam|. Ronald M. Ansin. a Harvard Col-] set about to reorganize the booKs pll ,,, r;im r ,, n j UM 28 to August lege junior from Miami Beach. ha> ; and instituted ehanges in the W 20 emphasizing mii-ic and art and served as chairman of the Dunvtcr j )US f oort concessions Operated l>V including a complete recreation House Committee since 1953 And the House Committee As a result. I program. Mount Sinai Hospital School^ Nursing Announces Scholarshin i The School of Practical Nursing October to Mt. Sinai Hospital announced this |„. m .J f in apab, week that a new scholarsh.p pro ship Wffl ** the.balance rose Immediately, and The music program will be cen a profit which could lie used to tcred around orchestra participabenefit the House was realized lion Their will be rhythm bands Ansin work was rewarded last j fr the younger children and or year, when he was granted a cita ch.-stra and drum corps for the tion from the House CommttCC (,-r ilil-r children, the job he had done as treasurer. I K.ieh camper will select his own Shortly after this, he was elected instrument and will receive inchairman of the House, the first si ruction at least five times weektime in Dunster's history that a |y with his section or with the full include dances, concerts, art exsophomore was elected to that post. orchestra. hibits and forums A Dean 'a List student majoring ( ,„ the ar| pr0 g ram campers will The House Committee is always in American government. Ansin ".^participate in classes in oil painton hand to lend moral support and also a member of the Harvard lng drawing, sculpture, ceramics .strives to bring to its members the Crimson Key Society, has been ac jn(i a || tnp a i|j e j crafts. Field trips atmosphere of a small college withhe may decide to run again for the same office in the May. 1954 elections. This office is an important one to the 360 students who live in Punster House, one of seven undergraduate residences at Harvard College Ansin's main duty is to coordinate the numerous social activities of I the House during the year which -" —" ^m.ii5iii|j prosliiu will ol -IW gram valued at $2,400 is available 'the schLiT "• 5I to all high school students interest lf „„ "' don ; It f r.. ft W 2f P^icaTaES Mount Sinai Hosp, J Prac teal Nurd, "Jl in Florida which hi credited by the (, tion for Practical | and State Accredit J Ida State Board for \J tion and Nursing a, as the Veterans Ada TO THE FAR EAST, ISRAELI, SOUTH AMERI Or to any foreign country we offer complete I service vis AIR, KAIL or OCEAN—MKlaaWi 'delivery, packing and crating, documentation, customs clearance, ate. TELEPHONE: 9-7651 ROLAND THOfeON AGI -!j! ^'TtAMSIWfATlOW .T**V tt>l Air Cargo A Ocean Freight Forwarders 625 S. Miami Are. Miami tyl PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT Mxxmi'a One And Only JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS Large Stock On Hand For Immediate Delivery! Serving the J Community Exclusive ROCK if i MEMOR yi"1 "^ 1*1 p *" L 3&&£ t^ec/ile €#Ao faux* finett in faneutf be* vice A service that leaves a lasting remembrance of beauty and reverence and the utmost in considerate attention at a time when most needed GORDON FUNERAL HOMEiH MIAMI MIAMIBEAJI 710S.W.12thAVE. 1333 DA* v Ph.3-3431 Ph.5-7677 Dirttf*



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[pjY, MAY 7.1954 fJmisfi Qsckggn „-_.._ univcr sities. It provides a religious, cultural and social atmosphere for Jewish students. The director serves as counselor and chaplain He is essentially an educator who attempts to interpret Jewish values without regard to sect, to our college students. Kami's Hillel Director Envisions Golden .e of Judaism for Coming Generation r Zonald D. M.*?*ielson, direc right in the heart of univcrvitv ,r ,„ ie li'nai Brith Hillel Fountivities. %  1(ir ", the University of Miami, .. Wha| ,, „„, \ nl IX ,„ year as counselor tQ: a sks and quu k 'clujs p. >,ir of History and chairm cJ the Department of Social ena l" e Tennessee State Cole •Clarksville and director of oji j Education at the Vine et Temple. Nashville. r 'jcheiscn received his religs in nin in Ihe Talmud Torahs H, more, Maryland, his place bir.it. He took advanced study lier ;he late Rabbi Hyman J ,. ii. of Baltimore, and Dr. Fiiesinger, of the Hebrew IOT ollege faculty. He joined f. ily in Kentucky after corntin; .*iis religious education and | tie AB degree at the Kenk> State College. ,. awarded a four-year grade sc! olarship at George Peabody lidand Vanderbilt University, |ni g in 1936. and was award's MA and PhD degrees from e --millions in 1937 and 1940. hi eal Hillel director taught tor and Political Science at %  ah. College from 1939 to 1946. jth ttree and a half years taken it for military service as a deck leer n a Navy destroyer—the avage— in all of the thea.Vcirld War II. Upon his recivilian life, Dr. Michelson his college teaching and rn t< 6urr.< Ihlli' Through his program, the Hillel director offers religious and cultural experiences to his charges and even teaches the uninformed Jewish history, ceremonials, the Hebrew language and Jewish values in general." As to the position of Hillel on the sectarian divisions within American Judaism, he marks that the Hillel director holds no brief or promotes no line for either Traditional (Orthodox) or Modernist (Conservative or Reform) Judaism." Hillel directors, he says, are the products of American and European Seminaries and Yeshivas —Orthodox, Conservative and Reform. On questions of kashruth, Sabbath and Ceremonials, Orthodox practices are given rigid preference "Hillel directors are for the most part—if not without exceptions— j lovers of Zion." Dr. Michelson feels. Each Hillel Foundation has a Zionist program built around the PAGE 3 B education work in Nash, Clarksville. until called ^„ U JL„ f .! h e In tc r l lleglate Zwn ~ Hi!.work in 1948. He carried the former Dorothy urcl n of Nashville, in 1941. i ant Mrs. Michelson have three %  kin Deborah, David and Jo|ph Caryl. In addition to his Hilda! •-. Dr Michelson is a memr the University of Miami cult;, where he teaches in the kpartrents of History and Huan Relations. |AI] ti this iby way of spotlightof the guiding forces bend thi new Hillel House noW go:uj n the I' of M campus. Dr. |ichi on has long been aware of diisiculty besetting students Ire r'erested in the programs of lllel uho hail to engage in college fnai Lnth activities at the old KH Ponce de Leon blvd. [Witthe May 23rd cornerstone p*n just around the corner, I M i Ison evisiona a dream ful|!ed-a modern house for Hillel ist Federation of America "I know most of the 205 Hillel directors, and I can safely say, that every one of them promotes a Zionist program in his Foundation." According to the University of Miami Hillel director, the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations enjoy a position of prestige on every college campus where a chapter exists. University presidents have been unanimous in their praise of the fine cultural atmospliere provided by the Hillel groups. The libraries of Judaism and their cultural programs enhance the academic and cultural level of every school.: "College administrators welcome the Hillel Foundations even if— paradoxically — they maintain an official or even unofficial Jewish quota. Here at the University of Miami, quotas are alien and unknown, and the administration Dr. Donald D. Michelson gives strong support to Hillel," Dr. Michelson said. "The valuable piece of property given us for the new house now under construction as an outright gift at the University of Miami, speaks volumes for the good will of the administration." "I feel that our Jewish college students show much interest and even great concern about their heritage. But I cannot say that they appear to be wholly committed to Jewish customs, laws and ceremonies. They take great pride in their heritage without knowing exactly what it is. Yet I am optimistic— as I must be—that this generation of American Jewish collegiate youth will provide greater vigor and greater loyalty to the" Jewish community than did the students of a generation ago. "Our youth shows no evidence of gdfine ANJONS CONTINENTAL '"'Air Conditioned Restaurant'' French and Italian Cuisine Steaks with Mushrooms lloceirtarable Dining in New Setting "On the Way to Tropical Park' 6521 S.W. BIRD ROAD Compaw ITIUH TEF\ &.API flfi/Ot %  fAMOUt JlHCt > 7 win m *" 3* NOW Toa Can Drtna All The low! Tea Yon •feat WITHOUT Galnlm; A Slnrle Ounce. DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE FOR DIABETICS, OVERWEIGHTS AND LOW CALORIE DIETS Par* Harmtisi Economical Guaranteed Nun-Fattening CM It on the table —on It for eooklnf -Oz. Size Bottle..Only 75o AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL FOOD STORE THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY PROGRAM oi "Jewish Forum On The Air" EVERY SUNDAY 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Station: WMIE (1140 on dial) With Various features Produced and Dirtcttd by imagining itself segregated or second class. It has a pride and bearing which can match that of a native Israeli youth" "I wish, though, that they possessed even a smattering of the knowledge of Jewish law and literature their fathers and grandfathers had ... But give us time, and give us moral and financial support, and I assure you that in another generation the world will see a new Golden Age of Judaism coming out of the heart, soul and mind of this pneration of American Jewish collegiate youth." AJC Gets Award New York—Th.e American Jewish Committee has been informed that it is the winner of "Variety's" 1954 annual award for the best use of television in the field of human relations. Dr. John Slawson. executive vice president, said here he was "extremely pleased" with this honor, the third award for AJC's work in radio and television in the last two years. The award is for a series of eight animated cartoons promoting better human relations, which are now being used by many of the 300 TV stations in the United States. Original Comedy Stated at Flagler An original comedy, "RocketBye-Baby" is in production at the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center, 50 NW 51st pi. The script was written by two members of the Center. Mrs. Samuel Kir&chner, Jr., and Mrs. Jack Shaw. Jack Shaw is directing the show scheduled for May 15, 16 and 22. The cast includes Roz Berrin, Al Lewis, Sylvia Kirschner. Howard Cohan, Irving Lax, Aaron Shapiro and Estelle Lash. The chorus, under the supervision of Sylvia Brody, consists of Lillian Burak, Sylvia Burak, Rosalie Hirschberg, Pauline Lewis, Amy Dansky and Janice Soldinger. Edward Peyser is assistant to the director. Guest Speaker Named Pioneer Women, Club 2, will hold a Mothers' Day party on Sunday, May 9, 2 p.m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Cosow, 7222 Trouville Esplanade, Normandy Isle. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of North Shore Jewish Center. Telephone 2 8825 far Reservations! Chez Leon Restaurant French Cuisine CLOSED ON MONDAY Leon Abondance, Proprietor 128 N.E. 17th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Completely Air Conditioned N THI RUT IN KOSHER POODS KOSHER RESTAURANT A DELICATESSE A Unique experience in Dining Pleasure DELICIOUS FULL COURSE DINNERS $1.50 Delicatessen to Take Home 1141 WASHINGTON AVE. OPPOSITE CITY HALL MIAMI BEACH Open Daily 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. for Better Health and Easy Digestion Eat HOLLAND HONEY CAKE DAILY — NO FAT OR SUGAR USED For Special Diets Ask for SALT AND SODIUM FREE HONEY BREAD OR CAKE GOOD FOOD MEANS GOOD HEALTH Get • Loaf Today at Your Food Store DistrihuleW ky WCHRAN DISTRIBUTING CO., 161 N.E. 30th St. r'WWWA-^'WW SIMON SIIDIH 503 S.W. 17th Aee. Pkaae 82-54S0



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PAGE 8 B +Jewis*ncr***i Full Text Of Ben-Zvi Israel Independence Messa "On this sixth anniversary of the I former years, Israel has neglected | "Our most immediate need is to establishment of the State of Isno opportunity to express her sinpu t a stop to the rise in the cost of rael, I send greetings to my fellow ; cere desire for peace with her j |i v ing—with its inherent dangerscitizens and to the Jewish people everywhere. "These have been years of struggle and achievement, years of creative accomplishment, and years, too. of suffering and sacrifice. We have witnessed in these six years the ingathering of the exiles, whole communities from the Diaspora reaching Israel from the East and from the West. Their coming has doubled the numbers of those who dwell and labor in Zion, in the field and factory, in the resettled hills of the Galilee and in the revived Negev wastelands. Throughout the length and breadth of our homeland our heritage has been renewed by blood and toil. "We have not been unaware of neighbors and for the establish ment of true peace throughout the world. During the past year we renewed normal relations with one of the great powers upon whom the peace of the world largely depends; yet we failed in our efforts to make peace with our own close neighbors who persist in their aggressive designs upon us. "A system of national education during the year replaced the wasteful trend-system in education, and today a quarter of a million schoolchildren receive a unified, standard Hebrew education administered by the State. The nation's defense and security forces were strengthened with the continued stabilization of both the Regular the dangers that have threatened Arm > and ,ne Reserves *'" %  the us since the establishment of the | defense Army of Israel. State. Even to this day—five years I "The danger of an economic after the signing of the armistice crisis—due primarily to the disagreements — our neighbors still crepancy between our productive seek our downfall. The incessant bloodshed on our frontiers baa shown us that we must be ever watchful, ever on the start, and that we ignore these dangers at our own peril. Yet among our friends there are those who fail to recognize this threat i threat to uand to the world at large and continue to encourage and strengthen the aggressors "In the year just ended. 81 in capacity and our needsbai not yet passed Our needs over the peal five yean have expanded rapidly owing to the influx of immigration But there have been many encouraging signs exports have Increased relative to Imports and new markets have been found in many narts of the world. This has been but a beginning and there is hope and. adapting our consumption to our production, we must increase our productive capacity and at the same time live within our means. "With the revival of our national sovereignty we were confronted with political problems which we have not had to face since the destruction of the Temple and the loss of our independence — the problem of a Jewish majority in relation to minorities within the framework of a democratic state. We have succeeded in resolving many essential questions in the spirit of the Law of Moses and the Prophets: 'One law shall there be unto you and unto the stranger that sojourneth among you.' Our hope is brought that those problems yet unsolved will find their solution with the passage of time in this democratic spirit. "We have not forgotten and never shall we forget the loved ones they ,([-(1 PJfL who fell, the very flower of our]mif| ions ** *! youth who gave up their lives in millions of ni 0Ur our War of Independence. Nor; hnm our >*Pl< shall we forget those who have fal-! nomeland There len more recently at the hands of the enemy. We may recall King David's consolation: They compass me about like bees; they are quenched as the fire of thorns; but in the name of the Lord I will overcome them.' "These sacrifices for our State require us all, young and old alike, to continue the struggle, to persevere, to create and to construct. For without these efforts nothing won on the field of battle will be secure. "Our major trust remains our present community, and within it, the generation growing up, the youth of Israel. But our affairs concern not only ourselves. The destiny and future of the State are indissolubly bound up with the future of the Jewish people wherever blessed land. Though immigrsiionttj d'ne. *e are confidem L' vet grow and fc£J new blood and stren^'J building of our counSJ" "9 n this festive dn'l R^d wishes .„„ gl ctt.zens of Israel n dT ren in their dispersio. thev may be. I bid th* and of good courage %  red task of aiding Mdb building of Israel andtk, mg of the exiles l Rock of Israel that j strengthen our hands ut and that ours may be tin of witnessing with our m i the prosperity and pwT7 hlessoH 1-.,„HPfl Economic Development Shows Surge After Six Hard Fern NEW YORK—The United Jew that in the future greater strides '* h Appeal in the six year period will be made in this direction. since Israel's establishment in 1948 has raised more than S569.u00.000 for the conduct of refugee aid programs throughout the world and especially for the financing of long-range settlement, welfare and agricultural development programs in behalf of Israel's newcomers. Edward M. M. Warburg, general chairman of the UJA. reported this week in connection with observances of the new State's sixth anniversary. Mr. Warburg pointed out that, of the total raised. $392,000,000 was allocated for immigrant aid programs in Israel alone and termed this outlay "a remarkable American contribution to the cause of freedom." some $50,000,000 has already been the specialised medical, i raised on this special project, |tion and vocational r.eedstll which is in addition to the L'JA's sick, aged and disabled! regular 1954 nationwide campaign for close to $120,000,000. The UJA general chairman reported that the total of funds allocated by the UJA since Israel's establishment came out of contributions by hundreds of thousands of Americans in all parts of the United States and went for support of the Appeal's three constituent agencies, the United Israel Appeal. Joint Distribution Committee and United Service for New Americans. These agencies, he added, in expending their UJA allocations, ben efitted a total of 1.258.000 men. women and children. 723.000 in Is The great funds made available rael. 300.000 in European coun Israel President Itzhak Ben-Zvi receives official greeting and a key to the City of Miami Beach from Fred K. Shochet on the occasion of The Jewish Floridian publisher's recent tour of the Jewish State made at the reguest of the young republic's government. On the eve of Israel's sixth anniversary of independence. President Ben-Zvi greeted world Jewry and in a cogent message outlined the steps needed to assure his nation's future development end security. Water Equipment Set For Shipment Overseas New York—The first units of a S2.100.000 purchase of heavy-duty water pumping equipment manufactured in this country for use in a major irrigation project in Israel, will he shipped from this city Book Shortage Being Relieved WASHINGTON The Informational Media Guarantee program is helping to relieve a book shortage in Israel, reports to the US Infor mat ion Agency indicate. This program, which is administered by the Agency, provides for the conversion into US dollars of foreign currencies received by American publishers from the sale overseas of approved informational materials. According to Jaap Bar David, of the Bar David Literary Agency of Jerusalem, Israel, high Israeli production cost for color plates is being relieved by the Informational Media Guarantee program which makes the importing of color work in sheets commercially feasible. early next week, it was announced by the Jewish Agency for Palestine which financed the purchase. The total purchase consists of nine centrifugal pumps and nine diesel engines which, together with their gears and auxiliary equip ment, were manufactured by the Worthington Corporation of Harrison, New Jersey. The machinery is consigned to the Ylekorot Water Company, a [ public agency engaged in the development of water resource in Israel, The first shipment-two complete units of pumps, dies. Iand gearsleaves for Israel aboard the steamer 'Henrietta Szold.'of | the Zim-Israel America Lines I which is scheduled to sail from the foot of Columbia Street Brooklyn The $2,100,000 contract with the W orthington C o r poration was signed in July, 1952.' by Qottttefa Hammer, executive director of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, and Pinchas Sapir, managing director of the Mekorot Water Company Worthington required nearly two years to engineer and build the highly specialized equipment. by Americans to the United .lew ish Appeal have helped Israel's people Iran-form both their an (nut landscape and their own lives he dec ared, "Today, as thev stand or. the threshold of their seventh year, thev deserve the continued full support of Americans as they seek to go on with thei'r main work—the building and the strengthening of their democratic freedoms." Mr Warburg noted that the sixyear fund raising total does not include sums now being raised through the Appeal's unique project for flotation of a five-year loan of $75,000,000. He pointed out that tries. 100.000 in Moslem lands. 100. 000 in the United States, the latter all newcomers, and 35.000 in Latin America and the British Dominions. With respect to Israel. Mr War burg pointed out that the $392,000. 000 UJA appropriation helped move more than 7*0,000 refugees to the new State from 70 countries, made possible the establish ment of 350 agricultural settle ments made up of 40,000 farms holding more than 160,000 immigrants: helped bring close to 600,000 idle acres under cultivation; helped put close to 125.000 barren acres of land in irrigation, and met "The greatest achir all," Mr. Warburg declared that this appropriation it funds helped the people i\ to forge more than hall i ward their goal of ecow sustenance." The L'JA general chairnusd contributors throughout tit j try to continue "on a grew than ever before'' their sal the nationwide Appeal, that "this support can m\ Israel's people make full absorption of the mn[ 300.000 newcomers still Una twilight zone between depi and sell-reliance.'' "It is tins same suppt added, "that can helptheauj redeem another 40.000 wasteland, establish 15 A agricultural settlements, I 000 additional housing immigrants, and make| reception ol an added women and children front fear and darkm -Mr. Warburg termed sixth anniversary "an time for the friends of fn renew their support of Uas| democracy." stating that Involved is the fate of I thousands of free men, children and the vil free cause itself." vltalltf I PPHr^J ^^" % % % % % % % % %  %  81 ^PSH BV ^ ltm?M!nf e r 9r | Ca 8 v! 0 ?" 1081 ,ewish ^"a ,ake Part in a reception for Israel*CWjJ ^d JewiS TAJ !" ?* fZ phu now in coun ^y to participate in he P* J^a* lonqnaSnw.H 1 ^ ^ MU nwida campaign Mr^aphh was feted as he *£ %  ShmS n ,our oi American communities ,o report on Israelsprogress am* Goldm?„n" I 6 8 ag Q8 hee and independent ££ Shown (toft to right) are*. toS (2mm^I! M ,S c Uh Appeal; Paul ** !" ^honorary chairman oithe ', mmmon Comm.ttee; Mr. Saphir; and Dr. Joae ph J. Schwartz, UJA executive fi


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PAGE 4 A i~4^fkrMkun np*v MAY. Published every Friday since 1t*7 by Vf Jewish Floridian at 120 N. E Sixth Street. Miami It, Florida. Entered a* second-clasi matter July 4. 1M0, at the Peat Office "of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March S, 1(7t. Tha Jewish Floridian hat absorbed tha Jewish Unity and th f Jewish Weakly. Member of tha Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of English-Jewish Newspapers, Florida Press Association. FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher IEO MINDLIN N ews Editor wJemsfr riaridiiati OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N. E. Sixth Stree' Telephones 2-1141 — 2-8212 The Jewlnh Floridian iorn not suararrtae the Kaehruth of the morrhandii>e nrivertleed In It* columns. %  U One Year B S C R I P T S3 00 ON RATES Two Year* I5.0C Volume 28 Friday, May 7, 1954 Iyar 4. 5714 Number 19 VN Decision Welcome The United Nations decision Tuesday to consider the entire "Palestine Question" rather than one of its parts, as some of the Arab states have been demanding, is certainly welcome news. But it must by no means be construed as a decisive victory for Israel after a long and unduly drawn-out controversy. For one thinq, the decision was formulated on the basis of law rather than with an eye toward favorable diplomacy. Israel originally insisted that Jordan enter into discussion with the Jewish State under Article XII of the armistice agreement; although the Arabs continued to refuse, they apparently no longer find it expedient to act unreasonably in the face of negative world opinion. We must fairly admit that this opinion, largely formed by Western influence and pro-Arab sentiment during the past year, has nonetheless looked for some time with disfavor upon the recalcitrant Jordanian failure to own up to its legal responsibilities under Article XII. Whatever opportunism the West has displayed in the Israel-Arab difficulty, it seems to us that a sense of morality inevitably emerges to steer it in the direction of justice. But these developments at the United Nations must be examined, as well, in light of the current Russian role. Two vetoes of West-sponsored resolutions at the hands of this month's Security Council president, Andrei Vishinsky, have made of the Soviet a stout Arab friend. The United States, England and France have thus, beyond the immediate needs of Israel, found it mandatory to put through the UN acceptance of a move to study the "Palestine Question" in its entirety. Of course, in this by-product battle against the East, the Jewish State has gained a momentary victory. But a treacherous path lies ahead —one which was staked out by Assistant Secretary of State Henry Byroade's speech in Philadelphia on Sunday, where he outlined U.S. foreign policy with specific regard to the "The Best Available Instrumen for Peace and Human Rights" .'Mr Yoars of Achievement The Hebrew University at Jerusalem is now entering its thirtieth year. Its brief history has been conceived in man's noblest ambition, born by the light of remarkable intellectual achievement and reared in the tragic day of war and adversity. Typical of Judaism's ideal, the Hebrew University was founded on Mount Scopus well before the establishment of an independent Jewish State. Cultural fulfillment seemed no less important than the assumption of nationhood. The War of Liberation saw what seemed the first turn against the fortune of the Hebrew University. Typical of their retrograde philosophy, trouble spot. As we understand it, our governthe Arabs found the school on Mount Scopus ment has taken up the Arab cry and politely as dangerous as any military target and choksuggests the curtailment of migration to Israel, ed it off. For them, intellectual achievement and human enlightenment spelled the downfall of their own empires, and for them the Hebrew University was therefore a center to be destroyed. Thus it was, that on an infamous day in April, 1948, some seventy staff members of the university lost their lives when the Arabs attacked a school convoy on the road from This would fly in the face of one of the Jewish Slate's principal reasons for being — an open door for the refugee without any restriction whatsoever. In this regard, Mr. Byroade also asked for Israeli assurances that there would be no organized "expansion" campaign. This purely subjective remark reflects Arab prejudices and accepts the thesis that Israel is bent on such a campaign without bothering to determine if, Jerusalem. Thus it was. that til* university of1I,d I eo s "cially began its period of exile. Under these circumstances, we think it is clear that there has been no change of heart at the United Nations, but we certainly welcome the short respite of good fortune for Israel and hope that it may be extended to the satisfaction of all. It speaks well for the school, as well as for the spirit of Israel, that the Arab* have not been successful in their intentions. Faculty members and students continue to work in upward of forty buildings scattered throughout Jerusalem and provide for the Jewish State fruitful source of trained scientists ars. and a scholAnother Year of Progress haJTSl ?L TrUStee8 f Moun Sinai Hospital 5? ,, f,h „, annuaI meeting last Thursday. forward to unprecedented expansion in Its equipment and extensive libraries the Hebrew University capnonetheless We find it difficult to believe that so short c period of time has elapsed since the hospital's organization on North Alton rd. For Mount Sinai is now recognized as one of the largest and most progressive medicpl institutions in the South. Its research, nursing school and intern training programs certainly belie the brief span that was needed for the hospital to evolve into its present status. May we take this opportunity of welcoming those who were elected to the Mount Sinai Board of Trustees and of congratulating its the days ahead. We take note of the school's thirtieth year with pride. And we look to its association in America, particularly to the group here. Greater Miami Chapter of the American Friends of the Hebrew University for positive programs to implement that expansion Rabbi Shapiro Resigns Greater Miami was surprised to learn late Wednesday of the retirement of Rabbi Max %  —r -*• %  — £*5%£ ZKZ^JS^XSSJ!* tinue in office. We are certain that tooth>r R-LL ; C U •_ .. synagogue, they will consider the ever increa.lgTe^s J&£&£!i* Baft. 2S he of the outstandina medical b^= Betl? David has SS^^^^E. ft is one of the largest reliaiou. h.a.li..n outstanding medical institution which they help to guide and that they will rapidly bring to fruition a program needed at this time to implement Mount Sinai's growth and progress. Some clues to this progress, it seems to us, lie in the fact that service patient days increased to 9,300 last year, with 8,246 persons beinq here. largest religious institutions Rnhhi Tk•i nd .-•** Ve 7 ha PP* to learn A"" the Rabbi while firm h, his intention abx> lo lep down from the Rabbinate, will Greater Miami area. also to remain irflhe We feel certain he will lZ^V.. b !" 2* OUr ****** d cultural treated in the hospital's dinic and emergency existence the abH rv wft^u-v u !" 1 CvUtural •enrice crrt&ining a new high of 7,096. Jd With whxch h •ndowI s et During The Week... A %  y LEO MINDLIN I SUPPOSI THBJWS REALLY no failing to understand what seems to be the increaJ*. dt, Ni l American Council for Judaism. This group gain* J~Z suecn *3 nitron at a time when its views parallel those onE.^"^! Department and when it tenet yet quite polite for \<\ ,T to accuse Jews of manifestinfc,greater interest in KT own nation. %  rae i But at the same time, the council assumes the mI „, stirrup into which the State Department can fu j ls ', '' and hoist its destiny onto the back of Arab friendship •• controversial organization. U.S. diplomacy would be n'r put to explain an advancing Arab courtship in the face of sympathy for Zionist ideals. Indeed, one would not h l ^ with the prospect of a State Department which n„w T* marks itself as anti-Zionist while eliciting the aoDlauJ i segment of American Jewry. 01 a Thus, two forces function to mutual advantage TV r Judaism waxes fat by virtue of a governmental leadership dLn incidentally accepts its precepts. Contrarilv. that leader^,* J a golden opportunity of appealing to the Arab on the basis 7-' ated aid program for Israel and to the Jew who is a new t • %  *' Zionist "America First" personality. %  *' • • e a" IT WOULD FOLLOW THAT THE American Council I* %  finds favor in Arab eyes, and the truth of thj-, axiom was bon the organization's national convention in Philadelphia whan of top Moslem leaders in Washington and at the United Natal greetings to the Hotel Warwick, where the council was conieall I must say again, on pain of seeming thoroughly in


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MAY7J9541 Sets Annual [ting on Sunday Lting local activities in [ion of National Family the : ,nnual meeting of the I Social Service Bureau, to Ibis Sunday, May 9, at the L e Hotel. Jewish Social rnureau and Family Scrvt h e two Miami member K of Family Service Associa[America. the national sponllhis week of recognition of ortance of family life. a v evening, May 7, the Sen ice Association of i is making its first annual •Mama" as that television making the most "con-: t portrayal of American' [life The program was se-! Ion the basis of scoring of Ma df Board members and tonal counselors of family fcs throughout the United Ll Board and staff members %  ewish Social Service Bureau bated in watching various shows in March and [make this selection. [ Stanley C. Myers, president Jewish Social Service BuIcommenting on the award %  other activities of National Week, said, "The family agencies of our communiive moved toward a new level fcfjonship in advancing the Jand well being of our fam|Radio. television, comics — means of communication lucation — have profound efbpon the kind of lives we all affect our understanding elves and the world about how we feel about each The family service agency, the Jewish Social Service u, has the duty and responsiof contributing its knowledge [people, itconcern with good to the educational institund media." aage Sale Expected jerbood of Tiferelh Israel (side Center will hold arumhale in front of Shell's, NW K. and 58lb st, on Tuesday Wednesday. June 1 and 2. •JC>lMtimr/r*ln r RAGE 5 A Hyman Kaplan Temple Israel Men Name Kaplan President Hyman Kaplan was elected president of the Men's Club of Temple Israel. Others named were Albert J. Hirsch, Robert Lindenthal and Frank A. Perlman, vice presidents; Ben Breslauer, treasurer; Fred Diamond, financial secretary, and Morton A. Grant, secretary. Directors are Dr. Samuel Arono vitz, Harry Diamond, Jerome E. Freehline, Burton Goldstein, Herbert E. Kaufman, Edward A. Klein, Sidney Lewis, Raymond G. Nathan, Edward Newman, Dr. Albert Rcinerz, Ted Sandier, Max Shapiro, Lawrence Singer, Elry Stone and Harold Friedman. The officers were installed by Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel. Mayor Abe Aronovitz of Miami was guest speaker. Teen Agere to Hear Pop Record Series Teen Age Committee of the greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Beach Branch, announces a pop record series" for teen agers. rne series consists of the following four sessions. Thursday night, May 6, 8 p m Dick Stern of WKAT, will talk on "How To Become a Disc Jockey." He will spin some of the recent platters. Thursday night, May 13, 8 p.m., Bob Landers, WINZ, will talk to the group. His topic is to be announced. Thursday night, May 20, 8 p.m., Bob Hanna of WTVJ, will play and discuss some of the very popular records. The fourth session on Thursday, May 27, will be announced at a later date. Glick Unveiling The unveiling of a monument to the memory of Dr. Meyer J. Glick will take place Sunday morning, 11 a.m., at Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Sternberg Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Samuel Sternberg, formerly of 5961 S.W. 5th st., will take place Sunday, May 9. 3 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Mr. Sternberg is survived by his wife, Ella, and a son. Jack, of New York City; a step-son, Dr. Murray Camer, of Denver; and four daughters, Mrs. Ann Beck of Miami Beach, Mrs. Mildred Lost of New York, Mrs. Leah Fisher of New Rochelle and Mrs. Joan Scofield of Miami; also 16 grandchildren. Arrangements are in charge of Thurmond Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. LESS THAN 4 MINUTES IFROM PACKAGE TO PAN Ferrara Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Mildred Saul Ferrara, formerly of 250 20th st., Miami Beach, was held Wednesday, May 5, 10:30 a.m., at Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery, with Rabbi S. T Swirsky officiating. Mrs. Ferrara is survived by her husband, Ralph, and a brother Harvey I. Rosenblaum, of 2440 NW 140th st., Opa-Locka. Arrangements were in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Feldman Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Sarah Feldman, formerly of 5771 S.W. 7th st., will take place Sunday, May 9, 1 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Mr. Feldman issurvived by her husband, Israel; two daughters, Mrs. Flora Davis of Miami and Mr*. Clare Tanner of New York City; and three grandchildren. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Alpert Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Etta Selma Alpert, formerly of 3930 North Meridian ave.. will take place Sunday, May 9, 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Mrs. Alpert is survived by her son, Morris, and two daughters, Sarah Yetvin, of Worcester, Mass., and Rose Slobins, of Boston, Mass. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Klein Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Morton Klein, formerly of 1565 Lenox ave., Miami Beach, will take place Sunday, May 9, at 2 p.m., on Woodlawn Park Cemetery, with Rabbi Moses Mescheloff officiating. Mr. Klein is survived by his wife, Rosalind, and a son, Donald. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Mfc ami Monument Company. Friend* and relatives are asked to attend. Weinstock Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Alfred Weinstock, formerly of 5780 S.W. 82nd st., will take place Sunday, May 9, at 3 p.m., on the Louis D. Brandeis Free Sons of Israel Plot of Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery, with Rabbi S. T. Swirsky officiating. Mr. Weinstock is survived by his wife, Julia; four sons, Simon, Harris, Joseph and Solomon; and three brothers; Adolph, Phillip and Rudolph. Mr. Weinstock was a member of the Louis D. Brandeis Lodge No. 199 of the Free Sons of Israel, Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. 1 0RN MUFFIN MIX the DROMEDARY I with the kosher North Shore JU V Elect* Officers Election of a new slate of officers for the coming year has been held by the North Shore Post 677 of the Jewish War Veterans. Leading the list of new officers is Surfside Councilman Eugene Schwartz, who was unanimously voted in as Commander for 1954. Schwartz was formerly Junior Vice Commander of the organization. Clifford Pearlman was named Senior Vice Commander, and Sidney Crown was voted Junior Vice Commander. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz was elected Chaplain of the Post. Dr. Seymour L. Alterman and Dr. Irwin Makowsky were appointed Post Surgeons for the coming year, and Leonard Miller is new adjutant. Arthur Present was named Quartermaster, and Gus Sabin is the new Officer-of-the-Day. Trustees are Arthur Selevan, Henry Kemp and Milton Koch. Fred Salevan is Sergeant-at Arms. Board of Directors are Milton Ehrenreich, Sid Kahn, Dr. Seymour L. Alterman, Frank Werner, Mel Victor, Isadore Brown, Borrell Saunders and Fred Selevan. • • • • • • • • • • • • CB£AM CHEESE ISrfT CREAM CHEESE IN THE |flHSH HOME UNLESS ITS l o* for ft, no me • • A favorite for generations .... # Breakstone's Cream Cheese is preferred because it's richer, • creamier, smoother. The perfect spread for bagels and matzah ... the ideol complement to „ iox, whitefish, and all other smoked Ash. And so convenient • and thrifty in that handy # big % lb. package. ••••••• MR. and MRS. NATHAN K. SPECT0R wish to announce to their many friends that they have resumed the management of the Venetian Nursing and Convalescent Home (Formerly Douglas Nursing Home) CONVALESCENTS INVALIDS CHKONIC 4610 KtGISTtKtD NURStS 24-HOUR NURSING CAM Special Diets Strictly Observed 1408 N.E. BAYSH0RE PIACI (Between Venetian & McArthur Causeways) TELEPHONES 9-7640 or 9-7649 Plaque Unveiling North Dade Jewish Center plans the unveiling of a memorial plaque at the Popiel School on Sunday morning, May 9, 11:45 a.m. Rabbi Henry Okolica will offer specially arranged prayers. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of TROPICS MEDICAL. CLINIC, lit I4BK2 N.W. 27th Avenue. Intends to register raM name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. UK. MARTIN FI,E1S'HEI: 5/7-14-21-28 NORMANDY SCHOOL announces Music and Art Camp A BAY CAMP tMPHASIZING e Group musical activities includinj orchestra, band, drum corps, chorus and piano • All forms of painting, sculpture and crafts • • • • • _. o Full athletic program with swimming activities centered at the King ColeNorth Shore Swimming Pool o Highly skilled professional staff Camp Season — June 28Auaust 20 Five to Thirteen yearn of age inclusive limited Nursery Croup Registration Now Being Accepted Brochure on request Phone 86-U11 Normandy Music & Art Camp ,021 MUM DR. %  "" H ; Fl0 ,0A Approved Ofemher Private Schools Association ofDadeCounty MAINTENANCE, Incorporated SASH and SCREEN SiRVKE ALliN L. PAMISH, Manager 3427 N. Miami Avenue Miami, Florida llm mtn rv< NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.". the Mudi signed. desiring to engage in. business under the fictitious name of Hi lHU'GLAS ROAD STL'DIO, at MI Douglas Koad. Coral Oables. Dade County 1 florid*, intend* to register %  -. %  id name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida GERALD H. KIMSEY HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicant t&ll West Flaglcr St., Miami. Florida 7-11-21-28 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 168707 VINCENT 1'idtTO, also known as VINCENT F. I'ORTO. and ALSACE LORRAINE IIJIITII. his wife, Plaintiff*, I.II,I.|.\N PAYNE and JAMES PAYNE, her husband, et a la, Defendant.*:. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: I.II.I.IAN PAYNE and IAMBS PAYNE her husband, Mount Veinon. Illinois; All unknown heirs. devisees, grantees, assignees. Honors, creditors, trustees, or other pgrtlea claiming h>, through, under or against ISABEL I. CHAMBERMN, Deceased; All unknown heirs. devil grantees. assignees, lienors. creditors, trustees, in Other parlies claiming by, through, under F 607-11 Olynmia Building Miami. Florida Attor t.u my for Plaintiff -... -i4-:i:iT' •J



PAGE 1

MAY 7. 1954 [LEGAL NOTICi f^mruiT COURT OF THE •JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN J DADE COUNTY, FLOR; I^HANCERV. No. 16M21 L c "",iS v.NCiKI.OTTI. %  lRCiw.> i'lalntlff • NOBLOTW.. '• %  p.fendant. ICE BV PUBLICATION TSAFBITE U ANOELOTTI IS i&^NCVr.FlKD R for Annulment of Marriage Pll,.,| nrainst you In the above Bl 2 and vnu lire hereby re%  copy of your Answer „f Complaint on the attorney*, and file the prljr1 office of the Clerk of the „„ r 0 n or before the 17th v 1*54. otherwise a decree sCp %  i ll be entered against Lire Shall be published once E. ..... f consecutive weeks %  VvVIMI KI.OItlUIAN. K,,nth day of April. 1954. K I: l.KATHKBMAN, PJerk, I'lrcaH court ; ; M II. Ml KRAY, Deputy Clerk BILVKB & MII.LOY for I'lalntlff .. Miiil.luiK. Miami. Florida re UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW t is HEREBY filVEN that Kissed, desiring to engage In lender the fictitious name of %  SANITATION COMPANY. Kv nth St., intend to register with the Clerk of the Clr. .,f hadCounty. Florida. li'W'AKI' nil.I. IIlltVHVM KAI'SON, Owners ,.\ A .iHKSHON J t..i Applicant* bin K.I Miami Beach CIRCUIT COURT OF THE %  TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF IN AND FOR DADE IN CHANCERY. No. 1681*7 [MNI'IIV. I'lalntlff, Li JOSEPH DONPHT, Defendant. IER OF PUBLICATION iLIAM JOSEPH DUNP11V rienre I'nknnwn I hereto ordered and required if your answer to the bmplalnl for Divorce, a copy II losed herewith, on Attorney, and file the orlgnfflce of the I'lerk of the virt of Bade County, Florida. ore Hi.llih day of May. 19.14, the allegation! of said bill ak.-n .i* cnnfessjad by you. April IS, 1954. E. B LEATHERMAN, Oerk nl the circuit Court By WM W. STdi'KI.Nti, Deputy Clerk .! RAND for I'l.nntlff v ., I: llldlng, Miami 32, Fla. ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW JX is HEREBY HIVKX thnt Indfned. desiring to engage In I under t T fictitious name of Jt'HAlIt I! K N T A I. S AND [ S K 1st Ave.. Miami, register said name with the *r*• '' r. ;it Court of Dade [F.onil.i. MAI RICE UlRSilI RALPH HIRSCH NCE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IE IS IIKKKBY QIVBN that ing to engage in • i ml.nis niiitie oi ill CLEAN'KHS & LAUNDRY, llivd intend to reg•' the Clerk of the l>n i. Comity, norMl :R MATLOPP MARIAN MATLOFF .LCRl nti nsgler si UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW £ HEREBY tilVKN that "> -.'ing to engage In lunoer the fictitious name of f;. U.i \ in ; ,. .„ Herlck. ShaL f "'. A n eya, 120 Lincoln mi I.,.,, i, intend to register *lth the Clerk of the (Jirv,.,.!'!' 1 '' County, Florida. NA MAN UKINHKKC, H'V", ..""-""ENBUCK ;-n V ^"N-KNHI.ICK fu RC U T „COURT OF THE r.A U t i IC,AL CIRCUIT IN CHANCERY. No. 16M1S pTERN '•lallltlff. IT'lCF BI K, ,N "efendant. kth 'V,V ; 1Nl v hT K2L M8 Iti.i m r T,£2n? Hload T Vi oinplalnt on the TflBODORK J. IcVrW "" *•> '""'d Building, Irk „, In the office of Bittth -i '""" ( '"" rt on or JUkn ,, '"'K'nent by default %  th" ii, ;; ,,, / ,r ,h ••F ^-N-l' Op ,.•','L.','" '""I'lalnt. k •'•DERED at Miami, I"''.'' !'> of April, n..,|. ,,, L '•KATHEftMAH. I,,, "" 1 court, : %  ;,"""!> %  Elorlda 1 -'urt s,.'V, U RJOCKINtt. T-!4. L ., Deputy C'-ik '. v;v'i l .y. !,vi!N ,n ?* i, '" "•"*" In P-v BAP '"tltli.us name of Jw-fi A • N.W. 37th P 'lerk r 1 ,'' Kl # s er 'd name RSft n'lr'i';' lr, '"' >" of Kr^ r" in LEGAL NOTICE NOT,CE ZZZl\Z!£ !" ">* ^ ; ^;ei-:;:i-,-ri-;n ;S Elorma.' ,rBUlt ^ Urt f """l -""" ROOSEVELT HOBPITAi SANITARIUM. INC a Florida •',., ,„,,.,, ,,„ \ Sole Owner BOMMEB, H1ANK & WESTON Attorney. Tor RooM>Ve|( Hoepitjil Hnmtat'lnin, Inc. 1 1.in...in Road iildg. 4/18-W-sn r,/7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HKKRIIY OIVEN thnt the undersigned, desiring to ennae In MfMF%^S^&r c r ;r 2 register said name im the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County rloridu. CRACK VAX MANEN _, Sole Owner MYERS. HBTMAN KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicant 650 Seyl.old Illdg. 4/23-30 — 5/7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In !'.',. N in ,, ; < ""der the fictitious name of SHIP BAR AND Pool, ROOM at 2272-74 8.W. 32nd Ave., Miami, Kla intends to register said name with the t lerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Horlda. VKRNON HRCTAKER (sole owner) HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicant 2518 W. Flngler St. Miami, Fla. 4/30 — 5/7-14-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of VKNT-MASTER. V.nt.Master, AWNINtl-MASTER, Awning Master, WINDOW-MASTER, WlndowMaster, at 3771 N.W. Slat Street. Hialeah. Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit of Dade County, Florida. WlndowMaster Corp., a Florida corporation, owner AMOS BENJAMIN Attorney for owner 4/30 — 5/7-14-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage Iti business under the fictitious name of BLEACH WHITE CO. (not Incorporated), at L'-.2; N.E. Second Avenue, Miami, Intend to register -,iii| name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAVID WEISS OL*8 BALABAN08 (Owners) HBNRY M CAIN Attorney for Applicant !5D< W, Flafler St. 4/30 — :,/7-ll-'Jl NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In l.usiiiiss under the fictitious name of ROSECREST GIFTS, at 129 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, Intends to reflater aaid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Count v. Florida. B< H.ESI.AW OWSIEJK0 Sole I twner KESSI.KR & GARS Attorneys for Applicant 1781 W. Flagler St. 4/21-10 — 5/7-14. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 168590 I.ii.I. IE i:\r.\i, Plaintiff, \ s. jrijrs I'.Al'M. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: .III.li s BAI'M 77S Springfield Avenue Irvlngton. New Jel w I You, jrurs BAI'M, are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce lias been filed against you, ami \oii are required to serve %  com of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill" of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, MAI.VIN BNGUANDER, 311 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Horlda, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the I lerk <>r the Circuit Court on or %  • tore the 28th day of May. I54. 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 THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 20th day of April. A.D. 1954E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Made County, Florida Kv R H. BICE, JR. (Circuit Court Seall Deputy lerk MALVIN ENCI.ANDER. ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff (11 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Km. 4/30 — r. / 7 -14 -* I IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AN P FOR DADE.COUNTY .FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 32*30 D NOTICE TO CREDITORS In Re: ESTATE OF ABRAHAM RUBIN, Deceased. TO ALL CREDITORS AND ALD I'EIts, INS HAVING rUMHOBM; MANDS AGAINST SAID KSTATK. You, anil each of you, '', notified aTad required to presen an claims and demands which you. or either of you. may ,l x '„i'. 1 ''. v ,, Estate of ABRAHAM •"W-'Jt. '_, ceased, late of Suffolk C ity, Massachusetts, to the Hon. County Judges of Dade County, Florida %  '" a J5_ same In their offices In the D. < %  County Coiutliouse. Miami, "orlda. within eight II) calendar niontl the -late of the first publication here of Said claims or d.-n. it ids '"" tain the legal address of the '< % %  "• and to ),e sworn to and p %  -""'' %  ; aforesaid, or same will %  •' • f*' Section 120 of theJM3 l'r<' e Act. Dated this 7th day l*ffikj !"*' C1EOHC.E -I TAI.IVN"! As Ancillary Exccutoi of tne Last Will and Testament of ABRAHAM Rl' BIN. ';•" %  "' %  -"' GEORGE J. TAIJANC^FKESO.. 429 Lincoln Rosd, Miami Beach. Fla. 4/l-?l-S0 — 5/7 LEGAL NOTICE PAGE 11 B 'lN T ANO C Fno Y JUDQE'S COURT Sg^atatfSW" A '' !" "HvEstateT demands Against Said „„};;;; %  ) an ^ rt ei "' h ,"• ><•. are hereby %  Zr 1 '"";' 1 '" Present any •Une of dcm nds which you, or •stMe of "I "i'JtSi'*"<-> %  "Kainst the 'state ,,f LAWRENCE JONES de esht ,i iV" oun V v H"rlda, within of the ,h n ,, ar ESSffi* f "" n he date "j the first puhllcat on hereof Said addw^f"!!?*;,*? '-"^" <'< % %  "' "' h 'claimant and to be •" %  "in t„ and presented as afori-s.-.lil "Jo %  SHae*'! 1 ,A 6 ..""r^sp %  *? iiJ,. }, 93 J '""diate Act, Date April R. A..D. 1954 /B .L I I !' UK MAE THOMAS, otherwise known as LILI.IE MAE JONES AS Executor of the Last Will a .". rt .„ T ^ s,amp nt of Al'c.v '.vc^5 RN l'.' R '"NEB, Deceased NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS „__. NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREIIT GIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage In BtV"n ne JfT^SSS Ul neflUoUi name f I i ih h r,*r "i r ••>" %  Mt, • "Jj name with the (lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida 4/M-10 .V7-14 A "" : KATZEN NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nami> of BEOEIVB PLACE, at 174.", SW 32nd Avenue, Miami. Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the ( Ircuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida FRANK HECEL .,r-.e.,. .. BERTHA 1IE1IEL HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicant lolj W. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. I 11-10 — S77-M NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DAISY'S ORIGINAL8, at : 1 N.W. 7th St.. Miami, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Kloriiht. RENATO LEV I L'BERTI 1 I HtVIETO Sole Owners MYERS, HEIMA.N A KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicants (SO Reynold Bldg, 4/10 — 5/7-M-ZJ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of PREPARED POODS, at 'CM N.W. r.lth st intends to register said nami with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. II. I. N'EOElt. Owner KESSLER & OAKS Attorneys for Applicant I7S2 W. Flagler St. 4/:io — 5/7-14-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NuTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that th.undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BENANN MOBTGAOE CO. (Not Inc 1 at 1133 94th St. Bal Harbor Island, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Hade County, Florida. BENJAMIN NEWMANANNA NEWMAN Mi INROE DIM IN Attorns.} for Applicants .-,11, 1 Hympla Bldg. .-. 7-14-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring t" engagi In business under the flctltloua name ••! THE TWENTY-ONE LOUNGE (AND BAR), at ^1 si:. 1st Avenue, Miami. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. VINCENT A. N AS To. JR. ZOLTAN REC2S0 KESSLER OAKS Attorneys for Applicants l?v' W. Flagler St. r./7-14-ll-2 8_ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CRT. SALES. at 247 VE. 14th Street, Miami, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit court of d ,-. A l ;" 1 ;[.; ; ir l E^" la LORRAINE LESTER ISRAEL AI'.KA.MS Attorney for Applicants JJS N E. 2nd Ave. 5/7-14-21-2S .. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the flct tlous n '> m '., h f REGIL MOTORS, at 500 N.W 7th Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intends to reg ster said name with the Clerk of ,h.. Circuit Court of Dade County, I-Torida. SOSSIN MOTORS. INC. d/b/a Regll Motors Bj MICHAI-I. SOSSIN. • -Treas, OERSHON 8 MILLER Attorney for Applicant r Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. I 1,-M-M — 'oil NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned desiring to engage In imslness under the ft.I Imis name of CASH REGISTER BALES • Kl ', ,'V' at Ml North Miami Avenue, Miami Florida. Intend U> register sa 1. i ie witi, ihe Clerk ..f the Circuit curt of imde Countv, Floiida. "-ABRAHAM SL'SSMAN ', Interest LEWIS LANDT. %  Interest THOMAS' RYAN, U interest SBS&tfW Register Sale. A Service % 4/K-23-10 — B/7 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ?7-£X ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ?SR5!S A ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 1684S9 NORMA HEERT, Plaintiff, vs. JOSEPH MARTIN PATRICK HEERY JR.. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOSEPH MARTIN PATRICK HEERT, JR. loo:' East Fulton Street H.-mpstead, L.I., New York YOU are hereby notified that a BUI of complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of Vour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of ComV'.'-'v.'...."'!. "" %  Plaintiffs Attorney. HENRI M. CAIN, Hit West Flagler si Miami. Florida, and file the orlgnal An-wer or Pleading In the office or the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 24th day of Mav, 19.14. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded in the I till of Complaint. I'ONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this ;ist day of April. A.D. E. II. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida By WM. W. STOCKING, HENPV M 1 ""'' S< N" Deputy Clerk Attorney for Plaintiff Hit West Flagler Street Miami. Florida I 11-10 — f./7-!4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of A1TOMATIC MAYTAG LAI'NDRY, at r,.,OO-02-04 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SAMUEL C. KAHN SIDNEY EFRONSON Attorney for Samuel C. Kahn Till' Hiscayne Building, Miami, Horlda 4/16-23-3(1 — 5/7 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 168444 EDWARD M. OTool.E, Plaintiff vs. JEANNE F. OTOOLE, Defendant %  SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JEANNE F O'TOOLE I'-ox 140, Route 1 Perris, California You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copv of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, DAVID I.EVLNE. 123 N.W. 12th Ave., Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 21th day of May, 1954. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each Week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 21st day of April, A.D. 1954.. B. R. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida By M. W. PARTENHEIMER (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk i U-SO — 5/7-14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 167128. IIYMAN It. STEINBERG and ETHEL STEINBERG, hiwife. Plaintiffs, MARY B SACKETT and EDNA MELLOW LATHAM. Defendanl NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: EDNA MELLON LATHAM, D. f. n Ian) 7.; 1 Harbor Drive, Blscai tie Key, Dade County, Florida. Voi ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to serve a copy of your Answer m the l.lll of complain! to foreclose mortgage filed herein on plaintiffs' attorney, RICHARD KRIEGBR FINK. 412 Congress Building. Miami. Florida, and to file the original In tlie office of the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 2Mh day of May. IM4, or a default will be entered against v..11. DATED: this 22nd day of April. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida. B) M. c GREEN, Deputy Clerk. ISeal) 4/3 0 5/7-1 4-21 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MERCURY SERVICE STATIONS, at 73 Biscuyne Boulevard, and 4f>T N E. ISth Street, Miami, Florida, Intenda to register said name with the Cleric of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. OARWOOD o. WIC1GIN, Prop. KURT WKLLISCH Attorney for Applicant 1414-17 Congress Uuililing ,. I/M — .V7-14-21 %  %  % %  %  — 1 — H i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of DOVER APIS., at 1I2H-1130 Drexel Avenue. Miami L.ach, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude County, Florida. LEON GOLDBERG CLARA GOLDBERG 4/16-23-30 — 8/1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 168188 VINCENT BECKTOLD, Plaintiff, vs. THERF:SE MULLER BECKTOLD. Defendant. ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: THEKESE MULLFIR BEOKTC >L!> c/o Muller 242 Nassau Avenue Brooklyn, New York You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you and you are hereby required to serve a copy of your Answer to the Bill of Complaint on Plaintiff's attorney and file the original Answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or before tho 17th day of May, 1954; otherwise, the allegations contained in said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. Dated this 13th day of April, 1954. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court By: R. H. RICE, JR. (Seal) Deputy Clerk (Seal) GEORGE J. TALIANOFF, ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fla. 4/16-23-30 — 5/7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of STATE MORTGAGE COMPANY, at 44 N.E 1st Ave.. intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAVID FRIEDMAN, Owner 4/16-23-30 — 5/7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tbe undersigned, desiring to engage in Imsiness under the fictitious name f JAY DEE AMUSEMENT CO., at 516 N.W. 6th St.. Miami, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JOSEPH KOOANOVSKY BERNARD KOOANOVSKY MORTON M. BEIOEL Attorney for Applicants is W. Flagler St. -. 7-14-21-2S LEGAL NOTICE THE S AND M CORPORATION. located at 855 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, will only he responsible for their own debt! which have occurred after Mav 1st, 1964. 5/7-11-21 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJewist fhridian solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Phone 24366 ior messenger service ADRIAN McCUNE COMPANY* APPRAISERS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN MrCUNF, M A I MARION C MrCUNE, M A I I IKS I •DI'.K \l III II l)l\


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PAGE 6 B + !**/< §> flcrMton FRIDAY MAY; Package' Peace Considered By BORIS SMOLAR Jewish Telegraphic Agency BEHIND THE SCENES: American and United Nations observers who are in closest touch with the Arab-Israel problem are now quietly advancing a "package settle ment" of this problem. These observers—who are in a position to know—reveal the secret that Arab leaders and diplomats of the US and other interested nations are now holding frank, private discus sions concerning a possible framework within which an over-all Arab-Israel settlement might be considered one day. These are taking place in the capitals of Egypt. Svria. Jordan and I-ebanon, although on the surface the repre sentatives of these countries continue their bitter fight against Israel in the United Nations. There appear to be important pressures inclining the leaders of the Arab countries towards reaching a settlement with Israel, the observers established after visiting major Arab capitals and carefully comparing their findings. There is the desire oi Arab businessmen to benefit from Arab-Israel trade, and in particular the need of Jordan to supplement its present awkward trade routes. •rhr.ro j s t nc desire of Egypt to stabilize its northern border. And there is the distinct possibility that SOOB the Arab states will find themselves saddled with the responsibility of caring lor the great number of the Arab refugees on whom 5200.000 000 has been spent so far hv the I'nited Nations Relief and AVorks Ageney. The American and UN observers found that privately. Arab leaders now admit th.it most of the refugee-, will never return to Israel, althou h the same lead ers painfully avoid voicing this eon elusion publicly or in the press where opposition elementmiuht use it to the embarrassment ol the governments concerned They also found that t'u' Arab governments n iw convinced that Israel h.ine to stay and that Arab opposi %  tion to the existence of the Jewish l State will lead nowhere, e e • PEACE TERMS: On the basis of their observations and talks with important Arab leaders these com\ petent observers came to the conj elusion that the Arab governments would be willing to settle xfith Is rael on the following terms. 1. Re turn of a token number of Arab refusees, possibly "P to 1.000 to Israel. 2. Payment of compensation ,o a'l other refugees on a basis to be determined by an international commission appointed by the United Nations: 'bis compensation to be paid immediately by the United States, with Israel to reoav the US on a long term basis 3 Rectification of the borders at certain points to allow the joining of villages and lands which now are separated; this would be a mutual concession. with Israel to gain at some points, and the Arabs at others 4 Jordan o eet access to the Israeli port of Haifa by rail and possibly road through Israel, with Hajfa to be a free port for goods in transit to or from Jordan. This demand is advanced by .lor dan because Syria and I.ebanon are making it extremely expensive for j Jordan to import and export throueh the Lebanese port of Bei rut. 5. A land corridor across the southern Negev connecting Egypt with Jordan: this is being demand ed by Egypt in order to get an overland connection with the eastern Arab states now cut off from Egypt. 6 Israel to give up its Mt. i Scopus enclave, including the building* of the Hebrew University and Hada-sah Hospital, in return for the present UN enclave of Government House and its buddings 7 The United Nations—not-' ably the United States. Britain and Prance should give an ironclad guarantee that the terms of the set tlement, territorial and otherwise, would be respected. The American and I'nited Nations observers who are beginning to promote the idea of a "package settlement" of the I Arab Israel conflict on the basis of the above terms, are not certain that Israel can be persuaded to ac-1 cept all the terms. They believe.' however, that the Arab government could be persuaded to accept them at present. WASHINGTON ECHOES: Assist ant Secretary of State Henry A. Byroade, who deals with the Arab) Israel problem in the State DepartJ ment. is trying to maintain "neu-[ trality" between the American Jewish Committee, which is pro Israel, and the American Council for Judaism which is anti Zionist. This can • be teen from the fact that after addressing the annual meeting of the American Jewish Committee recently, he has now agreed to address the annual conference of the American Council for Judaism. This is the penalty he obviously has to pay for having personal friends among the leaders of both of the two Jewish groups. It is not the first time that a high State Depart ment official has addressed a Jewish gathering, but it is the first time that such an official tries to •balance" his relations with competing Jewish organizations. To be consistent. Mr. Byroade would also have to address a meeting of the American Jewish Congress. And why not also a meeting of the American Zionist Council? The membership of the Zionist Council consists of good American citizens entitled to the same courtesy from the State Department as the membership of the Council for Judaism. WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE Friday thru Monday (May 7 10) MORNING FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY 7:00 • t 00 8-5 S30 R 45 Todaj • i I M .• \ XI .oo 915 9 30 9:45i %  o CO" 10:15 1030 10:45 blni Dong Srhool i Sal \\. fin La i %  11i I'nio l i' I '• %  1 l M '' % %  II' Look I'p. Live ':.''' Moore Vrlhui %  lodfrrx I: %  : l: i Patrol Ti. i..tnn Hill) ':i.11..1111 Bti ikr l' i: I 11:00 11 15 11 30 11:48 %  I i-lil fi Th< Lid Men M %  nt'it Cin h Poi Culdlng Light AFTERNOON -2 oo i -,. rj • \, ,.. 12-16 !• %  i ol Life 12:30 Svan li Por Tomor 1*46 Quid %  i Light %  I All I ,.Love ol Life I u i %  A f" Bob Pnlea I iai Mooi • 1:00 1:151 I 10 1:48 i With Judj n< iKay R.i I'M m ll. Br'ch \V. Judy To i.. \nn i ed Horti xt • %  ,...!! Cui.i • M-' i-Vllle • lllg I .. Smith t.iM 2 1* 2:30 2 :46' 3:00Jiu kle'K II 3:15! 3:30 3:45 Inn M l W I .l.inii.Stoi v To lie \i.i, iim r i i ol i' in II] Kati Bmlth MI Ididj To l:. Ann'ced I 4:00 4:15 4:30 4:45 1 Aliii libson T" iv Ann'ced I'epul Ptayh'ac iackle'i n I'lmlli %  %  i: • Paul xx in, hi :i Valiant i.a.iv %  •. n i I'lvdqv Van ln> Paid Off The Committee of 1.000. fund raising group striving to raise $100,000 for Variety Children's hospital this year, this week explained that the idea behind the campaign is to get 1.000 contributions of $100 each from Greater Miami individuals, business firms, private or civic club or groups of neighboror emplox ec"Rut." said Leo Adeeh. campaign chairman, "we've had lots of inquiries from talks who'd like to contribute S100 and don't have it all right now "It certainly is all right with Variety if they want to sign a pledge and then pay off the monry in small sums for the rest of the year" Contributions and inquiries should go to the Committee of l, (Mil). Amslex building, Miami. Fred Berger and Robert Graham, of Miami Senior Hiah" thank debate coach John E. Eyler. As winners of the sw. nual High School Debate Contest sponsored by Stolen" B'nai B'rith. they will receive the first prize all-eipen. Washington. D.C. Runners-up were Louis Thorp and [ Hadder, of Miami Edison High School. The contest cj| in cooperation with Food Fair Foundation. Graham. Berger Win Sholem Debating Contest Robert Graham and Fred Berger, of Miami High School, were winners of the eighth annual High School Debate Contest sponsored by Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. in cooperation with Food Fair Foundation. They upheld the affirmative side Lodge visits to the sessions ola| ate and House, trips to jmg buildings and places ol | interest The runners-up in th were I-ouis Tharp and I der, of Miami Edison High S Iney received individual! and the Sholem Lodge cia trophy, a rotating prut, i main in the possession of | ning school for the The final debate was I to the Greater Miami day afternoon over telens tion WTVJ. Alan Kesslen of the question: "Resolved—That | t or and chairman of the Lefll Rules of Evidence Should I committee, arranged I Govern Testimony Taken Before Congressional Investigating CommitteeThe winners and their debate coach. John (". Eyler. will receive as first prire a one week all-expense trip to Washington. D.C. where they will be guests of national B'nai B'rith leaders anil Florida legislatorIncluded in their week's itlner ary in the nation's capital will be cast. Judges of the final i were Mayor Abe Aronoviu.Jl Grady Crawford and JotuAJ tier. JWV Auxiliary Slates j Meeting, Annual I 5:00 5:151 5:30' 5:45! Qlenn A Mickey Supentian Shopper'* 'luirte L'nele Martin Yon AnThere Al.-. uibaoo T Ue \V. rth'l Mr Peenera Amateur Hour M %  •,.i T^ V\ iilenn, Mickey Bam 1Hllltee Mil. Mai 'n< tt< v '- Wi ither Renlrk Ht-e ; i Ouldi EVENING 6:00 6:10' 6:15 6:30 6:5 7:C0 7:15 /. M 7 45 I'ol It leal XX .i I li--: I' .i n ,.' v 1-Mwai iIs I t'-n %  '. !:• ; IIILi:.-.| Skelton Lone Ranger .Xln ni.'i I .. Clol \ I.H.xv. Father Publlr s. XX',-,ih,., TII. in Ja< k ol Bporta Prlvati Bi | Doua Bd* iree Jackie Uleaeon Comedy Mom I Burns a ATCI „ Plreatone Hour eoo 8:15' 8:30 F 45 laybouae o? Burs" Two F. Money Fred Warlni i Love Laey— i •! Intrigue riroucha Mara M] Fa Btory 9:00 9:15 9:30 9:45 Johnnx Xi. WIII kahop OHJetti I i I Hhow of BhPWl 'llXV b I Siu.llo one iin Parade | What'i M. tine '0:C0 7.1 .' Se Hieel 10:15 10:30 Koiir si, ii I-I 11.00 11:181 11:30 11:45^ Kewi xx • .i %  bei Toppe* w, -ii %  %  apt. Braddock Hon BoTienbeTh lt.,1 Buttoiia Toaal of Town '! Thla iv lain %  i.. •• i he ekce Ml Boj News-Wether Mr., Mrs. North Man B"d Badsi 12:00 12:15! 12:30' 12:45; ••' %  •I .\ in Kent off i: I': Off .Sin Off §A*ar Auditorium To Opvn May !Hh The new I.ear School Auditorium xw'i be dedicated formally on Sun day, Ma., ft. 4 p m.. on the school groundat lOKI West axe v Miami Beach, when Max orAbe Aronoviu ol Miami ami Harold Shapiro ol Miami Beach \xill formally cut the ribbon opening the new tudl tori am. The building is bein | nuhed to completion m-t north and adjacent to the present coral rock man-ion which house20 clan roomlibrary, officai and dining room facilitiei it will seat over 300 studenU and will be used for Khool daneei parties and other group educational programAt the north end of the auditor nun. a fully equipped 29-foot by 40foo| -t ; ,e will permit professional type theatrical productions and will have the latest type of theatrical lighting and audio systems A built in motion picture screen will be available for the showing of educational films. Burnett Roth. Miami Beach City Councilman, will -erve as master of ceremonies for the dedication which will feature an original skit entitled "This is our Life." depict mg the progress the school has made in the past 20 yean and par alleling it with the progress of the I My o| Miami Beach. Over 200 former students, civic leaders, prominent buatnea men. U well as hundreds of families tbroughout'the area, have been Invited to be on hand to witne the opening dayi (enninn,. Students of the school will as sist Dr. and Mrs Kdward Lear in serving as host and hostesses Svaraon .Manor To Opvn Season One of the Adirondack Mountains' summer resort hotels. Scar oon Manor, on Schroon Lake. N.Y inaugurates its 2flth, sea-en on Ma] 21, and managing director Joseph i Frieber disclosed a program of fun and frolic designed to make the forthcoming vacation months "the most exciting in the annals of Scaroon Manor history.'' BcaroOfl Manor has scheduled a full length program of daily inte grated sports, theatrical and social | activitlea especially accelerated for) May and June honeymoon couples.! including daily classes of inatrucUoil in golf, tennis, swimming and horse-back riding, plus weekly award tournaments in all eompeti tixe sports Early season guests at BcarOOP Manor get the benefit of free golf until June 27. A complete entertainment pro gram of continuous dancing to two orchestras, Broadway stage productions and entertainment and firstrun motion pictures in the outdoor amphitheatre—in addition to con certl and lecture forums—adds to each day's pleasure. Frieber said. Scaroon Manor is noted for its French-Hungarian cuisine and daily menus. Located high in the Adirondack Mountains of New York State, the pollen-free air af fords relief to hay fever sufferers. Regular meeting of the Si Bruce Brown Post bdif> J iar\ will be held at Club. 1947 West Flaglffi Wedne.sdax evening. Ms; p.m. The uruanizati I I i!annual donor dii i President Madison ii day evi ning llsj '-5. M| >[50HNJ K-I^^'| dabbl loeeoh L Racfa •45 Michigan Am Miami Bead Phone S-3SM ITS SMART TO SEE ^ m %  |NMW PH. 3-074 732 ff GROSS J RUTH AGtHC, I* All fw-l •' ,wrt i IINCOIN DMXH BID5.-H 420 UNCOIN tWD i PHONE 515341 IWINTY MVINIH SIASON UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA JOHN BI T TER, Conductor "-** wr. *••.•, •4a leal %  aw e^ Viilinitt EUGENE DUBOIS Symphony No. 4 Violin Concerto Sun. Eva.. May 9th, 8:30 — Mon. Miami teach Auditorium Sinele Tkketi: $3.00 $2.50 Eve.. May no-, ca.tr •jy" $2.00 ""• $175



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PAGE 2 A 1 ^*1 ft nnrMian FRIDAY, MAY? Westview Club Will For 'Guardians;' 250 A dinner honoring charter members of "Guardians of Israel" will be held in the Westview Country' Club Saturday evening. May 22, it was announced this week by Jacob Sher, Greater Miami chairman of the State of Israel Bond Organization. All those who purchase a minimum of $1,000 in the new Development Issue of State of Israel Bonds will be regarded as "Shomrim" or "Guardians" and will be invited to attend the function as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sher. The chairman revealed he expects "at least 250 names" to be inscribed in the scroll to be presented at the founder's dinner. The event is being held in connection with celebrations of the sixth anniversary of the State of Israel. Meanwhile, it was announced that a luncheon meeting of "Sponsors" of the new Development Issue, ladies who had invested a minimum of $1,000 in the issue, is being held Friday at the home of Mrs. Joseph Cherner. Miami Beach. Mrs. Monte Selig, chairman of the Women's Division, reported early this week that some 25 ladies had already made their purchases, entitling them to be Sponsors and to attend the luncheon. The previous evening, Thursday, a panel discussion on the economic progress of Israel during the past I six years was presented as a public j 'service program by radio station I WGBS in cooperation, with the State of Israel Bond Organization. Participating in the discussion were Jacob Sher. Mrs. Selig and Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Congrega tion Beth David. The moderator was Lee Mindlm of The Jewish Floridian. The discussion emphasized the important role being played at the present time by Israel Bond invest Goodman Hadassah Will Mark Israel Anniversary Next regular meeting of the I. R. Goodman Group of Hadassah will be held on Thursday evening, May 13. 8 p.m., at the Johnina Hotel. The program will consist of a skit commemorating the celebration of the sixth anniversary of the State in Israel Participants will be Mrs. Alfred Karg and Mrs. Benjamin Snyder. Election of officers Tor the ensuing year will take place. Home Auxiliary Marks Mother's Day; Has Card Party The Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary' to the Jewish Home for the Aged will celebrate'Mother's Day at Douglas Gardens on Sunday, May 9, 2 p.m. Mrs. J. Udell, Mrs. F. Entine and Mrs. E. Mendelson will be hostesses. The Nelson family will entertain the residents with an all musical program. The Auxiliary will also hold a "Break the Bank" brunch and card party at the Algiers Hotel on Tuesday, May 11, 11 a.m. Proceeds are for the Sidney Appel Medical Fund. Mrs. M. Graham is in charge of reservations. be Site of Dinner Persons Expected ments in helping the new state build up its industrial, agricultural and cultural assets. A quota of $750,000 has been accepted by the Greater Miami community leadership in the new Development Issue. This represents a one percent portion of the overall target of $75,000,000. Emanu-KI WTA to Install Oltivvrs The Parent Teacher Association of Temple Emanu-EI will seat its new leaders at an installation luncheon on Wednesday. May 12. in the Algiers Hotel at noon. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will serve as installing officer. Program will feature a premiere showing of summer fashions by Spanier'sj>f Lincoln Road. Professional models will show the styles with continuity narrated by Mrs. Irving Lehrman. To be installed as president for the second year is Mrs. Benjamin Greene. Elected to serve with her are vice presidents Mrs. Harold Hirshfield. Mrs. Sherman Kaplan and Mrs. Raphael Yunes; treasurer. Mrs. Joel Newman; recording secretary. Mrs. Henry Hillman; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Aaron Bookspan: honorary president, Mrs. Theodore Hankoff; advisor, Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Board of Directors are Mesdames Theodore Arvan, Harry Brick, Lewis Capland. Herbert Cohen, Lewis Escott. Jacob Classman. Alex Gordon. Irving Gordon, Harry Greer, Jstsfl Halpern, Jack Herman. Joseph Kanter. Lewis Kaplan. Erwin Karson. Leonard Katz. Mte Kaufman. Daniel Kindler. Harriet Levine. Raymond Malschick. The Mesdames Leon Manheimer, Herman Mechlowitz, Morris Medof, Albert Moser, Saul Rabin, Oscar Rosenstrauch. Arthur Ross. Abraham Rothstein. Simon Rubin. Seymour Schneider. Max Schoenfeld.xjl Stanley Schwartz, Sam Shapiro. | Sydney Teller. Thomas Trent. Heni W.iitzkin. Milton Weinman and Herbert Young, Kipnis Acquires Pancoast; Sells Biscayne Terrace Irvine Kipnis has announced thai he recently acquired the Grossinger-Pancoast Hotel on the ocean at 41st st., Miami Beach Kipnis. who sold a one-half interest Wednesday in the BIM a\ M Terrace Hotel. Miami, for a reported $2,500,000. said his plans call for tearing down the Miami Beach landmark and. erecting a "300 to 350-room resort hotel" on the site. Bruch Concerto to Be Featured at UM Orchestra Concert The Max Bruth Violin Concerto •in be featured at the final pair of University of Miami Symphony Orchestra concerts on Sunday and Monday evenings. May 9 and 10. at the Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. Soloi-t will be Eugene Dubois, concertmaster of the I'M Orchestra. John Bitter will be on the podium. Also scheduled for performance are Smetana's Overture to "The Bartered Bride;" Virgil Thomson's "Wheatfield at Noon:" and Tschaikow-ks's Symphony No. 4 in F minor. The Bruch concerto is a popular showpiece for the solo violin and orchestra. This versatile composer is known to American audiences chiefly for the concerto and for his "Kol Nidrei" variations for violincello and orchestra. In his native Germany, one hears the opinion expressed that Bruch reaches his greatest artistic height in his choral works. Bruch wrote three violin concertos, two of which are dedicated to the noted violinist Joseph Joachim. He worked on the G minor concerto for several years. Finally, in the summer of 1866. he sent it to Joachim. Bruch suggested to him that his composition was more of a "fantasie" than a concerto. Joachim answered: "I find that the title 'concerto' is fully justified; for a fantasie, the last two movements are too completely and symmetrically developed. The different sections are brought together in beautiful relationship, and yet — this is the principal thing — there is sufficient contrast." The concerto was first performed after much revision, in Hanover, in 1867, with Bruch conducting and Joachim as soloist. Camp Sky-Top for tOrS AND GlttS R0SMAN, N.C. Diracter: NATHAN A. MIUER Deon, Little tiver Scseel 440 LAFAYETTE DRIVE MIAMI SPHINCS Ph. Eve*. Ph. Da r t •19704 • 7-?77 Call INSPECTION MAN -*!^)H Call 2-1776 member of I'lMl frith \ CHICKEN SOUPS alisfying, ticken soups.., With Matzoh Balls mas. Kreplach Noodles • Clear I v TH{ mm OF 'ovrirriisr' lumiurttjt MATTTOH Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC. 14 N.E. 24th St, Miami 97. Flo. Phone 3-6W4 ^ 350 Lincoln Road MtixuiM — Phone 5-5419 Entrance on Washington AT*. OCULISTS Prescriptions FiUsd Lsnsss and Frames Duplicated Large Selection in Latest Styles DAY WORKERS St eaS Fere Hetel Moist. r.rt.rs Dbhwashtrs Celerea Maidi-Port Tin* er Nil Tim in Private NMM ACE EMPLOYMENT 1*7 N.E. lit Ay.. Ph. tNo Charge to Employer .V •!. Freedman & HI. Itophun HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington AT*. Miami Beech Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Hebrew Religioua SuppUee For Synagogues sad Prii Uae. Also for Hebrew oneo "oio Telethon* 4-M17 Itreel Certificates SYLVIA MtfMAtn Wife l Caator Mills A, eVaeiewr, of Teeeale Imae,.f| ( rearers eaaaeaee fas Seats *f her dearly fcele.eJ ^,, ,, Rose Packman ef Liveraeel, Enaland May the retf la everfesfiaf aeece aee* her cherish.*: Bt thin* a* a failing light mud inspiration to those win „"* f*r the wat levefr asa" afeosont in her way, 1M6 • IStaStrtot^i-,, Miami Beach, Florit• Beth Israel Congregation NEW SYNAGOGUE — CORNER 40th and PRAIRIE fly ORTHODOX SERVICES Friday Evening 6:30 Saturday Moramg 9:00 DAILY: MORNINGS 7:30 — EVENINGS 6:30 President, Mr. Morris Weinstein SPEND rOVR SUMMU VACATION M THE illK RIDGE MOUNT**! Osceola Lake Inn HINDERSONVN.IE, N0S.TH CAROLINA Joe Rukm, OwleJ SPECIAL REDUCED RATES—Weekly Throughout June $45 Per Pt. SPECIAL FAMILY SEASONAL RATES a New Swimming Pool and Chlldren'e Wading Pool a Jewieh.American Cuieine — S Meala Daily a All Rooma with Shower or Bath. • Shuffleboard, Ping.Pong, Handball, Rowing. Fiehmg. Golf. Horerti Riding, Wienie Roaete, ate. Call or Write: P. 0. Box 764, Hendersonville, N, C Phone 9156 : % %  B It's ee.y te t-V "3 "MAKE YOUR HOME ; WORTH MORE IN 54!' r Sss Our Big 20th Anniversary Announcement in this Paper May 12 Dade Federal • (SOURCES IXCIID 54 MIlllON OOUAtS CHAPELS IN MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH Serried in the true spirit of trie Jewish tradition...and dedicated to eaee the Lurden of the hereared. %  rrTT"' ivenide MEMO HAL CHAPEL." FUNERAL tlMCTM0lt*



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PAGE 6 A •> Itml&fhrkl**" -35>AY. Lyttons to Reside in Bay Harbor Islands Rabbi Irving Lehrman's study at Temple Emanu-El was the scene of marriage between Carol N. Miller and Dr. Joseph Lytton on April 26th. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Weiner, 2931 Sheridan ave., Miami Beach, and New York City. Dr. Lytton is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Lytton, Cleveland. The bride selected a dehcate pink net over green taffeta ballerina-length gown with bouffant skirt, shirt waist neckline, Peter Mrs. Joseph lyffon Pan collar and all pink accessories She wore a corsage of white orchids. Newlywed Mrs Lytton attended the Robert Louis Stevenson Private School in New York City. She is a graduate of Julia Richmond High School. New York, and received the BBA degree at Columbia University. Dr. Lytton attended Ohio State University and received his degree at the l-niversity of Louisville School of Dentistry. After a formal dinner at the Sterling Hotel for the immediate families the couple flew for an extended honeymoon to Haiti. Jamaica, and Cuba. They will make their home on Bay Harbor Island. Saundra Prince and Arthur Pepper Pick September to Wed Saundra Joy Prince and Arthur Lewis Pepper will be married on Sept. 5. A graduate of Miami High School, the bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Prince, 1195 Coral Gate dr. While in school, she was elected Miss Majorette, Sweetheart of AZA 322, Queen of Clubs and was Mrs. Tale freeilint Miss Plotkin Weds Mr. Yale Frccdline Miss Irma Plotkin and Yale 1'rteciline were married in an inT formal double ring ceremony Sunday l>> Rabbi Max Shapiro, Beth David Synagogue spiritual leader. A Saxony Hotel dinner followed the rites held in Rabbi Shapiro's study. The bride is the daughter oi Mr. jand Mrs. Samuel Plotkin, 2164 SW 24th ter. The groom's parent* are I the Roy Freedlme-. of Pottsville. Pa. The former Miss Plotkin was valedictorian of her graduating dan at Miami High School, where she was a member of Tri Alpha, scholastic honorary. She is past president of Hillel. B'nai B'rith. Awarded a scholarship to the University of Miami, she joined Delta Phi Epsilon and Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary. She has been associated with the Beth David Synagogue faculty and was employed as office manager of Kneale and Kneale, Miami law firm. Mr. Freedline is a graduate of Pennsylvania State College. He became a member of Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Sigma Sigma scholastic society. Sigma Chi Delta and Blue Key honorary. He served aa Qnt lieutenant in the Air Firce, receiving a commendation ribbon for exceptional meritorious service while stationed in Japan. The couple will honeymoon in Havana, then tour the eastern Atlantic states. They will go to Pottsville to live, where Mr. FreetiTine is affiliated with Freedline's Super Market. Li la Lee Messinger Betrothal Revealed Mrs. Abe Messinger, 834 84th st., Miami Beach, and New Rochelle, N.Y., announces the engagement of her daughter, Lila Lee, to B. Robert Rosthal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Blumenkranz, New York, winter visitors in Miami Beach. Miss Messinger attended Scarborough School. Scarborough, N.Y., Berkshire Hills Junior College, Great Barrington, Mass., and was graduated from the New York School of Interior Design. Mr. Rosthal was graduated from Birch Wathen School. New York, and Syracuse University. He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity. The wedding will be May 30 in New York. Mit$ Suwmirm Prince crowned Miss Mermaid, while Arthur reigned as King Neptune. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper. 1683 SW 17th st. A graduate of Miami High, he now attends the University of Florida, where he is a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. During his high school days, he served as vice president of Student Council. Nelson, Cohen Troth Told Here Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson. 721 SW 60th ct., announce the engagement of their daughter, Suzanne Audrey, to Alan Berman Cohen. The bride-to-be attended Miami Senior High School and is a past president of Phi Sigma Tau sorority. Mr. Cohen is the son of Mrs. Mary B. Cohen, 2015 SW 21st stand the late Charles H. Cohen. He attended Miami Senior High School also and is now a student of the School of Medicine at Tulane University. Debbie (Jail Leslie Plans August Hiles Late August is the time chosen by Debbie Gail Leslie for her marriage to Jacob L. Gottfried. Engagement of the two University of Florida students is announced by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Leslie, 3417 Garden ave. Mitt Debbie Coil Leslie Now in his fourth year of the UF*l five year course in architecture. Mr Gottfried is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Gottfried. 4342 Sheridan ave. He is a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Hadassah Chapters Plan InstallAffairs; Speakers, Soloists Sk Jl g" B '"PPlies' JJ 1 |he range of iuJ* "lew. Brine =*_ *ork 3£** The program win howofga rm e m ing circle. ^*W Annual Mo(lw J Deborah Hadassah 12 ers of members ,„ ,3 or, will be held Martin Orlin Will Be liar Mitzvah Martin Orlin will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning. May 9. at Beth David Synagogue. Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Maurice Mamches will officiate. Martin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Orlin, 2014 SW 17th ter., Miami. Expected to fly in for the occasion from Fort Bragg. N.C., is the Bar Mitzvah's brother, Sgt. David Orlin. Major William Gordon, his uncle of Pittsburgh. Pa., will also be among out-of-town guests. Martin attends Shenandoah Junior High School, where he is in the eighth grade and a member of the orchestra. He is also a student at Beth David Religious School. A reception will follow the ceremony in his honor on Saturday morning. Also scheduled is a social event on Sunday in the Bar Mitzvah's home. Guests of hoor will include Martin's maternal grandmother, Mrs. Rivka Gordon, of Miami. PERSONALLY Ensign and Mrs. Howard Jacoby, of the Public Works Department at Whiting Field Naval Air Station, Milton, Fla.. announce the birth of their son, Mark Thomas, on May 2. Mrs. Jacoby is the former Beulah Sylvia Solomon, daughter of Mrs. Irving Solomon, 223 East Flagler St., Miami. •Cr tr -A Off on a six-month tour of Israel are Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Goldberg, of 108 6th ter., Di Lido Island, Miami Beach. They will %  leave here sometime in May and 1 expect to embark on June 11. •to 6 %  & Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gross, of Cleveland. O., announce the birth of their son, Mark Nelson, on April 23. Mrs. Gross is the former Bev: erly Koch, daughter of Mrs Jennie Koch, 2602 SW 27th st.. Miami. She is-past president of Sharet Chapter and was affiliated with the Guidance Clinic at the University of Miami. 4r Mrs. Israel Halpern and her daughter. Nettie Melker, have returned to Brooklyn, New York following their stay at the Sterling Hotel, Miami Beach, where they were guests for the season Hanna Senesch Group of Hadas sah will hold election of officers on Monday. May 10. 1:13 p.m., at the Lord Tarleton Hotel. Guest speaker will be Rev. Ed ward Ulnch who will discuss his recent trip to Israel. A musical program will include songs by Mrs. Louis Packer, accom panfed by Miss Anyuta Melicov at the piano. Mrs. William Feuer is president. • • • Herzl Group of Hadassah will hold its annual installation lunch eon on Monday, May 10, 12 noon, at the Algiers Hotel. Mrs. Louis Heiman is in charge of the program. Mrs. Irving Lehrman will render the invocation. Special awards will be presented. Mrs. Leslie Bukstel, soprano, will be the guest soloist. She will be accompanied by Mrs. Louis Adler. Mrs. Irwin Weinstein will be the installing officer. She is past president of the Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah and president-elect of the Florida Region of Hadassah. Mrs. Oscar Sindell. outgoing president, will present her gavel to the incoming president, Mrs. Sidney D. Ross. • • • Stephen S. Wise Group of Hadassah will hold an election-installation meeting on May 10, 1 p.m.. at the Monte Carlo Hotel. Mrs. Samuel Sakrais, president of the Greater Miami Chapter of Hadassah, will install new officers. Judy Drucker, soloist, will enter tain, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Lillian Nelson. • • • Menorah Group of Hadassah will hold its meeting on Monday, May 10. 1:15 p.m.. at the Coral Gables Jewish Center. Guest speaker will be Prof. Fred Routh. whose subject will be "Our Position in the United Nations." M Mount Scopus Group of Hadassah will climax its year-long drive to keep the flow of supplies rolling to new immigrants in Israel with a special "linen shower" on May 10. 1:30 p.m., at Beth David Synagogue. "The task of maintaining this 10 at the Lord TiW, 12 30 p.m. FoUowmT.l luncheon, there win b.'l ofoficers.Apro (irsmo 5 ment will include a s^' • • 1 The Henrietta Szold fa Group ill have, reg| J and election installatiori officers, on May loth, | at the Empress Hotel I old Shapiro will bring B Rabbi Moses MesctejS stall officers at a flower,! Mrs. Moses Mcscheloff ji fcl of the program, with KB] Wagner as soloist. oljiT will accompany her at tac] Mrs. SeiigNi To Chair Feden Meeting on M Mrs. Fannie Selig has I ed chairman of the meeting of the Greateri_ ish Federation, it has I nounced bv Federatiuj Carl Weinkle. Federation officers iai] Governors are elected *{ tional event, and 1954 Combined Jewish; be made. The dinner i on Thursday evening. Maj the Di Lido Hotel. Mrs. Selig h&> served a( ^ cer of Federation for i and is the present secreunj community welfare graa\f will known for her i in local philanthropies I work. Dubois is Guest Mrs^ Marie Volpe's guest on Saturday, May 8. 6:30 p.m.. over, station WKAT. will be Eugene Dubois, violinist, the soloist in the last pair of the 1953-54 Symphony series concerts. Guests Honor Bruce Alexander at Bar Mitzvah on Beach Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ijean Alexander, 860 Collins ave., Miami Beach, became Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom last Saturday morning. Rabbi Leon Kronish officiated. A reception and luncheon followed at Lincoln Manor in Brace's honor. The Bar Mitzvah is a student at Nautilus Junior High School. He recently won superior rating for trumpet playing in a Dade County contest as member of the Nautilus Band. Out-of-town guests included Mrs. Phillip Baker, Mrs. Charles Golden. Miss Roslyn Golden, Mrs. Samuel Richman and Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Alexander, all of Philadelphia, Pa.. and Major and Mrs. J. Olitslty and sons, Ft. Bragg. N.C. aVaaa f. A lm m i tr Levin, Sharoky To Live in Miami] Miss Susan Deborah I Teaneck. N.J., and Miss Al Levine. Chicago. III.. t marriage ol their pal Mrs. ( elia Levin, to Abn oky. of Miami Beach. The former Mrs. Lent I a resident here for the! years, and Mr. Sharoky I the Miami area more \i*\ ago. The couple were i ril 16 at Temple Israel I Joseph Narot offiriJWH study. Attending were ttiU*J and Mrs. Dora Rosen, TO okys are in business hr reside at 624 SWH*j Mti Lear^i Chi Installs Learsi Chapter of I had a model Seder. ApriH* home of Norma Wolls*J South Miami Avenue, was conducted by a** Chernoff All members| in the service. Thursday. April *; dvi**l itaued1 Nori members were in* Janet R* nbel lti Judy Wagman, Lo lu Eleanor Hankm. JNF CouncU PrP Radio Program -Mothers in IsnelJ* themC m' t o \tt* M program to oe v ^ Jewish National FuJ^ ftnater Miami on mm ft?jU ***** ,e,y Hour. 12:30 P^ 9, according to radio* Prosterman. UMAI |J dent Lehrman of rti| Rabbi Mayor A"^. ptl Shore J'^iiirfriei Louis C-lasser, ***



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MAY 7, 1954 SJBftMjgMfcy JGIOUS DIRECTORY .JEWISH CENTER will r t h services Friday at 6 Kev. Rudolf E. Brill ofErvices will begin at 9 Ely The Portion of the KTread %  < tnis servico Byices will be held at 9 [rcekdays, at 7 a.m. W %  HEBREW SCHOOL AND lATION will hold Friday Cyjces at 6:30 p.m. Satining services are at 8:30 Charles, son of Mr. and Id Narrow, will become |ah. Rabbi Simon April Me. with Cantor Berele tendering the musical porJie liturgy. A class in %  scheduled for 5:30 p.m., %  by Mincha and Shalos %  ally services are at 7:30 1:30 p.m. BETH SHOLOM will |ay evening services at with Rabbi Leon KronMing and narrating a muCalogue. "The Sixth An| of the Jewish Motherntor Samuel Kelemer will > musical portions of the Elcmbers of the Sister|ral Group and the conwill participate in the he Saturday morning Jre at 10:45 a.m., and will led to Mothers' Day. The %  ah of Arlenc Ruth Ash, lof Mr and Mrs. Joseph i North Jefferson ave., is GABLES JEWISH CENhold Friday evening servJ:15 p in Rabbi Morris I official! 1 and preach on "Mothers Good and Jason Grossman will Sisterhood hostess at Shahbat following. SatIrniny services are at 10 Isn Rabbi Skop will dislicOf Our Fathers." CanRobinson will render al portions of the liturgy. %  TH ISRAEL CONGREGA%  l hold Friday evening K 6:15 p.m. Leonard PolI become Bar Mitzvah at day morning services I start at 8:30 a.m. These pill be conducted by CanMm Seit. Saul Meringoff \ on "The Bar Mitzvah and onsibilities." Louis Dubbnduct a class at 3 p.m. on ludic Book. "Barva Basr tor Seif will discuss "EthFathers" at Shalos SeufE ISRAEL of Miami will nay evening services at with Rabbi Joseph Narot and preaching on the he Ethics of the Jewish N the Pharisees of the Gospels." Cantor Jacob will render the musical "f the liturgy. AH MIAMI SPRINGS COMMUNITY CENTER J Friday evening services |m Rabbi Harry Ettinger I'ate and preach on the Pothers' Day Every Day." %  will be hosts at the Oneg following. Cantor Ben 1will render the musical f the liturgy. Saturday "•rvices are at 9 a m • fcfc n SRAEL NORTHF N 'ER will hold Friday ^fv'ce, at 830 p.m. Spe Prayers will be recited pnwatu.n of the sixth an01 the State of Israel. a. S S? 88 wi "Wiciate, PAlbert Glantz renderFsical p 0 rti ons of tne n, fbject oi the Rabbi's serk si, ku ls Sixtn Ypar ^abbat and discussion %  Saturday morning servI" 1 8 a.m. [ • a [5 L CONGREGATION will | (.i, eVe nmg servi <*s at Etel day mornin 8 servSlhe a m .%  > wlU be in Fof L r iVmary of the 'n (L "'f'ciate and Wm Wc: Six Million Sor N'^ ^PPing "'or Na han Zcjcnner "* mus.cal portions of the liturgy. A class in Talmud is scheduled for 5 p.m. Mincha will be at 6 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Junior services are Saturday morning in Academy Hall at 10 a.m. • • BETH DAVID SYNAGOGUE will hold .Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m., when Martin son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Orlin' will be Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Maurice Mamches will officiate. Floral offerings will be sponsored by the Orlins in honor of their son. Special prayers are scheduled in observance of the sixth anniversary of the State of Israel. Student services will be at 10:30 a.m. Daily examinations are at 7:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. • a WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER will hold early Friday services at 6:30 p.m. Late evening services are at 8:30 p.m., when Rabbi Alfred Waxman wil] officiate. The service will be dedicated to the Sisterhood. Mrs. David Dresner, president, will assist Rabbi Waxman. Subject of his sermon is scheduled as: "Religion Starts in the Home." Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Junior services will be at 11 a.m. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m. • BETH JACOB CONGREGATION will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m.. when Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will officiate and preach on the topic: "Israel in the World." Cantor Aaron Weingarten will render the musical portions of the liturgy. Junior services are at 9 a.m., under the direction of Benjamin Kaminetzky. Kiddush will follow, sponsored by the Sisterhood. Mincha is at 6:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on the Weekly Portion. Daily services are at 7 and 8 a.m. and at 6:30 and 7 p.m. • TEMPLE EMANU-EL will hold Friday evening services at 5 and 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate and discuss: "Report on a Great Conference." Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m., PAGE 9 B JX*5,J* dedicated to Mothers' Day Subject of the Rabbi's serWh W "r be: !" A Woman of Valor ^, in S" 1 £ nd? Dai, y servi s are m the Chapel at 8 a.m. and b-45 p.m Cantor Philip Brummer wU render the musical portions of the liturgy. • • • HEBREW ACADEMY will hold rriday evening services at 6:30 P.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 am. Rabbi Alexander Gross wU officiate and speak on the Weekly Portion. Mincha is at 6:15 p.m., with Shalos Seudos coneluding the Sabbath observance. Sunday services will ,be at 8 a m Daily services are at 7:30 a.m. and o:45 p.m. • AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW INSTITUTE will hold Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m., with Rabbi Isaac Ever officiating and preaching on the Weekly Portion. Mincha will be at 6:30 p.m., followed by Maariv at 7:15 p.m. Daily services are at 8:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. Sunday morning services will be held at 9 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. • • NORTH DADE JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Teenage Club will assist Rabbi Henry Okolica in honor of Mothers' Day. Cantor Maurice Neu will render the musical portions of the liturgy, assisted by the Center Choir under the direction of Lucille Moore. The Oneg Shabbat following will be sponsored by members of the Teenage Club. BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION, Miami Beach, will hold Friday evening services at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. Daily services are scheduled for 7:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. TEMPLE SINAI will hold late Friday evening services at 8:30 p.m. Betsy Nathanson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nathanson, will become Bas Mitzvah and assist Rabbi David Shapiro. Subject of her sermonette is entitled: "The Women in Israel." Rabbi Shapiro will preach on the topic: "The Growth of the Shining Light." Cantor Joseph W. Malek will render the musical portions of the liturgy, with the Temple Choir assisting under the direction of Rev. Mordechai Haalman. The Nathansons will be hosts at the Oneg Shabbat following. Saturday morning services are at 9 a.m. The Rabbi will preach on the Weekly Portion. Daily morning services are at 9 a.m. Leonard Will Addren* Meeting Continued from Page 1 B H. Ratner, president; Harold Thurman, Sol Goldman, Joseph Duntov, vice presidents; Ben Zion Gins burg, secretary; and Sam Prosterman, treasurer. The meeting will also act on four revisions of the structure of the Bureau. A revised constitution will be submitted including change's in the general membership and Board of Directors, the creation of an Executive Board with broad powers and change in the composition of this Board. The constitution includes provisions for an Advisory Council of Rabbis of the community to assist the Bureau in matters of educational policy. Also to be submitted for action will be changes in the By-Laws raising qualifications for schools applying for affiliation with the Bureau of Jewish Education, a revision of the Code of Practices for Hebrew school teachers and a proposed new Code of Practice for Sunday school teachers. Harold Thurman acted as chairman of the Constitution Committee recommending the new draft, with Rabbi Max Shapiro chairing the task of revising the teachers code. Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter Plans Cabaret Night Dance The Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter" of B'nai B'rith Women will wind up its year with a cabaret night dance at the Beth David Synagogue on Sunday evening, May 9, 8:30 p.m. There will be a male quartet, with the voices of.Mike Inter, Joel Kramer. Miles Shear and. Al Schultz; soloist Carol Harris; soprano; and the exhibition dance team, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goldfarb. Mystery Membership Queen will also be crowned. She will be the member wh/> has brought into the organization the most new members this year. Mrs. Marshall Chern is membership chairman. Chasanow, Greenbelt Challenge Security Continued from Page 1 B Chasanow's recommendations on how to keep Navy charts out of enemy hands were accepted by the Chief of Naval Operations. Chasa-now during World War II took steps to keep classified material from the eyes of visiting Russian officers and in 1950 prevented nautical charts from getting into the hands of shipmasters from Com. munist countries. Chasanow said: "What is happening to me is something that can't happen in this country ... I could understand if I had ever said or done anything but I haven't ... It is a nightmare." His neighbors take the view that if this can happen to Abe Chasanow it could happen to any of them. SIMCHAH AN UNUSUAL JEWISH-AMERICAN DAY CAMP FOR BOYS and GIRLS BETWEEN 4-12 YEARS To be conducted at the Floridian Hotel 540 WEST AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH APPLICATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED WRITE OR PHONE 86-5782 • Pool on Premises • Fishing Dietary taws Observed* 1 Israeli Dancing • Arts and Crafts • Sports • Hot Lunches Iraniportation Famished



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Jewiislb -IEIIiDiFiidlibuD iMIFLORIDA FRIDAY. MAY 7. 1954 SEC. B lhasanow and Greenbelt Challenge Security Risks |e, MILTON FRIEDMAN wish Telegraphic Agency IEENBELT. MD. — Several Tgo a druggist in this comi\ found on his store window E which crudely alleged that moved the sign. It was dis_J i< a childish prank by those %  bothered to mention the inci|at all. > Jews of Greenbelt, like their fbors. are government worki r.earb> Washington. In 1952 [decided to erect a place of pip which would serve as a i community center. Beiof their modest financial rethey did the construction [themselves. Greenbelt's Jews be seen evenings and on ttds in work clothes, mixing fer and laying bricks. A sign petted: Jewish Community fr." But someone altered it to • -Jewish Communist Center." Jir.c one at the drugstore, this r was quietly removed. Subsei taears, however, have provCore difficult to erase — like Ires lodged by unnamed accus gainst Abraham Chasanow and Greenbelt Jews who have removed from their govern;obs as security risks." benbelt was built by the government as a model community. %  The Chasanow family moved here in 1939. Chasanow became a director and counsel of the Greenbelt Veterans Housing Corp oration which bought Greenbelt from the" government in 1952 to enable residents to purchase the homes in which they lived. Meanwhile, Chasanow was considered by some as "too reactionary" because he led the fight for adoption of a mandatory loyalty oath by home owners. In the Maryland election of 1950. Chasanow supported McCarthybacked John M. Butler for the Senate seat of Millard Tydings. The former president of the Greenbelt Veterans Housing Corporation is Michael Salzman. Chasanow and Salzman belonged to one action in a housing controversy, a faction which might be said to advocate a more "right-wing" approach than its opponents. Both men were employed in the Navy Hydrographic Office. Suddenly, they were both fired as "security risks." Under the new security program of the Eisenhower Administration anyone accused must be suspended immediately. Chasanow was dumbfounded. Salzman broke into tears. Greenbelt leaders, Jews and Christians alike, rallied to support the men they knew so well. A party was held at the housing corporation for Salzman, its president, as a gesture of confidence. But certain elements did not join in the .i piii t ut this community undertaking. Instead, they sat in the Greenbelt American Legion Post, drinking beer. These patriots then decided to "raid"' the "Communist" party honoring Salzman They staggered into cars although other Legionnaires sought in vain to dissuade them. At the "Communist" party they were greeted by one of those who had come to honor Salzman and Chasanow — the Greenbelt chief of police. His presence prevented violence. But the Legion naircs nevertheless shouted that they were out to get all "dirty Jews Communists'." Chasanow is a member of B'nai B'rith. President Eisenhower recently said in an address before the B'nai Brith Anti-D e f a mation League that every American has a right to confront his accuser. Chasanow is an Amerian. Yet the government has refused Chasanow permission to confront accusers and has even denied him the right to know their identity. The danger seen by Greenbelt Jewry is not that a few cranks in their community are active antiSemites. What concerns them more deeply is that the government is apparently willing to accept and act on even the flimsiest allegation regardless of its source. The government does not say that Chasanow is a Communist or even a pro-Communist—just that he is a "risk." There are but five members of the Jewish faith who are or were Greenbelt residents and employees of the Navy Hydrographic Office. There are at least eight Gentiles who are both residents of Greenbelt and employes of the Hydrographic Office. All five of the Jews have been charged as security risks. All the Gentiles remain undisturbed. In the absence of a statement of reasons for the government's action, Chasanow feels "it may well be believed that the .proceedings which led to that deeision were tainted by anti-Semitism." Affidavits supporting Chasanow's loyalty have been submitted by Greenbelt's mayor, city manager, city clerk. Catholic and Protestant leaders, a former American Legion commander and the director of public safety who is a graduate of the FBI school. Affidavits have also come from 24 present or former Navy associates as high as rear admiral. In World War II, Continued on Page 9 3 Jacob Sher (left) is shown meeting with Dr. Dov Joseph (center), Israeli Minister of Development, and Henry Montor. senior executive officer of the State of Israel Bond Organization. Sher is Greater Miami chairman of Israel Bonds. Oscar Leonard to Address Bureau Meeting; Officer Election Slated Oscar Leonard, author of "Americans All," will address the general membership meeting of the Bureau of Jewish Education on Monday, May 10, 8:15 p.m.. at the Bureau building. Leonard will discuss "Your Child—Jew and American." The speaker's writings have been universally acclaimed. They include "One House Contains Us," a novel of European life between two world wars, and numerous articles in the English-Jewish press. Leonard, after leaving Leclaire College, became a member of the educational staff of the St. Louis Post Dispatch. For many years, he directed the Jewish Welfare Federation in St. Louis and was appointed a memLhju of Governor Gardner's Child Welfare Code Commission. Leonard was social service director for the American Joint Distribution Committee in Rumania after the first world war. He has traveled extensively on behalf of the Jewish National Fund. B'nai B'rith and Zionist Organization t)f America. He has lectured at many universities including Hebrew Union College, University of Washington and Missouri University. He has contributed his economic and sociologic library to the National Library of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. The meeting will also elect officers for the term of 1954-55. Th*e following slate of officers has been recommended by the Nomination Committee of the Bureau: Louis Heiman, Benjamin Meyers, Max Meisel, honorary presidents; Harry Simonhoff, Israel Shapoff, honorary vice presidents; Matilda Continued on Pago 9 B *••' II. Ttmdrkk Udrirh Aamed ['rial Assistant P* J L. Tendrich, Miami •"attorney, has been appointed iI assistant to the attorney M of the State of Florida, fndrich's current assignment l with the department of wry revisions. He will work ,fle direction of Charles Tom frson, chief of the departF*ich i s a graduate of thc P !" ty "f Miami Law School [:" ,Usl returned from servP'nc United States Army, ne was commissioned a first pant m the Judge Advocate W office k '," service, he both prose1 -id defended criminal matimaTi ^"' d from Ponce < e dirt tlluo1 in 1944 and "'^rian for his class. brttu "''" t '" t aviated in lmw Ce ," f law with Malvin fc" 1 M, ami Beach. I cwL Sa d l am fateful for rmf, ( ), nct 0 the Honorable WunitvT in allowin me he W y serve under him '" amon, „ Te wMch's specific %  £W and project is to assist 527 of h court taws to *uect June l, 1954 Demand Israel Kosher THE WORLDS 3iOST EXCMTiNO FLAVOR You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste these plump and juicy tSMll beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor of western corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings. Beef, all Beef, choice Beef! FRANKFURTERS • C0RNE0 BEEF SALAMI • BOLOGNA %  PASTRAMA biotaiiiliatjaiis/ Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky and the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., Inc. MIAMI 230 N.W. 5th STREET Phones 3-0721 3-4225



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PAGE 12 B + kwlst>ncrMi ar7 LeRchek Tours Israel; WHI Bring Back Message to New Zionist District Having listened year in ami year out to the traditional chant "L'ahono Ha-ba b'Yirushaliyim'" :it the Ptawver Seder. Sheldon N. Lelchuk decided this year t-> make the prophetic wish I living reality He departed fur Israel on Sunday. April 12th, dying aboard an El A l constellation from New York City, on a tour conducted by the Palestine Economic Corporation Late reports find him taking part in an inspection of Israel's industry and agriculture and meeting with top government leaders. Actually. Lelchuk had a two fold purpose in making the trip. Not only did he crave the opportunity of being in the Holy Land during the Passover holidays, but he also had the sincere desire for some lime to observe at first hand the miracle that has been brought about in Israel. Sheldon N. ItUhuk School Holds Bazaar Miami Beach Home and Train ng School for Retarded children currently holding bazaar for the henefit of the school tit <>•:? Washington ave Some '-its children re w aiting to be entered into the school, according to an announce ment this week bj Mrs. Ella Wall man. director, of 1525 Euclid ave M'ami Convalescent Home LEO ALLEN. Director J35 S W. 12th Avenu* Phonei 8-S437 nd 90271 Speetatiilng in Care to '.he Elderlv am Chronically III. 24-Moi.r Nuning Se'v le*. Special Diets Strictly Observed Private and Semi-Pnv-tRoom* rm Listen To SCHACHTER'S New Yiddish Program Every Sunday, WMBM, 12 to 2 p.m This program it the first two" km t> tor|.jt listening oudience Ftctortt Hit Jewish Philosopher NORMAN R. LYONS. New. HAHOID TURK, CttMcilman, MI SMOSHANA SPECTOt Lelchuk derided to make the rip after becoming first president of the new!) formed North Sin re Zionisl District "I felt that I could do %  more effective job in giving proper leadership to Greater Miami s newest district b) visiting the l raeli homeland and brii the .tory and ihe resulting uupira lion hack to my Zionist community." he explained. Lelchuk'* father, Oscar C Leirhuk. has long been active >''• Zionist circles In 1912, the elder Lelchuk migrated from his native Russia to Palestine and worked for two yei's in the Kibbutzim, side byside with such famous pioneeras Arumpeidorl and A. D. Cordon With the outbreak of the first World War. he found it necessary to flee the oppressions of the Turks The senior Lelchuk has made several visits to Israel, the most recent being made in 1952. with Mrs. Lelchuk. As an ardent and active general Zionist, he has labored for the movement ever since coming from Palestinian shores. He was the founder ol the Coral Gables l)is trict. Sheldon Lelchuk expects to remain abroad for several weeks He is a practicing attorney in Miami' with offices in the Seybold Buildlog and brother of J. M. Lelchuk, town manager of Bay Harbor Islands. %  VrVa Wk II Making plans for a cornerstone ceremony of th.3 now Hillel Foundation Miami campus are (left to right) Stanley Caidin, Morris Alpert. Mr3. Ida Ont Aronovitz. president of Hillel Advisory Council. Mr. and Mrs. David Provus M !" man and £>r. Donald Michelson. director of Hillal activities at the scheduled for May 23. Provus. Mre. ] university. The, I #\Vf IHstributis A comic book with a constructive objective is being distributed to the small fry by Florida Power Light Co. Prepared by Walt Disney, it is called "Pinocchio Learns About Kites It is being distributed as a public service, and with approval of county school boards throughout the state. Hook om Kitem In cartoon form, it is designed to sell youngsters and oldsters alike on eight rules about kite flying. It also gives instructions for making five different types of kites. Cautions the comic: never run across streets or highways while flying kites, never let a kite go | over TV or radio aerulj,, j a kite near electric wii^, a kite in the rain. Never fly a kite tit, .wire in the frame or ua,i i tinsel string, wire | i that has a metallic sut | climb a pole to loostii kite. In many Florida* | the use of metal in tksi unlawful. Rich or Mot... IT'S NICE TO HAVE MONEY Start Nowh OPEN YOUR INSURED CHASE SAVINGS ACCOUNT ON OR BEFORE THE TH Whether you've "got it made"... or work from nine to five making it...it's wise to put some money away for a "rainy day." Each Chase savings account is insured to $10,000. Two persons with individual accounts and a joint account have insurance to $30,000. And your savings earn 3% dividends, compounded semi-annually. OF THIS MONTH... IAIN DIVIDENDS Of % FROM THE Chase Federal Savings TWENTY YEARS OF LEADERSHIP