The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01420

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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

fewiislUEIIiDSPidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
hi.IIME 29 Number 16
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1954
PRICE: TEN CENTS
gypt Hurls Anti-Israel Propaganda At Asia-Africa Parley
JWNEO GENIUS CHANGED MAN'S CONCEPTION OF UNIVERSE
\orld Mourns Death of Prof. Albert Einstein at 76
INCETON, N..I. (WNS)Pro-
r Albert Einstein is dead. The
of Princeton and the world's
[famous scientist, died here
ij morning at the age
privacy marked the death
Einstein in accordance
ties. No religious serv-
jreri' held. Present were about
en scientists and close friends
I Dr. Hans Albert Ein-
proies-or of engineering at
Irnia Institute of Technology.
|f. Einstein's brain and vral
v.,,, removed for jciciitific
as decreed by the great sci-
doring bis life. The brain
tiven to Dr. Harry Zimmer-
fcrofe- i of pathology at Co-
la University and director of
ftorie.- at Montefiore Hos-
|n New York. Dr. Zimmerman
lie would begin ex-
Dr Einstein's brain with-
nexl few days.
bceton Hospital, where Prof.
|>iii died, reported that death
ed I v a ruptured aorta re-
from hardening of the ar-
Prof. Einstein suffered a
leal ol pain in the last days
lite and required frequent
ves. The scientist's physi-
Guy K. Dean, said that
Einstein had been developing
ssivo hardening of the arter-
I a gall bladder condition.
orts indicate that he would
III no corrective surgery in or-
lo help fight his condition.
Einstein was conscious until
st. his physicians said.
of the demise of the kind-
mati who was known virtual-
|all the people of this univer-
t.v brought sadness to the
kpeople. for Princeton in a
[school and city, claimed this
pe genius as its own. But Kin
belonged to the world, to the
and before long the greats
world bowed in respect to
Scientist and the man whose
pes could conceivably hold the
very creation.
t>f. Einstein was born in Ger-
on March 14, 1879. At an
age, he showed no aptness
cholarship. But in 1905, at the
Jf 2t>, he published four scien-
Ipapers which attracted world
[attention. In 1909, he became
pant
Col. Nasser Charges United Nations
With Assistance in Brutal Yiolaton;
U Nu Confirms Burma's Friendship
LONDON (JTA)A violent anti Israel speech was delivered by
Egyptian Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser late Monday, as the 29-nation
African-Asian conference at Bandung, Indonesta, opened, it was reported
here in dispatches from Indonesia.
The Egyptian Premier charged that "under the eyes of the United
Nations and with its help and sanction the people of Palestine were
uprooted and expelled from their fatherland to be replaced by a com-
pletely imported populace." He1*
Albert Einstein, shown with Dr. Chaim Weizmann in the world
renowned astro-physicist's study at Princeton, N.J., on the
occasion of Dr. Weizmann's last trip to the United States shortly
before his death. An ardent Zionist in his later years. Prof.
Einstein subsequently declined to succeed Dr. Weizmann as
Israel's second President on the ground that he was too old
and "not the man" for the awesomely responsible task.
said that "never before in history i
has there been such a brutal and j
immoral violation of human prac-,
tices." adding: "It is almost im-1
possible to believe that such in-
justice could exist in the 20th cen-
tury, the age of world order, and
under the eyes of the United Na-
tion.-., the guardian of international
: law and justice."
By Tuesday morning, when the
, conference opened, the question of
: Israel had been eliminated from
the conference, agenda, and there
appeared to be no likelihood of
the adoption of a resolution con-
demning the Jewish State, for
!which the Arab League statesmen
had been pressing. It is understo I
that the opposition of Burmese
Premier fj Nu. supported by In-
dian Prime Minister Jawarhalal
Nehru, forced the Arabs to with-
i draw the proposed agenda item
! Mr. U Nu is reported to have told
{the Arabs that his country is
friendly with both the Arab states
and Israel and such a resolution
would embarrass Burma.
INDEPENDENCE WILL BE MARKED
Area Due to Celebrate Seventh
Anniversary of Israel Liberaton;
Gov. Collins Issues Proclamation
Nationwide salutes to the State .the special program will be heard
of Israel on the seventh anniversary in Greater Miami through the aus-
of its independence will highlight I pices of the Combined Jewish Ap-
a week-long observance from Apr. peal.
22 to 29. The celebration will be
professor of theoretical i held under joint Zionist and Jewish
- .. communal auspices throughout the
Continued on Page 11 A 'country, according to an announce- rtr_
ment by the American Zionist pypcDT SPURNS MEANINGLESS SOUTH AMERICAN P05T
Council in New York City.
The program will star David
ne faatous Broadway and Hoi-1 Pandit Nehru, to press for con-
Continue on P.9. 11 A demnation of Israel's "aggression
WOLFSONS DONATE
Mount Sinai Gets
$250,000 Grant
Miami's Mount Sinai Hospital
received a S250.000 grant Monday
from the Wolfson Family Founda-
tion of Jacksonville.
The foundation announced 26
grants totaling si.000.000 to char-
itable, educational, health and re-
ligious institutions, including four
Greater Miami organizations.
They included S50.000 to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and S25.000 each to Temple Israel
of Miami and the Miami Chamber
of Commerce.
Louis Wolfson. one of the foun-
dation trustees and owner of a Mi-
ami Beach home, is the builder of
one Of America's youngest busi-
ness empire-. The 43-year-old fi-
nancier is engaged in a proxy bat-
Thc Government of Israel mean- t)e wj|n sewell Avery of Montgom-
while protested to the Philippine ery v\ard for control of the huge
Government, leader of the pro- Chicago mail order house.
Western states among the Asian _
and African nations against Arab |
further plans to turn the parley
into an anti-Israel sounding board.
The report said that in an aide i
memoire Israel had complained
that it had been shut out of the
29-nation parley by the opposition
of the Arab League states and ap-1
pealed to the Philippines "not to |
permit an injustice to be commit-
ted against any nation not repre-
sented at the conference."
This was an obvious reference to
the plans of the Arabs announced
in Bandung last week by Dr. Mo-
hammed Fadil Jamali. Iraqi For-
eign Minister, and broached in
New Delhi by Egyptian Premier
Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser to India's
liwari Corsi
. "vigor needed"
'4
o. tetoy Collins
urges soooorl
Israel's independence day this
year falls on Wednesday, Apr. 27,
which coincides with the fifth day
of Iyar in the Hebrew calendar.
Celebrations in Miami arc al-
ready being planned, follow: : an
official proclamation by Florida
Gov. LeBoy Collins, declarin
27 "Israel's Seventh Anni\
Day." Gov. Collins has called upon
citizens here to extend "their ac-
tive and practical suppoit to the
success of the Israel Bond drl
To help celebrate the ai
sary, there will be a "Guardian- of
Israel" dinner in the Saxony hotel
on May 1, according to Jacob Sher.
Greater Miami State of Israel
Bonds committee chairman.
Radio salute to Israel on the eve
of its seventh anniversary as a
state will be presented on Sunday.
Apr. 24, 6:30 to 7 p.m., over radio
station WIOD.
Originating in New York City,
Corsi Tells Government 'No' on Job Offer
W \S1IINC.T0N (JTA)The State Department has
no plans to replace Edward J. Corsi ai special aide
to the Secretary ol Btata on immigration matters
and aa expediter of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953.
i Department spokesman indicated this week. He
said he knew ol no Intention to increase the ttaff to
facilitate the movement of refugees to this country
under the 195.1 ad.
Mr CoWl was lummarily dropped last-week on
the grounds that his appointment had originally been
for a 90-day period which had now expired. The
former Commissioner of Immigration and Nature
tion rejected (he offer of a substitute position Involv-
ing a survey of Latin American immigration policil -
In a letter *o Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, rejecting this assignment. Mr. Corsi said
that Americas immigration and refugee program
"needs to be entrusted in the hands of men who
have faith in humanity, who honestly believe that
America has a responsibility toward the victims of
war and persecution in the world. I am not COT"
vmced thai it ia now in the hands of such men.'"
He told Mr. Dulles that "the program will not
work until you and the Administration are willing
to rescue it from the grip of an intolerant minority
h.>th in Congress and within the Departmeni itself
which believes that in this world there are superior
and Inferior races. These people are sahntauin-i the
program and have brought about niy elimination
from its administration."
He said new and vigorous leadership is needed
to ri icue the program both in Washington and in
field Offices. Bui men than this. Mr. Secretary.V
he said, "more than administrative energy and lead-
ership, the program needs heart."
Meanwhile, the Administration stood accused
hero of having made a deal to abandon revision of
the McCarran-Walter Immigration Act to secure pas-
sage of the Relugee Relief Act of 1953.
Cabell Phihpps, a Washington correspondent of
Continued on Page 11 A
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Beth Sholom Will Honor Rabbi Kronish
PAGE 3 A
Congregation of Temple Beth bi Kronish helped organize the
fcolom will honor its spiritual ( Men's Club, Alumni Association
iader. Kabbi Leon Kronish, at aiP.T.A. and a variety of other acti-
Ikimonial dinner on Saturday
eninj; Apr. 23, in the Hollywood
,ch hotel, according to Ralph
to. president. The" dinner is be-
g tendered in recognition of the posed of grandmothers, is the lat-
bbis tenth anniversary in Tern- est addition to this active group of
vities for young people and young
married couples.
A Young at Heart Group,
com
Beth Sholom's pulpit.
"This will be a most memorable
Temple affiliates.
Rabbi Kronish was sent by the
ccasion in the life of our congre- Miami community to Israel in 1951
Btion. Spcro said. "Our Rabbi has j on a special mission for the Com-
*ven yeoman service to Beth Shol-, bined Jewish Appeal. He is cur-
im, and the dinner in recognition | rently president of the Miami
bf this important milestone in his .Beach Clergy Council and an exec-
Career will be a truly historic occa- jtitive board member of the Dadc
[ion I'nder Rabbi Kronish's lead- County Council on Community Re-
krship Temple Beth Sholom, in the lations. He is a member of the
first ten years of his administra- J executive board of the Central Con-
aon. has grown from a tiny store ference of American Rabbis and
ith a mere handful of members j serves on the National Commission
an institution serving some 800 on Jewish Education of the Union
unities, Spero explained. The new | of American Hebrew Congrcga-
Rabbi teen Kronish
England and came to this country
in 1916. He attended the Univer-
sity of Oregon, the College of the
City of New York, where he receiv-
ed his degree in social science,
and he did graduate work at Col-
umbia University.
He has seived on the board of
i^rustees of the Jewish Institute of
Religion and is a past president of
the Alumni Association of that in-
stitution. He is a member of t|je
Central Conference of American
Rabbis and serves on the commit-
tee on ceremonies. He has served
as chairman of the committee on
adult education of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis and is
a member of the New York Board
of Jewish Ministers and serves on
its executive board. He is a mem-
Music Drama in Final
Performance Sunday Evening
The star-studded music drama,
"America Mother of Exiles,"
written especially for Greater Mi-
ami production, is by best-seller
novelist Nathaniel Norsen Wein-
reb, now a Miami Beach resident
and is receiving nation-wide atten-
tion.
Starring as lyric lead is 26-year-
old former cantor Stan Porter from
Temple Toldos Joseph in Brook-
lyn. Porter studied privately with
famed Cantor Shimen Reizen. Two
years ago, he entered the enter-
tainment field. He is director of en-
tertainment at the Morocco room in
the Casablanca hotel.
Recalled by popular demand,
"America Mother of Exiles"
plays its second and final perform-
ance Sunday evening at the Miami
Beach Auditorium. Invocation will
be given by Rabbi Mayor Abramo-
witz, of the North Shore Jewish
Center. Featured is a cast of 80
Greater Miami entertainers, includ-
ing the Miami Beach Community
Singers conducted by Ben Yomen.
IThe first home of Temple Beth Sholom was in a little store at
1761 41st St., Miami Beach.
Jemple. which is now rising next
Beth Sholom's structure, "is elo-
luent testimony to our Rabbi's out-
landing leadership."
1 Rabbi Max Maccoby. of the Free
knagogue of Westchester, Mt.
fernon. NY., will be guest speaker
the dinner in honor of Rabbi j
Cronish. according to Joseph L.
Irkin. chairman of the dinner ar-
ngements committee.
Rabbi Kronish was graduated
rom Brooklyn College in 1936 and
?as ordained by the late Dr. Ste-
phen Samuel Wise at the Hebrew
,'nion College-Jewish Institute of
itclijuon in 1942. Prior to coming
l<> Miami Beach, Rabbi Kronish
krved as spiritual leader of the
luntington Hebrew Congregation
Huntington Long Island, N.Y.
Wise installed Rabbi Kronish
spiritual leader of Beth Sholom
en years ago.
During his first ten years with
Sholom, the religious school
ia- grown until now it has a regis-
tration of some 700 children,"
Bpero revealed. "Because of our
Kabbi's profound concern with the
eligious school, the finest faculty
las developed and there is constant
experimentation with new methods
and intensification of curriculum."
today, the Beth 5holom Sister-
nood lias over 700 members, with
Mie of its past presidents, Mrs.
"n l Ell, having just completed
four-year term as a member of
the national board of the National
Federation of Temple Sisterhoods.
I" addition to the Sisterhood, Ra-
tions and the Central Conference
of American Rabbis.
Rabbi Kronish has published a
special supplementary service for
the High Holy Days. In addition to
the annual cantata for confirma-
tion, he has also published 'The
Light That is Never Extinguished,"
a Chanuka candlelight service,
"The Sabbath of Israel's Exist-
ence," a special service in com-
memoration of the founding of the
State of Israel, and for the past ten
years he has written poetic-musical
narratives for the musical installa-
tions of the Sisterhood.
Guest speaker Rabbi Maccoby is
a member of the board of gover-
nors of the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion, from
which Rabbi Kronish was graduat-
ed. Rabbi Maccoby was bom in
Goodman Hadassah Holds
Zionist Youth Month Fete
Meeting of I. R. Goodman Group
of Hadassah was held Wednesday-
evening, at the Ritz Plaza hotel,
according to Mrs. Alfred Karg,
president.
Home for Aged
Function Monday
Jewish Home for the Aged and
its Auxiliary will hold a dinner
dance and meeting Monday eve-
ning, Apr. 25, in the Algiers hotel
as part of the 10th anniversary
festivities of the Home.
According to Abe Kurman, pres-
ident, a series of events are being
planned for the entire year to cele-
brate the anniversary, culminating
in the burning of the mortgage and
further development of the master
architectural plan.
"We shall exert every effort this
year," said Kurman, "to so devel-
op our facilities and program that
our Home may make a maximum
contribution to the Greater Miami
community and its senior citizens."
In charge of arrangements for
Monday evening's affair are Mrs.
Sol Silverman, president of the
Auxiliary, Mrs. Herman Jacobs,
Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer and
Mrs. David Phillips. M. J. Kopelo-
witz, board chairman, will chair
the short business meeting, and
Harold B. Spaet, honorary presi-
dent, will be master of ceremonies.
Nominating committee headed
by Barney B. Lee will present a
slate of officers for 1955-56. Other
members of the committee are Irv-
ping Cypen, Mrs. Jacobs, Fred Shoch-
et and Leo Steinman. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will install new officers.
Board of directors will also elect
seven of the 14 members of the
admissions committee, the remain-
ing seven to be appointed by the
president of the Home.
Mayor Aronovif z
Will Install Harold
Strumpf President
Harold Strumpf, local attorney
and an active worker in communal
affairs, has been unanimously
elected president of Flagler Gra-
nada Jewish Community Center for
the coming year.
Strumpf served on the board of
directors for three years, was chair-
man of the school board for two
years and secretary of the relig-
ious activities committee for three
years, in addition to his many
other interests at the Center.
He is also on the board of direc-
tors of Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Other officers elected were Phil
Schiff, vice president; Louis Bush,
executive vice president; Bernard
Lash, treasurer; Phil Seligman, fi-
nancial secretary; Mrs. Meyer Bril-
liant, corresponding secretary; and
Mrs. Alfred Lewis, recording secre-
tary.
Elected to serve on the board of
directors were Hy Coverman,
Charles Adelman, Sid Stiller, Sam
Hollander, Herman Feldman, Eob
Tauber, Edward N. Moore, Robert
Kabbi Max Maccaby
ber of the Association of Reform
Rabbis of New York City, of which
he is also a past president.
Rabbi Maccoby has served as sen-
ior Jewish chaplain in the New
The meeting honored Zionist ;York National Guard and is on re-
Youth Month, and opened with the ; serve with the rank of lieutenant
presentation of three winners of Colonel. He is a member of the
the youth contest sponsored by
North Shore Jewish Center. Parti-
cipating were Sandra Alpert, Gayle
Kollin, and Karen Michelson
Advisory Council of the Hebrew
Union School of Sacred Music.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements for the dinner consists
Americanism affairs chairman 0( Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Arkin,
Marguerite Marx conducted a quiz Mrs. Sol S. Pine. Mrs. Irving B.
based on Israel and her relations Kaplan, Mr. Jack A. Abbott and
with other nations. Spero.
Harold I. Strumpf
Brown. Amy Dansky, Bernard Kar-
miol, Nathan Newman, Morton Et-
terman, Adele Kay, Ben Clein, Ed-
ward Peyser, Arnette Shaw, Eli Co-
hen, Larry Goodman, Solomon Is-
senberg, E. Rubenstein, Mrs. Ray
Berrin, Joseph Masters and Irving
Lax.
Installation banquet will be heid
on May 1 at the Colony restaurant
at which time Mayor Abe Arono-
vitz will be guest speaker and in-
stalling officer.
The future home of Temple Beth Sholom, now in the process of being built. The congregation
hopes to occupy this new Sanctuary for the High Holy Days in September. _*.
Dora Stein Sisterhood
Holds Donor Luncheon
Dora Stein Sisterhood held a
donor luncheon at the Sterling ho-
tel on Wednesday noon. Co-chair-
men were Mrs. Harry Golin and
Mrs. William Dickson.
"Snatched From a Cruel Fate,"
a melodrama in verse, was pre
sented, with the following taking
part:
The Mesdames Jacob Balk, Jacob
Schwartz, Harry Golin, Charles
Ovetsky, Abe Matersky, George
Gn>ham and Domhv Carp.
Mrs. Morton Malavsky gave the
invocation. Greetings were present-1
ed by Mrs. Golin and Mrs. S. L. Co-1
hen, president.
Biseayne Kennel Club Sees
This Year's Classic 'Best'
Biseayne Kennel Club's presiding
judge William R. Moore announces
that entries fqr the forth coming
$10,000 all-Florida championship
race indicate that this year's clas-
sic will be one of the best in re-
cent years.
The entry book closed Apr. 20
with the first two eliminations set
for the 9th and 10th races the night
of Apr. 25. The next two elimina-
tions will take place the following
night with the semi-finals slated
Apr. 29. The championship and
consolation races will be staged
Monday night, May 2.
One of Florida's richest grey-
hound racing stake events, Bis-
vayne's all-Florida crown, is one of
dogdom's most coveted prizes and
annually draws the country's top
speedsters.
Entertains Teen Agers
Rochelle Herman, accordionist,
accompanied at the piano by her
cousin, Joyce Gold, entertained the
pre-teen age group of Tiiercth Is-
rael recently.
Emil Bergen has been named
director of the Welfare Fund
Division of the Joint Defense
Appeal, fund raising arm of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee and the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. Ber-
gen served for the past four
years as East Cental region-
al director of the JDA, in
charge of Ohio, Kentucky,
Michigan, Indiana, Western
Pennsylvania and West Vir-
ginia.


PAGE 4 A
*JmlstnorHlati

fJemsti florid ian
Published avtry Friday sines 127 by th Jawluh
Floridlan at 120 N. E. Sixth Straat. Miami U, Florida
Entered, aa second-class matter July 4, 1S30, at the Poet
Office of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March S. 17.
The Jewieh Florldian has abaorbed the Jawleh Unity
and the Jewieh Weekly. Member flf the Jewish Tale.
graphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndicate, World-
wide Newa Service, National EditaXal Association. Amer.
lean Association of English-Jewieh Newspapere. Florida
Press Association.
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN .................................. News Editor
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephones 2-1141 2-8212_________
The Jewish Floridlan doea not nuarantee the Kaah-
nilh of tlw merchandise advertised In its columns.
During The Week ... \ *
I s
By LEO MINDLIN
e It
SUBSCRIPTION BATES:
One Year $3.00 Two Years .......
i5.O0
April 22. 1955
Volume 29 Number 16
Nisan 30, 1955
Israel's Achievement and American Jewry
I AM convinced that Mr. Maxwell Abbell is a thorough!
but misled novice in public affairs. Appointed chairman of th T"'
dent's Commission on Government Employment Policy last Jan i *J
he subs'
na,'0n's rnuq}
Nationwide salutes to the State of Israel on
the seventh anniversary of its independence
will highlight a week-long observance from
Apr. 22 through 29.
Israel will begin its eighth year as a free
nation at that time, with world opinion political-
ly divided in the matter of its destiny. Bitter
still is the remembrance oi its War of Libera-
tiona battle unwanted, a struggle foisted upon
its people because its neighbors would not
recognize in principle what the world granted
Israel in fact.
Bitter still is the recognition that that war,
which brought to their knees in pursuit of peace
the Arab enemies of Israel, continues yet at
this hour. Arab League leaders may have beg-
ged for cessation of hostilities on the Island of
Rhodes, may have sued for armistice in a
struggle they hurled upon an infant republic
born out of the deliberation of the nations of
the world; but still they boycott, infiltrate to
slay silently and declare that Israel must be
destroyed.
In our own time, when a war for men's minds
has torn asunder East and West in bitter con-
troversy, the Jewish Slate, seemingly fares no
better than it did at the bloody hour of its birth.
The very nations which supported Israel's
renascence now woo its avowed enemies and
have abandoned its democratic charge.
But on the occasion of the seventh anniver-
sary of Israel's independence, there is no cause
for despair, for this young republic has grown
mightilyhas fulfilled the greatest hope and
promise of Jewry everywhere. At the time of
the proclamation of independece, Israel's popu-
lation numbered 650.000 souls. The beginning
of 1955 saw this figure increased to 1.717,834.
Less than two percent of the new immigrants
who arrived in the country since 1948 had
previously engaged in agriculture, while half
of them had no vocational or professional train-
ing at all. One year ago, statistics showed that
15 percent of the active Jewish population was
engaged in agriculture and 42 percent in in-
dustry, mining, construction and transportation.
More than 110.000 permanent housing units
have been built since the establishment of the
State, and the physical volume of agricultural
production has increased by almost 125 per-
cent. Inflationary pressures in the economy,
caused by mass immigration and long-term
overhead investments, were checked following
the large increases in production initiated in
Ten Years for Rabbi Kronish
Temple Beth Sholom will honor its spiritual
leader. Rabbi Leon Kronish, on Saturday eve-
ning in the Hollywood Beach hotel. The dinner
marks Rabbi Kronish's tenth anniversary in the
Beth Sholom pulpit.
During his tenure as spiritual leader here.
Temple Beth Sholom has grown to become one
of the largest congregations in the Greater Mi-
ami area. His search for a richer and more
meaningful American Judaism, with its par-
ticular application to his pulpit, has earned for
Rabbi Kronish a wide reputation.
Under his spiritual guidance, Beth Sholom
last year undertook a building program, which
is soon to add to the Temple one of the most
modern Houses of Worship in the nation.
Always an active Zionist, Rabbi Kronish was
sent by the Miami community to Israel in 1951,
where he saw first-hand the progress being
made in the Jewish State.
At home, he is president of the Miami Beach
Clergy Council, an executive board member of
the Dade County Council of Community Rela-
tions, board member of the Central Conference
of American Rabbis and serves on the National
Commision on Jewish Education of the Union
of American Hebrew Congregations and Cen-
tral Conference of American Rabbis.
His roles as spiritual leader, educator and
participant in community affairs thus delineate
Rabbi Kronish and spell out the contribution he
has made to Temple Beth Sholom and our area
at large.
February, 1952. Consumers Price Index, which
rose from 100 in September, 1951, to 196 in
1953, increased in 1954 by only 10 percent to
220.
These are perhaps arithmetic views of the
progress of a people. But they indicate the
growing strength of the new State of Israel in
the face of an international duplicity that at
times leaves it abandoned in the Near East. A
new, tight little world into which are born the
Jews of the futureJews no longer in exile, no
longer hunted for their spiritual heritage and
cultural considerationit remains, as well, a
world in which the shorn remnants of modern
civilization, survivors of atrocity and war, may
continue their lives in hope and dignity.
This is Israel's proper outlook on the occa-
sion of its seventh anniversary of independence
an occasion which lovers of freedom every-
where may justly celebrate.
Bonds Are Their Answer
One of the very best ways of demonstrating
a true affinity for the State of Israelof partici-
pating in the spiritual and historic significance
of Israel's seventh anniversary of independence
is to continue purchasing State of Israel De-
velopment Bonds.
If the Jewish State is to affirm by achievement
its bloody battle for liberation back in 1948, it
can be successful only by demonstrating its
industrial and financial strength both at home
and in markets abroad.
It is our responsibility as American Jews to
assure Israel's forward strides in this regard.
The startling figures relating to the Jewish
State's remarkable progress in the face of boy-
cott and the constant threat of war are an ex-
ample of the way in which Development Bonds
contribute to Israel's efforts in behalf of her
future security.
In purchasing Israel Bonds, we do our share
to press forward these efforts. Greater Miami's
Israel Bond Organization will salute the Jewish
State's seventh anniversary of independence
with a gala banquet May 1. The community's
support of this affair will reflect American Jew-
ry's answer to those enemies of Israel who have
dedicated themselves to her failure.
Let the answer be firm and unmistakable
that Israel shall be an eternal reflection of the
progress of humankind.________________
WRONG INGREDIENTS FOR PEACE
Abbell recently told me that he hopes to contribute to the suh '
development of constructive employment patterns in our nation'**"'"*
Federal department*. His observations were made during the*"1*"1
of an interview with me at the Balmoral hotel. In addition to th*r"*'
mission he now heads, which is directly responsible to Mr Ei-enhn
Mr. Abbell discussed U.S. foreign policy in the Near East, the Sn'
Department, which is its architect, and its chief proponent, Secretary1!!
State John Foster Dulles, whom he characterized as the son of a mi
ister "brought up under the spiritual legacy of the Old Testament
With regard to his own position as chairman of the President',I
Commission, Mr. Abbell observed that it properly supercedes Mr. Tni I
man's, which he said had "no teeth" because it was composed entirely I
of White Protestant members of the Civil Service Commission who
would certainly not testify against themselves in matter- pertaining t|
discrimination. The present Commission, he said, operate- on the PrjjU
dential level, exclusively includes public personnelsome'working with,
out compensationand represents principally the races ani creed,
which most often have grievances in the matter of unfair employment
practices.
A primary consideration for Mr. Abbell was U.S. security at home.
But so far as the President's Commission is concerned, Mr. Abbell
willingly conceded that, where security is involved, it could accept m '
report of discrimination within its province. It seems to me. this nullj.
fies the meaning of the Commission and makes of it nothing morellm i
a glowing show-piece for the Administration. I challenge Mr Abbell or I
Mr. Eisenhower to come up with more than the smallest handful i |
eases in which a Federal employee has been aggrieved on the recorl |
because of his race or religion.
The President's Commission on Government Employment Pohcf i,
has been in existence since mid January, and by Mr. Abbell- own ail
mission, currently lists only three complaints in its files In light of]
this miniscule number, it would appear that the Commission has a
equally miniscule purposenamely to demonstrate Republican concern I
for the destiny of the individual American, a concern. I might add,)
which a major sector of the Republican Party repudiates in the name I
of Democratic "creeping socialism." A more fundamental reason ll
being of a Commission on Government Employment Policy, it seems)
to me, would be to deal precisely with that singular instance which Mr. [
Abbell's group scrupulously avoids as an exceptiondiscrimination ijj
security suspensions.
IN THIS particular area, the Eisenhower Administration his amass-l
ed a shamefully miserable record. One may, without straining onei|
memory, point with facility to the Fort Monmouth, Abraham ihasanowJ
Wolf Ladejinsky and Edward Corsi cases as ample illustration Each oil
these was without recourse to any official group capable of taking el
the cudgels for honest investigation. The Fort Monmouth proceeding!
uncovered no true security risks, and the entire fiasco, held in il
politically hostile atmosphere, merely succeeded in besmirching thai
names of innocent personnel. Mr. Chasanow, dismissed from a Nau(|
position in Washington on the basis of the seemingly incontrjvennu
testimony of his Greenbelt. Md.. neighbors, was subsequently rehiiij
only after national indignation and heavy attorneys' fees proved as]
complete loyalty.
Wolf Ladejinsky hardly fared as well. Fired from his lani refoml
job in Japan because "former communists" testified that Ladejinskru
1931 employment by the Soviet Amtorg Trading Corporation had rel
quired clearance from the Communist Party, he was subsequently sent!
to perform similar land reform duties in Vietnam. But thi- was not!
before a State Department underling. John G. Cassity, insisted that anti-|
communist articles by Ladejinsky in the "Saturday Evening Post,"
"Country Gentleman" and "Saturday Review" proved him to be a I
security risk "when you consider that this man had relative, in Rus-
sia" and that, in effect/Mr. Ladejinsky was functioning in the role of j
a Soviet "cover man."
Indeed Wolf Ladejinsky was rehired. But he was rehirei despite j
this ambivalent Eisenhower observation: "Vietnam was not so sensitive
that he could damage the United States." Presumably, according to (be
President, Mr. Ladejinsky was thoroughly capable of damaging the VS-l
in his old post in Japan. Thus, although Mr. Ladejinsky had been for-
mally cleared for the job in Vietnam, the President's remarr.- denied |
him moral clearance and left him under a cloud of suspicion.
The case of Edward Corsi is yet more astonishing and unlike any I
other. In personally dismissing Mr. Corsi, whom he had originally if-
pointed to help expedite the 1853 Emergency Refugee Relief Act, Set-
retary Dulles did not rid himself of a defenseless Federal employee i
the name of political expediency. As the climax to a long career of
service, Mr. Corsi became former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's industrial
commissioner, a post he held from 1943 to the end of Mr. Dewey's tern |
in 1954. During these 11 years, he established wide political contacW
throughout the Republican organization in New York. But so certain j
has the Administration been in its mediocrity and so willing to .succurai
before the pressures of security chauvinists, that it fired Mr. Torsi, u |
ardent foe of the McCarran-Walter Act, because Scott McLeod, a He-
Carthy protege who is State Department security chief, felt he j
attempting to find ways to bring immigrants into this country rath*!
than devices to keep them out and because Rep. Francis Walter, t
author of the Act, equates all opponents of his legal brainchild *rtW
communism and treason. .1
. '
IN A recent interview with the Washington Star, incensed Ref
Walter, remarking on Mr. Corsi's presence and purpose in the Capita
said: "I am not afraid of dagoes." This same estimable Penn-ylvannj
legislator, during the course of debate following then President Tr
man's veto of the controversial immigration law. observed on the flo
of the House that the "crocodile tears of professional Jews" would no
stay him from his purpose. .
Subsequently speaking of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953. wh'chj
has been described by President Eisenhower as one of the ten greater |
achievements of his Administration, Mr. Corsi said in a letter to Secre-
tary Dulles: "The program will not work until you and the Administra-
tion are willing to rescue it from the grip of an intolerant minority bow
in Congress and within the (State) Department itself, which believes
mat in this world there are superior and inferior races."
But Mr. Corsi. who campaigned for Mr. Dulles -when the latter ran
for the Senate in 1949 and was defeated by Herbert H. Lehman, com-
plained about bigotry to the wrong man. Maxwell Abbell is certain o
he high purpose of Mr. Dulles-of his rearing "under the spirit*"
egacy of the Old Testament." Yet Mr. Dulles, in attempting to stern
the Lehman tide, intoxicatedly observed in a campaign talk in GenesW
upper state New York: "If you could see the kind of people in N*
York City making up this bloc that is voting for my opponent, U y
Continued on Pago 11 A


DAY. APRIL 22, 1965
+Je#ia>nt>rk*am
meer Women
m Local Affairs
Reuben Bott, 1421 SW 16th
,s op ning her home for the
Imah hupter's monthly des-
Vi'nt party on Wednesday
, \pr. 27. Mrs. Jack Bott
I |
aid ihe children of Israel to
,ve a -ecure future, Mrs. Ja-
Cosow, 7222 Trouille Espla-
Normandjr Isle, is sponsor-
or annual Mother's Day lawn
at her home, for Club II of
,'r Women on Sunday after-
May 8 All proceeds will be
he Child Rescue Fund whose
in I-rael, viewed by Mrs. Co-
i her numerous visits there,
el her to publish her recent
etrjr, Mein Volk un
Ida Jacobs, president, an-
Mrs. Koch Named President
At Auxiliary Mass Affair
PAGE 5 A
AZA Plans Breakfast
Sunday morning, Apr. 24, mem-
At a mass joint installation Sun i ^1? and P|ed8es of Hurricane AZA
Apr. 3, Faye
president of
Koch was elected
North Shore Post
Ladies Auxiliary
>f the Jewish
Var Veteran of
the United
States.
Other officers
elected were Sen-
ior vice presi-
dentEvelyn Le
will hold their breakfast at 2441
Tigertail ave. On the committee
planning the service and breakfast
are Arnold Levy, Coral Gables
High, Charles Kamin, Miami Sen-
ior High and Ronnie Kaler. Guest
speaker will be the Florida Region-
al AZA president Jules Cohen, of
Orlando. \
Vine; Junior vice ** 0fficJfll$ '" We* **
president Irma I Mrs- Milton Sirkin, president of ,
Ehrenreich; re-itne Greater Miami Jewish Corn-
Mrs, reck cording secretary 'muniiy Center, Leon Kaplan, na-
Florence:tional vice president of the Jewish
Druker; corresponding secretary | Welfare Board Centers' Division,
Helen Miller; treasurer Frieda |aru' Ephraim Gale, GMJCC execu-
Pardo. i tive director, left this week for
Chaplain Ray nor Berman;'New York, where they will attend
guardRose Lorenz; conductress
Sarah Tunick; patriotic instruc-
torCharlotte Sholome; historian
_ ... i *wi-------VIIOIIUIIC MI'M, rim-, 111^11111,111
,es that Club II will meet on _Martha Crown; trustees_Gussie
MS 'nmg' Ap,r 2%?1 Kne' Phillips, Florence Pritt and Bea
Israel Congregation. The nom- Jacobs
committee will present i '____________________
of officers for 1955-6.
, Park Pit No. 3. Lot No. i Hospital, Real Estate
a busy hive of much ac-IGroups in CJA Cleanup
Department heads at Mt.
the annual meeting of the JWB
Centers' Division opening Friday
and scheduled to conclude Apr. 23.
Sunday, May 8, when
Myerson Club and friends
r r their annual Mother's
[picric. Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer,
.nnounces that a picnic
will be served at noon.
u,l he assisted by Mrs. Harry
Proceeds will go for the
er>" projects of the Moetzet
akih in Israel.
lei to Install
ficers Sunday
ai B'rith Hillel Advisory
cil will hold its annual instal-
banquet Sunday evening in
ttelano hotel. Jerome R. Adel-
vill be installed president.
her officers to assume their
include Ida Optner, Morris
and Harold Thurman, vice
dent-: Gilbert Schwartz, trea-
Sidney Suss, recording
Hary: Miss Edith Simmons,
fspondini; ~ecretary; and Tena
financial secretary.
are Louis Heiman. Har-
furk. Walter Kovner and Sid-
\.ronovitr
to be installed include
lelmah, Baron deHirsch
tr. Rabbi Lrving Lherman, Jo-
Lipton', Joseph Rayvis, David
hi Sam Wcisscl. Sidney Has-
I Hubinson, Matilda Ratt-
I Sirkin, Dr. Jesse Spirer.
! Allen Robert and Sol Gold-
astei .f ceremonies will be
Kin. with Miami Mayor Abe
nowtz delivering the principal
fess. Honored guests will In-
l' Mary Merritt, retiring
ii Women at the University
Miami, and Miss Mae Brunson,
-ik< -sor.
Sinai
Hospital are setting a good exam-
ple of cooperation by agency em-
ployees in the Combined Jewish!
Appeal.
According to CJA chairman Sam
Heiman, the solicitation of employ-
ees has resulted in contributions
far in advance of last year's totals.
Over half of Mt. Sinai members
have already made their 1955 con-
tributions, said Miss Norma Ederer,
who is directing the drive there.
Department heads include Sam
Farber, Sam Zibit, Beatrice Sch-
wartz, Matilda Brenner, Elmer
Pickett, Ina Edel, John Thomas, Jo-
sephine Gershon, Mildred Ann Vo-
gel, Mary Wernersbach, Esther
Janis. Edna Stephenson and Jose-
phine Foster.
Miami Beach Real Estate Divi-
sion of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, headed by Harry' Magil. has
organized a clean-up drive in an ef-
fort to cover all assignments before
Apr. 30.
Magid has appointed Harold Se-
gal and Arthur Baker as directors
of a new "Associates Plan."
iitional Judaism' Topic
founn Adult Group of Temple
|anu-L'l will hold its next meet-
on Wednesday evening, Apr.
according to Burt Tumpson,
sident. Guest speaker will be
obi In mg Lehrman, who will dis-
"Traditional Judaism."
- A
1
Mrs. Avis Schulman, national
woman leader in Israel Bonds
will be guest speaker at a
tea in the home of Mrs. Jen-
nie Grossinger Monday.
A Bon d voyage is wished Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Shapiro and party, who left on a tour of Israel Sunday, by Mrs.
Fannie Selig (extreme right), Women's Division chairman for
Bonds here. Before flight departure, Mrs. Fannie Rubin (second
from right) handed check for $10,000 to Mrs. Selig, thus becom-
ing a Trustee of Israel for 1955. Left are Mrs. Ida Wessel and
Mrs. Harold Shapiro.
Jacob Sher (right), Greater Miami chairman of the State of
Israel Bonds committee, warmly thanks Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, of Temple Emanu-El, for the Bond appeal made by the
Rabbi before Yiskor services at the Temple during Passover.
Temple Emanu-El congregation members purchased S59.700
in Israel Development Bonds at the appeal to provide much-
needed economic aid for the State of Israel.
w-$%%
I Women leader, meet to plan a Sponsors of Israel garden tea at the home of Mr* JW e
Grossinger Monday, afternoon. Shown (left to right) are the Mesdame. Esther Goodman. Lil-
ian Goodman, Sybil Weitx, Fannie Selig. Evelyn Platoff and Ida Bookspan.
for a short time only!
FLORSHEIM
ALL discontinued styles
values to $27
$0750
REDUCED
Now more than ever, it will pay you to tf
our selection of famous-quality Florsheim
Shoes-*// discontinued styles priced for
quick clearancebetter come in rifht away!
155 I. Flatter *.^0wPonf iMg.'V Mien
OH If MONDAY ZVENWGS


PAGE 6 A
kmitt ncrk#ML
FRIDAY.
I

In Evening Candlelight Ceremony at Algiers
Arlene light Becomes Mrs. Lame Blasbcrg
.\


Mn. Lmrrit i.
Miss Arlene Light, daughter of
Mr and Mr? George Light. 4736
Pinetree dr.. and Larrie Sanford
Blasberg. son of Mr. and Mrs. In
irg Blatsberg. of 5915 LaGorce dr.
were wed on Sunday. Apr 17. in a
6:30 pm candlelight ceremony at
the Algiers hotel Rabbi Leon
Kronish and Cantor Samuel Kele-
mer officiated. The bride was giv-
en mamag* by her father
Xewlywed Mrs. Blatsberg wore a
gown of misty nylon tulle over-
satin with appliques of embroider-
ed alencon lace enriching the mold-
ed basque, with pomt-to-hacd
gauntlets The bouffant skirt of
yards and yards of tulie had per-
fect bowtaxt appliques of lace and
an abbrev;*ted train Her finger-
tip veil of imported French ilhtston
had a crown agiow with seed pearls
and miniature jewels.
The bnde carried a prayer book
of white orchids, white spray or-
chids and lily-of-the-ralley
Kathy Gilman served as matd of
honor She wore a gown of pak
net and ribbon over taffeta
Phyllis Rosenbluaa. Barbara Laeh-
tenstein. Sheila Murray. Marilyn
Dickman. Anita Shankey and Panla
Simon were bndesma.
Their gowns were of baby blue
net and ribbon over taffeta. Ail
bridal attendants carried cascade
bouquets of pink weathered carna-
tion* and blue.ins.
Jack A Hartley served as Mr.
Blasbergs best man Herbert
uncle of the groom, and
Jerome Friedman, uncle of the
bnde. both of New York, ushered
Also ushering were Burton Xel
son. Jo>eph Spund. Ronald Kramer I
and Melvin Mitchell.
A reception and dinner in the
Rubaiyat room of the hotel fol- J
lowed the ceremony
The bnde graduated from Miami;
Beach High School and attended!
the University of Miami.
Mr Blasberg also graduated]
from Miami Beach High School and J
i attended the University of Miami
He is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
i social fraternity
After a honeymoon in Nassau.
the couple will reside in Miami
Beach.
Salter, Radoff
Plan Honeymoon
Trip '111is Summer
Roney Plaza hotel was the scene
of marriage. Apr 8 between Lynn
Harryette Salter nd Burton Jay
tBunie) Radoff. Rabbi-Leon Kro-
nish and Cantor Samuel Kelemer,
of Temple Beth Sholom. performed
the ceremony.
The candlelight, double ring
rites were witnessed by both imme-
diate families
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Salter. 960 Bay dr.,
and formerly of Toronto. Canada.
Buzzie is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Radoff. of The White House
hotel, Miami Beach.
Mrs. Fred Atlas, sister of the
groom, was matron of honor. Deo
Radoff. father of the groom, acted
as best man
The bride wore an original dress
of white chiffon featuring a pleated
tierred skirt, short cuff sleeve and
scooped neckline, all banded in im-
ported alencon lace with milk pail-
lettes and rhinestones. Her three-
tierred French illusion shoulder-
length veil was attached to a Dior
crown of milk paillettes and pearls.
She carried an arrangement of
orchids, stephanotis and baby
orchids on a Bible her mother car
+t

mist fffelle fUhhmm
Fleishman, Segal
Engagement Told
Miss Estelle Fleishman and Ira I
H. Segal are planning for ttxt|
wedding in December
The brideelect is the daur
ried when she was married. Her! of Mr. andUm. Louis
two-strand pearl choker was a gift 2270 SW 28th st Mr. Segal B I
' son of Mrs. Ceha Segal, 1819 '
9th st.
Miss Fleishman attended Ilia
J.ff
Bonnie Bain Gels
Ring from Fiancee
A diamond ring was the present
Br.me Bain received from Larry
E .-.horn of Cincinnati Their wed-
c.r.g will be June 24
d.Ii>- Ba.n i- the daughter of Mr
Mn Raymond Bain. 2531 SW
She i- a graduate of Miami
:or High School where she was
a member of Phi Delta Gamma
fcrori'y She also attended the Uni-
I Miami.
Einhom. a graduate of
High School. Cincinnati i-
udent at the University of Cm
c.rnati At Hughes he was pre-i
'of Fhi Mu Kappa fraternity
He i> a member of Sigma Alpha
: -iternity at the Univer
. of Cincinnati Hhe is the son
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Einborn. of
cinnati.
Met at Dance;
To Wed in June
Miss Arlene Sprafkin and Sam-
uel L Heller fir^t met at a dance
at the University of Florida in Sep
tember 1953. She received her ring
during the 1955 spring vacation and J
they plan to wed in June. 1956. |
after she receives her degree.
She is the daughter of Mrs. Ru-I
bin Sprafkin. 810 Espanola way.]
Miami Beach, and the late Mr.
Sprafkin Mr Heller is the son of i
Leon S Heller. Palm Beach.
The wedding will take place
Miami Beach 4
The bnde-elect is a graduate of!
Miami Beach High School. She is mr, oM Pwl
majoring in elementary education
at Gainesville She is a member of _
Alpha Lambda Delta women's hon-j I)()llOK' Kin# HltCS
For Miss waldstein
from her parents.
Mrs. Salter. mother of the bride,
selected a cocoa lace oxer pinktaf-, ^ g^, md fc a
feta street length gown cocoa velvet trim Mrs. Radoff wore
la pink chiffon street-length gown
j with a bodice of delicately colored
flowers.
The bride attended Forest Hill
Village High School, Toronto, was
graduated from the University of
Miami where she was a member of
Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. Mr. Ra-
deff attended Columbia Grammar
School in New York, the Univer-
sity of Washington and Jefferson
at Washington. Pa., and University
of Miami, where he was a member
of Pi Lambda Phi social fraternity.
The couple spent a few days in
Havana and will take their honey-
moon this summer in California
and Hawaii.
W
graduate of the University
ami, where she majored in elen
tar>' education and was a
of Sigma Lambda Phi social fr
nity. Future Teachers of An
and Association of Childhood I
cation.
She is a membei ol Miami ii
ior Hadassah and '.aches
grade st Flagami Element!
School.
Mr. Segal attended Miami
School and is a University ol
ami graduate A certified public*
countant, he is associated witkkj
builders of Cutler Ridge.
A Ml int.rr
orary and is dormitory' counseler
Her fiance, a graduate of Flor-
ida Military Academy will receive
his BA in political science this
June and later will attend law
school He will enter the Army a-, a
second lieutenant in June
He belongs to Alpha Epilon Pi
social fraternity and Tau Kappa
Alpha forensic fraternity
Westins in Miami
On Ten-Day Visit
:Jr and Mrs Alan Westin are
ting their parents. Mr. and Mrs.
IS Shapoff and Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Westin. during their Miami
'. a cation.
Mr. Westin is an instructor in
political science at Harvard Uni-
versity, where be is receiving the
PhD degree.
A frequent contributor to "Com-
meatary." he is also the author of
numerous articles in law maga-
zi.'-e*.
Sptmfkim
And Mr. David Perl
In a double ring ceremony Sat-1
urday evening. Apr 2. at the Ster-
ling hotel. Miss Marcella Wald-
stein. daughter of Mr. and Mrs
David Waldstein. 7726 t'arlyle ave .
1 became the bride of David Perl,
son of Mr and Mrs Sam Perl.
Brooklyn. X Y and Miami Beach
Rabbi Akiv;: Chill of Rah Jacob
Congregation, officiated
Maid of honor was Ruby Wald-
stein, sister of the bride Andrew .
Waldstein. brother of bride. \
best man
The bride selected a ballerina-
length gown of imported chantill>
lace fitted bodice. Queen Anne eal-
I lar. long sleeves to wrist point and
I a full nylon tulle skirl Her finger-
tip imported French illusion veil
was attached to a tiara of matching ,
lace.
She carried white orchids on a
Bible of mother of pearl, which was
a.gift from the bridegroom.
The bride was graduated from
Eastside High School. Patterson.
NJ.. attended Patterson State
Teachers College and is a graduate
registered nurse of Barnert Memo-
rial Hospital at Patterson.
Mr. Perl attended Brooklyn Col-
Lesser, Sussman
!Plan June Rites
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Lesser, of
Savannah. Ga.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Fran,
to Seymour Sussman. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Sussman, 1321 -
! 15 st. Miami Beach.
The brideelect is a graduate of
. Savannah High School. She attend-
ed Marjorie Webster Junior Col-
lege. Washington. D.C.. and Arm-
strong College, Savannah.
Mr. Sussman attended Miami
Beach High School, the University
of Havana, Cuba, and was graduat-
ed from the University of Miami.
' He is in business in Savannah.
Oppcrman, Svrkus
I joW
The boi
and I
pfl
The wedding will oe held June Si HitC'S Solemnized
Candlelight cerem n>. soW
ed Apr. 17 at the Sh. Ibourne I
by Rabbi Irving Lehman and'
tor Maurice Mam. p*
marriage Miss Lenor.i R.
and Mr. Stephen Syrku*
The bride is th. -hterofl
and Mrs. Burnett 0 >.rmn.
side and Belmar. N J
wintering at 7935 I respi M*
ami Beach Mr. S)
of the late Mr and Mra
Syrku?
The bride wore
with lace inserts
lace with sequins
veil was finger-length. ""!
quins and seed pearls Te
carried a Bible covered *tw
orchids.
Mr. Opperman gave his d*
in marriage, and Mr Morns i
attended his brother ml*
Adrienne Patiteaux.
the bride, wan maid of Iho**
ilrwin Opperman. brother
bride, was best man. W
ment. niece of the groom,
flower girt ,. Ur
After a wedding trip "
the couple will !**
Beach.


pmAY. APRIL 22, 1955
Shermans Will
Reside in Miami
Candlelight ceremony, solemniz-
ed April 3 at the Algiers hotel,
Miami Beach, by Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man united In marriage Miss Gail
Linn and Dr. Leonard Silverraan.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Linn,. 5515 Pine-
tree dr., Miami Beach. Dr. Silver-
jnan is the son of the Jack Silver-
mans, Miami Beach.
The platinum and gold ring used
during the ceremony belonged to
the bride's grandmother.
Mrs. Lewis Malamut was matron
of honor for her sister. Other at-,
tendants were Miss Florence Bed-
crman. Miss Rhonda Rubinstein,
Mrs, Ronald Ayer and Mrs. Harry
Smith.
Mr. Ayer was best man, with
Robert Kenhauzer, Arnold Berg-
man, Martin Smith and Mr. Mala-
mut as ushers.
Dr. SHverman is interning at
Jackson Memorial Hospital where
he will start his residency in inter-
nal medicine on July 1.
After a wedding trip, the couple
with live in Miami.
imigte
PAGE 7 A
Mrs. Leonard Si/verman
Kaplan, Patterson
To Live on Beach
A reception at the Algiers hotel |Leo Jun
followed the wedding Monday of
Belle Kaplan. Miami Beach, to Har-
ry J. Patterson, Detroit, Mich.
The couple was married by Rab-
bi Irving Lehrman at his study in
Temple Emanu-El.
The groom is employed by the
Detroit Times in the circulation de-
partment.
After a honeymoon in the mid-
west, the couple will reside at 8329
Byron ave., Miami Beach.
PERSONALITY
SPEAKING
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Lewis, owners
and operators of Duncraggan Inn,
Hendersonville, N.C., left this
week for their summer resort to
begin preparations for the coming
season.
Prominent Hartford, Conn., Jew-
ish leaders vacationing at Wald-
man's hotel are Mr. and Mrs. Ga-
briel Levine. Mr. Levine is honor-
ary president and founder of Beth
David Synagogue of West Hartford,
past president of the Mizrachi
Chapter of Hartford and a mem-
ber of the board of directors of the
Hartford Yeshiav and the Hartford
Jewish Federation. Mrs. Levine is
president of the Hartford chapter
of the Yeshiva University women's
organization.
Also at Waldman's are newly-
weds Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roths-
child of New York. Mrs. Roths-
child is the former Evelyn Rosen-
baum and is the daughter of Rabbi
Mayer Rosenbaum, of Havana, chief
rabbi of Cuba. Mr. Rothschild is
the nephew of well known Rabbi
Bryna Beth Tashma
Has Ninth Birthdav

Jeffrey L. Lefcourt
I !ai Ki.il
Jeffrey Lefcourt
To be Bar Mitzvah
Jeffrey Lewis, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Lefcourt, will become
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
April 23, at Beth David Congrega-
tion. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg will
officiate.
Jeffrey attends Shenandoah Jun-
ior High School, where he is a
member of the student council.
Among out-of-town guests who
will attend the Bar Mitzvah and a
reception following services are
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Sendler, Great
Neck, Long Island, N.Y.; Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Glantz, New York;
Mrs. Harry Kirshbaum, Hemp-
stead, Long Island; Diane Kirsh-
baum, Hempstead; Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Glantz, East Meadow,
Long Island.
Mr. Joe Kling, Brooklyn, N.Y.;
Mrs. Pauline Kolbert, Brooklyn;
Mr. Isadore Monashefsky, King-
ston, N.Y.; and Mr. Bernard Lefko-
witz, Bronx, N.Y.
Mrs. Daniel Block
I
Vicki Lewis Weds
.Mr. Daniel Bloch
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril A. Lewis an-
nounce the marriage of their
daughter, Vicki. to Daniel Bloch,
son of Mr. And Mrs. Martin Bloch,
Surfside.
The jrerldirig took place Apr. 2
;it Tsrafijk, Fla.
The bride graduated from Flor-
ida State University and served in
i he Uaited States Waves. Present-
ly, she is director of Camp Key-
stone at Odessa, Fla.
Mr. Bloeh attended Cornell Uni-
versity and was an Army Air Corps
instructor and test pilot during
World War II. He will direct Clear-
water Day Camp in ClearwaL.r,
Fla., where the couple intend to
make "their home.
Bryna Beth, daughter of Mrs.
Gertrude Tssksna, celebrated her
ninth birthday Saturday with a din-
ner party at the home of her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kap-
lan, 3551 SW 3rd ave., Miami.
Attending were Olivia Kazen,
Pamela Archer, Virginia Johnson,
Linda Blumenthal, Bonnie Bram-
son, Audrey Kline, Nancy Nadler,
Susan Hamersmith, Hazel Bakst,
Patty Hewett, Lenore O'Steen and
Joan Frome.
Attending from New York was!
JBfitty Ann Babbit, who is visiting
her grandparents. Dr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Miller, of 1953 SW 16th ave.,
Miami.
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Your Relatives in Europe at Bargain Prices
Thrift Shop
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
Open Daily Except Saturday 5246 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
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Mrs. Hmrrr 1. fatterson
Hirschfield Birth
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hirschfieid,
of 9040 Bay dr., Surfside, announce
the birth of their daughter on Apr.
12 it Mount Sinai Hospital.
Avivah Born
Rabbi and Mrs. Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky announce the birth of
their daughter, Avivah, on Sunday
at Mercy Hospital. Avivah joins
her four-year-old sister, Raananah.
Rabbi Swirsky is Congregation
Beth El spiritual leader.
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AL MEIDENBERG, Owner
Ardmore
In a double ceremony to be held in Temple Emanu-El on Sat-
urday, Apt. 23, Rosalind and Melvin Wolfe, twin children of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wolfe, will become Bas Mitzvah and
Bar Mitzvah respectively. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate
at the ceremony, second of its kind to take place at the Tem-
ple. Rosalind attends Brewster Hall in Bradenton, Fla., while
Melvin is a student at Nautilus Junior High School.
GENE TROOP
ARTIST
PHOTOGRAPHER
YOUR SOH?-_____
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Complete Selection of
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Boys' and Girls' Wear
Blankets, Sheets, Towels and Other Domestics
MORRIS BROTHERS
70 I. FIAGIER
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MIAMI CONVALESCENT HOME
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MIAMI MIAMI IEACH rT. LAVDERDAIE WEST PALM IEACN


f -- ? I
nflDAV APRn. 23
19S5
United Synagogue Slates Comrention
Here this Weekend With Accent on Youth
U-. TW
IMMb
.'-
H -" Baa
.V-a-s*
-------
f .*=*
: ~" "

- -
' S


Seymour Spotter
To \k- Bar Mitzvah
i of M i aa*f
17 Leap*
Bar Man** Satarday
Apr. a at the Hehrea Aradeary
Bahkt AfcexaBdrr S Grow will off*
BMBB, -.
The Bar MUtzrah will
Htnitr* aatLarifl read thai
si-data paftana from HxMI
fir* trade, the Bar Man ah is mom
m haaor stadial a the eighth
r-*x h im amah at aad chair-
aaa i the itaa>1 riaaril aad a
lelw of the at hate aad jiareal
Halperin to Seek
Beach Council Seat
adversary khrauo. Halpe*,, J
Iha
^^ Sosstfi Wfli Head
Miami Beach Lodge
!& la aeahtae?
3 Mutu heU ja ib
I : Si::-:-; Bjajajh

ary of the Ta-
harachi.
M4 to Miami
- v aj ] ;<:i.
Mr aad
MaBaf, r Saas YiQat.
: aad Mr and Mrv Je-
g the arnm. a recep-
: laaia anChe head at
a? at earner of the Bar
aaa aa ic.i(.
haaa B>*= Heor-
the fan* r"Mahal
Baaaaaj a> aa ma S*bbb has haaa ar
eacaB. arc .Jerry fiei aalh the aTaai BCtMh Bar aw
Shan lea :* ."ear*.
---------------------------
ToioDoff Named

tta vrcaBgeaneac*
v^ Preskient-Elecf
oat n tta Brah Laese* ttmoaM at* aaaaai
aaaraaob PMenaaex haaaaaaaaai Di
tat bbkc Wpr?
-
UM Pop Concerts
il Feature Three
Guest Conductors


j- -.., : i
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i
of the
Uy reawd inm
af **<= ae was
t aaa-.- i be-
area* I -art the
al fpavta ia fta-
aatht 'irtaauaBj
t.~ he '.x^j^ati.
aaa Bears Mart
**5 H. mi.
aa IMC
aeaa* camaraL aa arpacii'.-v. coa-
BbbM af *_. ;aaj:* Be*:- rfjaaaV
taaas. and aas- aae of u* : iiaaai
Bj ':* BBBBa MBaj ? ijr-
?i-
aaaar af the Bbrrmr Sitaaal
Beak, the Miaaii Beach Taxpayers
Bhaaa Beach Laaaa. Ar (ml Iiiui Oaaatr< Cist aat
BaJperaj a> carreaK.-. --..Tun
af the!
: :**

SaB*' a auC
aaBBaaa. Jaar-
aar. lee am

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: aem-
ice.vt :'st Cob-
iBMrdthat
at r-.TTeotioo
Bear*
aaaed the Araac: r.rets m
d after aeaae i
I a IPtt. he aaited in a
ee Xcar Tarker. Hiipenn
I h I -xr<* *.- bbB
Yark Uanvriatv -aereat
IMCti
T(T
fc .'-n-a
raaX mm
ur T~. m mt
2iarP7 2 Sfarrpiri. aar a: )fc
our >&a. San IT. Sn;ijip-
**ai iar 5cliz-uiir a- Tcnae
T.TnrrnuR-*! am Siounaaar
TtrmTi. irnc *" ;t nfiir-
aac Bj. t a r arneum
oroae auaenr a limrtinw
cr Hurt Snim rmr a n. tna
pgrtt aiuiM zz tat aaL'y >-
aaajBhl -_- ,,
laex ?nan*Brt, 4
SrminccT> laaaaaae *.:
Temaa- ian Smarm. 5iaan.
-acn Ijanjax wil iH.-.-r^
iBniiiix z BtuaBii n. imh.
^^in yakgaam mzzaa. a x
pat m iiiuf ji.i:ir rr !
... (
ter.
"J tarx
CM- ^j..
Brrfs Pre***
Barm .- :'** *
af the SKterkooi
net Nar.i-.d* Cto-
h electee snaf-
gar haillirf are i<
aaa Akaon. Morns
Harry Benaan."
miir rVarbtem- re-
Lea MeUfer.
aecretar*. Harry
Moms I*-
aBd In-mf
Haoan
,j of directors
, Sj, karasot.
Herman GoW-
Jack Berk*.
NMrMP1
Baa Hor-


nAY. APRIL 22, 1955
+ hmi<*ntrkj&11^
PAGE 9'A
nuet Ritter, Academy
under, Dead at 66
rsamuei Ritter, founder of the
Ubrcw Academy of Miami Beach
id the -Jewish Home for the Aged,
ed Apr 13. He was 66.
,r. Ritter, active in Greater Mi-
iT Jewish organizations since he
L,ir here 30 years ago, lived at
hii Royaf Palm ave., Miami Beach.
je w;'s co-owner of the Chal-
jle hotel, of Washington, D.C.,
Li the Netherland hotel of Miami
Each. Honorary vice president of
|e Hebrew Academy, he also was
former treasurer of the Jewish
ome for the Aged.
lesides being on the boards of
Zionist Organization and Tem-
Emanu-El, Jie was a member
"the Elks, Temple Beth Sholom,
ngreyation Beth Jacob, Adlers'
n Young Men's Society and the
chotzcr Young Men's Society.
4e is survived by four nieces,
se Goodman, Jean Brandt, Anne
Uibin and Augusta Caskill, also
nephews. Benjamin Weintraub
Sigmund Weintraub.
Services were held Friday in the
ks Club Lodge, 720 West ave.,
ami Beach, followed by entomb-
it in the Ritter Mausoleum at
Nebo Cemetery under the di-
It ion of Beach Memorial Funeral
ftne.
arris Rappaport Dies at 80;
us Pioneer Miamian
(Hun i- Kappaport. 80. of 1650 SW
st who came here 33 years
from Clarksdale, Miss., died
Ir 13 in his home. He was a re-
\\ merchant.
surviving are his wife, Pauline;
pon, Samuel; a daughter, Mrs.
sie Jacobskind; a brother. Max;
lour grandchildren and one
|at grandchild, all of Miami.
ervices were held last Friday
I Gordon's Miami Chapel with
Hal in Woodlawn Park Ceme-
Grant Johannesen,
U of M Orchestra
To Perform Sunday
Internationally renowned pian-
ist Grant Johannesen will be guest
artist Sunday evening, Apr. 24, in
a special concert honoring the Na-
tional Federation of Music Clubs.
Mr. Johannesen will appear with
the University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra at the Dade Gounty Au-
ditorium. Dean John Bitter will be
on the podium.
Mr. Johannesen will perform
Concerto for Left Hand by Mau-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE lb' HEREBY GIVEN i
the undersigned, desiring 10 engage
business undej the fictitious natni
\ I.IIAMIIIIA SI'NIUMKS, lit 1-
X.W. Till AvMiut, North Miami,
oiki to register Mid name wlili
Clerk ol tin- circuit Court ol l<
County, Honda
HARUr WIOIKK
JENNIE UKISK
HERBERT \\ I "
naih.ki: K TC7WICK
Attomayi lor Applicants
112 Blscayne Kldg.
4/22-29 5/8-18
hal
In
<.r
10S
m-
the
Mi
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Miller (center) were recent hosts at their
home, honoring Col. Katriel P. Salmon (left), Israel Military,
Naval and Air Attache, and Louis Segal, top national Zionist
leader.
Rebekah Lodge to Meet
Meeting of Sunshine Rebekah
Lodge will be held on Tuesday eve-
ning, Apr, 26. at their meeting hall,
1828 Alton rd.
b] one son, ,\ii : and two daughter!,
lira. Beatrice Burhalter and Mrs. Ros-
alind Qllck, Remains were sent to
Brooklyn for cervices and Interment
by .Miami Riverside,
Ibensteins killed
Auto Accident
A'ord was received here of the
p1h< in New York of Mr. and
O Rubinstein, parents of Mrs.
In is skop, wife of Rabbi Skop,
(ritual leader of the Coral Gab-
Jewish Center.
The Rubensteins, frequent Mi-
i visitors, were killed Thursday.
Ir. 14. in an auto accident while
p ruing from Passover ceremo-
in Lakewood, N.J.
lotographer, Artist
ring Strauss Dies at 69
Irving Strauss, 69, who came to
country as a penniless young
i from Europe and rose to
inence as an artist and pho-
grapher, died Apr. 14 of a heart
Iment in a Miami Beach hospital.
|A native of Latvia, Mr. Strauss
pi been a winter resident of Mi-
ni Beach for the last 30 years.
After studying art in Russia and
ly. he came to the United States
here his first work was painting
enery for the Arch Theater in
MladelphU.
[Survivors includes his wife, Etta,
Brooklyn, and four sons, Mich-
1. a sports writer for The New
Times; Drs. Seymour and
both dentists, and Jack, a
anhattan attorney.
Burial took place in Elmont,
IY. with local arrangements by
pach Memorial Funeral Home.
BERNARD CHOPER
t~, of 727 Jefferson ave., Miami Beach,
died Apr. 10, He came here 16 years
agn from New York and is survived
l>\ his Wife. Anna, anil a SOD, Kinanuel.
Of Lone Inland, NY. Burial look
place m New t'ork, with local ar-
l'iuii!nii|.|il< hy Riverside Mi'inoilal
Chapel. Miami Ileach.
MISS BETTY WEINSTEIN
37, of 1607 Michigan ave., died Apr. 15.
Service! were held In Riverside Me-
morial Chapel. Hum Wclnsteln came
here Il\, years ago from New York
and Ih survived by her parents, Mr,
anil Mis. Joseph Wclnsteln. Miami
Beach, and a brother. Burial wan In
Mi Slnal Cemetery,
Fishman Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Charles
J. Fishman, formerly of 2420 Fla-
mingo dr.. Miami Beach, took place
Sunday, Apr. 17, 2 p.m., at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman offciating. Mr. Fish-
man is survived by his wife. Rebec-
ca; one daughter, Mrs. Norma Sie-
gal; two sons, Joseph and Howard;
and four grandchildren. Arrange-
ments were in charg% of Thurmond
Monument Company.
HARRY KILBY
nationally-known theatrical agent,
who was insti uinental in the careen
of many famous show people, Apr. IS In hin Miami l*-a KUby, who started his theatrical ca
i-i < i aa a song and dance man for
tjhubertx In New York, managed hi"
own theatrical agency for more than
a quarter of a century and was a
prominent night Club operator In this
area. Besides hin wife. Nancy, he
leaves a daughter, Mrs. Edna Diane
Iramlrez, Suii.-ide; his mother, Mrs
Anna ShU!hanski, Miami Beach; a
slater, MW I'hai -lotto Mark, Chicago;
and a brother. -Jack, of Bellinghuni,
Wash.
th
i t m a r i e s
JACOB GOODMARK
'I In \V,st I'alm Ileach follow -
'Mended illness IxillR-tlnie
"'< and father of Harry <;..,.I-
l-roininent Florida B'nal Brlth
he Is survived by his wife;
liter. It.,e; and two sons. Harry
anlel. Mr. tioodmark whs one
pioneer members of fongregn-
'<;th El in Weat I'alm Be* h,
burial took place..
, JOSEPH ENOEL
[;,"'," SW iicth ave., passed away
B i i 'H l"oaJ hospital. Surviwil
la Is ""'' Jennie: one son, Morton:
'wo daughters, Mrs Mary l.ourie
Lii ."./*** aipsnn. Service* were
{ 1 Miami Riverside Interment
I" '" Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
t 7E.USTACE H- SIMONS
l,' .- K" '* ave., passed away
V i- at his residence. Survived
P "is wife. Verg: one son, Arthur H.;
Ki'i.1 ro,h'r- '-ucten; ami two grand-
' I'H.n, David P. and Victoria A.
Mi.es were held at Miami River-
in ln,rn>ent was In Mt. Nebo
HERMAN JAFFE
69. of 27!iS SW 27th ter., a retired mat-
trees manufacturer who moved here
from Chicago six .wars ago, dleil Apr,
12 In Chicago. Mr. Jaffe leaves hi*
wife, C'elia; two daughters and two
sons, all of Chicago; two sisters and
10 grandchildren.
JOHN MARSA
73. of tatS 1 lamlngo dr., Miami ll.acli.
who cam,, lure 21) years ago from New
York, died Apr. It St his home. He
was retired from the construction bus-
iness. He is survived by his wife.
Evelyn; a son, Bernard, Great NMk,
L.I., a sister, Mrs. Fannie AJiinau, .ler-
sev CltJT, and four grandchildren.
Services were held in Riverside Miami
Beach Chapel with burial In Raw
York.
t .. JK** KAAT
lm i1,327 HW t pad away
t"^ 13 at hi! residence. Survived
CHARLES AUGUST AOLER
SI, of 1136 NW tth st.. who came to
Maml 1 >eais ago from New York
Cltv, died (Apr. 14. He leaves his wife,
Maiic _______
ABRAHAM RUBENSTEIN
If of in:t 1'ennsylvanla ave.. Miami
Beach, Apr. 14. Service in Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Miami Ileach.
DAVID HABER
S4, of 203" I'aiU a\e. Miami Beach,
Apr 18, Hiwisl.l. Memorial Chapel,
Miami Beach.
SAMUEL SMITH
64 of 1654 SW 14th st., died Apr. 16.
Be came here from Brooklyn in yafri
ago and as retired from the printing
and advertising business. He waa a
Mason and a niemher of the knights
,,f Pythias. Smith Is survived b) his
wife." Pauline; one son. Jerome,
Brooklyn; two daughters. Mrs. Sylvia
Greenfield and Mrs. Conine Sherman,
iHith of Miami; two brothers, three
sisters and five grandchildren. Berv-
loea were held in Gordons Miami Fu-
neral Home, with burial In Mt. HeBO.
Cemetery.
MRS. MIRIAM DAUM
77. of 2334 ME 13th ter., Apr. Jo Ber-
vicea In Gordon-! Miami 1-uneral
Home
HARRY^SHAPEN
6.', of 1231 1.....nsylvanla ave. Miami
Beach, passed auav Apr. U
were held In Riverside Memorial
Chapel, Miami Ileach. with burial In
Mt Sinai Cemetery- Mr. Shapen, a
retired restaurant OWIMI and
il.ui here for nine years, Is survived
bv his wife. Gussle. and a daughter
Mr*. Louis CelfeU, both Of -Miami
Beach. .
MAX MASTETZ,
66 of 267 NW Wral st.. Wednesday.
Services at Reed-GaUtler Funeral
Home Burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
BENJAMIN KATCHIR .
72(i i i.ean dr. Miami Beach. Gordons
Miami Beach.
ROBERT LlfCHUTZ
69, of 6 Washington ave. Miami
Beach. Beach Memorial.
Kahan Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Julius B.
Kahan, formerly of 6660 Pinetree
dr., Miami Beach, will take place
Sunday, Apr. 24, 3 p.m., at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Irving
Lehrman officiating. He is surviv-
ed by his wife. Bertha; a son, Stan-
ley; and two grandchildren. Ar-
rangements are in charge of Pal-
mer's Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 178635
BARBARA ANN TEACHMAN,
Plaintiff
vs.
DORWARD FRANCI8 TEACHMAN,
I iefem
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T( i I iltWAKli FRANl "IS
TEACHMAN
131 Sunn) -iiie Boulevard
liumoNt. New Jersey
You are hereby notified that a BUI
of Complaint for Divorce has I
filed against you; and you are req
,-d to nerve .' copy ot your Anawe
'leading to the BUI Of Complaint
the plaintiffs Attorneys, aro.Vi >-
VITZ, ARONOV1TZ .v c.mdin. ti-
Seybold Building, Miami. Florida
file tit,- orlfflnal Answer 01 I'leading
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Courl on or before the tlrd da)
oi* May, I9S5. If you fail to do so,
Judgmenl bj default will be taken
agslnal you for the relief demanded
in the Hill of Complaint
Tins notice shall be published 01
, ai h w.-ik foi nun ronsei utlt e w
In tiik JEWISH i-i.iiisiiUAN.
DONE AND ORDERED al Ml
l ..i Ida, this mth da] of April, A D.
19SS.
E. B, LEATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
I lade 'ounty, Floi I
By M, C. GREEN,
(Clrcull Comr s.ali Deputy i
ARONI 'VITZ, ARONOVITZ
>, CA1DIN
Attorney* for i'lamtiff
7 iv Seybold Building, Miami, Flo
I 22-29 j 6-13
rice Ravel, a work written by the
French master for ean intimate
friend who lost an arm during
World War I.
He will also play Concerto No. 4
in C minor, opus 44, by Charles
Camille Saint-Saens.
Other works scheduled on the
' program are Dane Overture, opus
62, by Paul Creston; Jojiann Sebas-
tian Bach's Mein Jesu, transcribed
for orchestra by Leopold Stokow-
ski; and Espagna, by Emanuel
Cha brier.
Vogel Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Yetta
Vogel, formerly of 2777 SW 25th
st., will take place Sunday, Apr.
24, 1 p.m., at Mt. Sinai Memorial
Park Cemetery, with Rabbi Arie
Becker officiating. Mrs. Vogel is
survived by her husband, Louis; a
son, Joel, of Miami; two daughters,
Mrs. Jean Gershenoff and Mrs.
Rhoda Josepher; and five grand*
children, all of Miami. She was a
member of Congregation Beth El.
Arrangements are in charge of Pal-
mer's Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
Fleeman Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Dr. Je-
rome Fleeman, formerly of 920
NW 20th ct., will take place Sun-
day, Apr. 24, 1 p.m., at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery, with Rabbi Morris Skop
officiating. Dr. Fleeman is surviv-
ed by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Fleeman, and a brother.
Arnold, of Akron, O. He served in
World War II as a physicist on the
Manhattan Project at Los Alamos,
N.M. He was also a member of Phi
Beta Kappa and Sigma XI. Arrange-
ments are in charge of Palmer's
Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
Sedlik Unveiling
The dedication of a memorial to
the memory of the late Hyman Sed-
lik, formerly of 802 Euclid ave.,
will be held Sunday, Apr. 24, 2
p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with
Rev. Leo Heim officiating. Mr. Sed-
lik is survived by his wife, Molly;
two sons, Sam and Nathan; and
one daughter, Rae.
Lessen Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Nathan
Lessen, formerly of 5901 Maggiore
ave., Coral Gables, was held Sun-
day, Apr. 17, 2 p.m., at the Star of
David Memorial Park, with Rabbi
Morris Skop officiating. Nathan
Lessen is survived by his wife, Ray;
a son, Sam; and a stepdaughter,
Mrs. Sylvia Friedson.
Frieberg Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Max H.
Frieberg, formerly of 1150 71st
st., Miami Beach, will take place
Sunday,. Apr. 24, 2;30 p.m., at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery, with Dr. Joseph
Narot officiating. Mr. Frieberg is
survived by his wife, Pauline; a
son, William, of New York; and
two daughters, Mrs. Thelma Bus-
kin, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Syl-
via Druy, of Minneapolis. Minn.;
also seven grandchildren. He was a
member of the Workmen's Circle.
Arrangements are in charge of Pal-
mer's Miami Monument Company.
Friends and relatives are asked to
attend.
Black Unveiling
The dedication of a monument to
the memory of the late Nathan
Black, formerly of 8959 Froude
ave., Surfside, took place Sunday,
Apr. 17. 11 a.m., at Mt. Nebo Cem-
etery. Mr. Black is survived by his
wife, Rebecca; one daughter, Mrs.
Muriel Goldberg; and three sisters.
He was a former councilman of
Monticello, Fla. Arrangements
were in charge of Thurmond Monu-
ment Company.
Lipe Will Speak
'Thomas B, Lipe, Dale Carnegie
instructor, will speak at the Re-
publican Club, 1947 West Flagler
st., on Tuesday evening, Apr. 26.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 178758
KSTIlKlt ZBO, Plaintiff, ,
vs.
i.ui'is ZEO, Defendant,
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: I.' 'CIS ZE> i
lose Bedford Avenue
Brooklyn, NY.
You are hereby notified that a Kill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed asalnat you, and you are hereby
required to serve a eop> of your Ans-
wer to the Kill of Complaint on I'laln-
liff's attorney, and file the original
Answer In the office of the Clerk of
the Clrcull court, on or before the
Mid day of May. IMS, otherwise the
allegations of said Kill of Complaint
will lie taken as confessed against you.
Dated this 20th day of April. 1B55.
K II l.KATH HUMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By It. H. RICE, JR.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
QBOROE J. TAI.1ANOFF
Attorney for Plaintiff
430 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
4/22-29 5/S-II
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN TIIK NA.MK AND IIY TIIK
AI'Tlli iltlTY OP THE BTATE '!'
FLORIDA, Tfl ALL TO WHfiM
THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME
OREETINi;
THIS IS T>i CERTIFY that.
WHEREAS, SAIL flENET, ISADORK
FRIEDMAN and BELLE D. RUBIN,
all of .Miami Beach, Florida, did on
tiie Iith day of February, IMS,
to he incorporated under the Pi
stona of Chapter IO0M. Laws of Flor-
ida. Acts of 1935, MERCANTILE IN-
VESTMENT SERVICE CORPORA-
TION, c corporation with its prln p
Dhvce of business at Miami Beach,
Florida, and,
WKKKKAS. thereafter, the "aid
MERCANTILE INVESTMENT SER-
VICE CORPORATION changed l>*
name tn F1UST COMMERCIAL IN-
VESTMENT CORP., and
WHKKKAS. all of the pre-ent
Stockholders of sii.li coriioratlon did.
on the ^th day of February. 1?"".
cause to be filed in the office of the
S.ii-.lai\ of Stale of the State of
Florida, a Consent of all of the |. --
eiit Stockholders under the provisie -
of Bald chapter 10096, Laws of Flor-
ida. Acts of IMS, showing the diss -
union of such corporation, and the
s... ret.-u\ of state is satisfied tli.it the
iiipiiiemeiits of law hav. been
plied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, 1 have
hM-eunlo s.t n>| band and ha v.
fi*d the C.reat Seal of the Stat
Florida, al Tallahassee, the Capital.
this 7th day of February. I85.
~ R. A i;l!AY
Secretary of stat
4/2r/s:.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 173656
JEAN A CUtiWI.KY. Plaintiff
CHARLES l CROWLET, JR..
I lefellll^nt
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO CHARLES I CROWLET, JT;
tSM 18th street.
"Astoria, New York
You are herebv notified that a F:i 11
of Complaint for Divorce has bl
tiled Mains) you. and you -are ri -
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on the plaintiffs Attorney, Mil.ton
II RICHMOND. 1 Lincoln Road Build-
ing. Miami Beach, Florida, and file
the original \n-er or Pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the circuit
t on or before the nrd day Of
Ma} 1933 If von fail to do so. Judg-
ment bj default will be tak.-n an jet
you for the relief demanded in the BUI
of Complaint.
This notice shall be published oace
each we.k for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI-OR1DIAN,
DONE W"|i ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, Hits 18th da> of April. A D
i; P.. I.KATHKUMAN.
cl.-ik, Circuit Court,
Hade County. Florida
By U 11 KICK. .lit.
(Circuit Coun Seal) Deputy Clark"
MILTON II RICHMOND
Attorney for Plaintiff
i Lincoln Road Building
.Miami Beach, Florida
4/22 -29 .-,'6-13________________._____
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICK IS MERKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desit inir to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI MOVINO AND STORAGE
CORP., at 17U B.W. Hit St.. Miami.
Fla intend to register saiil name
the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida. ______
CIEOUC.K B. ANDRK
ELIZABETH ANDRK
DAVID KATZ
Attorney for Miami Moving &
Storage Corp.
4/1-S-15-22______________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 01V1 N
the undersigned, desiring to cneng. In
business under the fictitious name of
DECTONE CO at 57S S W. JZBd Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, Intends to Sit-
ter said name with the Clerk of Jhe
Circuit Court of Dade Cnuntv. Floi fki.
r RLMOR BPECTOR
MYERS, 11KIMAN KAPLAN
Attorneys for Klmor Snector
: Sevhold Building. Miami, Florida
4/8-15-22-29




* v
FH1DAY, APRIL 22, 1955
fc

*Jeiflstint)rJfflaiT_
PAGE 11 A
World Mourns Death of Prof. Albert Einstein at Age of176
Continued from Pag* 1 A
physics at the University of Zurich,
anil in WU-hj^wa^ ^pointed full
,,(->r of the University of
kpr.lsuc* "TrfTim^lir'rHurted to
.^u, ,lJirt3*hflA*h le -in of the Technical School of
Zurich. A year later, he was called
to Berlin where he was appointed
'director of the Kaiser Wilhelm
Academy of Science. He held that
Lposl until 1933, when he renounc-
,,l German citizenship. The Nazis
1 placed a high price on his head.
K was at the age of 26, in 1905,
Ithat Prdf. Einstein achieved world
lacclaup with the publication of his
"Theory of Relativity." Prof. Ein-
[stem's subsequent activity in the
Ifield of astrophysics challenged
[the very tfasis of Newtonian mech-
Enistic science, and it was the lat-
her, whose theories had been pro-
Ipounded and accepted some 300
lycars before, who was forced to
tow before the young Jewish gen-
ius. %
I'rof. Einstein's special contribu-
tion was a revision of man's three-
dimensional conception of the uni-
verse, with its length, width and
depth coordinates. Prof. Einstein
bid that time was also a dimen-
sion and that the only reliable con-
stant in the physical world was
|ime based on the speed of light.
Vt the time of his death, he was
re\ tsiog his "Unified Field Theory"
published last year, which attempts
... reduce the universe to a single>
nathematical formula.
Dr. Einstein first visited the
tinted States in 1921 with Dr.
Chain) Weizmann on behalf of the
i
lichard to Run
In May Primary
Melvin J. Richard, former mem-
ber of the Miami Beach City Coun-
cil, announced Monday that'he will
eek a new term in the Beach
|ouncil primary election May 31.
In his announcement, Richard
aid he was "the stormy petrel of
fiami Beach politics" and "a re-
lentless foe of the rackets, hood-
lum activities and professional
pme s) nadjeates."
He says His charges led to for-
mat ion of the Crime Commission
f Greater Miami and to the Miami
Hsit of the Kefauver crime investi-
gating committee. ,
Richard served in the council
lorm 1949 to 1953. He ran for a
new term in 1953, but ran fifth.
He attributes his loss to the fact
lhat on election eve, cars all over
I he Beach were plastered with
stickers bearing his name. He
chums this "could not have been
iccomplished without the active
lid of members of the Miami Beach
Police Department."
Richard says he "fought the bat-
tle of the little man" while a coun-
cilman.
As a councilman, he says, he
proposed leasing golf course con-
cessions, thus changing an annual
|oss to an annual profit for the
pity. Richard credits his own pro-
gram with bringing about collec-
tion of thousands of dollars in oc
Dr. Albert Einstein
... his last act
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Since 1933, he was associated with
the Institute for Advanced Study
at Princeton. He became a U.S.
citizen in 1940. Though popularly
known for his theory of relativity,
it was declared in 1920 by a num-
ber of German scientists that
"quite apart from Einstein's rela-
tivists research, his other works
have already claimed for him an
eternal position in the history of
science." When he received the
Nobel Prize in 1922 it was for his
work on photo-chemical equiva-
lents.
It was Prof. Einstein who, in
1939, first wrote to the late Presi-
dent Franklin D; Roosevelt, bring-
ing to his attention the fact that
the possibility of splitting the atom
might bring to man greater sources
of energy th-.m "human history had
ever known and that this energy
might be hawiassed for use in a
bomb. Although not himself ac-
tive in such research, Prof. Ein-
stein had been approached by oth-
er workers in. this fieldnamely
Professors Leo Szilard and Edward
Tellerto explain the matter to
the President and also to warn him
that the Germans were engaged
in similar projects.
Prof. Einstein was thus directly
responsible for the eshtbfisTiinit; of
tfte 'highly secret pWS how well
*frbwn "Manhattan "Project," with
its source of operation in Los
Alamos, N.M. However, when the
first A-bomb fell on Hiroshima,
Prof. Einstein said: "At present
atomic energy is not a boon to man-
kind, but a menace."
An ardent Zionist, and speaking
at a public seder in New York in
1938, Prof. Einstein prophetically
said: "Although since the con-
quest of Jerusalem by Titus the
Jewish community rarely has ex-
perienced a period of greater op-
pression than at present, neverthe-
less we shall survive this period
too, no matter how heavy a loss .in
life it may bring."
In January'. 1946, Prof. Einstein
testified before the Anglo-Ameri-
can Inquiry Commission in Wash-
ington, severely criticizing British
policy in Palestine and urging the
admission of more Jews there. He
charged Britain with violating the
basic responsibilities it undertook
in the Balfour Declaration.
During World War n, in Febru-
ary, 1944, two manuscripts donat-
ed by Prof. Einstein to spur the
sale of U.S. war bonds brought
SI 1.500.000 at a rally where $13,-
537.000 in bonds were sold.
President Eisenhower, in a state-
ment from his Georgia retreat, said
"Americans were proud that he
sought and found here the climate
of freedom in his search for truth
and knowledge." No other man,
the President declared, contributed
so much to the vast expansion of
twentieth century knowledge yet
no other man was more modest in
possession of power that is knowl-
edge, more sure that power without
wisdom is deadly to all who live in
the nuclear age. Albert Einstein.
said the President of the United
States, the creative ability of man
in free society.
'Seminary Friends'
To Meet Sunday
Dr. Bernard Segal, executive di-
Bffirt irtV^cdi&W^e of
'?wic-?' ,p;!!Ir ms{ #ea% at
Sunday morning's breakfast meet-
ing of the "Friends of the Sem-
inary" of Temple Emanu-EI in the
Shelbornp hotel.
Dr. Segal is in charge of field
activities for the United Syna-
gogue, which has more than 500
member congregations in North
America.
Charles Fruchtman and Joseph
M. Rose, vice presidents of Temple
Emanu-EI, are co-chairmen of the
meeting, which is being held in be-
half of the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America. Both have long
been active in Seminary affairs at
the Temple.
The Seminary, responsible for
the education and training of rab-
bis for Conservative congregations
throughout the United States and
Canada, is affiliated with the Rab-
binical Assembly of America and
Mindlin Sees Security
Program 'Shameful Record'
Continued from Page A A
could see them with your own eyes,
1 know that-you(WouWfbe out, every
feist ,main iiiid womwi of you, on
election dt."
Perhaps under these circum-
stances, the hoax that is Eisenhow-
er and Dulles security become-, a
little more obvious. Mr. Corsi. at
least, has political recourse. Neith-
er the Republican Administration
in general, nor Mr. Eisenhower and
Mr. Dulles in particular, will be ab-
le to forget their error next year.
But other "security risks" have
no such recourse. Defenseless Fed-
eral employees, tossed to political
wolves in the name of Republican
"alertness," desperately need a
true President's Commission on
Government Employment Policy.
When Mr. Abbell's Commission is
powerless in security cases, it is
powerless in toto. For should not
the belief that security is a con-
sideration be a terminal conclu-
sion rather than an accepted fact
at the beginning?
Otherwise, who are the mighty
, the Dulleses, the McLeods, the Wal-
the United Synagogue of America. ters or thc sjncere Abbe|,s wh(J
Activities of the Seminary were
highlighted here recently when the
annual mid winter conference of.
the national planning committee
met in Miami Beach. Dr. Louis
Finkelstein, chancellor of the Sem-
inary, spoke at several meetings
here.
are the people?
Charles Lee in Talk
"The World We Live In" will be
the topic of a lecture by Charles
H. Lee-Saturday afternoon at the
Spinoza Outdoor Forum, 11th st.
and Ocean ct. Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son will speak briefly on Spinoza.
New Dromedary Cake Mixes
Feature Quality, Baking Ease
Corsi Tells Government 'no' on Job
Offer as New Immigrant Expert
Continued from Pag* 1 A
the New York Times, writing in the
current issue of Harper's Magazine,
assailed "that phony refugee law"
and charged that "seldom has there
been a more calculated piece of
legislative hypocrisy than the Refu-
gee Relief Act 'of 1933." The law,
he said, stands.on the books as "a
national disgrace."
Reporting on the sidetracking of
the attempt to revise the McCarran-
Walter Act, the article said:
". It was clear to Republican
leaders, particularly in the Senate,
that efforts to get such a revision
would provoke a bitter and prob-
ably losing fight. They laid this
dilemma before the President, it
now appears, and urged that if he
would forego his insistence on soft-
ening the McCarran-Walter Act,
they would undertake to get, in
upationartaxesfrom'nationai In- exchange, some sort of special leg-
durance firms.
Before the war, Richard served
i a city judge on the Beach. He
Resigned to serve in the Navy, and
vas stationed in the European The-
kter of Operations.
islation^for refugees."
What they then emerged with
was the refugee entry act, the ar-
ticle noted, adding: "This, at least,
they argued, would quiet the mi-
nority groups who were doing all
the shouting. The President appar-
ently agreed to this substitution in
good faith; he probably did not
know he was swapping something
for nothing. At all events, nothing
more was heard about revising the
McCarran-Walter Act."
(President Eisenhower was mean-
while urged to reinstate Edward F.
Corsi to his post as State Depart
ment expediter of the Refugee Re-
lief Act of 1953 in a telegram from
former Justice Meier Steinbrink,
honorary national chairman of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. In a parallel development,
five Protestant and Jewish leaders
protested the dismissal to Secre-
tary of State John 'Foster Dulles.
Irving M. Engel, president of the
American Jewish Committee, was
one of the signatories to the mes-
sage asking Mr. Dulles for a public
explanation of the dismissal.)
0tH Way**
Nation Sots to Mark
Israel's Seventh Anniversary
Continued from Pee 1 A
lywood actor, in a picture of life
in Israel as the young nation cele-
brates its seventh birthday.
"A Matter of Milk and Honey"
will be produced and directed by
Himan Brown, UJA national radio
chairman, and was written by Sam
Locke. A brief message by Sam J.
Heiman, CJA chairman, will be
heard at the close of the program.
David Wayne, known for his out-
standing roles in such hits as
"Finian's Rainbow," "Teahouse of
the August Moon" and "How to
Marry a Millionaire," is cast in the
role of a humorous commentator
on conditions in .Israel.
final Meeting Tuesday
Climaxing a year's activities of
the Women's Group of Flagler-Gra-
nada Jewish Community Center,
the annual donor luncheon will be
held Tuesday noon, Apr. 26, at the
Algiers hotel. Members of the
group will also present a playlet
entitled "Fashions of the Future"
and directed by Mrs. I'hil Schiff.
Mrs. Michael Shaw is chairman of
the committee and has had as her
assistants the Mesdames Martin
Hirsch, Herb Green, Harry Hirsh,
Samuel Hollander, Bernard Lan-
ders and Herb Bognar.
Rabbi Given Key to City
Rabbi Dr. David De Sola Pool,
of Congregation Shcreth Israel,
New York City, was honored by
Miami Beach Mayor Harold Sha-
piro with a key to the city during
Dr. Pool's visit here. Mayor Sha-
piro, who this week left for a trip
to Israel, met Dr. Pool at recent
Sabbath services of Beth Israel
Congregation.
From the moment thc exclusive
gold foil wrapper catches your eye
on the grocer's shelf to the moment
you sit down to a high, light and
luscious home-baked Dromedary
White Cake, Yellow Cake or Dev-
il's Food Cake, there are certain ad-
vantages in the revolutionary new
Dromedary' Cake Mixes that you'll
find in no other product.
From package to contentsfrom
the gleaming gold foil outer wrap
to the new-formula mixes them-
selves everything about these
Dromedary Cake Mixes is unique,
improved, different. Every feature
has been designed with just one
thing in mindto give lighter, fluf-
fier cakes every time, with far less
effort than ever.
Start with the exclusive Drome-
dary gold foil wrap. That's your as-
surance greater assurance than
any other package gives youthat I1'? p ,
Dromedary Cake Mixes reach your
mixing-bowl fresh. And when you
open the wrap, there you have it
the greatest advantage in con-
venience ever found in any cake
mixDromedary's exclusive new
twin pack; two sealed, separate,
airtight glassine packages, each
containing exactly one-half the mix
in the Dromedary box.
Other Dromedary "exclusives"
include a special pre-creaming
process that gives smoother batter
with 25 percent less mixing than is
usually required, as well as a spe-
cial new shortening (strictly kosh-
er, of course), developed exclusive-
In addition, every Dromedary
package contains a "bonus" of two
pan liners at no extra cost, made
with a specially treated paper, pro-
cessed with kosher material
cliisively, that keeps your cakes
from sticking and lets you turn
them out with the greatest of ease.
Now available at food stores and
supermarkets everywhere, the new
Dromedary White Cake. Yellow
Cake and Devil's Food Mixes, like
all other Dromedary products,
have yet another important feature
the Kosher "U" on every pack-
age that tells you they're all pro-
duced under the supervision of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
gations of America.
Dromedary
Cinnamon Almond Cookies
1 Package Dromedary White
Cake Mix
1 egg white
1 tablespoon water
'2 cup granulated sugar
2 teaspoons cinnamon
'_ tup chopped blanched almonds
(or other numeats)
Empty the Dromedary White
Cake Mix into a bowl. Stir in milk
Turn onto a lightly floured board
and roll to '4 inch thickness. Cut
into desired shapes. Place on a
greased cookie sheet. Beat together
1 egg white and 1 tablespoon of
water until frothy, then brush onto
top of each cookie. Sprinkle the
tops with a mixture of the sugar,
cinnamon and almonds. Bake in a
moderate oven (350 deg.) for 12 to
ly for cake mixes, that gives cakes 15 minutes. Yield: 5 dozen cookies,
of finer, more delicate texture and when using a single twin-pack
more lasting flavor than store- for cookies, halve the above ingred-
bought shortenings.
ients.
HANDY TWM PACK-Two separote. sealed
packs of coko mi* in eery Dromodory box! j
Moke on* loyer or Iwo... or uw on* boil tor
coke... the other for cookies, with no txtro
bofhtrl
'"I^IB*6* 3eX u
>'
H&K. ^'
j-,'"1, ft ^%t ^BfJrflB
MM T|tu
Li^LDHk. ^n*.
'.jtaBr

ME C*EArED-Pre blended to giro you par-
fed results homogenized smoothness in
your bartor... with 130 fewor stroke il You
do much lots... you got much moro in uni-
formly fino laite ond texturol
r*
HE CAN IIMU in every package mad*
f ipocioMy treated papor. processed with
kosher moferlots only, to prevent nicking,
bob* you turn your cokes out of me pan with
rbo grioteet el eo se I
MCW MMACIE SNORTMNtt combine light*
MU with rkhnou. Strictry kq.her cWyl-
oped eictuirvtrly for coke mine., to produce)
higher, fluffier cades than you can mode with
WJinejfy store bought ehorfonina^l


PAGE 12 A
TODAY APPn ~
19S5

FOOD FAIR thanks its many, man) patrons for their loyal shopping
support... and now invites everyone to share in the great host of
"Birthday Bargains" especially arranged to save you money on the
fine foods you want and prefer.
*
*
*


DR. JONAS SALK:
Shy, Retiring
^lewiblbJEIbipidliiQip
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 22. 1955
SECTION B
CASE Of THE CHARMING
BIGOT
iv. Collins Proclaims Israel Independence
[Day as Miami Readies Bond Affair May 1
Hh the release this week of an
,1 proclamation naming Apr.
Israel's Seventh Anniversary
Gov. LeRoy Collins has call-
all citizens to extend
active and practical support
success of the Israel Bond
. 27 is the day, according to
Jebrew calendar, on which Is-
i seven: h anniversary will fall
rear
celebrate the anniversary,
will be a "Guardians of Is-
Idinner in the Saxony hotel on
according to Jacob Sher,
r Miami chairman of the
Israel Bonds committee.
fendance at the dinner cele-
which will highlight the
Bond campaign here, will be
to those persons who be-
Imembers for 1955 of the hon-
Bioup, the "Guardians of Is-
[by purchasing $1,000 or more
in State of Israel Development
Bonds.
Pointing out that during the past
seven years of its sovereign inde-
pendence as a free nation the State
of Israel has successfully estab-
lished-a strong democracy in the
Middle East, Gov. Collins declared
that Israel "has won a respected
place for itself in the society of
free nations and gained the admir-
ation and support of liberty-loving
people throughout the world."
As a result of "Israel's contribu-
tion to world freedom, internation-
al cooperation and democratic
achievement," he stated, "the citi-
zens of the State of Florida have
been spurred to manifest their
: great interest in Israel through the
I purchase of State of Israel Bonds."
Gov. Collins emphasized that Is-
rael Bond funds "are assisting Is-
rael in the growth of agriculture,
commerce and industry, the expan-
' sion of irrigation, the construction
jSORS OF ISRAEL Hfg t"j
fomen Will be Honored at Tea
Held in Home of Mrs. Grossinger
hy women of the Greater Mi-
pimmunity will be awarded
lydesigned Sponsors of Is-
Ins at a garden tea to be held
25, Mrs. Monte Selig. chair-
bf the Women's Division for
[Bonds in the Miami area, an-
ed this week.
Jennie Grossinger, noted
|owner, will serve as hostess
tea in her home, 5841 Pine
)r. on .Monday afternoon, Apr.
awards will be given to the
\n who have become Spon-
j>f Israel for 1955 by purchas-
1.000 or more in State of Is-
3evelopment Bonds.
Selig said that a goal of
Sponsors had been set for this
"With more than 30 women
iy enrolled as Sponsors for
I am confident that this
Koal will be reached."
st speaker at the Sponsors'
l tea will be Mrs. Avis Shul-
man, national chairman of the
speakers' division of Israel Bonds.
During the past 12 years, Mrs.
Shulman has worked continuously
at the forefront of important ef-
. forts to aid the Jewish community
I in the Holy Land, cooperating
1 closely with outstanding Jewish
leaders of this country and Israel.
Before the establishment of the
State of Israel, Mrs. Shulman lived
i and worked for some time at Kib-
' b u t z K-far Hachoresh, on the
mountains overlooking the Arab
Icity of Nazareth. Her work there
i has given her an intimate familiar-
! ity with the day to day problems of
I Jewish industrial progress which
has been made possible through
American investment in Israel.
In 1946, Mrs. Shulman aided dis-
placed persons in Europe as an
official representative of the Jew-
ish Agency for Palestine, and since
that time has made numerous visits
to Israel in connection with her
work.
Mfe/
of roads, harbors and railways, the
increase of electric power and the
exploitation of natural resources."
Jacob Sher, commenting on Is-
rael's seventh anniversary, declar-
ed that during seven years of Is-
rael's independence, "we have seen
heroic men and women relive an-
cient history. Borders that were
considered impossible to defend
have been defended against un-
friendly nations. Democracy has
been preserved under trying condi-
tions; an economy built that has
withstood boycotts and threats of
surrounding states.
"Israel's leaders are firmly con-
vinced that economic self-sufficien-
cy is the key to survival in the
Middle East. Israel Development
Bonds are specifically designed to
advance the economic development
of Israel through the expansion of
its agricultural and industrial pro-
duction, and of its natural and min-
eral resources. American support
of these Israel Bonds is in line with
the United States Government's
policy of building up the underde-
veloped nations of the free world
through the medium of private in-
vestments," he added.
Under the impact of Israel Bond
investments, he asserted, Israel has
begun to export large quantities of
commodities which it was forced to
import only a few years ago. Ex-
ports have risen from $46,800,000
in 1951 to $88,200,000 in 1954.
while the trade deficit has fallen
from $296,500,000 to $201,300,000
during the same period. Israel is
no longer required to import such
products as fertilizers, cement,
tires, automobiles, .electric motors
and'parts, transformers, wire and
radios.
No longer is Israel required to
import clocks, typewriters, pencils,
water meters, clothes, shoes, drugs,
various chemicals and innumerable
items used in the construction and
maintenance of industrial plants.
Israel can also hold its own in the
production of flour and starch,
edible oils, soaps and pharmaceu-
ticals.
"Israel has recorded many eco-
nomic advances during the past
seven years," Sher said. "As Is-
rael enters its eighth year of inde-
pendence, I believe the young re-
public, with the continued assist-
ance of Israel Development Bond
investments, will accomplish new
landmarks along the road to eco-
nomic independence.
"By attending the Guardians of
Israel seventh anniversary dinner
on May 1 in the Saxony hotel, the
citiens of the Greater Miami com-
munity can play an active part in
furthering Israel's e c o n o m ic
achievements."
t jk ~ .
S-
Jacob Sher, Greater Miami chairman of the State oi Israel
Bonds Committee, is presented with a Proclamation from the
Governor of Florida, the Honorable LeRoy Collins, naming
April 27 as "Israel's Seventh Anniversary Day." The presen-
tation is made by the Governor's official representative here,
Irving Cypen. of Miami Beach.
World Hails Shy Pittsburgh Doctor
Whose Vaccine Spells End to Killer
Of Untold Numbers in Former Ages
p. Eleanor Roosevelt returned to the U.S. two weeks ago
|m her latest trip to Israel with inspiring reports of her sur-
*" of programs supported by United Jewish Appeal funds.
- is shown being greeted by an 80-year-old resident of a
.olben home. Malben is the Joint Distribution Committee pro-
|am in Israel caring for nick, aged and handicapped immi-
lants through a network of nearly 100 hospitals, clinics,
Inatoria, old age homes and rehabilitation workshops. UJA
Ns support the million-dollar-monthly Malben budget. UJA
Nks close to $100,000,000 in 1955 to finance the work of its
bnstituent agenciesJDC, United Israel_ Appeal and New
3re Association for New Americans.
The three agencies
.ioh men, women and
en in Israel, Europe, Moslem lands and the United States.
- -.ui.iuuun lor new /vmeni-uiia. mo uuw w-^-..------
r year must aid nearly 500,000 Jewish men, women and
Bilar '-
JSSB Announces
Officer's Slate
Mrs. Fannie Selig, vice president
of the Jewish Social Service Bureau
and chairman pf its nominating
committee, this week announced
the slate of candidates for the
board of directors of the Bureau.
The slate will be presented for
election at the annual meeting of
the agency May 15.
Newly nominated to the board
of directors are Mrs. Morris J. Gol-
idin. Mrs. Benjamin G. Kline. Rab-
bi Leon Kronish and Mrs. Sydney
'l. Weintraub, of Miami Beach;
Charles K. Gottlieb, Miami; and
Leo Rose. Jr., of Surfsidc.
Being nominated for reelection
to the "board of directors are Mrs.
1 I*o Ackerman. Dr. Melvin L. Beck-
ler, Alvin Cassel. David P. Cats-
man, Irvin Korach, D. Robert Lew-
I is, Mrs. Harold Rand and Harold
| Tannen.
Serving with Mrs. Selig on the
nominating committee of the agen-
cy were Leon Kaplan, Mrs. Stanley
C. Myers and Harold B. Spaet.
By JOSEPH G. WElSBERG
AJP
BOSTONThe man who had to
hurry slowly has reached his des-
tination.
The new polio vaccine developed
by Dr. Jonas E. Salk has been prov-
ed a success. The announcement
was released to an eagerly-awaiting
world with all the unemotional pre-
ciseness sacred to the medical pro-
fession.
The conquerer of polio, who re-
ceived his Jewish education at the
Bronx Jewish Center in New York,
will be the first recipient of the
Bela Schick Award for an outstand-
ing contribution to pediatrics, spon-
sored by the Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine at Yeshiva Uni-
versity.
Dr. Salk's experimental vaccine
was first announced in the Spring
of 1953. The hopes of millions
soared as they read of this serum
that promised to be more effective
than anything yet. Gamma Glo-
bulin could give immunity for
about five weeks and minimize the
effects of the stricken one. Salk's
Mrs. Sephit Slurry
, vaccine promised to prevent polio.
It could be massed produced, but
' first it had to be perfected.
The pressures were enormous on
the slender young scientist, then
38 years old. Children would die
the very next summer of polio.
Others would be crippled. As a
father of three young boys and as a
human being, he was compelled to
hurry. As a scientist he had to
move slowly.
Dr. Salk frequently worked 18
hours a day, sometimes 24. He had
to be careful, methodical, deliber-
ate. It was one thing to test ani-
mals successfully in a laboratory.
Or even small numbers of persons
It was quite another long bridge to
cross to test the vaccine on great
masses of humans. If possible, he
had to control all the variables. He
had not only to determine the vac-
Continued on Pag* 2 B
Late President
To Be Honored
Dedication of the Sophie Sherry
Occupational Therapy Room and
the unveiling of Mrs. Sherry's pic-
ture will take place Sunday after-
noon, Apr. 24, at the Jewish Home
for the Aged.
Mrs. Sherry served as first presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Women's
Auxiliary for several years, and it
was through her efforts that the
present large body of the Wom-
en's Auxiliary to the Jewish Home
for the Aged has resulted. Tribute
to Mrs. Sherry's memory will be
paid by Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Mi-
ami, and Mrs. Sol Silverman, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Wom-
en's Auxiliary.
Following the dedication, regular
monthly birthday party for resT-
dents, sponsored by the women's
auxiliary, will take place. Mrs.
Trudy Hamerschlage will be host-
ess. Program has been arranged by
Mrs. Louis Makovsky, chairman.
Tuesday noon, Apr. 26, in the
Rubaiyat room, Algiers hotel, 2600
Collins ave., the regular monthly
meeting of the auxiliary will take
place. ,
,-v


PAGE 2 B
+Jeirf fUrkMzr
M. J0NA5 SAIK: SKY. 0**7 SCIENTIST

Vorld Hails Pittsburgh Researcher Whos e Vaccine Spells End to Dreaded Polio
CitiBmd fr*m P9* 1 a fsesaetxst. there was coasi
_ (seem that Dr Jonas Mk
s wuutma. Be ate hxl: to barr*ed_
was o-a^rtjfi^t
fdetiberj:*
agTee-
t of the c>rm atast
thiakeo Ise e e r
sad a psychiatrist and
fnead. "He hats great esaotaaaal
ilihiat.. Yoa can bet he woet push
r- Ban* :o* aneanl bate :&*=. I -
Ibteel
c* three aaats of
SaU His lather
Mrs. Gmsburcj to be Installed
President of irawaeis Women
worked iE the gamneat district and ,
the family lived in snoderate eir ,
csflastnace*. first in Manhattan and ,
then in the East Bronx Jonas at ,
leaded Townsend Harris High
School- wheeh then was reserred
for exreptaaaal stadents At 15. he
entered City CoUete. worked Sum-
mers as a boy? camp counselor and
a laboratory technician aad !
in 1194 Whale studying
at New York University,
he vm sneeesaive fellowships in
chemistry, experimental surgery
and bacteriology Be got his MD in
293* and interned at Mourn Sinai
Hospital
Bat his sights were always on re-
search He began work on the flu
w whale still a aaedacal student |
sad packed it a* again m 1*42
when the Xauonai Research Coan-
el awarded hm a fellowship at the
I araeraty of Mirhagaa There he
rejoined ae oad teacher. Dr
Francis Jr. and tagethrr
the ummrrnil On
- -*
To Dr. Salk. who had so much
confidence a his vaccine that he
had laaoculated hat own eanaiica
duraag hu firm teats an bunana be
ings. the remits anwnrni at Ana
Arbor on Ids immunization came
as "no surprise."
To the world it comes as a Mess-
ing To the aaodest polio research-
er it was merely -just another job
to be done in a field in which I
was interested."
A,
1
KACN
filthy
HIM WKOuSj
** rar m

. C0rrt ..I
_^k m* *n->^ a
' *a*i *ty mc
::
m rMT he
sate efleetne Oa
the process, slipped note Che pona
Ifiead as well at 1951
b 1SJ the y-oang me arc her
married Doaaa Lmdsay. ate a ca-
me New Yorker grade sit af
Sauth CaDege Lax
she too. was a
,wh a wane range af
[haa.il Hi They are the pmati af
& Peter 2. and DareiL
tsfae.
1W
I .
M.UT

FOC OUt tEADBtS!
Vxk*s r: asr to Joe* cp
Yairtei: tad Bar Mitrrai
MaVl
5.'t'-a.-r* eaaapab.
:aaae at

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rTatWj
TEL. 2-2121
Tma Ov farad
af and hi. aaf !
oUSTBROSfc
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COCMRAN MSTtAWTMS COMPANY
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PHONES:^
m*4


[AY. APRIL 22, 1955
fJenisfi fforirfirin
PAGE 3 B
tters To The Editor
The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin in his column
L 8 referred to the,visit of
jEbtn. Israel's ambassador *o
Lited State* *o'Miami at the
.jpj, of this mftnth "on some
fzionNt business." The rest
column is devoted to Mr.
fcn's inlerview with Ambassa-
_an concerning political de-
ments in the Middle East. He
ft rc\eal the specific purpose
visit,
Mindlin did not make any
on at all of Ambassador
speech at a dinner, nor did
Lniion that this dinner was
?red by the Zionist Organiza-
Amcriea. I believe that the
of your paper should
|hat at this dinner were pres-
evcral non-Jews, amongst
vere key figures in the field
tnalism in this area.
(assador Eban in his con-
remarks touched upon the
Ely for the continuance and
Izalion of an organized Zion-
ement. This is one of the
nes that there has been such
iiincement by any key lead-
in fact, His Excellency
k to those Zionists who had
led themselves to the estab-
iit of a Jewish homeland as
>locrats of Jewry."
k I am writing, I must refer
h-y Simonhoff's article this
[entitled 'Til Say." Harry
ImonhoffEditor) was at the
above referred to, but ap-
lv did not grasp the import
Vmbavsador's concluding re-
people, Including Ben-
|, have felt that there should
| abolition of all Zionist par-
the creation of some amor-
leroup known as "American
for Israel." However, these
have begun to see the fatal
in such an organization.
Livneh, a member of the
1, and one of the leading
Jphers of Mapaf, bas "differ-
between Zionists and
of Israel." A "Friend of
i\ primarily a person who
ts that the Jewish state re-
i philanthropic and economic
Ie gives or invests through
[out of the generosity of his
He possesses no intellectual
kch to Israel, nor is he par-
tly concerned with all the af-
|>f Israel, nor does he feel a
of close kinship with the
joiii-t retains his loyalty and
allegiance to his own
i but simultaneously feels
is personally involved with
|at affects Israel. While he
the right to criticize Is-
tie at all times remains a
defender of the country.
When he gives or when he invests,
it is as if he gave of himself. His
home is suffused with discussions
of Israel, ami be is subjective rath-
er than objective, and is emotional
as well as intellectual. A Zionist is
no fair weather friend, nor does his j
interest rise and fall like some bar-
ometer heralding the approach of
clear weather or stormy weather.
In all his Jewish thinking, Israel is
in the forefront. Because he is an
ardent Zionist he is concerned with
the establishment of closer rela-
tionships between Judaism and the
Diaspora and Judaism and Israel.
Because he is an ardent Zionist ho
knows that unless the links be-
tween these two Jewish populations
are forged with the strongest
bonds, Judaism in America must
ultimately suffer reversals.
Members of an amorphous group
will be friends of Israel in the
same manner as the Jew who as-
serts that he does not observe Jew-
ish ritual or attend Jewish houses
of worship, but professes that he is
a Jew at heart and believes in the
Ten Commandments. This type of
Jew completely forgets the fourth
commandment, to observe the Sab-
bath, which is a cornerstone of Ju-
daism. A "Friend of Israel" will
pick and choose those things that
engage his attention vis-a-vis Is-
rael, while a Zionist embraces the
totality of Judaism of which Is-
rael is an indispensable and integ-
ral part.
SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN
Chairman, Florida Federation of
ZOA Distr'cts
rael" group be established.
If Mr. Simonhoff had devoted
less attention to his childish count-
ing of names on the programs and
more time to listening to Abba
Eban, he would have heard thte
Ambassador answer the question
of "Friends" with a strong plea for
effective,, diversified Zionist
groups each able to build around
its own program, i.e., labor, relig-
ious, general, or whatever. No one
can deny that each group, working
separately, has contributed to Is-
rael's progress, and each can con-
tinue to help in its own sphere of
interest.
At best, a "Friends" organiza-
tion would be a diluted, weak
proup "*-;ch could never under-
takelet alone achievethe many
activities of the present Zionist
bodies.
In years past I read Simonhoff's
columns with much interest. I'm
surprised that he chose to aban-
don his literary hibernation with
such a ridiculous piece of non-
sense.
DAVE GOODWIN
Mrs. Kirschbaum to Head
Flamingo Chapter Women
Mrs. Gertrude Kirschbaum has
been named president of Flamingo
Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women of
Hialeah.
Other officers elected at a meet-
ing this week for the 1955-1956
term include the following:
The Mesdames Caroline Sachs,
first vice president; Josephine
Hammel, second vice president;
Pauline Forman. third vice presi-
dent; Ida Thompson, recording
secretary; Mary Levine, financial
secretary.
The Mesdames Betty Kravitz,
treasurer; Mildred Horowitz, cor-
responding secretary; Etta Rosen-
garten, sentinel; Rose Zeidman,
guardian; Fay Scalise, historian;
and Jane Robinson and Lillian
Newman, trustees.
/ Valuables? \
'^Protect them \
with a Safety . .<
Final Meeting Scheduled
Final general meeting of the De-
borah Tuberculosis Society will be
held on Tuesday morning, Apr. 26,
at the Algiers hotel.
HANK of MIAMI BEAdl
* ( } \X .ishin ^t<>n Avenue
GUST BROS Ry,
9
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
Harry Simonhoff s column in
last week's Floridian would have
been appropriate in an Arab pub-
lication; it hardly befits yours.
No one begrudges the right of
constructive criticism. Simonhoff,
however, offers none. Instead he
wallows in petty sniping at the
ZOA, offering nothing but empty
gibberish about ZOA titles, dinner
attendance and other trivia.
At last he comes to the profound
conclusion that all Zionist groups
in this country should be abolished
and in their place a "Friends of Is-
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MIGE 4 B
+ lfl*tncrk/ter
JSBXAPRIL!

1 \1TEQ NATMOXS YWXETTK
U.S. Knocked Bottom Out of Rights Group
By DAVID MARK
GENEVA Diplomats from 18
nations are now in the green and
gold council chamber of the Palace
of Nations here examining virtual
ly the whole field of man's intol-
erance to man. The 11th session of
the United Nations Commission on
Human Rights is under way: it will
rast 26 days during which the dele-
gates will thrash out in public ses-
sion international covenants on hu-
man rights and hear reports on
racial discriminination and protec-
tion of minorities.
The aim of this parley is to re-
duce the 30 articles of the Univer-
sal Declaration of Human Rights
to a simple matter of international
law. But the matter is not so sim
pie.
The declaration on Human
Rights was proclaimed by the Gen-
eral Assembly of the United Na-
tions just over m\ yean ago II set
out "a common standard of
achievement for all peoples and
all nations."
This commonly accepted set of
rules for human conduct has since
bogged down in the bickerings of
cold-war politics. Tim has caused
delay afler delay in completing the
laborious work on the draft cove-
nant- As a result, a general air
of gloom pervades the UN when
human rights are discussed. It is
felt that the Commission's hands
! are tied; that nothing has been
done.
Why has there been this delay?
A glance at some of the articles of
the declaration will explain.
Article 4: No one shall be held
in slavery of servitude.
Article 5. No one shall be sub-
jected to torture or to cruel, inhu-
LETTER FROM ISRAEL
Mark Twain to MacDonald
A Weath of Progress
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Israel, celebrating her seventh
irthday, conjures up to our minds
picture of the accomplishments
nil problem^ of the young state.
I have -eel] a picture sent out by
he Israel Bond organization of a
group ol I-rael youngsters born on
the day th" independence of the'
Jewish State was declared These
wore not the only "babies'' born
since thai time. New roads, hotels,
towns came into being with them. I
1 asked an American who has Just
returned from Israel, what there |
was in the land.
Any day now I expect to pick up [
the paper and find that there are
even squirrels playing on the
lawn of President Ben Zvi.
James G. MacDonald, the first
American Ambassador to Israel, in
his book told how dingy were the
quarters in which he was forced
to live when he first arrived in
Israel seven years ago. Today, a
number of Israel hotels offer ac-
commodations equal to those of
'he Waldorf-Astoria. You can have
your room air conditioned and, if
you need a swimming pool to make
you happy, you can have that too.
The observance of Israel's sev-
enth birthday comes simultaneous-
ly with the completion of the pipe
line, financed by the State of
Israel Bonds which brings the
waters of the Yarkon to the far
reaches of the Negeb at Beer-
sheba. a step in revolutionizing Is-
real's agriculture.
lamet MacDonald
. dingy quarters
Mark Twain would have appre-
ciated the new State. A half cent-
ury ago. the great American visit-
ed Palestine but could not find a
single solitary chuckle in the land.
Everything was either "cramped,
ugly, squalid, uncomfortable or
filthy The maimed, the half-
formed, the diseased assail you,
they know but one wordbask-
sheesh." The only things nice are
some of the tombs. Mark Twain
said he would rather live in them
than in some of the homes.
man or degrading treatment or
punishment.
Article 9: No one shall be sub
iected to arbitrary arrest, deten-
tion or exile.
Article 10: Everyone is entitled
in full equality to a fair and public
hearing by an independent and im-
partial tribunal, in the determina-
tion of his rights and obligations
and of any criminal charge against
him.
Article 12: No one shall be sub-
jected to arbitrary interference
with his privacy, family home or
correspondence, nor to attacks up-
on himself or his family. Everyone
has the right to the protection of
the law against such interference
or attacks.
Article 13 (b): Everyone has the
his honor and reputation. Every-
one has the right to leave any-
country, including his own and to
return to his country.
Article 23: Everyone has the
right to work, to free choice of em-
ployment, to just and favorable
conditions of work and to protec-
tion against unemployment.
Some countries take the view
that these "high-flown ideals" are
no longer practicable: some main-
tain they exceed the constitutional
provisions of their governments;
others say they are imprecise, re
petitive and might become textual
ly mischievous.
The Commission is. neverthe-
less, committed to the task of
completing the two draft covenants
including these and the other ar-
ticles. One on political rights. The
other on economic, social and cul-
tural rights.
Perhaps the biggest blow of all
to the Commission's efforts came
two years ago when the United
States Government representative
shocked delegates by flatly refus-
ing to sign the covenants when
completed. The reason: "The clim-
ate of world opinion does not yet
seem favorable to the conclusion of
the covenants."
This, in the view of some observ-
ers, prevented the covenants from
serving as a ray of hope for peo-
ple under totalitarian regimes. It
was of little consolation that the
U.S. will consider ratification at
some future date.
The representative from India
neatly summed up the situation
after the American statement.
"This certainly takes the bottom
out of this Commission," she said.
Efforts to give a new boost to
the Commission can be seen in the
conference on prejudice and dis-
crimination that concluded its five-
day session the eve of the Com-
mission's opening.
These 92 nongovernmental or-
ganizations with consultative status
to the U.N. want the Commission to
go on with its work. They repre-
sent racial, religious and minority
groups from all over the world.
OH THE
8
UJ.llAJlT
PERSONALITIES MX PANORAMA
Mr. Hooker: Case of the Charming Bigot
THIS PITILESS STORM. A play by William Stein. Ntw v^l
Press, Inc. 1M pp. "*'
By HILARY MINDLIN
ABE ROSENBERG, the character about whom This Pitj
swirls, is a soft, quiet man, nearing forty. He has been a (ailni.
life; he cannot hold a job. and when he does work, he earns lim
magnitude of his failure presents itself both to him and thtst
at the rise of Act One, when he joins his wife and son at hell
house. His home had been broken; whatever independence o(L
life he had managed has now been stripped from him. if ijl
made any use of symbolism (which it does not), Abe Rosenbeni J
stand naked and lonely on a bare stage, his eyes as bleak as to
as bewildered as his future. '
Since he has failed materially, Abe is emotionally susceptL
needs love and understanding desperately. They are after all j3
things left to him. But he is denied them completely The pi!f
slowly through a world of increasing bitterness. No one holds!
hand to him; his wife's relatives are either vicious or ineffedi
only yardstick is money and Abe, obviously, cannot measure a-
Abe's wife, Sylvia, hating him because she has to go to W
their son plays in the streets with no. one to watch him. seiasj
one of their squabbles as grounds for leaving. She turns him Mil
house and starts divorce proceedings. Abe now has nothing; h|
has rejected him, and his only son, confused and torn, does not <
see him. There remains only his life and this, in the end.
loneliness and despair, he himself rejects.
*
ONE ASKS oneself, when reading a work of fiction, why I
author written this, and what is he trying to say? The jacket I
the publisher's "review" for this book insist it is about the "en
marriage and career" and the "evil created in a home where thei
is forced to leave her children to fend for themselves while shei
If this is what Mr. Stein wanted to say, the play is a failure.
He says much more than that. He says that the equation oil
with happiness is wrong. He says that not being able to supportj
family is bad. and a wife having to take over this job is bad, and a
running about the streets is bad. He says a man needs help.:
and the world is cold. He throws in a leit-motif on the cruelty i
dren to their parents, that they do not even come to them on
while, when they are grown. He attempts, abortively, to bring sj
tive Jewish values. In fact, he says so many things that theyi
tangled together and no one of them emerges with any sort oft
The play reads partially like a case history; yet it has ele
true tragedy, in the classic sense, and this is its most redeens/|
ture. If Mr. Stein will discipline his social consciousness and I
one problem at a time, we will welcome a new playwright.
AT THE MOVIES
Fiddlers Didn't Look Their,
Part in Dr. Weizmann's Ey<
By N. C. BELTH
For the past two years a social-
ly prominent young man has been
gnashing his teeth on the silver
>poon he was born with. His name
is West Hooker Lendrum De-
West Hooker at birth a pro-
duct of that fortunate five per-
cent of America born to wealth
and high society. He is ruggedly
handsome, athletic, married to an
attractive girl with a sizeable in-
come of her own, and the father
of three young sons. He lives in
a comfortable home in fashion-
able Larchmont, New York. In
his -35 years, he has known no
physical or social privation. He
has enjoyed more of the "good
things in life" than most of us.
All of which complicates the ques-
tion of why West4fookcr. money-
ed and matinee-idolish. is a viru-
lent and outspoken anti-Semite.
He works hard at hating Jews.
The label of anti-Semite does not
disturb him. He shrugs off the
indifference of friends in Larch-
mont s social circle, dismissing
them as "a self-centered lot who
close their eyes to grim reality
because it would be uncomfort-
able for them to see the Jewish
menace as it really is."
The more hostility he engen-
ders, the more West Hooker
gloats. To him it means "I'm get-
ting somewhere" in the role
which he has cast for himself
that of a Paul Revere awakening
"my kind" of Gentiles to the
threat of a Jewish conspiracy.
In trying to sound the alarm,
young Hooker has not hesitated
to gallop into the nether world of
anti-Semitism, to trade shop talk
and propaganda with money-
grubbing professional hatemong-
ers like Conde McGinley and
Yorkville's mystic, James Madole.
This is a long way from his coun-
try club background a field
in which he also rides in search
of financial support for his pro-
gram but Hooker finds it zest-
ful to wallow with the gutter
anti-Semites.
How does a personable young
man go about saving the republic
from Jews? Hooker's ambitious
plan is to do it with television.
In. February, 1953, he organized
Film Networks, Inc., with offices
in a converted New York apart-
ment house. He is president and
treasurer of the business. He
lists, in a promotional brochure,
an impressive group of financial
contributors, from General Ro-
bert E. Wood, the leading Amer-
ica Firster who was board chair-
man of Sears. Roebuck and Co,
to former Congressman Samuel
B. Pettengill, retired with his iso-
lationism from public service and
now attorney for the Pure Oil
Company in Chicago.
His search for big money re-
portedly led Hooker to an ack-
nowledged expert in fat cat fund
raising, the ubiquitous anti-Sem-
ite Merwin K. Hart, whose front
is the National Economic Coun-
cil. Hart is supposed to have
steered Hooker to wealthy busi-
ness men and executives who
might be interested in backing
the TV scheme.
(NEXT WEEK: How Hooker
rn.rp.ri a notorious American
Fascist.)
By LEON GUTTERMAN
HOLLYWOOD Jerry Lewis
tells us the story of the sick Rus-
sian Jew who heard a knock on
his door. "Who's there?" he asked.
"Death," answered the sepulchral
voice. "Thank God," said the Jew.
"I thought it was the secret police."
*
Violinist Joseph Szigeti hints
that musicians are really manual
workers given to physical fatigue,
healthy sweating, loose attire and
no longer are to be pictured as
long haired, velvet-jacketed, pallid
esthetes. Chaim Weizmann once
told Szigeti: "You fiddlers no
longer look the part. The only one
who does look the part is Einstein."
* *
Judy Holliday explains this mod-
ern era. "With a complete automa-
tic kitchen, laundry and household
cleaning unit, I got rid of the maid
and hired an electrician."

Eddie Cantor approves these
modern devices. But he urges care
in reading the sales contract: "The
big print giveth; the small print
taketh away."

Ethel Merman's grandmother
wrote her the other day: "Since I
last saw you I had my appendix
out and a new electric refrigerator
put in."
...
Playwright MossX Hart explains
the state of his insomnia: "It's
worse than ever. Now I can't even
sleep when it's time to get up."

I've conquered my insomnia,"
Tony Martin told Harpo Marx the
other day, "and what a lelief it is.
Now I lay awake half the night
thinking how it used to bother
me."
?
Groucho Man was at a cocktail
rnrM UM mhm fla.........hattlil
hostess appeared with the I
tray of silly frilly "
Groucho, who likes to L
diet, shook his head. "No L
he smiled, while taking 11
grip on his glass. "confioW
belong to the Hors Anonymous."

Georgie Jessel. white
ing an audience the other I
commented: "As I look *|
audience I see many faces Ii
like to shake hands with."

George S. Kaufman in W
writing days sent a scenariM
movie producer who liked 1
mensely, but was afraid j
censorship code. "Killinf
right," cautioned the
and stealing his ma
"But she must remain g***
you understand."
r. CM* "'f'i


)AY, APRIL 22, 1955
+Jewisti fhridUan
mm~*~~**
[of. Michael M. Istnktrg
ird Ceremonies
lonor Leaders
landicap Work
DJIlee on Handicapped Place-
| i the Miami Chamber of
rce will hold its first annual
ceremony in Bayfront Park
hrll on Friday evening,
jMichael M. Isenberg, awards
|ttee chairman, said that em-
as well as employees, will
kored at the ceremonies "for
splendid and outstanding
Ship in cooperating with this
Trophies and awards, do-
I by Florida Power & Light
Iny. sponsors, will be present-
Ihrce physically-handicapped
fs who have proved this pro-
be sound and to business
Iwhich have earned the dis-
\i of being leaders in the
handicapped employment,"
srg said.
Miami Chamber of Com-
slarted this project approxi-
live years ago, and to date
have employed physically
appcl for a total of 368
kents thusfar. An increasing
fr of employers have realized
mployment of the physically
lapped is good business, and
ftv thusfar been cited by the
ber lor their splendid co-
lion."

included irf the award pro-
will be the presentation of
litMions awarded by President
power's Committee on Handi-
fi\ Placement, to outstanding
in this area, the names of
are being withheld pending
Jward ceremony.
its is the first program of its
[staged throughout the nation"
[isenberg reports, "and the
nber is proud to lead the en-
| country in demonstrating to
public what can be done in the
lof employment of the physical-
landicapped." Word has been
pved from Oveta Culp Hobby,
ctor of Health, Education and
|lare at the nation's Capital, and
other prominent national,
and local officials that this
Jram is being carefully viewed
the thought in mind that oth-
Icommunities throughout the
ntry may be interested in stag-
Isimilar events.
LtfGUST CyOsTlJy?
L__' thf at tr*
Harold Turk Seeks
Reelection to
Beach Council
Harold Turk, who in 1949 served
as the youngest Mayor in the his-
tory of Miami Beach, has tossed his
hat into the ring for reelection to
the Miami Beach City Council.
Turk was first elected in 1947 to
the council, served from June
1949, until June of 1951, as mayor,
and was reelected to the Council in
1953.
Elected in 1949 by the largest
vote ever accorded a councilman
candidate up to that time, Turk as
mayor was among those who fath-
ered the present city planning
board and the idea of a citizens'
planning committee, comprised of
almost 200 outstanding citizens.
He assisted in setting up the Mi-
ami Beach public relations depart-
ment and the public relations ad-
visory committee and was named
by the Florida Jaycees as one of
the state's five outstanding young
men.
Turk has been active in foster-
ing the. good neighbor policy be-
tween Miami Beach and nearby
Latin countries. As mayor and
councilman, he did much to de-
velop increased tourist trade and
served on the original committee
which sponsored the Inter-Ameri-
can Cultural and Trade Mart.
Today, Turk is a member of its
permanent advisory committee.
Several Latin nations have cited
Turk for his continued contribu-
tions in the field among them,
Bolivia, Mexico and Ecuador.
Turk has lived in Miami Beach
since 1937, and has practiced law
here since 1938. A partner in the
law firm of Turk and Newman, he
belongs to. the Miami Beach, Dade
County and Florida Bar Associa-
tions.
He is prominently associated
with civic, fraternal and religious
organizations. As an active work-
er for better inter-faith relations,
Turk has served for five years as
chairman of the public relations di-
vision of the National Conference
of Christians and Jews. He assisted
in spearheading legislation against
the Ku Klux Klan in Florida cities
and in the state legislature.
Turk is past president of Sholem
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, helped in-
stitute Miami Beach Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, served as first presi-
dent of the Metropolitan Council
of B'nai B'rith Lodges, a trustee of
Temple Emanu-El; a member of
the Board of Fellows of Brandeis
BUILDERS OF IMMORTAL
MEMORIALS FOR THE
JEWISH TRADE
look for the 2-Story WMto Bui/ding
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS $40.00
plus Cemetery Charges
Open Sundays Phone 83-0249
MIAMI TITLt H
. QktractCo.
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Policies of
Kmsos City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus i Reserves
Exceed $3,000,000
124 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE 9-1892
mk^^^
wf ML.9
sK^ssssissssssP^
Temple Israel Men Plan
Dinner Dance Saturday Eve
Men's Club of Temple Israel will
hold a dinner) dance on Saturday
evening at the Algiers hotel.
Albert J. Hirsch is chairman of
the affair. Assisting will be Harry
Boyell. Herman Binder, Fred Dia-
mond, Harold Friedman, Martin
Fine, Jerome Freehling, Morton A.
Grant, Henry Hirsch, Michael Isen-
berg.
Herbert Kaufman, Edward Klein,
Lou Mcndelson, Judge Ray Nathan,
Frank Perlman, Max Shapiro.
Lawrence Singer, Ted Sandier and
Henry Wolff.
PAGE 5 B
Turk Steers CJA
Effort on Beach
Miami Beach Councilman Harold
Turk has ben appointed chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal
Lincoln Road merchants drive.
Turk this week disclosed that
Apr. 18 through 22 was designated
"Lincoln Road Merchants Week."
and his committee contacted stores
in the area to invite their partici-
pation in the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal.
The former mayor of Miami
Beach has. been active for many
years in the work of the Combined
Jewish Appeal, having served on
I the Lawyers Division and Metro-
politan Division in previous catn-
: paigns.

c
Harold Turk
University, National Hillel Com-
missioner and director of the Zion-
ist District.
Mt u, a Mason, Shriner and Elk,
belongs to the Miami Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce, the Jaycees, the
Civic League and the Young Demo-
crats.
Councilman Turk and his wife
Stella have three children.
PARA MOTH CRYSTALS
100% (Parodichlorobomene) 2 Siios Rice, Nuggets
CASH AND CARRY PRICES
Mb. Package 35c Sib. Package $1.45
2-lb. Package 65c 10-lb. Package $2.60
TRULY NOLEN GARDEN SUPPLY STORE 3106 Coral Way
TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS OFFICE 841 Biscayne Blvd
TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS OFFICE 1742 Alton Road
TRULY NOLEN FUMIGATING CHAMBERS 1333 N.E. Bayshore PI.







Ask DADE FEDERAL how to put the
house in the picture
Like milliono of other Americans, you may-
be dreaming of building your own home.
Maybe you've even picked out a site like
thU complete with a broad lawn, pleas-
ant trees and a view.
In short, maybe you're got everything
except the money for the house itselil
If so, now's the lime to consult DADE
FEDERAL.
Whether you're building your own home.
or buying one that's already built. DADE
FEDERAL can be of tremendous help to
you. Wo know homei and home-financing.
Wo make liberal loans. We see to it that
yon get 'he money quickly and at mod-
erate' rates. And you'll find us friendly
b ople to do business with.
DADE FEDERAL is also a wonderful place
to put your savings. When you open a
savings account here you get all the ad-
vantages ol excellent returns plus
friendly and convenient service. And your
savings are safe. They are protected by
sound management and vubstantial re-
serves. They are insured up to $10,000 by
the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance
Corporation an agency oi the U.S.
Government.
For a home loan or to open a savings
account, why not drop in soon? You'll be
glad you didl
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Accounts EARN dividends twice
a year for you at the current rate of 3% per annum.
MAIN OFFICE
45 N.E. Firit Avenue
Dade Federal
%>
gamp* a/o/Jfofc tfsso&dfion qfJQto<
AllAPATTAH BRANCH
1400 N.W. 36th Street I ^
TAMIAMI BRANCH
1901 S.W. Eighth Street
JOSEPH M. UPTON, President
EDISON CENTER BRANCH
5797 N.W. Seven* Avenue
BUSINESS HOURS: All offices are open 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.
'weekdays ... 9 A.M. to 12 noon Soturdoys ... and
branch offices are open Fridays from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M.
RESOURCES EXCEED 72 MILLION DOLLARS


ii


ffi^LAPmL;
Isidore Goldberg Endows Laboratory
At Albert Brtstein CoBege of Medicine
Women Voters
Plan Trade Panel
MB
tH Fnday. Aar A
Me it :--
Traa at jut
_-fcD
r. iea-_-e :: -^
..
r* tbe knitwear W^^ at
keetag th week of tbe m
rre 'jts. to right Mr*. Darid Miler. Mrs Watte}
rare? ==e Ma. Harry South. Mr*. Irring Bachrach .-.-shown) <
eft** --------------------------------------------------------------
r mi rrif Girts Mm
hers of Ts

Fatenuck Carol
Vir .. ^ and
Two*. B8G. win bold a
ajht* at the Baae Mia
aa 2*1 V 7th a** oa Tberv
day. Aar .
\aerei ^ hold Ms fir* eor,r ijarteoBl
Of
Dt-
the
' H 1 p.m.
hote I Fea-urwl
I
: "~r _-'- : :r'T
- 1-
^
BOBBoar -
*.*:
- y -
MR >
ejref *e a a
s aa- taoa, will
taarioaaaaKawJCc* bin The Eli
'I he wwr ef aware hare bee*
Tefifa Coacreswuaa a Far Mocha- tcs
way. LI. a oeaeer ef the beard tan
^ the V.rts Share Ceater a Hv aa*
a Beach aad Kaeseth hrari Coa- aexaSaasa*. TV, are the a
fJfaTiafj.'T^a?"^ ""* ** V"dertai **
-JltZTl^SS^^.^1^^- a coed
^*,Jfcr caaidrea aetweee the aa
Osft
v.-
wajae Meta
at The A> aarhaae a Ma IMwJal
as tint class as State Meats! asaatal
aa
raits a Coats* ef
e ear*, ef a *.-
I Ceater. ahach win
Al Harwoz. ef the
Larersaty School ef Dra-
Art*. Be heads the
aa far the Beach
VARADERO BEACH
and HAYAHaaOO;
r
tor far bay* as
bsQ coach ef Masai Beach &
H_th School M9t Fesaaea.
vaterfroat profraa wi3 be I
ed by Sad Schacsder. physical
cataa lastiata of the
Fliatatsry SchooL Mrs. SeJaa
Haydea. ferae* procraa director
a bath Camp Oweeta aad Caaa
Cartyle. wifi be a eharce of the
praf octmue*.
Both h
fare of
Km.1 trip
3M from Mifawi
only o Of BAM
Yow get bock whea yarn t> Cafaaaa, Varadcro Beach,
the Kirsera of the Aacncas with its beaamful
whtte sands aad bloc waters, aad Hrrae, the gay,
exciamg Pans of the Aacncas. Ask for Cabaaa s
Rooaatac Circle Flight and start of right
CUBAAA IIHUMS
i
FLORtOa
COftlr*ANV
.45-4-1


FRIDAY. APRIL 22, 1955
Combined Appeal
Passes 1955 Mark
Combined Jewish Appeal this
week surpassed the achievement of
last year's campaign, it is reported
by Sam J. Heiman.
81,171,230 have been raised in
this year's drive to strengthen the
economy of Israel, help resettle-
ment of thousands of North Afri-
can Jews and support numerous
rational and Greater Miami health
and welfare institutions.
Heiman pointed out that it was
not until November 1, 1954, that
tins same total was achieved last
year. He attributes the accelerated
collections this year to the '"90-day
drive" which began Jan. 16.
"The major hurdle is now behind
us." said Heiman, addressing a
meeting of campaign leaders in the
(ffices of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation this week. "A new
tampaign must be launched at this
time to raise $198,000the amount
reeded to reach our goal. With the
('evoted and dedicated efforts of
i ach division and every volunteer,
we can go over the top."
An encouraging showing was
+Jewlstiitcri PAGE 7
THE TERCENTENARY STORY
Copyrlfbt. 1M4, br America J.wuh Pr...
27. Mass Immigration Begins
Text by DANIEL ELAZAR Illustrations by AURICE del BOURGO
ir^
TftARS BE9AN TMfctR SERlS* Of- ^P
POHOMSAPTER.ie70"" *i >
THE BPIPBMIC OP VIOLENCE AHP M
BLOOPGHEP, FORCEP TWE JEWS "(
TO FLEE THE COUNTRY IN A *AS )
EXOPUS
"-;"-'
'X
O.
^?^{
c
c^fc
U
OPTHB ABOUT THIS TIME AMERICAN
700,000 JEWS WHO JEWS TOUNDEP SOCIETIES
TO EXTENP SORELY
FLED NEEPEP HELP TO THE
RUSSIA ANP '~.JMMI6RANTS .
POLANP
FRpM
l664tol903, Iwt"^k /^
500,000 WENT TO THE U.S. JHP&
THOSE WHO
PIPN'T
HAVE
PASSAGE
ONE/ TO Mm m&^F^&W
AMERICA, \>y a< d!0^s m}
TRIEP TO \tek\ X-Dt m r^l '
REACH OTHER EUROPSAM \vm I ^^P^"*
~ m[hjJM
COUNTRIES. \s>^. r\ &
"^^^w/^x*-^

ril M-j ~^"J^ ii 1 #r~ '
THE IMMISRANT5 HAP
MANV SKILLS TO OFFER-
ANP SOME OF THEM
SETTLEP ON THE LANP.
ANP HAPPILY RESUMEP
TILLIN6 THE SOIL.
made in the community mobiliza- some $7,000 remaining to the 1955
in Dade County and the unusual
influx of new resident* from other
states to South Florida."
Leading all other units is Jack
earner's Winter Residents Divi-
sion, with 98 percent ot their quota
already achieved. Carner reports I mISfi*dprofessiorThas"been ^rTdrive
collected, leaving responsible for the strong showing
Increased Giving Marks 1955 CJA
Effort as Divisions Report Quotas
Increased giving in nearly a doz- exceeded results achieved in last
over $260,000
lion "C-Day" door-to-door drive,
when upwards of $35,000 was col-
lected as compared with $25,000
last year. Campaign officials said
this is a remarkably good show-
ing considering the unprecedented
trowth of the Jewish community
in the Combined Jewish Appeal
Business and Professional Division
this year.
Analyzing the results of solicita-
tions by businessmen in the final
weeks of the campaign. The unit is j weeks of the 1955 campaign, chair-jed $11,558 to edge last years total
at the 93 percent mark, just short man Sam J. Heiman pointed out'of $11,517.
of its $155,000 quota. | that at least nine divisions have The Accountants Division, head-
quota. Second highest unit, per-
centage-wise, is the Women's Divi-
sion, which has traditionally
achieved its quota in the closing
Morris Lansburgh's Hotel Divi-
sion this year collected $120,788
as compared with $112,330 in 1954.
Early this week, chairman Dan-
iel M. Broad announced that his
Apartment House Division collect-
Nursery tots of the religious school of Temple Emanu-El conduct a model Passover Seder under the supervision of Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman, Mrs. Leo Brandeis, class teacher, and Saul Rabin, educational director. Seated (left to right) on outer circle are
Arlene Schler, Mindy Friedman. Eileen Kester, Leonard Feldman, Gerrilyn Gross, Robin Hirsch, Dahlia Abramowitz, Andy
Lehrman, Mickey Feller, Leonard Finkelstein, Cherry Ledina, Martin Fried, Jimmy Lehrman and Lois Goldstein. Seated (left
to right) on inside circle are Vivian Lee, David Abelow, Carol Feldman, Jamie Robinson, Wayne Cypen, Shan Pollack, Mi-
chele De Vorkin and Jennifer Rand.
ed by Joe Post, with $20,305 al-
ready in, shaded last year's col-
lections of S20,106.
Harry Zukernick and Leon Ep-
stein, co-chairmen of the Lawyer-
Division, announce collections of
$46,655, compared with $41,694
The Food Division, headed by Ber-
nard Stevens, chalked up a total
of $77,039, passing last year's col-
lection of $76,754.
A notable increase was seen in
the Laundry and Cleaning Division,
headed by veteran campaigner,
Sam A. Goldstein. His unit ha<
nearly doubled last year's collec-
tions of $7,588, reaching $13,961
early this week.
J Al Goldman and Jay Weiss, co-
l.chairmen of the Liquor Division,
point to collections of $30,213,
compared with last year's total of
$26,720.
The Produce Division, headed by
Isidore Hecht, Carl Susskind and
Ed Dokson, has reached $10,275,
moving ahead of last year's $10,222.
A marked increase is seen in the
Electrical Division, headed by Max
Meisel and Harold A. Silver*,
which this year raised $4,826
against last year's total of $1,870.
Six divisions are rapidly ap-
proaching last year's totaf and ex-
pect to pass the '54 quotas shortly.
These are: Paper and Waste Divi-
sion, Meyer Schwartz and Lee Sim-
kins, co-chairmen, $15,546 raised
last year and $14,635 in current
drive; Restaurant Equipment, Jer-
ome Adelman and Joe Scheinberg,
co-chairmen, $5,185 last year and
$4,946 in 1955; Plumbers Division,
Leo Hohauser and Marvin Marko-
witz. co-chairmen, $4,613 last year
and $4543 this year; Finance and
Loans Division, Howell Kase, chair-
Iman, $5,850 last year and $5,655
this year; Jewelry Division, Jacob
Rabinowitz, chairman, $10,117 in
1954 and approximately $8,000 this
year.
ONLY HEW
DROMEDARY
GIVES YOU ALL THESE
EXCLUSIVE EXTRA ADVANTAGES!
Ask your, grocer
for DROMEDARY
... the only cake mixes
packed in gold foil
to protect their
perfect freshness!
' /.>
Kosher, too... yet costs no more!
(v\
HANDY TWIN PACK-Two separate, sealed
packs of cake mix in every Dromedary boxl
Make one layer or two... or use one half for
cake... the other for cookies, with no extra
bother!
PRE-CREAMED-Pre-blended to give you per-
fect results homogenized smoothness in
your batter... with 150 fewer strokes! You
do much less... you get much more in uni-
formly fine taste and texture!
FREE PAN LINER in every package .. made
of specially treated paper, processed with
kosher materials only, to prevent sticking,
help you turn your cakes out of the pan with
the greatest of easel
NEW MIRACLE SHORTENING combines light-
ness with richness. Strictly kosher devel-
oped exclusively for cake mixes, to produce
higher, fluffier cakes than you can make with
ordinary store-bought shorteningsl
This seal on every Dromedary package is your guarantee that it Is strictly kosher


PAGE 8 B
rJewisti fhw/cfiar
Hadassah Slates
Annual Joint Meet
Annual combined meeting of the
U Hadassah Groups will be held
; Hlbisciu Temple on Al-
ton rd and 10th jrt., Miami Beach.
ThurMlav afternoon. Apr. 28. Mrs.
Samuel Z. Sakraiv chapter presi-
dent, will preside.
An original mu-ical skit, entitled
"Menchen at the Convention and
written by Mrs Charles Gottlieb
and Mrs. Samuel Stark, with Mrs.
Saul Von Zamft at the piano, will
be presented by Mrs. Sanford Jac-
tbson, program chairman.
Mr- Jack Davis announces that
the car project will be terminated
at this meeting.
Refreshments will be served.
Community Center Camps
Reveal Scholarship Fund
Camp scholarship fund has been
established by the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center under
the chairmanship of Jack Lampert.
it was announced by Mrs. Milton
Sirkin. president.
The fund is being set up in order
to provide scholarships in the -um-
mer day camp program for chil-
dren from families requiring fi-
nancial assistance.
Lampert -aid that contributions
to the fund may take the form of
a bequest in the memory or in the
rame of an individual or organiza-
tion or on such occasions as wed-
dings, birthday- or anniver-arie-
First Round in Golf
Tourney Revealed Here
Fir-l round matches in the golf
tournament'of the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Sholom were played
on Sunday. Apr IT. according to
an announcement by Albert L. Ro-
sen, program chairman.
Tournament started at 1 p.m..
at the Bay shore Golf Club, under
the chairmanship of Max Cogen.
Second round matches will be
played by Apr. 24 and third rounds
bj M.y 1 The finals will be played
on May 8.
Cogen announces me following
teams: Alexander Rubin vs. Louis
Grosnoan; Isadore Hi-cht vs. David
Pollack: John Serbin vs. Dr. Alex-
ander Robbins; Judge Kenneth Oka
vs. Frank Kamen; Albert L. Rosen
vs. Jack Wagner; George Gilman
FRIDAY. APRIL90 ^
vs. I. Abe Durbin; Dr. I^n i^vi.
vs. Dr. Norman J. Russ; ai, M "
Cogen vs. Jack A. Abbott
CAMP CHERRYLOG
FOR BOYS
HIGH IN TNf StUf KIDCl
MOD WAINS Of NO. GEORGIA
Climate, scenery, environment, sani-
tation, food, sports program and I
comradeship are the best. On the,
Id hunting grounds of the Chero-
' kee Indians. Rate is only $225.00'
i for 8 weeks.
Phone HI 8-7586
and we will refer you to
local patrons
North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith. distributed packages last
week to needy persons in memory of their recently deceased
vice president Jack Wien. Shown are Jerome G. Greemen,
president, and Tobias Simon, president-elect supervising dis-
tribution of the packages. Leo Steihman, chairman of the
project, is not shown.
To Mark Israel Anniversary
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Beach Branch. Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, is plan-
ning a special celebration for Sun-
day. May 1. in honor of the estab-
li-hment of Israel's independence.
am chairman Sol Lasky and
president Harry Levin are working
on the projects.
Government Viewed
E. Albert Pallot will, be guest
speaker at a luncheon meeting of
Miami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rith.,
on Tuesday noon. Apr. 26. in the '
DiLido hotel. Subject of his talk
will be "What Metropolitan Mu-
nicipal Government Can Do for Mi-
ami Beach."
SUING IS BtLllVING -
VISIT OXFORD !
SCHOOL *ft
MIAMI BEACH
SUMMER CAMP
BOATING ON OXFORD S OWN 31 FT.
CHRIS-CRAFT CRUISER
I SWIMMING POOL FISHING
FOUR ACRES OF PLAYGROUND AREA
Alt AGES-BOYS I GIRLS
DAT CAMPERS
SLEEP-IN CAMPERS
Limited Reaittrotioa
JE 8-3271
JE 1-1052
OXFORD
ON THE RAY
1204 Wesr Ae.. Mi.m, Beoc*
Camping Al lit Best" __^^^^^^^^^^^^
THE NEW
Camp Osceola
FOR BOVS AND GIRLS
On Mills River A Silver Lake
Horse Shoe. North Carolina
Horseback Riding Priyofe lake
Swimming Poof
Copoble Seatoned Staff
Resident Physician ami Nurse
Directors:
HERBERT and BELLE SILVER
7536 Buccaneer Ave Miami Beach
Ph. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment
Camp High Land
SEBBING, FLORIDA
"lm the Poconos of t\m\*m"
SEEING IS BEllfVING-VISIT US
Only 2 Hours from Miami
AGAIN FLOR/DA'S OUTSTANDING
JEWISH CAMP FOR ROTS t GUIS
With complete camping projrem
Philip S. Ckaiton
withdBS yeari ot Jewish Education
A Camp Experience. Camp Director
CapaDle. Mature Staff
Phone PL 8-7894
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
MIAMI BEACH'S MOST BlAUTIfUL
DINING ROOM
and
BIRD
THE fAtlllOUS ONtPKia DINNER
All MIAMI BEACH IS
TALKING ABOUT
Servme from S p.m.
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
(Formerly LoRue)
1111 Dode Blvd.
Miami Beach
Just East of Art on Rood
Reservations: Ph. 5-6517
Member Diners' Crab
ira
NOW
Yon Can Drink
All The
Ic*d Tea Yon
Want
WITHOUT
Gaininr A Single
Ounce.
DOCTORS RECOMMEND
_ SUGARINE
@) FOR
DIABCTICS. OVERWEIGHTS
AND LOW CALORIE DIETS
__Par* Harilfi Eoensteal
Guaranteed Non-Fattening
Co* It an the table aae It tor eeoklnf
4-Oz Size Bottle..Only 75c
AVAILABLE AT YOUR
LOCAL FOOD STORE
fji+^vssfr
Coffee Shop
PLAN TO HAVE YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
(Weddings Bar Mitivahs Organization Affairs) at
m EID E L 0 11' S
KOSHER RESTAURANT and CATERERS
451 Collins Avenue Telephone JE M123
"AN ADVENTURE IN
HEALTH and HAPPINESS"
FOR
BOYS and GIRLS
6 to 16
CAMP PINEWOOD
H E N ill SON VI LIE. N.C.
A SUMMER TAMP FOP THE CHILDREN OF DISCRIMINATING PARENTS
A Complete Athletic, Esthetic and Cultural Program
Directors:
Dr. & Mrs. Donald Michelis*
Miami Phone 83-5418
Milton Feiasteia. B.S., MA.
Coat* rl ttiwi lad Nlak Sdieal
Associate Directors:
Mr. b Mrs. Eli L. Merrier
Miami Beach Phone Jl 1-6776
Waterfront Director:
mo. '< nsFiura a *r id.
ttMrtic Cue* lium n!,
Selmo Hayden
Tratfcer ml l^Mn C.m Ptruulity
PUMNAL INTC8VICW SUSCCSTED
Miami Beech Office
535 Watt 30th Street
Phone JE 1.6776
Dramatic Director:
Al. lWIT7 m. A.. M.A.. M.TJL.
Vah IX im.tr
^tgyf^yi^Utijiyi;
Candle-Light Inn
oM, ,1S1 COMw0O ^IA2A, COCONUT GROVE
open from Mlinvto 12 p.m. Your HoeteSidney Jacob*. Sam Leitson
ITbMB erfy Rooms far Boaeuefs Kim, Shtd Cocktails
5*rvin the Finest Foods at Reasonable Prices
DINNERS
$1*5
r.KK. PULL COURSE
Cabbage Sweet and Sour
Chicken.m-Pot
Boiled Beef-in.Pot
(Closed Tuesday*)
22S
225
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL Ml's-RIM
jjj yj ^ ji y y yi y yt
Compltttly Ah Conditioned
am
I
I
THE RKTINIIOSHIRPOOee
lOSHlt RESTAtJRANT lUC.TtSSIN
4 Un.q.e txaerieace in Dtaiaa P/eesare Delicatessea 1. Takt Horn*
DINNER FROM $1.50
or4.! n^H,^T0" AVI oerosiTE cmr nail miami reach
Open Daily 11 a.m. to > p.m. Saturday 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.


FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1955
-Jewish fhtHktr
PAGE 9 B
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
414 S.W. 22nd AVE. Ph. HI 6 5660
Havo your roof repaired now; you
will save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
Officers of the Greater Miami ADL board show n following their election at the ADL board
meeting held in the Sorrento hotel. Pictured are (seated left to right) George J. Talianoff, re-
elected board chairman; Paul Seiderman, chairman, executive committee. Standing (left to
right) are Gilbert J. Balkin, Florida ADL director; Benjamin Meyers, vice chairman and for-
mer chairman of the executive committee; Sam A. Goldstein, vice chairman; and Samuel W.
Shapiro, treasurer.
Emma Lazarus Picks Mrs. Reich
Fannie Reich, active for many
years in B'nai B'rith, was this week
reelected president of Emma La-
zarus Chapter of Miami Beach.
Other officers named by the or-
ganization include the Mesdames
Tina Katz. first vice president;
Thelma Gordon, second vice presi-
dent; Minna Litman. third vice
president; Tina Fischer, treasurer;
Mildred Schempan, corresponding
secretary; Miriam Greene, record-
GIFFED
INDUSTRIES, INC.
coral gables, florida
sub-contractor-specialist
Sheet metal fabrication & installation
Erection structural steel-gypsum roof decks
Roofing-composition, asphalt, pitch & tile
v endor, commercial & industrial building supplies
Industrial, mechanical & utility piping
Cold storage plants & industrial insulation
Equipment-process engineering & design
Solar water heating systems & electrical boosters
FOR 2.S YEARS
2 free estimates
ing secretary; Edith Simmons, par-
liamentarian; and Lenore Curtice,
counselor.
Annual installation banquet will
be held jointly with Sholem Lodge
Sunday evening, May 1, at the Di
Lido hotel. In charge of reserva-
tions is Edward Klein.
QUINIELAS every race
DAILY DOUBLE 1(t 2nd
POST TIME 8:00 P.M.
NO MINORS ADMITTED
to or on th prml >
ADMISSION 25c GATES OPEN 6:30
SEE YOUR DAILY NEWSPAPER FOR
DIRECT BUS ROUTES TO THE TRACK
' State SvptrvbeKl Parimutuetl WaQ>riQ
til Q.I. >lriy Inck ljflori<
S!nS??nT... **'">"'~
Mrs. Fannie Reich
Several Girls to Address,
Mail Postcards
SPARE TIME. EVERY WEEK. WRITE
BOX 161, BELMONT, MASS.
See Phone Me
NAT GANS
Ph. 3-4616 HI 6-9981
lift INSUKANCt NUDS
Metropolitan Lilt Insurance Ce.
|3200 S.W. 3rd ave.-"of 5 Points'
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-3595
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
DAILY PICK-UPS
New York, New Jersey, Phila-
delphia, Baltimore, Washington,
Albany, Boston, Providence all
other points.
DIAL JE 8-8353
RETURN LOAD RATES
M. UEBERMAN & SONS
655 COLLINS AVE.
*
NOW OPEN
LORRAINi CONVALESCENT
HOME
380 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE
24-Hour Registered Nurse
Supervision
Mrt. Rita Fortman, Manager
Phones 82-"5616 82.5617
wwwww
listen to
SCHACHTER'S
Yiddish Program
Every Sunday, WMEM, 11:30 a.m. to
2 p.m. This program is the first and
has the largest listening audience
SPECfAl WEEKLY FEATURE
COUNCILMAN
Harold Turk
COMMENTATOR
SHILTON
AIIEY H0TEI
M
WT S|DE
ALL 'ROUND
NEWY0RK
CALL OUR MIAMI
OFFICE 3-5069.
YOUR LOCAL
TRAVEL
REPRESENTATIVE,
OR TELETYPE
N Y 1-3601
Teletype NY 1-3601
0 0 0
Comfortable Rooms
Sensible Rates
TV Available
Air Conditioning
Central locations
Fine Food
Friendly Hospitality
Conventions,
Garage
(At the Shelton
Enjoy the Free
Pool and
Monte Proser's
"loWl
KING UWJUD
BE SURE TO 1
ROYAL CREST
'STOP AT
HOTELS
SUNDAY, 9:30 A.M. -
Time to Tune in the
HIGHEST RATED YIDDISH PROGRAM J
MORRIS NASATIRS-
YIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR
featuring
BIOGRAPHIES OF WORLD
CANTORS
STATION WWPB
1450 en Your Dial
"Jewish Forum
Onr The Air"
Every Sunday-10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Station: WMIE (1140 on dial)
With Various Features
Produced and Directed by
SIMON SEIDEN
503 S.W. 17th Ave..._ Ph. 82-5480
To,
er
VjGUST BROS RV/
^^ (i the iinr'
1
WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Monday thru Friday (April 15-18)
MORNING
FRIDAY
7*57
7:15l
7:30
7:46
ATUWDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY
Today
I Teat Pattern
Show; Weather
8:00
8:15
8:30
8:46
Ding Dong; School I Morn. Western Sign On
" I Before Kaster
On Your Account
Cartoon Show
:0T
1:181
9:30
> :4b
Gary Moore
To Be Announced
Morning Show
Morning Show
Capt. Midnight ('.ithoik- Mass I Gary Moore
i Tet Pat.. Mui. I
Goes to Church Arthur Godfrey
Super Circus
10:001
10:151
10:301
I0:46|
Qel Kusso
Strike It Rich
Space Patrol
Buffalo Bill
Lamp Untb Ft.
I Look Up, Live
11:00
11:151
11:30'
11:45!
Menu Magic
Search F. T'm'row
Guiding Light
-
Strike It Rich I
To be Ann'ced ; Winky Dinky Valiant Lady
Barker Bill I Love of Life >
Cartoon-o-ville To Be Ann'ced I Search T mor W
"______________! To Be Ann'ced | Guiding Light
A F T E R N O O N _______1
1>,-00l
12:151
12:301
12:45
I've Got News
Love of Life
Welcome Traveler
1:00
1:15
1:30
1:46
k:00,
2:10
2:SO!
2:46|
Brunch With Judy
Art Llnkletter
Induitry Parade
Big Payoff
Jack Cobb
Blg_ Top
I Living Faith I
I I Road of Life ,
I Komic Korner | Welcome Tra*.
| __________ I Noon Edition .
Roy Rogers
Mr. Wizard
Dlsiy Dean
Big Picture
UM Review
I
Glanth-Dodg.
3:00
3:13
3:30
3:451
Jackie's House
Valiant Lady
Secret Storm
".innta-Dodg.
I
I
To Be Ann'ced BUj Payoff
Menu Magic
Houseparty
Disneyland
I Bob Crosby
TBr-ch W. Judy
I On T. Account
I Secret storm
4:00
4:15
4:301
4:451
Alec Gibson
5:001
5:15'
5:301
5:45
Glants-Dodg.
Dollar a Second
Life W. Father
You Are There
Jackie's House
Alec Gibson
Glenn & Mickey
Superman
Shopper's Guide
Willy
Capt. Gallant
The Lucy Showpicnn & Mickey
Cisco Kid
I 'tistitution
I News Picture
Shoppers Guide
EVENING
6:00 Ties
6:101 Weatherman
6:15' Jack of All Sports
6:301 Let's Go Fishing
6:461 Renlck Ronnrtlne
7:00
7:15
7:30
7:48
Death Valley
IVuir Edwards
IVvry Como
8:00 Mama
8:15
8:30' I've Got a Secret
8:461________________
9:00
:15|
9:30
:45|
Famous Playhouse
Our Miss Brooks
Lone Ranger
Jack of Sports
News
Studio 57
Private Sec.
Renlck Reports
Medical Ass'n
I Jack of Sporte
I Doug. Kdwards
I Kenlck Reports
Capt. Braddock J
Eddie Cantor
I
Toast of Town
Jack Benny
Burns & Allen
Talent Scout*
Jackie Gleason
Two for Monej
Fav. Husband I
Ronald Reagan
TV Theatre
I I Love Lucy
I Favorite Story
Advent in i-
What's M. Line
Studio One
I
The Line Up
I To Be Ant-Vod
The Lone Wolf I
Profes. Father
I I.ed S Lives
Sunday News
To Be Ann'ced
I Perry Como
I
tTTOOl
:15|
10:30
11:46'
News, Weather
Topper
The Lone Wolf
City Detective
Name Tune
Bu Town
To be Ann'ced
Sign Off
12:001
12:151 Sign Off
I
Mid. Theatre


)n r*r o n
v
PAGE 10 B
* Jen 1st Heritor
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
FRIDAY. APRIL 22. 19
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL ANO
CONGREGATION
evening services at 6 3) Saturday
morning services arc at 30. Rab-
bi Shaw April wall preach on the
top*:: Thyiieal and Menu.
-or Berele Kesemer will reader
the musical portions of the liturgy
ML-hna is at 5 30 [
*ervices will be at 7.30 a.m. aad
6 30 p m.

WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER
. hold early Friday evening serv-
6 Saturday ninalag serv-
ices are at 9 Junior service* will
be at 10 Miacha is at 5 30 p m.
followed by Shalo> Seodos.
ISRAELITE CENTER
-.ay evening services at < *3
awcaiag *e rvn.es are at
3 30 Rabbi Morton Maia
-eh on the Weekly Portion.
M.-cha will be at 6 fn. follow-
ed by Shalos Stabwa. Da
i--. the mncniag and

a
CORAL GABLES JEWISH CEN-
TER *... -..: Ft-:.;. evening
ice- it 8 15 z ~ with Rabbi I
-aching on the topic
Helping F.aai* to Live K_.
Oneg Shabba: w-JI Hfcwj Satur-
day morning services are at 9 45
Ban .ton
5W 2Bth
becorae Bar V.\rraa. Kjddwsh

TORAM TEMPLE
evening service- at 6 45
' orday morning services are at 9
::abOi Ep' I of
Long Mm I \ I >ff>ciate
'nran will recder
/ -. ..".;.

BETH EL CONGREGATIO'-
evening service-
-1 norning serv ices
ar at 8'3t' Rabbi Shmiryanu
-sky will officiate and disc.
ml of ie Bluebird Cantor
Fishel i ntfKji iil render the mu-
iicai portions of the liturgy Jun-
ior services are in Academ> Ha
IB Class in Sanhedrm will be a: 5
- m M.ccaa is at 6 p.m.. followed ;
I discussion of the Zohar

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM aafj
C---..-4 services at
- Bert speaker will be
Rev ." M : \I1 Souls
Epi.-copai church Rabbi Manns
bmwj of Ft Laudredale. wiU be
guest speaker during Saturday
Of Mar-
. .inter of Mr and Mrs.
Jack Fineberg. and Mark, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Daak will
become Baa and Bar Mitzvah. Can-
tor Samuel Kelemer will renaer
the e liturgy.
>
TEMPLE EMANU-EL ffl
Friday ever at 8 30
p m. Rabfc. I". ; I
aeh on t Tribute
Bnntwem Dr AJhert I
em Cantor Phii.p Brummer *
render the musical portions of the
;.turgy Saturday mwf
are at 9 Sermon will be has* I
the We-
"zvaB of Melvin ar.d R dren of Mr. and Mr. Leonard
Wolfe, will take place Da
in the chapel at 8
6 45 p m.

BETH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
TION will hold Friday evening >er-
ices at 6 30 Saturday morning
services are at 9. Rabbi Shepherd
Z. Baum. New York State chief
supervisor of Kashruth Law en-
forcement, will officiate.

ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will
hold Friday evening services at
8 15. Rabbi B Leon Hurwrtz will
preach on the topic "What is Con-
servative Judaism''" Saturday
moraaag services are at 8:30. Allyn
Neil, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Gillman. will become Bar Mitzvah.
Rev Rudolph Brill will render the
monacal portions of the liturgy.

HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS
JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday
evening services at 8:15 p.m. Hon-
ored will be Frank Zipersoa on the
of his recent Bar Mitzvah.
wtll be dedicated to the
United Synagogue of America.
Rabbi Malcolm Sparer will preach
on the topic. "United We Stand ~
Saturday mormag services are at
rso.
HEBREW ACADEMY wki bald
Friday eiemng services at 6 30
Saturday marnmg services are at
9 Rabfci Alexander Gross will
preach on the Weekly Portion. Mis
cha is at 6 15 pm. followed by
Skate Seiawoi Daily services ...
be at 7 30 am. and 835 pm with
Sunday morning services scheduled
I I 3

FLAGLER GRANADA JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
Friday eveaaag services at 6 39
p m. Satnrdav morning services are
at 8 30 Rev Leo Heun will offi-
ciate and preach on the Weekly
Portion Junior services are at
M.ncha will be at 6 45 p m .
followed by Maar.v
Flamingo lodge Names
David Sachs President
Flamingo Lodge. B'nai B'rith.
this week elected David J. Sachs ;
'president for the 1B55-1956 term.;
Other officer* named were Mar
'tin Forraan. president elect Frank
Kershner fifst rice president: Dr
Stanley Wallman. second vice pres-
ident: William Thompson, treasur-,
er. Sam Levin, financial secretary:
' Jack Kirschbaum. corresponding
secretary
Raymond Lord, recording secre-
tary Dave Sherper. recording sec-
retary: Dr. Herbert Katz. guard-
ian: Bernard Levin, warden and
chaplain: and Theodore Robinson.
Jack Kirschbaum. Paul Hammel
and Mitch Wolfson. trustees.
Ua *
C0HZ
Wien Makes Bid
REGATION ANSHE EMES For BCdCll ClfV
-ii servi
at 6 p m Saturday

son and S. Cokes wfll
discus- the Weekly
Law
Ikt
Candlelighting Time
N.san 38 a 25 pjn.
Council Post
Leonard A Wien. Miami Beach
erne and business leader an-
enctl tjji* week that he will
seek election to the City Council of
Mmmi Beach Wier. named and
the father of three children is
awkha] ka f..-*t race for public
He was head of the Miami Beach
Cumill Chest drive this sea-
son which achieved a new high in
nil ihutium. beating a qwota con
sadera&y above that of previous
years.
Wien maintains an investment
Rabbi Molovsky to Speak
Rabbi Morton Malavsky will
-peak over station WGBS Sunday
morning. Apr 24. at 915 a.m.. on
the Rabbinical Hour, sponsored by
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami. The subject will
be the -State of Israel.'"
ALWAYS...
PAY BY CHECK
Commercial and per-
soaal checking oe.
counts will save time,
worry aad provide re-
ceipts for ebligalioas
paid.
8am
a.: i. -1
till,
>**
MM0UUZII SI8VICI
-ART- -MARRY" "HAT"
COULTON BROS. GARAGE
Wracks Rtwaih Body
taaes 3-2244, 2*452
848 S.W. Ith Str*
KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGA- "* m*n*f'?n*n- office at 420 Lin
TION ,u hold Friday evening, "*?J H! came to Miami Beach
services at 6 15 pm Saturday 11",1!?5^.?!^!*?* ^ ff?J*;
morning services are at 8 30 am
Jonah 'ap.an will preach
a topic Health and Reli
gon."" Class in Ethics of the Fath-
BgJ a" an airport in the United
Miami Airway hotel on
38th st. opposite the International
Airport, was reported the forerun-
ers is scheduled at 5 30 pjn M^n "*r of uauUr accommodations for
cha wUl be at 6 15. followed bv a,r t"v'lf, the country
MaanT He l stai managing director
... The 45-year-old Wien is a trus-
tee of Mount Sinai Hospital and
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will
hold Friday evening services at
8 15 Rabbi Joseph Narot will offo-1 nan
eiate and preach on the topic: "The
Religions of Joshua Laebaun and
Viaeent Peale
netted close to $500 000 in the four
years he acted is its Jubilee chair
Wien is a member of the Florida
State Advisory Hospital Council,
director of the Lincoln Road Asso-
ciation, on the board of governors
BETH EMETH CONGREGATION ,B* Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
will hold Friday evening services eratlon an^ member of the citi-
atTSOpm. Herbert BuchwaW will zen" wJilimij board. University of
officiate asitsted by the choir Sub- s*ianli
dm He is donor of the Leonard A.
Jei-h Cafearc -n Award Car outstanding re-
search in Cancer Cytology. As
NORTH DADE JEWISH CEN- ehairmar ot the funds drive for
TER a :i hold Fridav evening serv- tbe k>cal Canwr Intitule, he has
. Olto. helped ruse f.i- -creation
lica officiatire S-ib'eC of the s-r- *rd "^^.tenance of the mstitvte
nhich :- devoted to the detection
of car.cer and continuing research
RRARVS 0N(
ARR omr
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
lABSS STOCK ON
ARR FOR
IMMEDIATE RlinrtRY !
suvmc mi jtrnm
coMmmurr sma mt
Exclusive Dealers
ROCK of AGES
MEMORIALS
3277-78 S.W. It* STtEET
PHONES HI -5v21 HI 6 5022
mon will be "The Je
is Born Sen
ed to the -eventh anmverary ag in th-i: '^PortiM field
e Cantor if. -ember of Kiwan:-. Miami
render the musical Beach and Florida State Chambers
e liturgy \i.th tm "c^ and Wetview Coaa-
c the du mh, he has been constantly
SatB erne
are at 9 Rabbi Okoiica the topic: Cle- Marr.ed to M Markaw Peter
- '.932. Wien and hi^ wife re-
'* *' T3 N -!. Bav rd Thev
morning and 7 in the evennag. re three children Mr= I awrence
Perbnutter. Josephine. 16. and
TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTH- L' 'r W"** *
SIDE CENTER **! ROal
M 8 3). honor,
the seventh ar .,{ Israels
mdep-* Rabbi Abraham
aamrh Inde-
pendenceTr^I and Triumph."
Cantor Albert Gantz wiii render
the musical portions of the liturgy
Saturday mnrakii
9 Subject of the sermon adM
uled as
MOUNT NE60 CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
5505 N.W. 3rd st.
Phone MO 1-8201
m Dean to Lecture
Dr Homer Mar^h. Dean of the
University of Miami school of med-
icine, announce^ that plans are
complete far two lectures sponsor-
services are "at "* ^ tb* lk*'8lwJ of Miami's I
Forbes-Hawkes Scientific Series |
Life's Opportunities *rd und*r ,n* -u*Pces of the Med
ical School
Dr Harold G Wolff, lecturer
professor of neurology and associ-
ate professor of psychiatry at the
Cornell Medical College, will ad
dress an audience of professional
people on Monday evening. Apr
25. at the medical school auditor
ium in Coral Gables Hi> subject
will be "Headache Mech.
On Tuesday evening Beaumont
park, has announced a building Hall. Dr Wolff will lecture to a
program well under way and sched-; non-professknal audience on "Re
uled for completion before the' *rt, ** Bo*r t0 Threat
Una and Misuse." Students of the
Bar Miuvah and post coaferautMn
classes will participate
-------------------------------
Tropical Hobby I a ltd Reveals
Building Program Hero
As the winter toarist season
fades away. Tropical Hobbyland.
(local Indian Village and aooiogical
summer tourist peak in July and
August
Recently completed was a water-
fall aad pool
A graduate of Harvard Univer-
sity. Dr Wolff holds many honor
ary lectureship* aad is a member
of scores of medical and scientific
kodiea.
Gordon
Funeral
Home
*.n i#ij the -f< uish tommmnitil
UreatPr Miami
with
Honor and Distinction
tar
Over a Quarter at a Century
i
i
i
i
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
MIAMI REACH
1333 Do* Blvd.
Jt 1-7*77
710 S.W. 12* Aw.
J-3431


FRIDAY. APRIL 22. 1955
LEGAL NOTICE
+Jew 1st fhridHan
PAGE 11 B
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 178209
l.d:\EI.IA ANN (KK'liFRIEND
Plaintiff,
vs.
D"XALD BI1WIX fJOODFlUEND.
rVrenihtnt
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
{in honald ekwix <;<>oufri|nd
c/o Jacob Uoodfi lend
ISM QoeBn Avenue"
Brooklyn, New York
Y.,11, donald erwin r.oon-
PKIKNI), are hereby notified that a
):ill of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed HKalnst you, and you are requlr-
i .1 to serve a copy of your Answer or
pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorneys, ARoxi).
VITZ. ARONOVITZ & CAIDIN. 748
Key bold Building. Miami. Florida, and
file the original Answer or I'leaillnK
in the office of the Clerk of the Clr-
i nit Court on or before the 5th day of
.May. 11*5. If you fall to do so, Jiulg.
menl by default will l>e taken agalaal
you for the relief demanded in the
J'.ill of Complaint.
Ill is notice shall be published once
. h week for four consecutive week*
in THE .IKWI.SH FT.I HUMAN
PONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this 6th day of April, A 1>
E. B. r,K.U'IIKHMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
,._ .. ., Bv JOAN COFKNOYER.
|i h-cuM Court Heal) Deputv Clerk
ARONOVITZ. ARONOVITZ & CAIDIN
Attorney. f, Plaintiff
~M ,^'T,^'.!', """ding, Miami, Florida
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICK UNDER fHCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
5wA.BSk*^Hi KATE BEVER-
ALLS, ANI) STATE BKVFHAtiF
DI8TRIBDTOR8. at 690 N W uth
Street, Miami. Florida, Intend to reg-
n-t.-i aajd mm, with in., Clerk of the
Circuit Court1 of Dade County, Florida
KAMUKI, HUSK
, BEATRICE BLANK
JACK MILLER
JEROME BLANK
.... Petitioners
MYERS, 11 elm an KAPLAN
Attorneys for Petitioners
4>l -S-l ".--'-'
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MHTHERN ADVERTISING SERV-
ICE ;,t :,:ji CoUilM Ave., Miami 11,-ach,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
_ HERBERT BADGER
KES8LER & OARS
Attorneys tor Applicant
1781 W. Flagler St.
4/1-8-15-21
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34982A
In He: ESTATE OF
JACOB HOFFMAN. Deceased
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
i 'amis and demands which vou. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of .lACIHt HOFFMAN, deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
the Honorable County Judges of Dade
county, anil file the same In their
offices In the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will he barred.
Date Mar. 31. A.D. 19"..
REBA HOFFMAN.
As Executrix of the Last Will
and Testament of
JACOB HOFFMAN. Deceased.
KOVNER AND MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Executrix
4 <-l".-22-29
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 177889
U1CHARD EARI. WILLIAMS.
Plaintiff
VS.
.Ml LI HIED DELOI8E WILLIAMS.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCF
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VENETIAN MEDICAL BUILDING,
Ifltl N. Bayehore Dr., Miami.. Fla..
intend to register said name with the
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LILLIAN CANTORH
JOSEPH I.AI1LANS %
Morris FALKU
ELI D. GOODSTKIN14
4/1-8-15-22
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA IN CHANCERY. No. 177922
JOYCE C. BONKENBURG, Plaintiff
vs.
ALBERT nONKENUL'RG.
I icfeiidant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
You. ALBERT BONKENBURG, I 8*9
E. Eighth Street. Brooklyn, New York,
are hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs attorney, Harold siia-
PIRO. Ml Lincoln Road. Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original Answer
oi Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before
April 29. IMS. If you fail to do so.
Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Hill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida. Ihis 25th day of March, 1955.
E. It. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By R II. RICE. JR.
(Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk
4/1-8-15-22
Ti l
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA* IN CHANCERY. No. 177823
DON MICHAEL OVERTON. JR.,
Plaintiff
vs.
MILDRED DELOIgH WILLIAMS .BARBARA OVERTON. Defendant
26 South Hinklev Street SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Stockton. California I YOU, BARBARA OVERTON. 820
hi are hereby notified that a Bill President Street, Brooklyn, New York,
'omnlaint for Divorce has been fll- (are hereby notified that a Bill of Coin-
igalnst you. and you are required plaint for divorce has been filed
serve a copy of your Answer or against you. and you are required to
I'Vadlng to the Hill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney, HENRY M.
CAIN, 2518 West Flagler Street, Mi-
ami. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the ICth day of May. 1M-V If
you fail to do so. Judgment by default
will be taken against vou for the re-
lief demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDRED at Miami,
Florida, this 7th day of April. A.D.
E ii LEATHERMAN,
Clerk. Cir.-ult C.....'.
Dade County, Florida
By M c. GREEN,
(Circuit Court s.ali Deputy Clerk
HENRY M. CAIN
Attornev for Plaintiff
2518 W. Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
I 15-22-29 R/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LAVES ITT HATE DIUO STORE,
HI Dade County, Florida. Intends to
icgister said name with the Clerk of
Ihi circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
17600 CORPORATION
a Florida Corporation
ALBERT M. LEHRMAN
Attorney for 17600 Corporation
605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
4 '-15-21-28
serve, a copy Of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs attorney. HAROLD SHA-
PIRO, 827 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of |he Clerk
l.f the Circuit Court on or before
April 29, 1955. |f you fall to do so,
Judgment by default will be taken
acalnsl \oii for the relief demanded
in the Hill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, tliis 25th day of March. 1955.
E. H. LEATHERMAN
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bj it ll RICE, .lit.
(Circuit Court Baal) Deputy clerk
4/1-8-15 22
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 34734-B
In He: ESTATE OF
JOHN P REARDON a/k/a
I P. REARDON. JOHN
PATRICK REARDON. Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You, and each of you, are hereby
'titled and required to present any
i laims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
Mate of JOHN P. REARDON. etc.,
deceased late of Dade Oountv. Hoi Ida.
to the Hon. FRANK B. DOWI.ING.
County Judge of Dade County, and
Jde the same in bis office In the
ounty Courthouse in Dade County,
I lorlda. within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof. Said claims or demand* to
contain the legal address of the claim-
ant and to be sworn to and pi*rsented
as aforesaid, or same will be barred.
ee Section 120 of the 1933 Probate
Act.
"at.- April 5. A.D
EDWARD K REARDON.
As Executor of the Last Will
and Testament of
JOHN I*. REARDON, ate.
,,..,, i i.ceased
WALLACE N. MA EH
Attorney for Edward K Reunion,
t...Kxerutn>
/ll-W- 6/8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 175881
Jl IE ART CORPORATION,
a Florida corporation. Plaintiff
vs.
VEKNON E. III'HEH and
TERMPLAN FINANCING, INC,
a corporation. Defendants
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: VERNON K Hl'BBR
5(197 Strathmore Drive
Cincinnati 27, Ohio;
and nil persons known or un-
known having or claiming any
Interest In and to the follow-
ing described lands, to-wit:
Lot 2, In Block 10. of ACME
GIILFAIR. SECOND ADDI-
TION, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded In Plat Book
4, at Page 68. of the Public
Records of Dade County, Flor-
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Bill of Complaint to Foreclose
an Agreement for Deed has been filed
against you. and you are hereby re-
quired to serve a copy of your answer
to the BUI of Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs attorney. LEONARD E. TRBI8-
TER IT0J Congress Building, Miami.
Florida, and file the original answer
In the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit on or before the 28th day of April.
1955 in default of which the allega-
tions of said bill of complaint will be
taken as confessed against you.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2jtn
day of March, 1955. .,,.,
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By WM W.STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
4/1-8-15-22
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
n. undersigned, desiring to engage in
'.'.',v,"V,;~,""d,r fictitious name of
PONCE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS
?.' J, 31 .Pom-e de 1-eon Blvd. Coral
J'i'.L .\ l'i^ndH to 'later said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
ount>, Florida.
l.r-Vnv- ., ''HIL1P S>EFANS%Y
HENRY NOUTCN
Ut0Tne> for XMicant
1043 Reynold Hid*
4/1-8-15-22
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
.,___ NAME LAW
.NOTICE 18 HEREBY C.IV.EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
1''',s.,.",;""V.""l"r "'' 'h-tltlous name of
PARKOTKL SERVICE, at 148 N.E.
3rd Street, Miami, Dade County. Flor-
ida, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LEHA. INC., a Florida corporation
By: s/ LOUIS WEISENTHAL
President
Attest: s/ BERNAHIi FALK
STANLEY JOEL I.E V I NE" ESO*'
Attorney for LEHA, INC.
05 Lincoln Road. Miami Peach. Fla.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE js HEREBY (ilVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Ml -Jo SNACKEHY, at 150 c.lralda
Av.-nue. Cora) Gables, Florida, intend
to register said name with tht. clerk
of the i limit Court of Dade County.
r lorlda.
JOSEPH FtKlEI,
4/1-8-15-22 MVIlA *OOKL
IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 30384-B
RE: ESTATE OF
MEYER .1. CLICK, also known as
M. .1. CLICK, Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
, ffOTiP5 '* "''"''ly given that we
nave riled our final report and peti-
tion for Final Discharge as Admin-
istrators of the estate of MEYER .1.
'.I.K K, also known as M. J. CLICK
deceased: and that on the 2nd dav of
MB} .1 ';'. will apply to the Honorable
\\. r. lll.ANTON. County Judge of
Dade County, Florida, for approval
of said final report and for final dis-
cbarge as Administrators of the Es-
tate of MEYER J. CLICK, also known
as M. J. OLICK. deceased.
This 25th day of March. 1953.
JACOB FISHMAN
EH1EI, LESOWODER
CHARLES LIPPoW
GEORGE CHEKTKOF
Attorney for Administrators
607 Olympla Building, Miami 32, Fla.
4/1-8-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY. No. 178072
JOHN .1. DOTTER, Plaintiff,
vs.
HELEN L. HOTTER, Defendant.'
__ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO. HELEN L DOTTER
No. 2 Lincoln Court.
Trenton. New Jerse)
YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your answer to the
complaint for divorce filed herein on
the plaintiffs attornev, ,Hlcil\i:n
ECRIEOER FINK. 161Z-1S19 Congress
Building. Miami. Florida, and to file
the original in the office of the clerk
of the nlioM- Court on or before the
9th day of May, 1955; otherwise a
default "Wl be entered auainst Mill.
HATED: this 31st dav of March.
1955.
i: B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Court
B] WM W. STOCKING,
l'cputv Clerk
DS-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to eitgajjja In
buslneaa under the fictitious name of
CAPITAL INVESTMENT HOME
LOAN COMPANY, Nol Inc., at 301
W Flagler Street. Miami. Florida, in-
tends to reciater said name with tht
Clerk of tlie Circuit Court of Dude
County, uioi Ida.
SAMUEL m sciiAcK. Sol,- Owner
GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN
Attorneys for Registrant
4/22-28 3/6-13_____________________.
INUIICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
JEW 1SII FORUM ON THE AIR, at MM
S W. ITlb Avenue. Intend to register
said mi me with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Pad- Conntv SloHda.
SIMON SEIDEN
aARI si.ii'EN
4/22-29 3/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TElUtY & HOYS RBNDEVOUS, at
751 N.W. 79th Street. Miami. Florida,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MARSHALL L. LAMBERT
IIKNHV tflfcffW
Attorney for Applicant
M18 VV. Flakier Street, Miami, Florida
4/15-22-29 5/
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
bLN CITY MOTEL, at 17400 Collins
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, intend
to register the said name with the
CJarlt of Lb* Circuit Court of I i.ide
County, Florida.
, JOHN DKHOVANNA
FRANK ABUAMS
.,_. UABItV MERESMAN
vJHWARTZ & ZINN
ittomeyi for Applicants
1205 Amsley Bldg.. Miami, Florida
1/8-15-22-29
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OULF8TREAM PRODUCE, at 2119
N.W. 13th Avenue, Miami, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
VINCENT PALAZZOLO
GRAZIANO MACRO
Partners
KURT WELLISCH
Attorney for Applicants
4/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE Is- HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
rHSJPS"?. uR&r '"' fictitious name nf
I RE DAIRY PRODUCTS OF FI.OR-
ll,A- '! "''.....iU.ayiie Blvd.. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
i ,T r,,,ult Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ki-'-smV.'TcVps nl:lsl:i- Ow"' Thia"SSttoai
hi'.^Mi.hK & QARfl tftch week fur
^V20TVF|f;Kler,,s'!i',,n, '" B JKW'
I, t.i-22-29 5/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW ___,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAY'S l.lyloit STORE, at 722 N.W.
62nd Street. Miami. Intends to register
said name with the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court Of iHtdc County. Florida.
JOSEPH MAJEWKKl
(Sole Owner)
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicant .
251 s \V. Flugler Street, Miami, Fla.
4/1-I-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
I.E BERN1 STUI'loS. at 7M>9 Hlscayiie
Blvd., Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I>ude County, Florida.
SELMA LEO CORPORATION
MAX KOGAN
Attornev for Applicants
1 Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
I 22 .'a 6/8-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
CARROLL AIR DISTRIBUTION
PRODUCTS, CARROLL COOLING
INi; AND HEATING, at 2606 S.W. 8th
Street, Miami, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of tie Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
EDNA M. CARROLL. Owner
MORTON HEIOEL
Attorney for Applicant
19 W. Flagler St.
4'8-li-22-29
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BANKERS EQUITIES CO., at 6200
N.W. 2nd Ave, Miami, Florida. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MURRAY BLOOM
1RVIN R. SOHINDLER
SEYMOUR B. LIHBMAN
Attornev for Bankers Equities Co.
4/1-8-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
HM.fiftRS COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
CHANCERY. No. 178645
SAMUEL BANDERS, Plaintiff
vs.
OLI.IE MAE SANDERS, Defendant
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: oli.ie MAE BANDERS
Residence Unknown
ALL UNKNOWN heirs, devisees.
grantees, creditors or other parties
claiming by. tnrougli. under or against
OI.LIE MAE BANDERS;
AND ALSO, as t.. the above-named
defendant-Individual, If she b,. deceas-
ed, and all unknown heirs, devisees
grantees, creditors or other parties
claiming by. through, under or against
such Defendant; and also
ALL OTHER and unknown persons
having or claiming to have anv right,
title or interest in the property which
|8 the subjei t matter of this suit, said
property lying and being In Da.de
County, Florida, anil more particularly
described as follows
COMMENCING at the intersection
of the Westerly right-of-way line of
The Count) Koid (otherwise known
as Homestead Avenue extended)
and the North line of Lot 5 of Sec-
tion 5. Township B| South, Range 41)
East, lying Weaterl] of said County
Load or Homestead Avenue extend-
ed, according to a Plat made b) A.
A. iHioley, C.E., and recorded in
Hook I of Plats at Pace I of the
Public Records of Dade County,
Florida: thence run West along
the Noi th line ,,r said Lot 5, a dis-
tance of 129 feet to a point, which
is the POINT OF BEGINNING:
THENCE run South a distance ol
50 feet to a point: THENCE run
West n distance of Inn feet to a
point: THENCE run .North a dis-
tance ol so feel to point; thence
run Bast a distance of inn feel to
the POINT OP BEGINNING, being
a pieoe of land so feel deep and 100
feet frontage:
EXCEPT AND LESS, a strip of
laid ,o feel deep and In feet front-
aaje, described as follows. COM-
MENCING at the Intersection of the
Westerly right-of-way line of The
County Road (otherwise known as
Homestead Avenue extended) and
the North line of l-->t 5. Section 5.
Township 5| South. Range In East,
lying Westerly of said County Rom
or Hoineste.nl Ave..... extended, ac-
cording to Plat made by A. A.
I.....ley, C.E., and recorded in Plat
Hook I, Page ( of the Public Records
Of I'ade County, Florida: thence run
West alom; the North line of said
Lot 5 a distance of 170 feet, more
or less, to a POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE run South a dis-
tance of 80 feet to a is.lnt: THENCE
run West distance of 10 feet to a
point; THENCE run -North a dis-
tance of 5 i feel to a point, THENCE
run East a distance of 10 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINNING
You AND BACH OF You are here-
by notified that a suit has been filed
In the above-named Court by the
above-named Plaintiff for the pur-
pose of obtaining a divorce, a vituulo
mntrlmonll. of and from the Defend-
ant, and a fee simple Interest in the
undivided ..... -half interest of the De-
fendant. OI.LIE MAE SANDF:RS. In
and to the property hereinabove and
particularly described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
AND RF:oUIRF:I) to file your answer
or other defensive pleading to Plain-
tiff's Complaint in said suit with the
Clerk of said Court and to serve i
copv thereof upon BEN ESSEN, At-
torney for Plaintiff In said suit, at
1014 Seybold Building. Miami 32. Flor-
ida, on or before the 2:rd day of May,
1955. Herein fall not or Decree Pro
Confesso will be entered against you
DONE AND oHI>f:rf:D at Miami.
Dade County. Florida, this 18th day
of April. 18414,
E 11. LEATHERMAN.
clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M. C. GREEN.
(Seal) Deputy Clerk
4/2J-29 5/6-13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 177932
FLORENCE DE LANCETT, Plaintiff
JOHN DELANCETT, Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOHN DELANCETT.
2664 F:rle Boulevard FTast,
c/o stanyoii Products,
Syracuse, N. Y.
Ti I; JOHN DEIiANCETT,
11 W'inona Avenue,
Saranac Lake, New York.
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attornev. GEORGE
I. KNIOH'i ESCJ and file the origin-
al Answer or Pleading in the office of
the i'lerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 29th day of April, IMS. If
you full to do so, Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
shall be published once
four consecutive weeks
ISH F'LORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 29th day of March, A.D.
INS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By JOAN COURNOYER.
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
GEORGE L. KNIGHT, ESQ.
10O6 Security Bldg.. Miami 32, Florida
4/1-8-15-22
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 34746-A
In Re: FISTATF: OF'
HORACE ti. RICHHEIMBR,
I >e. cased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You. and each of you. are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of Horace G. RICHHEIMER,
deceased late of I'ade County, Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
their offices In the County Courthouse
in Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant to to be IWern
to and presented as aforesaid, or istine
will be haired
Date March 24th. A.D. 1955.
R0HF:RT C. RICHHEIMER
II RICHARD RICHHEIMER
CHARLES W" STIE1EL. .IF:
As Co-Exei titors of the Last
Will and Testament of
HORACE C. RICIIIIEIMEl:.
I ceased
IRWIN f:. kott
oi Myers. Heiman & Kaplan
Attorney for co-executors
4/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN MOLDED PLASTICS
COMPANY, at 3707 N.W. 49th St.
Miami. Fla.. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
.1 R, PAULEN
HORACE It. BURKE
4/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
HENRYS, at 4209 S.W. Mb Street.
intends U) register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida.
HENRY MARTINELU
RES8LER & CARS
Attorneys for Applicant
17S2 West F'lagler Street
4/8-18-1
A
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jew 1st ncrldttan
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates
Phone 2-4366
lor messenger service
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATiON OUTFITS
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in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-43CC


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PAGE 1

f -? I nflDAV AP Rn. 23 19S5 United Synagogue Slates Comrention Here this Weekend With Accent on Youth U-. TW %  IMMB %  • %  .'H %  -" Baa • • .V-a-s* ------f .•* %  =* : ~" S Seymour Spotter To \KBar Mitzvah i of M i aa*f •17 Leap* Bar Man** Satarday Apr. a at the Hehrea Aradeary Bahkt AfcexaBdrr S Grow will off* BMBB, -. The Bar MUtzrah will Htnitr* aatLarifl read thai si-data paftana from HxMI fir* trade, the Bar Man ah is mom m haaor stadial a the eighth r-*x h im amah at aad chairaaa i the itaa>1 riaaril aad a %  l e l w of the a t h a t e aad j iare a l Halperin to Seek Beach Council Seat adversary khrauo. Halpe*,, J Iha ^^ Sosstfi Wfli Head Miami Beach Lodge % %  %  & la aeahtae? 3 Mutu heU ja IB I : Si::-:-; • Bjajajh ary of the Taharachi. %  M4 to Miami v aj %  ] ;< : i Mr aad MaBaf, r Saas YiQat. : aad Mr and Mrv Jeg the arnm. a recep: laaia anChe head at a? at earner of the Bar aaa aa ic.i(. haaa B>*= Heorthe fan* r"Mahal Baaaaaj a> aa %  ma S*BBB has haaa ar eacaB. arc .Jerry fiei aalh the aTaai BCtMh Bar aw %  Shan lea :* ."ear*. ToioDoff Named tta vrcaBgeaneac* v^ Preskient-Elecf oat n tta Brah Laese* ttmoaM at* aaaaai %  aaaraaob PMenaaex haaaaaaaaai Di %  tat BBKC Wpr? —UM Pop Concerts il Feature Three Guest Conductors j-.., : i i of the Uy reawd inm af **< %  = ae was t aaa-.i bearea* I -art the al fpavta ia ftaaatht 'irt aa u aBj t.~ he '.x^j^ati. aaa Bears Mart **5 H. mi. aa IMC aeaa* camaraL aa arpac—ii'.-v. coaBBBM af *_. ;aaj:* Be*:rfjaaaV taaas. and aasaae of u* : iiaaai Bj ':* BBBBa MBaj ? ijr?iaaaa r af the Bbrrmr Sitaaal Beak, the Miaaii Beach Taxpayers Bhaaa Beach Laaaa. Ar carreaK.-. --..Tun af the! : :** SaB*' a auC aaBBaaa. Jaaraar. lee am— BB> : aemice .vt :'st COBiBMrdthat %  at r-.TTeotioo Bear* aaaed the Araac: r. % %  rets m •d after aeaae i I a IPtt. he aaited in a ee Xcar Tarker. Hiipenn I h I -xr<* *.. BBB Yark Uanvriatv -aereat IMCti T(T fc .'-n-a raaX mm • ur T~. m mt 2iarP7 2 Sfarrpiri. aar a: )fc our >&a. San IT. Sn;ijip**ai iar 5cliz uiir a Tcnae •T TnrrnuR -*! am Siounaaar TtrmTi. irnc %  *" %  ;T nfiiraac BJ. T a r arn e um oroae auaenr a l imrtin w cr Hurt Sn i m rmr a n. tna p grtt aiuiM zz tat aaL'y >%  aaajBhl -_,, laex ?nan*Brt, 4 SrminccT> laaaaaae *.: Temaaian Smarm. 5iaan. -acn Ijanjax wil iH.-.-r ^ i B ni i i ix z BtuaBii n. imh. ^ %  ^in yakgaam mzzaa. a x pat M iiiuf ji.i:ir rr ... ( ter. "J tarx CM^j.. %  Brrfs Pre*** Barm .: %  ** af the SKterkooi net Nar.i-.d* CtoH electee • snafgar haillirf are i< %  aaa Akaon. Morns Harry Benaan." miir rVarbtemreLea MeUfer. aecretar*. Harry Moms I* aB d In-mf Haoan ,j of directors SJ, karasot. Herman GoWJack Berk*. NMrMP 1 Baa Hor



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PAGE 6 A k mitt ncrk#ML FRIDAY. I In Evening Candlelight Ceremony at Algiers Arlene light Becomes Mrs. Lame Blasbcrg .\ Mn. Lmrrit i. Miss Arlene Light, daughter of Mr and Mr? George Light. 4736 Pinetree dr.. and Larrie Sanford Blasberg. son of Mr. and Mrs. In irg Blatsberg. of 5915 LaGorce dr. were wed on Sunday. Apr 17. in a 6:30 pm candlelight ceremony at the Algiers hotel Rabbi Leon Kronish and Cantor Samuel Kelemer officiated. The bride was given mamag* by her father Xewlywed Mrs. Blatsberg wore a gown of misty nylon tulle oversatin with appliques of embroidered alencon lace enriching the molded basque, with pomt-to-hacd gauntlets The bouffant skirt of yards and yards of tulie had perfect bowtaxt appliques of lace and an abbrev;*ted train Her fingertip veil of imported French ilhtston had a crown agiow with seed pearls and miniature jewels. The bnde carried a prayer book of white orchids, white spray orchids and lily-of-the-ralley Kathy Gilman served as matd of honor She wore a gown of pak net and ribbon over taffeta Phyllis Rosenbluaa. Barbara Laehtenstein. Sheila Murray. Marilyn Dickman. Anita Shankey and Panla Simon were bndesma. Their gowns were of baby blue net and ribbon over taffeta. Ail bridal attendants carried cascade bouquets of pink weathered carnation* and blue.ins. Jack A Hartley served as Mr. Blasbergs best man Herbert uncle of the groom, and Jerome Friedman, uncle of the bnde. both of New York, ushered • Also ushering were Burton Xel son. Jo>eph Spund. Ronald Kramer I and Melvin Mitchell. A reception and dinner in the • Rubaiyat room of the hotel folJ lowed the ceremony The bnde graduated from Miami; Beach High School and attended! the University of Miami. Mr Blasberg also graduated] from Miami Beach High School and J i attended the University of Miami %  He is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi i social fraternity After a honeymoon in Nassau. the couple will reside in Miami Beach. Salter, Radoff Plan Honeymoon Trip '111is Summer Roney Plaza hotel was the scene of marriage. Apr 8 between Lynn Harryette Salter nd Burton Jay tBunie) Radoff. Rabbi-Leon Kronish and Cantor Samuel Kelemer, of Temple Beth Sholom. performed the ceremony. The candlelight, double ring rites were witnessed by both immediate families The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Salter. 960 Bay dr., and formerly of Toronto. Canada. Buzzie is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Radoff. of The White House hotel, Miami Beach. Mrs. Fred Atlas, sister of the groom, was matron of honor. Deo Radoff. father of the groom, acted as best man The bride wore an original dress of white chiffon featuring a pleated tierred skirt, short cuff sleeve and scooped neckline, all banded in imported alencon lace with milk paillettes and rhinestones. Her threetierred French illusion shoulderlength veil was attached to a Dior crown of milk paillettes and pearls. She carried an arrangement of orchids, stephanotis and baby orchids on a Bible her mother car +t mist fffelle fUhhmm Fleishman, Segal Engagement Told Miss Estelle Fleishman and Ira I H. Segal are planning for ttxt| wedding in December The brideelect is the daur ried when she was married. Her! of Mr. andUm. Louis two-strand pearl choker was a gift 2270 SW 28th st Mr. Segal B I son of Mrs. Ceha Segal, 1819 9th st. Miss Fleishman attended Ilia ••J.ff Bonnie Bain Gels Ring from Fiancee A diamond ring was the present Br.me Bain received from Larry E .-.horn of Cincinnati Their wedc.r.g will be June 24 %  d.Ii>Ba.n ithe daughter of Mr Mn Raymond Bain. 2531 SW She ia graduate of Miami :or High School where she was a member of Phi Delta Gamma fcrori'y She also attended the UniI Miami. Einhom. a graduate of High School. Cincinnati iudent at the University of Cm c.rnati At Hughes he was pre-i 'of Fhi Mu Kappa fraternity He i> a member of Sigma Alpha : -iternity at the Univer of Cincinnati Hhe is the son Mr. and Mrs. Sam Einborn. of cinnati. Met at Dance; To Wed in June Miss Arlene Sprafkin and Samuel L Heller fir^t met at a dance at the University of Florida in Sep tember 1953. She received her ring during the 1955 spring vacation and J they plan to wed in June. 1956. | after she receives her degree. She is the daughter of Mrs. Ru-I bin Sprafkin. 810 Espanola way.] Miami Beach, and the late Mr. Sprafkin Mr Heller is the son of i Leon S Heller. Palm Beach. The wedding will take place Miami Beach 4 The bnde-elect is a graduate of! Miami Beach High School. She is m r oM Pwl majoring in elementary education at Gainesville She is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta women's hon-j I)()llOK' Kin# HltCS For Miss waldstein from her parents. Mrs. Salter. mother of the bride, selected a cocoa lace oxer pinktaf-, ^ g^, md fc a feta street length gown < ea u !" graduate of the University of cocoa velvet trim Mrs. Radoff wore la pink chiffon street-length gown j with a bodice of delicately colored flowers. The bride attended Forest Hill Village High School, Toronto, was graduated from the University of Miami where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. Mr. Radeff attended Columbia Grammar School in New York, the University of Washington and Jefferson at Washington. Pa., and University of Miami, where he was a member of Pi Lambda Phi social fraternity. The couple spent a few days in Havana and will take their honeymoon this summer in California and Hawaii. W graduate of the University ami, where she majored in elen tar>' education and was a of Sigma Lambda Phi social fr nity. Future Teachers of An and Association of Childhood I cation. She is a membei ol Miami ii ior Hadassah and '.• %  aches grade st Flagami Element! School. Mr. Segal attended Miami School and is a University ol ami graduate A certified public* countant, he is associated witkkj builders of Cutler Ridge. A Ml int.rr orary and is dormitory' counseler Her fiance, a graduate of Florida Military Academy will receive his BA in political science this June and later will attend law school He will enter the Army a-, a second lieutenant in June He belongs to Alpha Epilon Pi social fraternity and Tau Kappa Alpha forensic fraternity Westins in Miami On Ten-Day Visit :Jr and Mrs Alan Westin are ting their parents. Mr. and Mrs. IS Shapoff and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Westin. during their Miami '. a cation. Mr. Westin is an instructor in political science at Harvard University, where be is receiving the PhD degree. A frequent contributor to "COMmeatary." he is also the author of numerous articles in law magazi.'-e*. Sptmfkim And Mr. David Perl In a double ring ceremony Sat-1 urday evening. Apr 2. at the Sterling hotel. Miss Marcella Waldstein. daughter of Mr. and Mrs David Waldstein. 7726 t'arlyle ave 1 became the bride of David Perl, son of Mr and Mrs Sam Perl. Brooklyn. X Y and Miami Beach Rabbi Akiv;: Chill of Rah Jacob Congregation, officiated Maid of honor was Ruby Waldstein, sister of the bride Andrew Waldstein. brother of bride. \ best man The bride selected a ballerinalength gown of imported chantill> lace fitted bodice. Queen Anne ealI lar. long sleeves to wrist point and I a full nylon tulle skirl Her fingertip imported French illusion veil was attached to a tiara of matching lace. She carried white orchids on a Bible of mother of pearl, which was • a.gift from the bridegroom. The bride was graduated from Eastside High School. Patterson. NJ.. attended Patterson State Teachers College and is a graduate registered nurse of Barnert Memorial Hospital at Patterson. Mr. Perl attended Brooklyn ColLesser, Sussman !Plan June Rites Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Lesser, of • Savannah. Ga.. announce the engagement of their daughter. Fran, to Seymour Sussman. son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sussman, 1321 15 st. Miami Beach. The brideelect is a graduate of Savannah High School. She attended Marjorie Webster Junior College. Washington. D.C.. and Armstrong College, Savannah. Mr. Sussman attended Miami Beach High School, the University of Havana, Cuba, and was graduated from the University of Miami. He is in business in Savannah. Oppcrman, Svrkus I joW The boi and I pfl The wedding will oe held June Si HitC'S Solemnized Candlelight cerem n>. soW ed Apr. 17 at the Sh. Ibourne I by Rabbi Irving Lehman and' tor Maurice Mam. p* marriage Miss Lenor.i R. and Mr. Stephen Syrku* The bride is th. -hterofl and Mrs. Burnett 0 %  >.rmn. • side and Belmar. N J !" wintering at 7935 I respi M* ami Beach Mr. S) of the late Mr and Mra Syrku? The bride wore with lace inserts lace with sequins veil was finger-length. ""! quins and seed pearls Te carried a Bible covered *tw orchids. Mr. Opperman gave his d* in marriage, and Mr Morns i attended his brother ml* Adrienne Patiteaux. %  • the bride, wan maid of Iho** ilrwin Opperman. brother bride, was best man. W ment. niece of the groom, flower girt ,. Ur After a wedding trip %  the couple will !**• Beach.


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PAGE 1

PAGE 8 B rJewisti fhw/cfiar Hadassah Slates Annual Joint Meet Annual combined meeting of the U Hadassah Groups will be held ;• Hlbisciu .• Temple on Alton rd and 10th jrt., Miami Beach. ThurMlav afternoon. Apr. 28. Mrs. Samuel Z. Sakraiv chapter president, will preside. An original mu-ical skit, entitled "Menchen at the Convention and written by Mrs Charles Gottlieb and Mrs. Samuel Stark, with Mrs. Saul Von Zamft at the piano, will be presented by Mrs. Sanford Jactbson, program chairman. MrJack Davis announces that the car project will be terminated at this meeting. Refreshments will be served. Community Center Camps Reveal Scholarship Fund Camp scholarship fund has been established by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center under the chairmanship of Jack Lampert. it was announced by Mrs. Milton Sirkin. president. The fund is being set up in order to provide scholarships in the -ummer day camp program for children from families requiring financial assistance. Lampert -aid that contributions to the fund may take the form of a bequest in the memory or in the rame of an individual or organization or on such occasions as weddings, birthdayor anniver-arieFirst Round in Golf Tourney Revealed Here Fir-l round matches in the golf tournament'of the Men's Club of Temple Beth Sholom were played on Sunday. Apr IT. according to an announcement by Albert L. Rosen, program chairman. Tournament started at 1 p.m.. at the Bay shore Golf Club, under the chairmanship of Max Cogen. Second round matches will be played by Apr. 24 and third rounds bj M.y 1 The finals will be played on May 8. Cogen announces me following teams: Alexander Rubin vs. Louis Grosnoan; Isadore Hi-cht vs. David Pollack: John Serbin vs. Dr. Alexander Robbins; Judge Kenneth Oka vs. Frank Kamen; Albert L. Rosen vs. Jack Wagner; George Gilman FRIDAY. APRIL90 ^ vs. I. Abe Durbin; Dr. I^n i^ vi vs. Dr. Norman J. Russ; ai ,„ M Cogen vs. Jack A. Abbott CAMP CHERRYLOG FOR BOYS HIGH IN TNf StUf KIDCl MOD WAINS Of NO. GEORGIA Climate, scenery, environment, sanitation, food, sports program and I comradeship are the best. On the, • Id hunting grounds of the Chero' %  kee Indians. Rate is only $225.00' i for 8 weeks. Phone HI 8-7586 and we will refer you to local patrons North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith. distributed packages last week to needy persons in memory of their recently deceased vice president Jack Wien. Shown are Jerome G. Greemen, president, and Tobias Simon, president-elect supervising distribution of the packages. Leo Steihman, chairman of the project, is not shown. To Mark Israel Anniversary Golden Age Friendship Club of the Beach Branch. Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, is planning a special celebration for Sunday. May 1. in honor of the establi-hment of Israel's independence. am chairman Sol Lasky and president Harry Levin are working on the projects. Government Viewed E. Albert Pallot will, be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rith., on Tuesday noon. Apr. 26. in the DiLido hotel. Subject of his talk will be "What Metropolitan Municipal Government Can Do for Miami Beach." SUING IS BtLllVING VISIT OXFORD SCHOOL *ft MIAMI BEACH SUMMER CAMP • BOATING ON OXFORD S OWN 31 FT. CHRIS-CRAFT CRUISER I SWIMMING POOL • FISHING • FOUR ACRES OF PLAYGROUND AREA • Alt AGES-BOYS I GIRLS • DAT CAMPERS • SLEEP-IN CAMPERS Limited Reaittrotioa JE 8-3271 JE 1-1052 OXFORD ON THE RAY 1204 Wesr Ae.. Mi.m, Beoc* Camping Al lit Best" __^^^^^^^^^^^^ THE NEW Camp Osceola FOR BOVS AND GIRLS On Mills River A Silver Lake Horse Shoe. North Carolina Horseback Riding Priyofe lake Swimming Poof Copoble Se atoned Staff Resident Physician ami Nurse Directors: HERBERT and BELLE SILVER 7536 Buccaneer Ave Miami Beach Ph. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment Camp High Land SEBBING, FLORIDA "lm the Poconos of t\m\*m" SEEING IS BEllfVING-VISIT US Only 2 Hours from Miami AGAIN FLOR/DA'S OUTSTANDING JEWISH CAMP FOR ROTS t GUIS With complete camping projrem Philip S. Ckaiton withdBS yeari ot Jewish Education A Camp Experience. Camp Director CapaDle. Mature Staff Phone PL 8-7894 LIMITED ENROLLMENT MIAMI BEACH'S MOST BlAUTIfUL DINING ROOM and BIRD THE fAtlllOUS ONtPKia DINNER All MIAMI BEACH IS TALKING ABOUT Servme from S p.m. COCKTAIL LOUNGE (Formerly LoRue) 1111 Dode Blvd. Miami Beach Just East of Art on Rood Reservations: Ph. 5-6517 Member Diners' Crab ira NOW Yon Can Drink All The Ic*d Tea Yon Want WITHOUT Gaininr A Single Ounce. DOCTORS RECOMMEND SUGARINE @) FOR DIABCTICS. OVERWEIGHTS AND LOW CALORIE DIETS Par* Harilf i E oen—steal %  Guaranteed Non-Fattening Co* It an the table— aae It tor eeoklnf 4-Oz Size Bottle..Only 75c AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL FOOD STORE fji+^vssfr Coffee Shop PLAN TO HAVE YOUR SOCIAL FUNCTIONS (Weddings — Bar Mitivahs — Organization Affairs) at m EID E L 0 11 S KOSHER RESTAURANT and CATERERS 451 Collins Avenue Telephone JE M123 "AN ADVENTURE IN HEALTH and HAPPINESS" FOR BOYS and GIRLS 6 to 16 CAMP PINEWOOD H E N ill SON VI LIE. N.C. A SUMMER TAMP FOP THE CHILDREN OF DISCRIMINATING PARENTS A Complete Athletic, Esthetic and Cultural Program Directors: Dr. &• Mrs. Donald Michelis* Miami Phone 83-5418 Milton Feiasteia. B.S., MA. Coat* rl ttiwi lad Nlak Sdieal Associate Directors: Mr. b Mrs. Eli L. Merrier Miami Beach Phone Jl 1-6776 Waterfront Director: MO. %  < nsFiura a *r ID. ttMrtic Cue* lium n— %  %  Selmo Hayden Tratfcer ml l^Mn C —. m Ptruulity PUMNAL INTC8VICW SUSCCSTED Miami Beech Office 535 Watt 30th Street Phone JE 1.6776 Dramatic Director: Al. %  lWIT7 m. A.. M.A.. M.TJL. Vah IX im.tr ^tgyf^yi^Utijiyi; Candle-Light Inn o M „ ,1S1 COMw0 O ^IA2A, COCONUT GROVE open from Ml invto 12 p.m. Your Hoete—Sidney Jacob*. Sam Leitson ITBMB •erfy Rooms far Boaeuefs Kim, Shtd Cocktails 5*rvin the Finest Foods at Reasonable Prices DINNERS $1*5 r.KK.„ PULL COURSE Cabbage — Sweet and Sour Chicken.m-Pot Boiled Beef-in.Pot (Closed Tuesday*) 22S 225 FOR RESERVATIONS CALL Ml's-RIM jjj yj ^ ji y y yi y yt Compltttly Ah Conditioned am I I THE RKTINIIOSHIRPOOee lOSHlt RESTAtJRANT • •lUC.TtSSIN 4 Un.q.e t xaerieace in Dtaiaa P/eesare Delicatessea 1. Takt Horn* DINNER FROM $1.50 or 4 .! n^ H, ^ T0 AVI oerosiTE cmr NAIL MIAMI REACH Open Daily 11 a.m. to > p.m. Saturday 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.



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PAGE 4 A *JmlstnorHlati fJemsti florid ian Published avtry Friday sines 127 by th Jawluh Floridlan at 120 N. E. Sixth Straat. Miami U, Florida Entered, aa second-class matter July 4, 1S30, at the Poet Office of Miami, Fla., under the Act of March S. 17. The Jewieh Florldian has abaorbed the Jawleh Unity and the Jewieh Weekly. Member flf the Jewish Tale. graphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newa Service, National EditaXal Association. Amer. lean Association of English-Jewieh Newspapere. Florida Press Association. FRED K. SHOCH ET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN News Editor OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N. E. Sixth Street Telephones 2-1141 2-8212 The Jewish Floridlan doea not nuarantee the Kaahnilh of tlw merchandise advertised In its columns. During The Week ... \ I s By LEO MINDLIN e It SUBSCRIPTION BATES: One Year $3.00 Two Years i5.O0 April 22. 1955 Volume 29 Number 16 Nisan 30, 1955 Israel's Achievement and American Jewry I AM convinced that Mr. Maxwell Abbell is a thorough! but misled novice in public affairs. Appointed chairman of th T"' dent's Commission on Government Employment Policy last Jan i *J •he subs' na, '0n's rnuq} Nationwide salutes to the State of Israel on the seventh anniversary of its independence will highlight a week-long observance from Apr. 22 through 29. Israel will begin its eighth year as a free nation at that time, with world opinion politically divided in the matter of its destiny. Bitter still is the remembrance oi its War of Liberation—a battle unwanted, a struggle foisted upon its people because its neighbors would not recognize in principle what the world granted Israel in fact. Bitter still is the recognition that that war, which brought to their knees in pursuit of peace the Arab enemies of Israel, continues yet at this hour. Arab League leaders may have begged for cessation of hostilities on the Island of Rhodes, may have sued for armistice in a struggle they hurled upon an infant republic born out of the deliberation of the nations of the world; but still they boycott, infiltrate to slay silently and declare that Israel must be destroyed. In our own time, when a war for men's minds has torn asunder East and West in bitter controversy, the Jewish Slate, seemingly fares no better than it did at the bloody hour of its birth. The very nations which supported Israel's renascence now woo its avowed enemies and have abandoned its democratic charge. But on the occasion of the seventh anniversary of Israel's independence, there is no cause for despair, for this young republic has grown mightily—has fulfilled the greatest hope and promise of Jewry everywhere. At the time of the proclamation of independece, Israel's population numbered 650.000 souls. The beginning of 1955 saw this figure increased to 1.717,834. Less than two percent of the new immigrants who arrived in the country since 1948 had previously engaged in agriculture, while half of them had no vocational or professional training at all. One year ago, statistics showed that 15 percent of the active Jewish population was engaged in agriculture and 42 percent in industry, mining, construction and transportation. More than 110.000 permanent housing units have been built since the establishment of the State, and the physical volume of agricultural production has increased by almost 125 percent. Inflationary pressures in the economy, caused by mass immigration and long-term overhead investments, were checked following the large increases in production initiated in Ten Years for Rabbi Kronish Temple Beth Sholom will honor its spiritual leader. Rabbi Leon Kronish, on Saturday evening in the Hollywood Beach hotel. The dinner marks Rabbi Kronish's tenth anniversary in the Beth Sholom pulpit. During his tenure as spiritual leader here. Temple Beth Sholom has grown to become one of the largest congregations in the Greater Miami area. His search for a richer and more meaningful American Judaism, with its particular application to his pulpit, has earned for Rabbi Kronish a wide reputation. Under his spiritual guidance, Beth Sholom last year undertook a building program, which is soon to add to the Temple one of the most modern Houses of Worship in the nation. Always an active Zionist, Rabbi Kronish was sent by the Miami community to Israel in 1951, where he saw first-hand the progress being made in the Jewish State. At home, he is president of the Miami Beach Clergy Council, an executive board member of the Dade County Council of Community Relations, board member of the Central Conference of American Rabbis and serves on the National Commision on Jewish Education of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and Central Conference of American Rabbis. His roles as spiritual leader, educator and participant in community affairs thus delineate Rabbi Kronish and spell out the contribution he has made to Temple Beth Sholom and our area at large. February, 1952. Consumers Price Index, which rose from 100 in September, 1951, to 196 in 1953, increased in 1954 by only 10 percent to 220. These are perhaps arithmetic views of the progress of a people. But they indicate the growing strength of the new State of Israel in the face of an international duplicity that at times leaves it abandoned in the Near East. A new, tight little world into which are born the Jews of the future—Jews no longer in exile, no longer hunted for their spiritual heritage and cultural consideration—it remains, as well, a world in which the shorn remnants of modern civilization, survivors of atrocity and war, may continue their lives in hope and dignity. This is Israel's proper outlook on the occasion of its seventh anniversary of independence —an occasion which lovers of freedom everywhere may justly celebrate. Bonds Are Their Answer One of the very best ways of demonstrating a true affinity for the State of Israel—of participating in the spiritual and historic significance of Israel's seventh anniversary of independence —is to continue purchasing State of Israel Development Bonds. If the Jewish State is to affirm by achievement its bloody battle for liberation back in 1948, it can be successful only by demonstrating its industrial and financial strength both at home and in markets abroad. It is our responsibility as American Jews to assure Israel's forward strides in this regard. The startling figures relating to the Jewish State's remarkable progress in the face of boycott and the constant threat of war are an example of the way in which Development Bonds contribute to Israel's efforts in behalf of her future security. In purchasing Israel Bonds, we do our share to press forward these efforts. Greater Miami's Israel Bond Organization will salute the Jewish State's seventh anniversary of independence with a gala banquet May 1. The community's support of this affair will reflect American Jewry's answer to those enemies of Israel who have dedicated themselves to her failure. Let the answer be firm and unmistakable— that Israel shall be an eternal reflection of the progress of humankind. WRONG INGREDIENTS FOR PEACE Abbell recently told me that he hopes to contribute to the suh development of constructive employment patterns in our nation'**"'"* Federal department*. His observations were made during the*" 1 *" 1 of an interview with me at the Balmoral hotel. In addition to th*r"*' mission he now heads, which is directly responsible to Mr Ei-enhn Mr. Abbell discussed U.S. foreign policy in the Near East, the Sn' Department, which is its architect, and its chief proponent, Secretary 1 !! State John Foster Dulles, whom he characterized as the son of a mi ister "brought up under the spiritual legacy of the Old Testament !" With regard to his own position as chairman of the President',I Commission, Mr. Abbell observed that it properly supercedes Mr. Tni I man's, which he said had "no teeth" because it was composed entirely I of White Protestant members of the Civil Service Commission who would certainly not testify against themselves in matterpertaining t| discrimination. The present Commission, he said, operateon the PrjjU dential level, exclusively includes public personnel—some'working with, out compensation—and represents principally the races ani creed, which most often have grievances in the matter of unfair employment practices. A primary consideration for Mr. Abbell was U.S. security at home. But so far as the President's Commission is concerned, Mr. Abbell willingly conceded that, where security is involved, it could accept M report of discrimination within its province. It seems to me. this nullj. fies the meaning of the Commission and makes of it nothing morellm i a glowing show-piece for the Administration. I challenge Mr Abbell or I Mr. Eisenhower to come up with more than the smallest handful i | eases in which a Federal employee has been aggrieved on the recorl | because of his race or religion. The President's Commission on Government Employment Pohcf i, has been in existence since mid January, and by Mr. Abbellown ail mission, currently lists only three complaints in its files In light of] this miniscule number, it would appear that the Commission has a equally miniscule purpose—namely to demonstrate Republican concern I for the destiny of the individual American, a concern. I might add,) which a major sector of the Republican Party repudiates in the name I of Democratic "creeping socialism." A more fundamental reason ll being of a Commission on Government Employment Policy, it seems) to me, would be to deal precisely with that singular instance which Mr. [ Abbell's group scrupulously avoids as an exception—discrimination ijj security suspensions. IN THIS particular area, the Eisenhower Administration his amass-l ed a shamefully miserable record. One may, without straining onei| memory, point with facility to the Fort Monmouth, Abraham ihasanowJ Wolf Ladejinsky and Edward Corsi cases as ample illustration Each oil these was without recourse to any official group capable of taking el the cudgels for honest investigation. The Fort Monmouth proceeding! uncovered no true security risks, and the entire fiasco, held in il politically hostile atmosphere, merely succeeded in besmirching thai names of innocent personnel. Mr. Chasanow, dismissed from a Nau(| position in Washington on the basis of the seemingly incontrjvennu testimony of his Greenbelt. Md.. neighbors, was subsequently rehiiij only after national indignation and heavy attorneys' fees proved as] complete loyalty. Wolf Ladejinsky hardly fared as well. Fired from his lani refoml job in Japan because "former communists" testified that Ladejinskru 1931 employment by the Soviet Amtorg Trading Corporation had rel quired clearance from the Communist Party, he was subsequently sent! to perform similar land reform duties in Vietnam. But thiwas not! before a State Department underling. John G. Cassity, insisted that anti-| communist articles by Ladejinsky in the "Saturday Evening Post," "Country Gentleman" and "Saturday Review" proved him to be a I security risk "when you consider that this man had relative, in Russia" and that, in effect/Mr. Ladejinsky was functioning in the role of j a Soviet "cover man." Indeed Wolf Ladejinsky was rehired. But he was rehirei despite j this ambivalent Eisenhower observation: "Vietnam was not so sensitive that he could damage the United States." Presumably, according to (be President, Mr. Ladejinsky was thoroughly capable of damaging the VS-l in his old post in Japan. Thus, although Mr. Ladejinsky had been formally cleared for the job in Vietnam, the President's remarr.denied | him moral clearance and left him under a cloud of suspicion. The case of Edward Corsi is yet more astonishing and unlike any I other. In personally dismissing Mr. Corsi, whom he had originally ifpointed to help expedite the 1853 Emergency Refugee Relief Act, Setretary Dulles did not rid himself of a defenseless Federal employee i the name of political expediency. As the climax to a long career of service, Mr. Corsi became former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's industrial commissioner, a post he held from 1943 to the end of Mr. Dewey's tern | in 1954. During these 11 years, he established wide political contacW %  throughout the Republican organization in New York. But so certain j has the Administration been in its mediocrity and so willing to .succurai before the pressures of security chauvinists, that it fired Mr. Torsi, u | ardent foe of the McCarran-Walter Act, because Scott McLeod, a HeCarthy protege who is State Department security chief, felt he j attempting to find ways to bring immigrants into this country rath*! than devices to keep them out and because Rep. Francis Walter, t author of the Act, equates all opponents of his legal brainchild *rtW communism and treason. .1 .• • • • •' IN A recent interview with the Washington Star, incensed Ref Walter, remarking on Mr. Corsi's presence and purpose in the Capita said: "I am not afraid of dagoes." This same estimable Penn-ylvannj legislator, during the course of debate following then President Tr man's veto of the controversial immigration law. observed on the flo of the House that the "crocodile tears of professional Jews" would no stay him from his purpose. Subsequently speaking of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953. wh'chj has been described by President Eisenhower as one of the ten greater | achievements of his Administration, Mr. Corsi said in a letter to Secretary Dulles: "The program will not work until you and the Administration are willing to rescue it from the grip of an intolerant minority bow in Congress and within the (State) Department itself, which believes mat in this world there are superior and inferior races." But Mr. Corsi. who campaigned for Mr. Dulles -when the latter ran for the Senate in 1949 and was defeated by Herbert H. Lehman, complained about bigotry to the wrong man. Maxwell Abbell is certain o he high purpose of Mr. Dulles-of his rearing "under the spirit*" egacy of the Old Testament." Yet Mr. Dulles, in attempting to stern the Lehman tide, intoxicatedly observed in a campaign talk in GenesW upper state New York: "If you could see the kind of people in N* York City making up this bloc that is voting for my opponent, U y Continued on Pago 11 A



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PAGE 2 B +Jeirf fUrkMzr M. J0NA5 SAIK: SKY. 0**7 SCIENTIST Vorld Hails Pittsburgh Researcher Whos e Vaccine Spells End to Dreaded Polio CitiB m d fr*m P9* 1 a fsesaetxst. there was coasi (seem that Dr Jonas Mk s wuutma Be ate hxl: to barr*ed_ was o-a^rtjfi^t • %  fdetiberj:* agTeet of the c>rm atast thiakeo Ise e e r sad a psychiatrist and fnead. "He hats great esaotaaaal ilihiat.. Yoa can bet he woet push rBan* :o* aneanl bate :&*=. I Ibteel c* three aaats of SaU His lather Mrs. Gmsburcj to be Installed President of i r awae is Women worked iE the gamneat district and the family lived in snoderate eir csflastnace*. first in Manhattan and then in the East Bronx Jonas at leaded Townsend Harris High • Schoolwheeh then was reserred for exreptaaaal stadents At 15. he entered City CoUete. worked Summers as a boy? camp counselor and a laboratory technician aad in 1194 Whale studying at New York University, he VM sneeesaive fellows hips in chemistry, experimental surgery and bacteriology Be got his MD in 293* and interned at Mourn Sinai Hospital Bat his sights were always on research He began work on the flu w whale still a aaedacal student | sad packed it a* again m 1*42 when the Xauonai R e sea rch Coanel awarded hm a fellowship at the I araeraty of Mirh a ga a There he rejoined ae oad teacher. Dr Francis Jr. and t ag ethrr the ummrrnil On -* To Dr. Salk. who had so much confidence a his vaccine that he had laaoculated hat own ea naii c a duraag hu firm teats an bunana be ings. the remits anw—nrni at Ana Arbor on Ids immunization came as "no surprise." To the world it comes as a Messing To the aaodest polio researcher it was merely -just another job to be don e in a field in which I was interested." A, 1 KACN filthy HIM WKOuSj %  %  rar M C0r rt ..I _^k m* %  n-> ^ a %  *A*I *ty MC :: m rMT he %  sate efleetne Oa the process, slipped note Che pona Ifiead as well at 1951 b 1SJ the y-oang me arc her married Doaaa Lmdsay. ate a came New Yorker gra de s it af Sauth CaDege Lax she too. was a ,wh a wane range af [haa.il Hi They are the pm a t i af & Peter 2. and DareiL tsfae. 1W I M.UT %  FOC OUt tEADBtS! Vxk*s r: asr to Joe* cp Yairtei: tad Bar Mitrrai MaVl 5.'t'-a.-r* eaaapab. :aaae at Vrte.-VI rTatWj TEL. 2-2121 Tma Ov farad af and hi. aaf oUSTBROSfc SALT miMm SO** Ffffi HOLLAND HONEY CAKEl FAT XO St GAR ISEBl COCMRAN MSTtAWTMS COMPANY STtHT ASK FOR IT BUY IT CHICAGO'S No. 11 KOSHER ZIOD PRODUCTS MH Cnked d Smkti U-S. GovcnMcnt Inspected Est. h* COASTLINE PROVISION CO, I* 1 •S5 MSa TM ST, kUU KACH PHONES:^ m*4



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• fewiislUEIIiDSPidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY hi.IIME 29 —Number 16 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1954 PRICE: TEN CENTS gypt Hurls Anti-Israel Propaganda At Asia-Africa Parley JWNEO GE NIUS CHANGED MAN'S CONCEPTION OF UNIVERSE \orld Mourns Death of Prof. Albert Einstein at 76 INCETON, N..I. (WNS)—Pror Albert Einstein is dead. The %  of Princeton and the world's [famous scientist, died here ij morning at the age privacy marked the death Einstein in accordance ties. No religious servjreri' held. Present were about en scientists and close friends I Dr. Hans Albert Einproies-or of engineering at Irnia Institute of Technology. |f. Einstein's brain and vral %  v.,,, removed for jciciitific as decreed by the great scidoring bis life. The brain tiven to Dr. Harry Zimmerfcrofei of pathology at Cola University and director of ftorie.at Montefiore Hos|n New York. Dr. Zimmerman lie would begin exDr Einstein's brain withnexl few days. bceton Hospital, where Prof. |>iii died, reported that death ed I v a ruptured aorta refrom hardening of the arProf. Einstein suffered a leal ol pain in the last days lite and required frequent ves. The scientist's physiGuy K. Dean, said that Einstein had been developing ssivo hardening of the arterI a gall bladder condition. orts indicate that he would III no corrective surgery in orlo help fight his condition. Einstein was conscious until st. his physicians said. of the demise of the kindmati who was known virtual|all the people of this univert.v brought sadness to the kpeople. for Princeton in a [school and city, claimed this pe genius as its own. But Kin belonged to the world, to the and before long the greats world bowed in respect to Scientist and the man whose pes could conceivably hold the very creation. t>f. Einstein was born in Geron March 14, 1879. At an age, he showed no aptness cholarship. But in 1905, at the Jf 2t>, he published four scienIpapers which attracted world [attention. In 1909, he became pant Col. Nasser Charges United Nations With Assistance in Brutal Yiolaton; U Nu Confirms Burma's Friendship LONDON (JTA)—A violent anti Israel speech was delivered by Egyptian Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser late Monday, as the 29-nation African-Asian conference at Bandung, Indonesta, opened, it was reported here in dispatches from Indonesia. The Egyptian Premier charged that "under the eyes of the United Nations and with its help and sanction the people of Palestine were uprooted and expelled from their fatherland to be replaced by a completely imported populace." He 1 *— Albert Einstein, shown with Dr. Chaim Weizmann in the world renowned astro-physicist's study at Princeton, N.J., on the occasion of Dr. Weizmann's last trip to the United States shortly before his death. An ardent Zionist in his later years. Prof. Einstein subsequently declined to succeed Dr. Weizmann as Israel's second President on the ground that he was too old and "not the man" for the awesomely responsible task. said that "never before in history i has there been such a brutal and j immoral violation of human prac-, tices." adding: "It is almost im-1 possible to believe that such injustice could exist in the 20th century, the age of world order, and under the eyes of the United Nation.-., the guardian of international : law and justice." By Tuesday morning, when the conference opened, the question of : Israel had been eliminated from the conference, agenda, and there appeared to be no likelihood of the adoption of a resolution condemning the Jewish State, for !which the Arab League statesmen had been pressing. It is understo I that the opposition of Burmese Premier fj Nu. supported by Indian Prime Minister Jawarhalal Nehru, forced the Arabs to withi draw the proposed agenda item Mr. U Nu is reported to have told {the Arabs that his country is friendly with both the Arab states and Israel and such a resolution would embarrass Burma. INDEPENDENCE WILL BE MARKED Area Due to Celebrate Seventh Anniversary of Israel Liberaton; Gov. Collins Issues Proclamation Nationwide salutes to the State .the special program will be heard of Israel on the seventh anniversary in Greater Miami through the ausof its independence will highlight I pices of the Combined Jewish Apa week-long observance from Apr. peal. 22 to 29. The celebration will be professor of theoretical i held under joint Zionist and Jewish .. communal auspices throughout the Continued on Page 11 A 'country, according to an announce„ rtr ment by the American Zionist pypcDT SPURNS MEANINGLESS SOUTH AMERICA N P05T Council in New York City. The program will star David ne faatous Broadway and Hoi-1 Pandit Nehru, to press for conContinue on P.9. 11 A demnation of Israel's "aggression WOLFSONS DONATE Mount Sinai Gets $250,000 Grant Miami's Mount Sinai Hospital received a S250.000 grant Monday from the Wolfson Family Foundation of Jacksonville. The foundation announced 26 grants totaling si.000.000 to charitable, educational, health and religious institutions, including four Greater Miami organizations. They included S50.000 to the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and S25.000 each to Temple Israel of Miami and the Miami Chamber of Commerce. Louis Wolfson. one of the foundation trustees and owner of a Miami Beach home, is the builder of one Of America's youngest business empire-. The 43-year-old financier is engaged in a proxy batThc Government of Israel meant)e wj|n sewell Avery of Montgomwhile protested to the Philippine ery v\ a rd for control of the huge Government, leader of the proChicago mail order house. Western states among the Asian and African nations against Arab | further plans to turn the parley into an anti-Israel sounding board. The report said that in an aide i memoire Israel had complained that it had been shut out of the 29-nation parley by the opposition of the Arab League states and ap-1 pealed to the Philippines "not to | permit an injustice to be committed against any nation not represented at the conference." This was an obvious reference to the plans of the Arabs announced in Bandung last week by Dr. Mohammed Fadil Jamali. Iraqi Foreign Minister, and broached in New Delhi by Egyptian Premier Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser to India's liwari Corsi "vigor needed" '4 o. tetoy Collins • urges soooorl Israel's independence day this year falls on Wednesday, Apr. 27, which coincides with the fifth day of Iyar in the Hebrew calendar. Celebrations in Miami arc already being planned, follow: : an official proclamation by Florida Gov. LeBoy Collins, declarin 27 "Israel's Seventh Anni\ Day." Gov. Collins has called upon citizens here to extend "their active and practical suppoit to the success of the Israel Bond drl To help celebrate the ai sary, there will be a "Guardianof Israel" dinner in the Saxony hotel on May 1, according to Jacob Sher. Greater Miami State of Israel Bonds committee chairman. Radio salute to Israel on the eve of its seventh anniversary as a state will be presented on Sunday. Apr. 24, 6:30 to 7 p.m., over radio station WIOD. Originating in New York City, Corsi Tells Government 'No' on Job Offer W \S1IINC.T0N (JTA)—The State Department has no plans to replace Edward J. Corsi ai special aide to the Secretary ol Btata on immigration matters and aa expediter of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953. •i Department spokesman indicated this week. He said he knew ol no Intention to increase the ttaff to facilitate the movement of refugees to this country under the 195.1 ad. Mr CoWl was lummarily dropped last-week on the grounds that his appointment had originally been for a 90-day period which had now expired. The former Commissioner of Immigration and Nature tion rejected (he offer of a substitute position Involving a survey of Latin American immigration policil In a letter *o Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, rejecting this assignment. Mr. Corsi said that Americas immigration and refugee program "needs to be entrusted in the hands of men who have faith in humanity, who honestly believe that America has a responsibility toward the victims of war and persecution in the world. I am not COT" vmced thai it ia now in the hands of such men.'" He told Mr. Dulles that "the program will not work until you and the Administration are willing to rescue it from the grip of an intolerant minority h.>th in Congress and within the Departmeni itself which believes that in this world there are superior and Inferior races. These people are sahntauin-i the program and have brought about niy elimination from its administration." He said new and vigorous leadership is needed to ri icue the program both in Washington and in field Offices. Bui men than this. Mr. Secretary.V he said, "more than administrative energy and leadership, the program needs heart." Meanwhile, the Administration stood accused hero of having made a deal to abandon revision of the McCarran-Walter Immigration Act to secure passage of the Relugee Relief Act of 1953. Cabell Phihpps, a Washington correspondent of Continued on Page 11 A %  <



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FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1955 -Jewish fhtHktr PAGE 9 B GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS 414 S.W. 22nd AVE. Ph. HI 6 5660 Havo your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" Officers of the Greater Miami ADL board show n following their election at the ADL board meeting held in the Sorrento hotel. Pictured are (seated left to right) George J. Talianoff, reelected board chairman; Paul Seiderman, chairman, executive committee. Standing (left to right) are Gilbert J. Balkin, Florida ADL director; Benjamin Meyers, vice chairman and former chairman of the executive committee; Sam A. Goldstein, vice chairman; and Samuel W. Shapiro, treasurer. Emma Lazarus Picks Mrs. Reich Fannie Reich, active for many years in B'nai B'rith, was this week reelected president of Emma Lazarus Chapter of Miami Beach. Other officers named by the organization include the Mesdames Tina Katz. first vice president; Thelma Gordon, second vice president; Minna Litman. third vice president; Tina Fischer, treasurer; Mildred Schempan, corresponding secretary; Miriam Greene, recordGIFFED INDUSTRIES, INC. CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA SUB-CONTRACTOR-SPECIALIST SHEET METAL FABRICATION & INSTALLATION ERECTION STRUCTURAL STEEL-GYPSUM ROOF DECKS ROOFING-COMPOSITION, ASPHALT, PITCH & TILE V ENDOR, COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL BUILDING SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL, MECHANICAL & UTILITY PIPING COLD STORAGE PLANTS & INDUSTRIAL INSULATION EQUIPMENT-PROCESS ENGINEERING & DESIGN S OLAR WATER HEATING SYSTEMS & ELECTRICAL BOOSTER S FOR 2.S YEARS 2 ADMISSION 25c — GATES OPEN 6:30 SEE YOUR DAILY NEWSPAPER FOR DIRECT BUS ROUTES TO THE TRACK State SvptrvbeKl Parimutuetl WaQ>riQ til Q.I. >lriy In ck ljflori< S!nS??nT... %  %  "> '~ Mrs. Fannie Reich Several Girls to Address, Mail Postcards SPARE TIME. EVERY WEEK. WRITE BOX 161, BELMONT, MASS. See •*• Phone Me NAT GANS Ph. 3-4616 HI 6-9981 lift INSUKANCt NUDS Metropolitan Lilt Insurance Ce. |3200 S.W. 3rd ave.-"of 5 Points' Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Phone 5-3595 LONG-DISTANCE MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jersey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Albany, Boston, Providence all other points. DIAL JE 8-8353 RETURN LOAD RATES M. UEBERMAN & SONS 655 COLLINS AVE. NOW OPEN LORRAINi CONVALESCENT HOME 380 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE 24-Hour Registered Nurse Supervision Mrt. Rita Fortman, Manager Phones 82-"5616 — 82.5617 wwwww listen to SCHACHTER'S Yiddish Program Every Sunday, WMEM, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. This program is the first and has the largest listening audience SPECfAl WEEKLY FEATURE COUNCILMAN Harold Turk COMMENTATOR SHILTON AIIEY H0TEI M WT S| DE ALL 'ROUND NEWY0RK CALL OUR MIAMI OFFICE 3-5069. YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL REPRESENTATIVE, OR TELETYPE N Y 1-3601 Teletype NY 1-3601 0 0 0 Comfortable Rooms Sensible Rates TV Available Air Conditioning Central locations Fine Food Friendly Hospitality Conventions, Garage (At the Shelton Enjoy the Free Pool and Monte Proser's "loWl KING UWJUD BE SURE TO 1 ROYAL CREST 'STOP AT HOTELS SUNDAY, 9:30 A.M. Time to Tune in the HIGHEST RATED YIDDISH PROGRAM J MORRIS NASATIRSYIDDISH CLASSICAL HOUR featuring BIOGRAPHIES OF WORLD CANTORS STATION WWPB 1450 en Your Dial "Jewish Forum Onr The Air" Every Sunday-10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Station: WMIE (1140 on dial) With Various Features Produced and Directed by SIMON SEIDEN 503 S.W. 17th Ave..._ Ph. 82-5480 To, £er VjGUST BROS R V/ ^^ (i the iinr' 1 WTVJ TELEVISION PROGRAM SCHEDULE Monday thru Friday (April 15-18) MORNING FRIDAY 7*57 7:15l 7:30 7:46 •ATUWDAY SUNDAY MONDAY Today I Teat Pattern Show; Weather 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:46 Ding Dong; School I Morn. Western Sign On I Before Kaster On Your Account Cartoon Show •:0T 1:181 9:30 > :4b Gary Moore To Be Announced Morning Show Morning Show Capt. Midnight ('.ithoikMass I Gary Moore i Tet Pat.. Mui. I Goes to Church Arthur Godfrey Super Circus 10:001 10:151 10:301 I0:46| Qel Kusso Strike It Rich Space Patrol Buffalo Bill Lamp Untb Ft. I Look Up, Live 11:00 11:151 11:30' 11:45! Menu Magic Search F. 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MIGE 4 B + lfl*tncrk/ter JSBXAPRIL! 1 \1TEQ NATMOXS YWXETT K U.S. Knocked Bottom Out of Rights Group By DAVID MARK GENEVA — Diplomats from 18 nations are now in the green and gold council chamber of the Palace of Nations here examining virtual ly the whole field of man's intolerance to man. The 11th session of the United Nations Commission on Human Rights is under way: it will rast 26 days during which the delegates will thrash out in public session international covenants on human rights and hear reports on racial discriminination and protection of minorities. The aim of this parley is to reduce the 30 articles of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights to a simple matter of international law. But the matter is not so sim pie. The declaration on Human Rights was proclaimed by the General Assembly of the United Nations just over M\ yean ago II set out "a common standard of achievement for all peoples and all nations." This commonly accepted set of rules for human conduct has since bogged down in the bickerings of cold-war politics. Tim has caused delay afler delay in completing the laborious work on the draft covenantAs a result, a general air of gloom pervades the UN when human rights are discussed. It is felt that the Commission's hands are tied; that nothing has been done. Why has there been this delay? A glance at some of the articles of the declaration will explain. Article 4: No one shall be held in slavery of servitude. Article 5. No one shall be subjected to torture or to cruel, inhuLETTE R FROM ISRAEL Mark Twain to MacDonald A Weath of Progress By DAVID SCHWARTZ Israel, celebrating her seventh %  irthday, conjures up to our minds picture of the accomplishments nil problem^ of the young state. I have -eel] a picture sent out by •he Israel Bond organization of a group ol I-rael youngsters born on the day th" independence of the' Jewish State was declared These wore not the only "babies'' born since thai time. New roads, hotels, towns came into being with them. I 1 asked an American who has Just returned from Israel, what there | was in the land. Any day now I expect to pick up [ the paper and find that there are even squirrels playing on the lawn of President Ben Zvi. James G. MacDonald, the first American Ambassador to Israel, in his book told how dingy were the quarters in which he was forced to live when he first arrived in Israel seven years ago. Today, a number of Israel hotels offer accommodations equal to those of 'he Waldorf-Astoria. You can have your room air conditioned and, if you need a swimming pool to make you happy, you can have that too. The observance of Israel's seventh birthday comes simultaneously with the completion of the pipe line, financed by the State of Israel Bonds which brings the waters of the Yarkon to the far reaches of the Negeb at Beersheba. a step in revolutionizing Isreal's agriculture. lamet MacDonald dingy quarters Mark Twain would have appreciated the new State. A half century ago. the great American visited Palestine but could not find a single solitary chuckle in the land. Everything was either "cramped, ugly, squalid, uncomfortable or filthy The maimed, the halfformed, the diseased assail you, they know but one word—basksheesh." The only things nice are some of the tombs. Mark Twain said he would rather live in them than in some of the homes. man or degrading treatment or punishment. Article 9: No one shall be sub iected to arbitrary arrest, detention or exile. Article 10: Everyone is entitled in full equality to a fair and public hearing by an independent and impartial tribunal, in the determination of his rights and obligations and of any criminal charge against him. Article 12: No one shall be subjected to arbitrary interference with his privacy, family home or correspondence, nor to attacks upon himself or his family. Everyone has the right to the protection of the law against such interference or attacks. Article 13 (b): Everyone has the his honor and reputation. Everyone has the right to leave anycountry, including his own and to return to his country. Article 23: Everyone has the right to work, to free choice of employment, to just and favorable conditions of work and to protection against unemployment. Some countries take the view that these "high-flown ideals" are no longer practicable: some maintain they exceed the constitutional provisions of their governments; others say they are imprecise, re petitive and might become textual ly mischievous. The Commission is. nevertheless, committed to the task of completing the two draft covenants including these and the other articles. One on political rights. The other on economic, social and cultural rights. Perhaps the biggest blow of all to the Commission's efforts came two years ago when the United States Government representative shocked delegates by flatly refusing to sign the covenants when completed. The reason: "The climate of world opinion does not yet seem favorable to the conclusion of the covenants." This, in the view of some observers, prevented the covenants from serving as a ray of hope for people under totalitarian regimes. It was of little consolation that the U.S. will consider ratification at some future date. The representative from India neatly summed up the situation after the American statement. "This certainly takes the bottom out of this Commission," she said. Efforts to give a new boost to the Commission can be seen in the conference on prejudice and discrimination that concluded its fiveday session the eve of the Commission's opening. These 92 nongovernmental organizations with consultative status to the U.N. want the Commission to go on with its work. They represent racial, religious and minority groups from all over the world. OH THE 8 UJ.llAJlT PE RSONALITIES MX PANORAMA Mr. Hooker: Case of the Charming Bigot THIS PITILESS STORM. A play by William Stein. Ntw V^L Press, Inc. 1M pp. "*'• By HILARY MINDLIN ABE ROSENBERG, the character about whom This Pitj swirls, is a soft, quiet man, nearing forty. He has been a (ailni. life; he cannot hold a job. and when he does work, he earns lim magnitude of his failure presents itself both to him and thtst at the rise of Act One, when he joins his wife and son at hell house. His home had been broken; whatever independence o(L life he had managed has now been stripped from him. if ijl made any use of symbolism (which it does not), Abe Rosenbeni J stand naked and lonely on a bare stage, his eyes as bleak as to as bewildered as his future. Since he has failed materially, Abe is emotionally susceptL needs love and understanding desperately. They are after all j3 things left to him. But he is denied them completely The pi!f slowly through a world of increasing bitterness. No one holds! hand to him; his wife's relatives are either vicious or ineffedi only yardstick is money and Abe, obviously, cannot measure aAbe's wife, Sylvia, hating him because she has to go to W their son plays in the streets with no. one to watch him. seiasj one of their squabbles as grounds for leaving. She turns him Mil house and starts divorce proceedings. Abe now has nothing; h| has rejected him, and his only son, confused and torn, does not < see him. There remains only his life and this, in the end. loneliness and despair, he himself rejects. • • • • ONE ASKS oneself, when reading a work of fiction, why I author written this, and what is he trying to say? The jacket I the publisher's "review" for this book insist it is about the "en marriage and career" and the "evil created in a home where thei is forced to leave her children to fend for themselves while shei If this is what Mr. Stein wanted to say, the play is a failure. He says much more than that. He says that the equation oil with happiness is wrong. He says that not being able to supportj family is bad. and a wife having to take over this job is bad, and a running about the streets is bad. He says a man needs help.: and the world is cold. He throws in a leit-motif on the cruelty i dren to their parents, that they do not even come to them on while, when they are grown. He attempts, abortively, to bring sj tive Jewish values. In fact, he says so many things that theyi tangled together and no one of them emerges with any sort oft The play reads partially like a case history; yet it has ele true tragedy, in the classic sense, and this is its most redeens/| ture. If Mr. Stein will discipline his social consciousness and I one problem at a time, we will welcome a new playwright. AT THE MOVIES Fiddlers Didn't Look Their, Part in Dr. Weizmann's Ey< By N. C. BELTH For the past two years a socially prominent young man has been gnashing his teeth on the silver >poon he was born with. His name is West Hooker — Lendrum DeWest Hooker at birth — a product of that fortunate five percent of America born to wealth and high society. He is ruggedly handsome, athletic, married to an attractive girl with a sizeable income of her own, and the father of three young sons. He lives in a comfortable home in fashionable Larchmont, New York. In his -35 years, he has known no physical or social privation. He has enjoyed more of the "good things in life" than most of us. All of which complicates the question of why West4fookcr. moneyed and matinee -idolish. is a virulent and outspoken anti-Semite. He works hard at hating Jews. The label of anti-Semite does not disturb him. He shrugs off the indifference of friends in Larchmont s social circle, dismissing them as "a self-centered lot who close their eyes to grim reality because it would be uncomfortable for them to see the Jewish menace as it really is." The more hostility he engenders, the more West Hooker gloats. To him it means "I'm getting somewhere" in the role which he has cast for himself— that of a Paul Revere awakening "my kind" of Gentiles to the threat of a Jewish conspiracy. In trying to sound the alarm, young Hooker has not hesitated to gallop into the nether world of anti-Semitism, to trade shop talk and propaganda with moneygrubbing professional hatemongers like Conde McGinley and Yorkville's mystic, James Madole. This is a long way from his country club background — a field in which he also rides in search of financial support for his program — but Hooker finds it zestful to wallow with the gutter anti-Semites. How does a personable young man go about saving the republic from Jews? Hooker's ambitious plan is to do it with television. In. February, 1953, he organized Film Networks, Inc., with offices in a converted New York apartment house. He is president and treasurer of the business. He lists, in a promotional brochure, an impressive group of financial contributors, from General Robert E. Wood, the leading America Firster who was board chairman of Sears. Roebuck and Co, to former Congressman Samuel B. Pettengill, retired with his isolationism from public service and now attorney for the Pure Oil Company in Chicago. His search for big money reportedly led Hooker to an acknowledged expert in fat cat fund raising, the ubiquitous anti-Semite Merwin K. Hart, whose front is the National Economic Council. Hart is supposed to have steered Hooker to wealthy business men and executives who might be interested in backing the TV scheme. (NEXT WEEK: How Hooker •rn.rp.ri •• a notorious American Fascist.) By LEON GUTTERMAN HOLLYWOOD — Jerry Lewis tells us the story of the sick Russian Jew who heard a knock on his door. "Who's there?" he asked. "Death," answered the sepulchral voice. "Thank God," said the Jew. "I thought it was the secret police." • Violinist Joseph Szigeti hints that musicians are really manual workers given to physical fatigue, healthy sweating, loose attire and no longer are to be pictured as long haired, velvet-jacketed, pallid esthetes. Chaim Weizmann once told Szigeti: "You fiddlers no longer look the part. The only one who does look the part is Einstein." • Judy Holliday explains this modern era. "With a complete automatic kitchen, laundry and household cleaning unit, I got rid of the maid and hired an electrician." • • • Eddie Cantor approves these modern devices. But he urges care in reading the sales contract: "The big print giveth; the small print taketh away." • • • Ethel Merman's grandmother wrote her the other day: "Since I last saw you I had my appendix out and a new electric refrigerator put in." ... Playwright MossX Hart explains the state of his insomnia: "It's worse than ever. Now I can't even sleep when it's time to get up." • • • I've conquered my insomnia," Tony Martin told Harpo Marx the other day, "and what a lelief it is. Now I lay awake half the night thinking how it used to bother me." &f • • Groucho Man was at a cocktail r nr M UM mhm %  fla %  hattlil hostess appeared with the I tray of silly frilly Groucho, who likes to L diet, shook his head. "No L he smiled, while taking 11 grip on his glass. "confioW belong to the Hors


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DAY. APRIL 22, 1965 +Je#ia>nt>rk*am meer Women m Local Affairs Reuben Bott, 1421 SW 16th s op ning her home for the Imah hupter's monthly desVi'nt party on Wednesday \pr. 27. Mrs. Jack Bott I | aid ihe children of Israel to ve a -ecure future, Mrs. JaCosow, 7222 Trouille EsplaNormandjr Isle, is sponsoror annual Mother's Day lawn at her home, for Club II of ,' r Women on Sunday afterMay 8 All proceeds will be he Child Rescue Fund whose in I-rael, viewed by Mrs. Coi her numerous visits there, el her to publish her recent etrjr, Mein Volk un Ida Jacobs, president, anMrs. Koch Named President At Auxiliary Mass Affair PAGE 5 A AZA Plans Breakfast Sunday morning, Apr. 24, memAt a mass joint installation Sun i ^1? and P |ed 8es of Hurricane AZA Apr. 3, Faye president of Koch was elected North Shore Post Ladies Auxiliary >f the Jewish •Var Veteran of the United States. Other officers elected were Senior vice president—Evelyn Le will hold their breakfast at 2441 Tigertail ave. On the committee planning the service and breakfast are Arnold Levy, Coral Gables High, Charles Kamin, Miami Senior High and Ronnie Kaler. Guest speaker will be the Florida Regional AZA president Jules Cohen, of Orlando. \ Vine; Junior vice *•* 0fficJfll$ '" We ** president Irma I Mrs Milton Sirkin, president of Ehrenreich; re-i t ne Greater Miami Jewish CornMrs, reck cording secretary 'muniiy Center, Leon Kaplan, na— Florence: tional vice president of the Jewish Druker; corresponding secretary— | Welfare Board Centers' Division, Helen Miller; treasurer — Frieda | aru Ephraim Gale, GMJCC execuPardo. i tive director, left this week for Chaplain — Ray nor Berman;'New York, where they will attend guard—Rose Lorenz; conductress —Sarah Tunick; patriotic instructor—Charlotte Sholome; historian ... i *wi VIIOIIUIIC MI'M, rim-, 111^11111,111 es that Club II will meet on Martha Crown; trustees Gussie MS n mg Ap r 2 %? 1 Kne Phillips, Florence Pritt and Bea Israel Congregation. The nomJacobs committee will present i of officers for 1955-6. Park Pit No. 3. Lot No. i Hospital, Real Estate a busy hive of much ac-I G roups in CJA Cleanup Department heads at Mt. the annual meeting of the JWB Centers' Division opening Friday and scheduled to conclude Apr. 23. Sunday, May 8, when Myerson Club and friends r %  r their annual Mother's [picric. Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer, .nnounces that a picnic will be served at noon. u,l he assisted by Mrs. Harry Proceeds will go for the er>" projects of the Moetzet akih in Israel. lei to Install ficers Sunday ai B'rith Hillel Advisory cil will hold its annual instalbanquet Sunday evening in ttelano hotel. Jerome R. Adelvill be installed president. her officers to assume their include Ida Optner, Morris and Harold Thurman, vice dent-: Gilbert Schwartz, treaSidney Suss, recording Hary: Miss Edith Simmons, fspondini; ~ecretary; and Tena financial secretary. are Louis Heiman. Harfurk. Walter Kovner and Sid\.ronovitr to be installed include lelmah, Baron deHirsch tr. Rabbi Lrving Lherman, JoLipton', Joseph Rayvis, David hi Sam Wcisscl. Sidney HasI • Hubinson, Matilda RattI Sirkin, Dr. Jesse Spirer. Allen Robert and Sol Goldastei .f ceremonies will be Kin. with Miami Mayor Abe nowtz delivering the principal fess. Honored guests will Inl' Mary Merritt, retiring ii Women at the University Miami, and Miss Mae Brunson, -IK< • -sor. Sinai Hospital are setting a good example of cooperation by agency employees in the Combined Jewish! Appeal. According to CJA chairman Sam Heiman, the solicitation of employees has resulted in contributions far in advance of last year's totals. Over half of Mt. Sinai members have already made their 1955 contributions, said Miss Norma Ederer, who is directing the drive there. Department heads include Sam Farber, Sam Zibit, Beatrice Schwartz, Matilda Brenner, Elmer Pickett, Ina Edel, John Thomas, Josephine Gershon, Mildred Ann Vogel, Mary Wernersbach, Esther Janis. Edna Stephenson and Josephine Foster. Miami Beach Real Estate Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal, headed by Harry' Magil. has organized a clean-up drive in an effort to cover all assignments before Apr. 30. Magid has appointed Harold Segal and Arthur Baker as directors of a new "Associates Plan." iitional Judaism' Topic founn Adult Group of Temple |anu-L'l will hold its next meeton Wednesday evening, Apr. according to Burt Tumpson, sident. Guest speaker will be obi In mg Lehrman, who will dis"Traditional Judaism." A 1 Mrs. Avis Schulman, national woman leader in Israel Bonds will be guest speaker at a tea in the home of Mrs. Jennie Grossinger Monday. A Bon d voyage is wished Miami Beach Mayor Harold Shapiro and party, who left on a tour of Israel Sunday, by Mrs. Fannie Selig (extreme right), Women's Division chairman for Bonds here. Before flight departure, Mrs. Fannie Rubin (second from right) handed check for $10,000 to Mrs. Selig, thus becoming a Trustee of Israel for 1955. Left are Mrs. Ida Wessel and Mrs. Harold Shapiro. Jacob Sher (right), Greater Miami chairman of the State of Israel Bonds committee, warmly thanks Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, for the Bond appeal made by the Rabbi before Yiskor services at the Temple during Passover. Temple Emanu-El congregation members purchased S59.700 in Israel Development Bonds at the appeal to provide muchneeded economic aid for the State of Israel. w-$%% I Women leader, meet to plan a Sponsors of Israel garden tea at the home of Mr* JW e Grossinger Monday, afternoon. Shown (left to right) are the Mesdame. Esther Goodman. Lilian Goodman, Sybil Weitx, Fannie Selig. Evelyn Platoff and Ida Bookspan. for a short time only! FLORSHEIM ALL discontinued styles values to $ 27 $0750 REDUCED Now more than ever, it will pay you to tf our selection of famous-quality Florsheim Shoes-*// discontinued styles priced for quick clearance—better come in rifht away! 155 I. Flatter *.^0wPonf iMg.'V Mien OH If MONDAY ZVENWGS



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pmAY. APRIL 22, 1955 Shermans Will Reside in Miami Candlelight ceremony, solemnized April 3 at the Algiers hotel, Miami Beach, by Rabbi Irving Lehrma n united In marriage Miss Gail Linn and Dr. Leonard Silverraan. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Linn,. 5515 Pinetree dr., Miami Beach. Dr. Silverjnan is the son of the Jack Silvermans, Miami Beach. The platinum and gold ring used during the ceremony belonged to the bride's grandmother. Mrs. Lewis Malamut was matron of honor for her sister. Other at-, tendants were Miss Florence Bedcrman. Miss Rhonda Rubinstein, Mrs, Ronald Ayer and Mrs. Harry Smith. Mr. Ayer was best man, with Robert Kenhauzer, Arnold Bergman, Martin Smith and Mr. Malamut as ushers. Dr. SHverman is interning at Jackson Memorial Hospital where he will start his residency in internal medicine on July 1. After a wedding trip, the couple with live in Miami. imigte PAGE 7 A Mrs. Leonard Si/verman Kaplan, Patterson To Live on Beach A reception at the Algiers hotel | Leo Jun £ followed the wedding Monday of Belle Kaplan. Miami Beach, to Harry J. Patterson, Detroit, Mich. The couple was married by Rabbi Irving Lehrman at his study in Temple Emanu-El. The groom is employed by the Detroit Times in the circulation department. After a honeymoon in the midwest, the couple will reside at 8329 Byron ave., Miami Beach. PERSONALITY SPEAKING Mr. and Mrs. Sid Lewis, owners and operators of Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N.C., left this week for their summer resort to begin preparations for the coming season.




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FRIDAY. APRIL 22. 1955 LEGAL NOTICE + Jew 1st fhridHan PAGE 11 B NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 178209 l. d:\EI.IA ANN (KK'liFRIEND Plaintiff, vs. D"XALD BI1WIX fJOODFlUEND. rVrenihtnt SUIT FOR DIVORCE {•in HONALD EKWIX <;<>OUFRI|ND c/o Jacob Uoodfi lend ISM QoeBn Avenue" %  '• %  Brooklyn, New York Y.,11, DONALD ERWIN r.oonPKIKNI), are hereby notified that a ):ill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed HKalnst you, and you are requlri .1 to serve a copy of your Answer or pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorneys, ARoxi). VITZ. ARONOVITZ & CAIDIN. 748 Key bold Building. Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or I'leaillnK in the office of the Clerk of the Clri nit Court on or before the 5th day of .May. 11*5. If you fall to do so, Jiulg. menl by default will l>e taken agalaal you for the relief demanded in the J'.ill of Complaint. Ill is notice shall be published once %  • h week for four consecutive week* in THE .IKWI.SH FT.I HUMAN PONE AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, this 6th day of April, A 1> E. B. r,K.U'IIKHMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida ,„._ .. ., Bv JOAN COFKNOYER. |i h-cuM Court Heal) Deputv Clerk ARONOVITZ. ARONOVITZ & CAIDIN Attorney. f,„ Plaintiff ~M ,^'T,^'.!' """ding, Miami, Florida LEGAL NOTICE NOTICK UNDER fHCTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names of 5wA. B Sk*^Hi K ATE BEVERALLS, ANI) STATE BKVFHAtiF DI8TRIBDTOR8. at 690 N W uth Street, Miami. Florida, Intend to regn-t.-i aajd mm, with in., Clerk of the Circuit Court 1 of Dad e County, Florida KAMUKI, HUSK BEATRICE BLANK JACK MILLER JEROME BLANK .... Petitioners MYERS, 11 ELM AN KAPLAN Attorneys for Petitioners 4>l -S-l ".--' %  -' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MHTHERN ADVERTISING SERVICE ;,t :,:JI CoUilM Ave., Miami 11,-ach, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. „_„„„„ HERBERT BADGER KES8LER & OARS Attorneys tor Applicant 1781 W. Flagler St. 4/1-8-15-21 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34982A In He: ESTATE OF JACOB HOFFMAN. Deceased To All Creditor* and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any i 'amis and demands which vou. or either of you. may have against the estate of .lACIHt HOFFMAN, deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade county, anil file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will he barred. Date Mar. 31. A.D. 19".. REBA HOFFMAN. As Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of JACOB HOFFMAN. Deceased. KOVNER AND MANNHEIMER Attorneys for Executrix 4 <-l".-22-29 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 177889 U1CHARD EARI. WILLIAMS. Plaintiff VS. .Ml LI HIED DELOI8E WILLIAMS. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCF NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of VENETIAN MEDICAL BUILDING, Ifltl N. Bayehore Dr., Miami.. Fla.. intend to register said name with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LILLIAN CANTOR—H JOSEPH I.AI1LANS— % MORRIS FALK—U ELI D. GOODSTKIN—14 4/1-8-15-22 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 177922 JOYCE C. BONKENBURG, Plaintiff vs. ALBERT nONKENUL'RG. I icfeiidant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE You. ALBERT BONKENBURG, I 8*9 E. Eighth Street. Brooklyn, New York, are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attorney, HAROLD SIIAPIRO. Ml Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer oi Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before April 29. IMS. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida. Ihis 25th day of March, 1955. E. It. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court Dade County, Florida By R II. RICE. JR. (Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk 4/1-8-15-22 Ti l NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA* IN CHANCERY. No. 177823 DON MICHAEL OVERTON. JR., Plaintiff vs. MILDRED DELOIgH WILLIAMS .BARBARA OVERTON. Defendant 26 South Hinklev Street SUIT FOR DIVORCE Stockton. California I YOU, BARBARA OVERTON. 820 HI are hereby notified that a Bill President Street, Brooklyn, New York, 'omnlaint for Divorce has been fll(are hereby notified that a Bill of Coinigalnst you. and you are required plaint for divorce has been filed serve a copy of your Answer or against you. and you are required to I'Vadlng to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, HENRY M. CAIN, 2518 West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the ICth day of May. 1M-V If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against vou for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall lie published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDRED at Miami, Florida, this 7th day of April. A.D. E ii LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Cir.-ult C '. Dade County, Florida By M c. GREEN, (Circuit Court s.ali Deputy Clerk HENRY M. CAIN Attornev for Plaintiff 2518 W. Flagler Street. Miami. Florida I 15-22-29 — R/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LAVES ITT HATE DIUO STORE, HI Dade County, Florida. Intends to icgister said name with the Clerk of Ihi circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. 17600 CORPORATION a Florida Corporation ALBERT M. LEHRMAN Attorney for 17600 Corporation 605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 4 '-15-21-28 serve, a copy Of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs attorney. HAROLD SHAPIRO, 827 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of |he Clerk l.f the Circuit Court on or before April 29, 1955. |f you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken acalnsl \oii for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, tliis 25th day of March. 1955. E. H. LEATHERMAN Clerk. Circuit Court Dade County. Florida Bj it ll RICE, .lit. (Circuit Court Baal) Deputy clerk 4/1-8-15 22 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 34734-B In He: ESTATE OF JOHN P REARDON a/k/a •I P. REARDON. JOHN PATRICK REARDON. Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Batata: You, and each of you, are hereby % % %  titled and required to present any i laims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the Mate of JOHN P. REARDON. etc., deceased late of Dade Oountv. Hoi Ida. to the Hon. FRANK B. DOWI.ING. County Judge of Dade County, and Jde the same in bis office In the • ounty Courthouse in Dade County, I lorlda. within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demand* to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and pi*rsented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. £ee Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act. "at.April 5. A.D EDWARD K REARDON. As Executor of the Last Will and Testament of JOHN I*. REARDON, ate. ,,..,, i i.ceased WALLACE N. MA EH Attorney for Edward K Reunion, t ... Kxerutn > /ll-W- 6/8 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 175881 Jl IE ART CORPORATION, a Florida corporation. Plaintiff vs. VEKNON E. III'HEH and TERMPLAN FINANCING, INC, a corporation. Defendants NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: VERNON K Hl'BBR 5(197 Strathmore Drive Cincinnati 27, Ohio; and nil persons known or unknown having or claiming any Interest In and to the following described lands, to-wit: Lot 2, In Block 10. of ACME GIILFAIR. SECOND ADDITION, according to the Plat thereof, recorded In Plat Book 4, at Page 68. of the Public Records of Dade County, FlorYOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bill of Complaint to Foreclose an Agreement for Deed has been filed against you. and you are hereby required to serve a copy of your answer to the BUI of Complaint on the Plaintiffs attorney. LEONARD E. TRBI8TER IT0J Congress Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original answer In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit on or before the 28th day of April. 1955 in default of which the allegations of said bill of complaint will be taken as confessed against you. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2jtn day of March, 1955. • „.,,., E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court By WM W.STOCKING Deputy Clerk 4/1-8-15-22 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW .NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that n. undersigned, desiring to engage in '.'.',v,"V,;~,"" d,r %  fictitious name of PONCE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS ?.' J, 31 .Pom-e de 1-eon Blvd. Coral J'i'.L .\ l 'i^ ndH to '••••later said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of ount>, Florida. l.r-Vnv., ''HIL1P S>EFANS%Y HENRY NOUTCN Ut0Tne> for XMicant 1043 Reynold Hid* 4/1-8-15-22 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS ., NAME LAW .NOTICE 18 HEREBY C.IV.EN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in 1 ''', s .",;""V."" l r "'•' 'h-tltlous name of PARKOTKL SERVICE, at 148 N.E. 3rd Street, Miami, Dade County. Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LEHA. INC., a Florida corporation By: s/ LOUIS WEISENTHAL President Attest: s/ BERNAHIi FALK STANLEY JOEL I.E V I NE" ESO*' Attorney for LEHA, INC. 05 Lincoln Road. Miami Peach. Fla. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE js HEREBY (ilVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Ml -Jo SNACKEHY, at 150 c.lralda Av.-nue. Cora) Gables, Florida, intend to register said name with th t clerk of the i limit Court of Dade County. r lorlda. JOSEPH FtKlEI, 4/1-8-15-22 MVIlA OOKL IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 30384-B RE: ESTATE OF MEYER .1. CLICK, also known as M. .1. CLICK, Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE ffOT iP5 '• %  "''"''ly given that we nave riled our final report and petition for Final Discharge as Administrators of the estate of MEYER .1. '.I.K K, also known as M. J. CLICK deceased: and that on the 2nd dav of MB} .1 •' %  ; %  '. will apply to the Honorable \\. r. lll.ANTON. County Judge of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discbarge as Administrators of the Estate of MEYER J. CLICK, also known as M. J. OLICK. deceased. This 25th day of March. 1953. JACOB FISHMAN EH1EI, LESOWODER CHARLES LIPPoW GEORGE CHEKTKOF Attorney for Administrators 607 Olympla Building, Miami 32, Fla. 4/1-8-15-22 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 178072 JOHN .1. DOTTER, Plaintiff, vs. HELEN L. HOTTER, Defendant.' __ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO. HELEN L DOTTER No. 2 Lincoln Court. Trenton. New Jerse) YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to serve a copy of your answer to the complaint for divorce filed herein on the plaintiffs attornev, ,Hlcil\i:n ECRIEOER FINK. 161Z-1S19 Congress Building. Miami. Florida, and to file the original in the office of the clerk of the nlioMCourt on or before the 9th day of May, 1955; otherwise a default "Wl be entered auainst Mill. HATED: this 31st dav of March. 1955. i: B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Court B] WM W. STOCKING, l'cputv Clerk DS-15-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to eitgajjja In buslneaa under the fictitious name of CAPITAL INVESTMENT HOME LOAN COMPANY, Nol Inc., at £301 W Flagler Street. Miami. Florida, intends to reciater said name with tht Clerk of tlie Circuit Court of Dude County, uioi Ida. SAMUEL M sciiAcK. Sol,Owner GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN Attorneys for Registrant 4/22-28 — 3/6-13 INUIICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of JEW 1SII FORUM ON THE AIR, at MM S W. ITlb Avenue. Intend to register said mi me with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of PadConntv SloHda. SIMON SEIDEN %  aARI SI.II'EN 4/22-29 — 3/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of TElUtY & HOYS RBNDEVOUS, at 751 N.W. 79th Street. Miami. Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MARSHALL L. LAMBERT IIKNHV •tflfcffW Attorney for Applicant M18 VV. Flakier Street, Miami, Florida 4/15-22-29 — 5/ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of bLN CITY MOTEL, at 17400 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, intend to register the said name with the CJarlt of Lb* Circuit Court of I i.ide County, Florida. JOHN DKHOVANNA FRANK ABUAMS .,_. UABItV MERESMAN •vJHWARTZ & ZINN ittomeyi for Applicants 1205 Amsley Bldg.. Miami, Florida 1/8-15-22-29 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of OULF8TREAM PRODUCE, at 2119 N.W. 13th Avenue, Miami, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. VINCENT PALAZZOLO GRAZIANO MACRO Partners KURT WELLISCH Attorney for Applicants 4/1-8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IsHEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in rHSJPS"?. u R& r '"'• fictitious name nf I RE DAIRY PRODUCTS OF FI.ORll,A %  '! "''• iU.ayiie Blvd.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk i ,T r,,,ult Court of Dade County, Florida. KI-'-SMV.'TCVPS nl:lsl:i Ow"' !" Thia"SSttoai hi'.^Mi.hK & QARfl tftch week fur ^V2 0 T• V F| f ; Kl e•r ,, s'! i %  ,,n, '" !" B JKW I, t.i-22-29 — 5/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MAY'S l.lyloit STORE, at 722 N.W. 62nd Street. Miami. Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court Of iHtdc County. Florida. JOSEPH MAJEWKKl (Sole Owner) HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicant .„ 251 s \V. Flugler Street, Miami, Fla. 4/1-I-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of I.E BERN1 STUI'loS. at 7M>9 Hlscayiie Blvd., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ude County, Florida. SELMA LEO CORPORATION MAX KOGAN Attornev for Applicants 1 Lincoln Rd. Bldg. I 22 .'a — 6/8-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of CARROLL AIR DISTRIBUTION PRODUCTS, CARROLL COOLING INi; AND HEATING, at 2606 S.W. 8th Street, Miami, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of tie Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. EDNA M. CARROLL. Owner MORTON HEIOEL Attorney for Applicant 19 W. Flagler St. 4'8-li-22-29 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BANKERS EQUITIES CO., at 6200 N.W. 2nd Ave, Miami, Florida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MURRAY BLOOM 1RVIN R. SOHINDLER SEYMOUR B. LIHBMAN Attornev for Bankers Equities Co. 4/1-8-1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND HM.fiftRS COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 178645 SAMUEL BANDERS, Plaintiff vs. OLI.IE MAE SANDERS, Defendant NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: OLI.IE MAE BANDERS Residence Unknown ALL UNKNOWN heirs, devisees. grantees, creditors or other parties claiming by. tnrougli. under or against OI.LIE MAE BANDERS; AND ALSO, as t.. the above-named defendant-Individual, If she b,. deceased, and all unknown heirs, devisees grantees, creditors or other parties claiming by. through, under or against such Defendant; and also ALL OTHER and unknown persons having or claiming to have anv right, title or interest in the property which |8 the subjei t matter of this suit, said property lying and being In Da.de County, Florida, anil more particularly described as follows COMMENCING at the intersection of the Westerly right-of-way line of The Count) Koid (otherwise known as Homestead Avenue extended) and the North line of Lot 5 of Section 5. Township B| South, Range 41) East, lying Weaterl] of said County Load or Homestead Avenue extended, according to a Plat made b) A. A. iHioley, C.E., and r ec ord ed in Hook I of Plats at Pace I of the Public Records of Dade County, Florida: THENCE run West along the Noi th line ,,r said Lot 5, a distance of 129 feet to a point, which is the POINT OF BEGINNING: THENCE run South a distance ol 50 feet to a point: THENCE run West n distance of Inn feet to a point: THENCE run .North a distance ol so feel to %  point; THENCE run Bast a distance of inn feel to the POINT OP BEGINNING, being a pieoe of land so feel deep and 100 feet frontage: EXCEPT AND LESS, a strip of laid ,o feel deep and In feet frontaaje, described as follows. COMMENCING at the Intersection of the Westerly right-of-way line of The County Road (otherwise known as Homestead Avenue extended) and the North line of l-->t 5. Section 5. Township 5| South. Range In East, lying Westerly of said County ROM or Hoineste.nl Ave • extended, according to Plat made by A. A. I ley, C.E., and recorded in Plat Hook I, Page ( of the Public Records Of I'ade County, Florida: thence run West alom; the North line of said Lot 5 a distance of 170 feet, more or less, to a POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE run South a distance of 80 feet to a is.lnt: THENCE run West %  distance of 10 feet to a point; THENCE run -North a distance of 5 i feel to a point, THENCE run East a distance of 10 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING You AND BACH OF You are hereby notified that a suit has been filed In the above-named Court by the above-named Plaintiff for the purpose of obtaining a divorce, a vituulo mntrlmonll. of and from the Defendant, and a fee simple Interest in the undivided -half interest of the Defendant. OI.LIE MAE SANDF:RS. In and to the property hereinabove and particularly described. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND RF:OUIRF:I) to file your answer or other defensive pleading to Plaintiff's Complaint in said suit with the Clerk of said Court and to serve i copv thereof upon BEN ESSEN, Attorney for Plaintiff In said suit, at 1014 Seybold Building. Miami 32. Florida, on or before the 2:rd day of May, 1955. Herein fall not or Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you DONE AND OHI>F:RF:D at Miami. Dade County. Florida, this 18th day of April. 18414, E 11. LEATHERMAN. clerk of the Circuit Court By: M. C. GREEN. (Seal) Deputy Clerk 4/2J-29 — 5/6-13 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No 177932 FLORENCE DE LANCETT, Plaintiff JOHN DELANCETT, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOHN DELANCETT. 2664 F:rle Boulevard FTast, c/o stanyoii Products, Syracuse, N. Y. Ti I; JOHN DEI IANCETT, 11 W'inona Avenue, Saranac Lake, New York. You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attornev. GEORGE I. KNIOH'i ESCJ and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the i'lerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 29th day of April, IMS. If you full to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. shall be published once four consecutive weeks ISH F'LORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 29th day of March, A.D. INS. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By JOAN COURNOYER. (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk Attorney for Plaintiff GEORGE L. KNIGHT, ESQ. 10O6 Security Bldg.. Miami 32, Florida 4/1-8-15-22 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 34746-A In Re: FISTATF: OF' HORACE ti. RICHHEIMBR, I >e. cased To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you. are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of HORACE G. RICHHEIMER, deceased late of I'ade County, Florida. to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant to to be IWern to and presented as aforesaid, or istine will be haired Date March 24th. A.D. 1955. R0HF:RT C. RICHHEIMER II RICHARD RICHHEIMER CHARLES W" STIE1EL. .IF: As Co-Exei titors of the Last Will and Testament of HORACE C. RICIIIIEIMEl:. I %  ceased IRWIN F:. KOTT oi Myers. Heiman & Kaplan Attorney for co-executors 4/1-8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of AMERICAN MOLDED PLASTICS COMPANY, at 3707 N.W. 49th St. Miami. Fla.. intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. .1 R, PAULEN HORACE It. BURKE 4/1-8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol HENRYS, at 4209 S.W. Mb Street. intends U) register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. HENRY MARTINELU RES8LER & CARS Attorneys for Applicant 17S2 West F'lagler Street 4/8-18-1 A ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jew 1st ncrldttan solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates • Phone 2-4366 lor messenger service ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATiON OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-43CC



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)AY, APRIL 22, 1955 +Jewisti fhridUan mm~*~~** [of. Michael M. Istnktrg ird Ceremonies lonor Leaders landicap Work DJIlee on Handicapped Place| i the Miami Chamber of rce will hold its first annual ceremony in Bayfront Park hrll on Friday evening, jMichael M. Isenberg, awards |ttee chairman, said that emas well as employees, will kored at the ceremonies "for splendid and outstanding Ship in cooperating with this Trophies and awards, doI by Florida Power & Light Iny. sponsors, will be presentIhrce physically-handicapped fs who have proved this probe sound and to business Iwhich have earned the dis\i of being leaders in the handicapped employment," srg said. Miami Chamber of Comslarted this project approxilive years ago, and to date have employed physically appcl for a total of 368 kents thusfar. An increasing fr of employers have realized mployment of the physically lapped is good business, and ftv thusfar been cited by the ber lor their splendid colion." • included irf the award prowill be the presentation of litMions awarded by President power's Committee on Handifi\ Placement, to outstanding in this area, the names of are being withheld pending Jward ceremony. its is the first program of its [staged throughout the nation" [isenberg reports, "and the nber is proud to lead the en| country in demonstrating to public what can be done in the lof employment of the physicallandicapped." Word has been pved from Oveta Culp Hobby, ctor of Health, Education and |lare at the nation's Capital, and other prominent national, and local officials that this Jram is being carefully viewed the thought in mind that othIcommunities throughout the ntry may be interested in stagIsimilar events. LtfGUST CyOsTlJy? L thf at tr* Harold Turk Seeks Reelection to Beach Council Harold Turk, who in 1949 served as the youngest Mayor in the history of Miami Beach, has tossed his hat into the ring for reelection to the Miami Beach City Council. Turk was first elected in 1947 to the council, served from June 1949, until June of 1951, as mayor, and was reelected to the Council in 1953. Elected in 1949 by the largest vote ever accorded a councilman candidate up to that time, Turk as mayor was among those who fathered the present city planning board and the idea of a citizens' planning committee, comprised of almost 200 outstanding citizens. He assisted in setting up the Miami Beach public relations department and the public relations advisory committee and was named by the Florida Jaycees as one of the state's five outstanding young men. Turk has been active in fostering the. good neighbor policy between Miami Beach and nearby Latin countries. As mayor and councilman, he did much to develop increased tourist trade and served on the original committee which sponsored the Inter-American Cultural and Trade Mart. Today, Turk is a member of its permanent advisory committee. Several Latin nations have cited Turk for his continued contributions in the field — among them, Bolivia, Mexico and Ecuador. Turk has lived in Miami Beach since 1937, and has practiced law here since 1938. A partner in the law firm of Turk and Newman, he belongs to. the Miami Beach, Dade County and Florida Bar Associations. He is prominently associated with civic, fraternal and religious organizations. As an active worker for better inter-faith relations, Turk has served for five years as chairman of the public relations division of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. He assisted in spearheading legislation against the Ku Klux Klan in Florida cities and in the state legislature. Turk is past president of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, helped institute Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith, served as first president of the Metropolitan Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges, a trustee of Temple Emanu-El; a member of the Board of Fellows of Brandeis BUILDERS OF IMMORTAL MEMORIALS FOR THE JEWISH TRADE look for the 2-Story WMto Bui/ding THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS $40.00 plus Cemetery Charges Open Sundays Phone 83-0249 M IAMI TITLt H QktractCo. 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of KMSOS City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus i Reserves Exceed $3,000,000 124 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 9-1892 mk^^^ wf ML. 9 sK^ssssissssssP^ Temple Israel Men Plan Dinner Dance Saturday Eve Men's Club of Temple Israel will hold a dinner) dance on Saturday evening at the Algiers hotel. Albert J. Hirsch is chairman of the affair. Assisting will be Harry Boyell. Herman Binder, Fred Diamond, Harold Friedman, Martin Fine, Jerome Freehling, Morton A. Grant, Henry Hirsch, Michael Isenberg. Herbert Kaufman, Edward Klein, Lou Mcndelson, Judge Ray Nathan, Frank Perlman, Max Shapiro. Lawrence Singer, Ted Sandier and Henry Wolff. PAGE 5 B Turk Steers CJA Effort on Beach Miami Beach Councilman Harold Turk has ben appointed chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Lincoln Road merchants drive. Turk this week disclosed that Apr. 18 through 22 was designated "Lincoln Road Merchants Week." and his committee contacted stores in the area to invite their participation in the Combined Jewish Appeal. The former mayor of Miami Beach has. been active for many years in the work of the Combined Jewish Appeal, having served on I the Lawyers Division and Metropolitan Division in previous catn: paigns. c Harold Turk University, National Hillel Commissioner and director of the Zionist District. Mt u, a Mason, Shriner and Elk, belongs to the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, the Jaycees, the Civic League and the Young Democrats. Councilman Turk and his wife Stella have three children. PARA MOTH CRYSTALS 100% (Parodichlorobomene) 2 Siios — Rice, Nuggets CASH AND CARRY PRICES Mb. Package 35c Sib. Package $1.45 2-lb. Package 65c 10-lb. Package $2.60 TRULY NOLEN GARDEN SUPPLY STORE 3106 Coral Way TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS OFFICE 841 Biscayne Blvd TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS OFFICE 1742 Alton Road TRULY NOLEN FUMIGATING CHAMBERS 1333 N.E. Bayshore PI. % %  %  Ask DADE FEDERAL how to put the house in the picture Like milliono of other Americans, you maybe dreaming of building your own home. Maybe you've even picked out a site like thU — complete with a broad lawn, pleasant trees and a view. In short, maybe you're got everything — except the money for the house itselil If so, now's the lime to consult DADE FEDERAL. Whether you're building your own home. or buying one that's already built. DADE FEDERAL can be of tremendous help to you. Wo know homei and home-financing. Wo make liberal loans. We see to it that yon get 'he money quickly and at moderate' rates. And you'll find us friendly B ople to do business with. DADE FEDERAL is also a wonderful place to put your savings. When you open a savings account here you get all the advantages ol excellent returns plus friendly and convenient service. And your savings are safe. They are protected by sound management and vubstantial reserves. They are insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation — an agency oi the U.S. Government. For a home loan or to open a savings account, why not drop in soon? You'll be glad you didl DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS Accounts EARN dividends twice a year for you at the current rate of 3% per annum. MAIN OFFICE 45 N.E. Firit Avenue Dade Federal %> gamp* a/o/Jfofc tfsso&dfion qfJQto<£ AllAPATTAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36th Street I ^ TAMIAMI BRANCH 1901 S.W. Eighth Street JOSEPH M. UPTON, President EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5797 N.W. Seven* Avenue BUSINESS HOURS: All offices are open 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. 'weekdays ... 9 A.M. to 12 noon Soturdoys ... and branch offices are open Fridays from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. RESOURCES EXCEED 72 MILLION DOLLARS



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ly, APRIL 22. 19S5 +Jeistfk>rkte>n \UH ***** l MMU KHH PtflWT nUMtD Beth Sholom Will Honor Rabbi Kronish PAGE 3 A Congregation of Temple Beth bi Kronish helped organize the fcolom will honor its spiritual ( Men's Club, Alumni Association iade r. Kabbi Leon Kronish, at aiP.T.A. and a variety of other actiIkimonial dinner on Saturday en inj; Apr. 23, in the Hollywood ,ch hotel, according to Ralph •TO. president. The" dinner is beg tendered in recognition of the posed of grandmothers, is the latbbis tenth anniversary in Ternest addition to this active group of vities for young people and young married couples. A Young at Heart Group, com Beth Sholom's pulpit. "This will be a most memorable Temple affiliates. Rabbi Kronish was sent by the ccasion in the life of our congreMiami community to Israel in 1951 Btion. Spcro said. "Our Rabbi has j on a special mission for the Com*ven yeoman service to Beth Shol-, bined Jewish Appeal. He is curim, and the dinner in recognition | rently president of the Miami bf this important milestone in his .Beach Clergy Council and an execCareer will be a truly historic occajtitive board member of the Dadc [ion I'nder Rabbi Kronish's leadCounty Council on Community Rekrship Temple Beth Sholom, in the lations. He is a member of the first ten years of his administraJ executive board of the Central Conaon. has grown from a tiny store ference of American Rabbis and ith a mere handful of members j serves on the National Commission an institution serving some 800 on Jewish Education of the Union unities, Spero explained. The new | of American Hebrew CongrcgaRabbi teen Kronish England and came to this country in 1916. He attended the University of Oregon, the College of the City of New York, where he received his degree in social science, and he did graduate work at Columbia University. He has seived on the board of i^rustees of the Jewish Institute of Religion and is a past president of the Alumni Association of that institution. He is a member of t|je Central Conference of American Rabbis and serves on the committee on ceremonies. He has served as chairman of the committee on adult education of the Central Conference of American Rabbis and is a member of the New York Board of Jewish Ministers and serves on its executive board. He is a memMusic Drama in Final Performance Sunday Evening The star-studded music drama, "America — Mother of Exiles," written especially for Greater Miami production, is by best-seller novelist Nathaniel Norsen Weinreb, now a Miami Beach resident and is receiving nation-wide attention. Starring as lyric lead is 26-yearold former cantor Stan Porter from Temple Toldos Joseph in Brooklyn. Porter studied privately with famed Cantor Shimen Reizen. Two years ago, he entered the entertainment field. He is director of entertainment at the Morocco room in the Casablanca hotel. Recalled by popular demand, "America — Mother of Exiles" plays its second and final performance Sunday evening at the Miami Beach Auditorium. Invocation will be given by Rabbi Mayor Abramowitz, of the North Shore Jewish Center. Featured is a cast of 80 Greater Miami entertainers, including the Miami Beach Community Singers conducted by Ben Yomen. IThe first home of Temple Beth Sholom was in a little store at 1761 41st St., Miami Beach. Jemple. which is now rising next Beth Sholom's structure, "is eloluent testimony to our Rabbi's outlanding leadership." 1 Rabbi Max Maccoby. of the Free knagogue of Westchester, Mt. fernon. NY., will be guest speaker the dinner in honor of Rabbi j Cronish. according to Joseph L. Irkin. chairman of the dinner arngements committee. Rabbi Kronish was graduated rom Brooklyn College in 1936 and % as ordained by the late Dr. Stephen Samuel Wise at the Hebrew ,'nion College-Jewish Institute of itclijuon in 1942. Prior to coming l<> Miami Beach, Rabbi Kronish krved as spiritual leader of the luntington Hebrew Congregation Huntington Long Island, N.Y. Wise installed Rabbi Kronish spiritual leader of Beth Sholom en years ago. • During his first ten years with Sholom, the religious school iagrown until now it has a registration of some 700 children," Bpero revealed. "Because of our Kabbi's profound concern with the eligious school, the finest faculty las developed and there is constant experimentation with new methods and intensification of curriculum." today, the Beth 5holom Sisternood lias over 700 members, with Mie of its past presidents, Mrs. "n l Ell, having just completed four-year term as a member of the national board of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. I" addition to the Sisterhood, Rations and the Central Conference of American Rabbis. Rabbi Kronish has published a special supplementary service for the High Holy Days. In addition to the annual cantata for confirmation, he has also published 'The Light That is Never Extinguished," a Chanuka candlelight service, "The Sabbath of Israel's Existence," a special service in commemoration of the founding of the State of Israel, and for the past ten years he has written poetic-musical narratives for the musical installations of the Sisterhood. Guest speaker Rabbi Maccoby is a member of the board of governors of the Hebrew Union CollegeJewish Institute of Religion, from which Rabbi Kronish was graduated. Rabbi Maccoby was bom in Goodman Hadassah Holds Zionist Youth Month Fete Meeting of I. R. Goodman Group of Hadassah was held Wednesdayevening, at the Ritz Plaza hotel, according to Mrs. Alfred Karg, president. Home for Aged Function Monday Jewish Home for the Aged and its Auxiliary will hold a dinner dance and meeting Monday evening, Apr. 25, in the Algiers hotel as part of the 10th anniversary festivities of the Home. According to Abe Kurman, president, a series of events are being planned for the entire year to celebrate the anniversary, culminating in the burning of the mortgage and further development of the master architectural plan. "We shall exert every effort this year," said Kurman, "to so develop our facilities and program that our Home may make a maximum contribution to the Greater Miami community and its senior citizens." In charge of arrangements for Monday evening's affair are Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Herman Jacobs, Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer and Mrs. David Phillips. M. J. Kopelowitz, board chairman, will chair the short business meeting, and Harold B. Spaet, honorary president, will be master of ceremonies. Nominating committee headed by Barney B. Lee will present a slate of officers for 1955-56. Other members of the committee are Irvping Cypen, Mrs. Jacobs, Fred Shochet and Leo Steinman. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will install new officers. Board of directors will also elect seven of the 14 members of the admissions committee, the remaining seven to be appointed by the president of the Home. Mayor Aronovif z Will Install Harold Strumpf President Harold Strumpf, local attorney and an active worker in communal affairs, has been unanimously elected president of Flagler Granada Jewish Community Center for the coming year. Strumpf served on the board of directors for three years, was chairman of the school board for two years and secretary of the religious activities committee for three years, in addition to his many other interests at the Center. He is also on the board of directors of Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. Other officers elected were Phil Schiff, vice president; Louis Bush, executive vice president; Bernard Lash, treasurer; Phil Seligman, financial secretary; Mrs. Meyer Brilliant, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Alfred Lewis, recording secretary. Elected to serve on the board of directors were Hy Coverman, Charles Adelman, Sid Stiller, Sam Hollander, Herman Feldman, Eob Tauber, Edward N. Moore, Robert Kabbi Max Maccaby ber of the Association of Reform Rabbis of New York City, of which he is also a past president. Rabbi Maccoby has served as senior Jewish chaplain in the New The meeting honored Zionist ;York National Guard and is on reYouth Month, and opened with the ; serve with the rank of lieutenant presentation of three winners of Colonel. He is a member of the the youth contest sponsored by North Shore Jewish Center. Participating were Sandra Alpert, Gayle Kollin, and Karen Michelson Advisory Council of the Hebrew Union School of Sacred Music. The committee in charge of arrangements for the dinner consists Americanism affairs chairman 0 ( Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Arkin, Marguerite Marx conducted a quiz Mrs. Sol S. Pine. Mrs. Irving B. based on Israel and her relations Kaplan, Mr. Jack A. Abbott and with other nations. Spero. Harold I. Strumpf Brown. Amy Dansky, Bernard Karmiol, Nathan Newman, Morton Etterman, Adele Kay, Ben Clein, Edward Peyser, Arnette Shaw, Eli Cohen, Larry Goodman, Solomon Issenberg, E. Rubenstein, Mrs. Ray Berrin, Joseph Masters and Irving Lax. Installation banquet will be heid on May 1 at the Colony restaurant at which time Mayor Abe Aronovitz will be guest speaker and installing officer. The future home of Temple Beth Sholom, now in the process of being built. The congregation hopes to occupy this new Sanctuary for the High Holy Days in September. _*. Dora Stein Sisterhood Holds Donor Luncheon Dora Stein Sisterhood held a donor luncheon at the Sterling hotel on Wednesday noon. Co-chairmen were Mrs. Harry Golin and Mrs. William Dickson. "Snatched From a Cruel Fate," a melodrama in verse, was pre sented, with the following taking part: The Mesdames Jacob Balk, Jacob Schwartz, Harry Golin, Charles Ovetsky, Abe Matersky, George Gn>ham and Domhv Carp. Mrs. Morton Malavsky gave the invocation. Greetings were present-1 ed by Mrs. Golin and Mrs. S. L. Co-1 hen, president. Biseayne Kennel Club Sees This Year's Classic 'Best' Biseayne Kennel Club's presiding judge William R. Moore announces that entries fqr the forth coming $10,000 all-Florida championship race indicate that this year's classic will be one of the best in recent years. The entry book closed Apr. 20 with the first two eliminations set for the 9th and 10th races the night of Apr. 25. The next two eliminations will take place the following night with the semi-finals slated Apr. 29. The championship and consolation races will be staged Monday night, May 2. One of Florida's richest greyhound racing stake events, Bisvayne's all-Florida crown, is one of dogdom's most coveted prizes and annually draws the country's top speedsters. Entertains Teen Agers Rochelle Herman, accordionist, accompanied at the piano by her cousin, Joyce Gold, entertained the pre-teen age group of Tiiercth Israel recently. Emil Bergen has been named director of the Welfare Fund Division of the Joint Defense Appeal, fund raising arm of the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Bergen served for the past four years as East Cental regional director of the JDA, in charge of Ohio, Kentucky, Michigan, Indiana, Western Pennsylvania and West Virginia.



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DR. JONAS SALK: Shy, Retiring ^lewiblbJEIbipidliiQip MIAMI. FLORIDA FRIDAY, APRIL 22. 1955 SECTION B CASE Of THE CHARMING BIGOT iv. Collins Proclaims Israel Independence [Day as Miami Readies Bond Affair May 1 Hh the release this week of an ,1 proclamation naming Apr. •Israel's Seventh Anniversary Gov. LeRoy Collins has callall citizens to extend active and practical support success of the Israel Bond 27 is the day, according to Jebrew calendar, on which Isi seven: h anniversary will fall rear celebrate the anniversary, will be a "Guardians of IsIdinner in the Saxony hotel on according to Jacob Sher, r Miami chairman of the Israel Bonds committee. fendance at the dinner celewhich will highlight the Bond campaign here, will be to those persons who beImembers for 1955 of the honBioup, the "Guardians of Is[by purchasing $1,000 or more in State of Israel Development Bonds. Pointing out that during the past seven years of its sovereign independence as a free nation the State of Israel has successfully established-a strong democracy in the Middle East, Gov. Collins declared that Israel "has won a respected place for itself in the society of free nations and gained the admiration and support of liberty-loving people throughout the world." As a result of "Israel's contribution to world freedom, international cooperation and democratic achievement," he stated, "the citizens of the State of Florida have been spurred to manifest their : great interest in Israel through the I purchase of State of Israel Bonds." Gov. Collins emphasized that Israel Bond funds "are assisting Israel in the growth of agriculture, commerce and industry, the expan' sion of irrigation, the construction jS ORS OF ISRAEL Hfg t"j f omen Will be Honored at Tea Held in Home of Mrs. Grossinger hy women of the Greater Mipimmunity will be awarded lydesigned Sponsors of IsIns at a garden tea to be held 25, Mrs. Monte Selig. chairbf the Women's Division for [Bonds in the Miami area, aned this week. Jennie Grossinger, noted |owner, will serve as hostess tea in her home, 5841 Pine )r. on .Monday afternoon, Apr. awards will be given to the \n who have become Sponj>f Israel for 1955 by purchas1.000 or more in State of Is3evelopment Bonds. Selig said that a goal of Sponsors had been set for this "With more than 30 women iy enrolled as Sponsors for I am confident that this Koal will be reached." st speaker at the Sponsors' l tea will be Mrs. Avis Shulman, national chairman of the speakers' division of Israel Bonds. During the past 12 years, Mrs. Shulman has worked continuously at the forefront of important ef. forts to aid the Jewish community I in the Holy Land, cooperating 1 closely with outstanding Jewish leaders of this country and Israel. Before the establishment of the State of Israel, Mrs. Shulman lived i and worked for some time at Kib' b u t z K-far Hachoresh, on the mountains overlooking the Arab Icity of Nazareth. Her work there i has given her an intimate familiar! ity with the day to day problems of I Jewish industrial progress which has been made possible through American investment in Israel. In 1946, Mrs. Shulman aided displaced persons in Europe as an official representative of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, and since that time has made numerous visits to Israel in connection with her work. Mfe/ of roads, harbors and railways, the increase of electric power and the exploitation of natural resources." Jacob Sher, commenting on Israel's seventh anniversary, declared that during seven years of Israel's independence, "we have seen heroic men and women relive ancient history. Borders that were considered impossible to defend have been defended against unfriendly nations. Democracy has been preserved under trying conditions; an economy built that has withstood boycotts and threats of surrounding states. "Israel's leaders are firmly convinced that economic self-sufficiency is the key to survival in the Middle East. Israel Development Bonds are specifically designed to advance the economic development of Israel through the expansion of its agricultural and industrial production, and of its natural and mineral resources. American support of these Israel Bonds is in line with the United States Government's policy of building up the underdeveloped nations of the free world through the medium of private investments," he added. Under the impact of Israel Bond investments, he asserted, Israel has begun to export large quantities of commodities which it was forced to import only a few years ago. Exports have risen from $46,800,000 in 1951 to $88,200,000 in 1954. while the trade deficit has fallen from $296,500,000 to $201,300,000 during the same period. Israel is no longer required to import such products as fertilizers, cement, tires, automobiles, .electric motors and'parts, transformers, wire and radios. No longer is Israel required to import clocks, typewriters, pencils, water meters, clothes, shoes, drugs, various chemicals and innumerable items used in the construction and maintenance of industrial plants. Israel can also hold its own in the production of flour and starch, edible oils, soaps and pharmaceuticals. "Israel has recorded many economic advances during the past seven years," Sher said. "As Israel enters its eighth year of independence, I believe the young republic, with the continued assistance of Israel Development Bond investments, will accomplish new landmarks along the road to economic independence. "By attending the Guardians of Israel seventh anniversary dinner on May 1 in the Saxony hotel, the citiens of the Greater Miami community can play an active part in furthering Israel's e c o n o m ic achievements." t jk ~ SJacob Sher, Greater Miami chairman of the State oi Israel Bonds Committee, is presented with a Proclamation from the Governor of Florida, the Honorable LeRoy Collins, naming April 27 as "Israel's Seventh Anniversary Day." The presentation is made by the Governor's official representative here, Irving Cypen. of Miami Beach. World Hails Shy Pittsburgh Doctor Whose Vaccine Spells End to Killer Of Untold Numbers in Former Ages p. Eleanor Roosevelt returned to the U.S. two weeks ago |m her latest trip to Israel with inspiring reports of her sur*" of programs supported by United Jewish Appeal funds. is shown being greeted by an 80-year-old resident of a .olben home. Malben is the Joint Distribution Committee pro|am in Israel caring for nick, aged and handicapped immilants through a network of nearly 100 hospitals, clinics, Inatoria, old age homes and rehabilitation workshops. UJA Ns support the million-dollar-monthly Malben budget. UJA Nks close to $100,000,000 in 1955 to finance the work of its bnstituent agencies—JDC, United Israel_ Appeal and New 3 re Association for New Americans. The three agencies .ioh men, women and en in Israel, Europe, Moslem lands and the United States. -. !" ui.iuuun lor new /vmeni-uiia. mo uuw w-^-.. r year must aid nearly 500,000 Jewish men, women and Bilar— 'JSSB Announces Officer's Slate Mrs. Fannie Selig, vice president of the Jewish Social Service Bureau and chairman pf its nominating committee, this week announced the slate of candidates for the board of directors of the Bureau. The slate will be presented for election at the annual meeting of the agency May 15. Newly nominated to the board of directors are Mrs. Morris J. Golidin. Mrs. Benjamin G. Kline. Rabbi Leon Kronish and Mrs. Sydney 'L. Weintraub, of Miami Beach; Charles K. Gottlieb, Miami; and Leo Rose. Jr., of Surfsidc. Being nominated for reelection to the "board of directors are Mrs. 1 I*o Ackerman. Dr. Melvin L. Beckler, Alvin Cassel. David P. Catsman, Irvin Korach, D. Robert LewI is, Mrs. Harold Rand and Harold | Tannen. Serving with Mrs. Selig on the nominating committee of the agency were Leon Kaplan, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and Harold B. Spaet. By JOSEPH G. WElSBERG AJP BOSTON—The man who had to hurry slowly has reached his destination. The new polio vaccine developed by Dr. Jonas E. Salk has been proved a success. The announcement was released to an eagerly-awaiting world with all the unemotional preciseness sacred to the medical profession. The conquerer of polio, who received his Jewish education at the Bronx Jewish Center in New York, will be the first recipient of the Bela Schick Award for an outstanding contribution to pediatrics, sponsored by the Albert Einstein College of Medicine at Yeshiva University. Dr. Salk's experimental vaccine was first announced in the Spring of 1953. The hopes of millions soared as they read of this serum that promised to be more effective than anything yet. Gamma Globulin could give immunity for about five weeks and minimize the effects of the stricken one. Salk's Mrs. Sephit Slurry vaccine promised to prevent polio. It could be massed produced, but first it had to be perfected. The pressures were enormous on the slender young scientist, then 38 years old. Children would die the very next summer of polio. Others would be crippled. As a father of three young boys and as a human being, he was compelled to hurry. As a scientist he had to move slowly. Dr. Salk frequently worked 18 hours a day, sometimes 24. He had to be careful, methodical, deliberate. It was one thing to test animals successfully in a laboratory. Or even small numbers of persons It was quite another long bridge to cross to test the vaccine on great masses of humans. If possible, he had to control all the variables. He had not only to determine the vacContinued on Pag* 2 B Late President To Be Honored Dedication of the Sophie Sherry Occupational Therapy Room and the unveiling of Mrs. Sherry's picture will take place Sunday afternoon, Apr. 24, at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Mrs. Sherry served as first president of the Miami Beach Women's Auxiliary for several years, and it was through her efforts that the present large body of the Women's Auxiliary to the Jewish Home for the Aged has resulted. Tribute to Mrs. Sherry's memory will be paid by Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Miami, and Mrs. Sol Silverman, president of the Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary. Following the dedication, regular monthly birthday party for resTdents, sponsored by the women's auxiliary, will take place. Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlage will be hostess. Program has been arranged by Mrs. Louis Makovsky, chairman. Tuesday noon, Apr. 26, in the Rubaiyat room, Algiers hotel, 2600 Collins ave., the regular monthly meeting of the auxiliary will take place. ,-v



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FRIDAY. APRIL 22, 1955 Combined Appeal Passes 1955 Mark Combined Jewish Appeal this week surpassed the achievement of last year's campaign, it is reported by Sam J. Heiman. 81,171,230 have been raised in this year's drive to strengthen the economy of Israel, help resettlement of thousands of North African Jews and support numerous rational and Greater Miami health and welfare institutions. Heiman pointed out that it was not until November 1, 1954, that tins same total was achieved last year. He attributes the accelerated collections this year to the '"90-day drive" which began Jan. 16. "The major hurdle is now behind us." said Heiman, addressing a meeting of campaign leaders in the (ffices of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation this week. "A new tampaign must be launched at this time to raise $198,000—the amount reeded to reach our goal. With the ('evoted and dedicated efforts of i ach division and every volunteer, we can go over the top." An encouraging showing was +Jewlstiitcri THE BPIPBMIC OP VIOLENCE AHP M BLOOPGHEP, FORCEP TWE JEWS "( TO FLEE THE COUNTRY IN A *AS ) EXOPUS — "-;"-'• 'X O. ^?^{ c c^fc U OPTHB ABOUT THIS TIME AMERICAN 700,000 JEWS WHO JEWS TOUNDEP SOCIETIES TO EXTENP SORELY FLED NEEPEP HELP TO THE RUSSIA ANP '~.JMMI6RANTS POLANP FRpM l664tol903, Iwt"^k /^ 500,000 WENT TO THE U.S. JHP& THOSE WHO PIPN'T HAVE PASSAGE •ONE/ TO MM m&^F^&W AMERICA, \>y A< d!0^s m} TRIEP TO \tek\ X-Dt m r^l REACH OTHER EUROPSAM \vm I ^^ %  P^"* ~ m[hjJM COUNTRIES. \s>^. r\ & "^^^w/^x*-^ • r il M-j ~^"J^ ii 1 #r~ THE IMMISRANT5 HAP MANV SKILLS TO OFFERANP SOME OF THEM SETTLEP ON THE LANP. ANP HAPPILY RESUMEP TILLIN6 THE SOIL. made in the community mobiliza' some $7,000 remaining to the 1955 in Dade County and the unusual influx of new resident* from other states to South Florida." Leading all other units is Jack earner's Winter Residents Division, with 98 percent ot their quota already achieved. Carner reports I m ISfi*dprofessiorThas"been ^rTdrive collected, leaving responsible for the strong showing Increased Giving Marks 1955 CJA Effort as Divisions Report Quotas Increased giving in nearly a dozexceeded results achieved in last over $260,000 lion "C-Day" door-to-door drive, when upwards of $35,000 was collected as compared with $25,000 last year. Campaign officials said this is a remarkably good showing considering the unprecedented trowth of the Jewish community in the Combined Jewish Appeal Business and Professional Division this year. Analyzing the results of solicitations by businessmen in the final weeks of the campaign. The unit is j weeks of the 1955 campaign, chairj ed $11,558 to edge last years total at the 93 percent mark, just short man Sam J. Heiman pointed out o f $11,517. of its $155,000 quota. | that at least nine divisions have The Accountants Division, headquota. Second highest unit, percentage-wise, is the Women's Division, which has traditionally achieved its quota in the closing Morris Lansburgh's Hotel Division this year collected $120,788 as compared with $112,330 in 1954. Early this week, chairman Daniel M. Broad announced that his Apartment House Division collectNursery tots of the religious school of Temple Emanu-El conduct a model Passover Seder under the supervision of Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Mrs. Leo Brandeis, class teacher, and Saul Rabin, educational director. Seated (left to right) on outer circle are Arlene Schler, Mindy Friedman. Eileen Kester, Leonard Feldman, Gerrilyn Gross, Robin Hirsch, Dahlia Abramowitz, Andy Lehrman, Mickey Feller, Leonard Finkelstein, Cherry Ledina, Martin Fried, Jimmy Lehrman and Lois Goldstein. Seated (left to right) on inside circle are Vivian Lee, David Abelow, Carol Feldman, Jamie Robinson, Wayne Cypen, Shan Pollack, Michele De Vorkin and Jennifer Rand. ed by Joe Post, with $20,305 already in, shaded last year's collections of S20,106. Harry Zukernick and Leon Epstein, co-chairmen of the LawyerDivision, announce collections of $46,655, compared with $41,694 The Food Division, headed by Bernard Stevens, chalked up a total of $77,039, passing last year's collection of $76,754. A notable increase was seen in the Laundry and Cleaning Division, headed by veteran campaigner, Sam A. Goldstein. His unit ha< nearly doubled last year's collections of $7,588, reaching $13,961 early this week. J Al Goldman and Jay Weiss, col.chairmen of the Liquor Division, point to collections of $30,213, compared with last year's total of $26,720. The Produce Division, headed by Isidore Hecht, Carl Susskind and Ed Dokson, has reached $10,275, moving ahead of last year's $10,222. A marked increase is seen in the Electrical Division, headed by Max Meisel and Harold A. Silver*, which this year raised $4,826 against last year's total of $1,870. Six divisions are rapidly approaching last year's totaf and expect to pass the '54 quotas shortly. These are: Paper and Waste Division, Meyer Schwartz and Lee Simkins, co-chairmen, $15,546 raised last year and $14,635 in current drive; Restaurant Equipment, Jerome Adelman and Joe Scheinberg, co-chairmen, $5,185 last year and $4,946 in 1955; Plumbers Division, Leo Hohauser and Marvin Markowitz. co-chairmen, $4,613 last year and $4543 this year; Finance and Loans Division, Howell Kase, chairIman, $5,850 last year and $5,655 this year; Jewelry Division, Jacob Rabinowitz, chairman, $10,117 in 1954 and approximately $8,000 this year. ONLY HEW DROMEDARY GIVES YOU ALL THESE EXCLUSIVE EXTRA ADVANTAGES! 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nAY. APRIL 22, 1955 + hmi<*ntrkj& 11 ^ PAGE 9'A nu et Ritter, Academy under, Dead at 66 r samue i Ritter, founder of the Ubrcw Academy of Miami Beach id the -Jewish Home for the Aged, e d Apr 13. He was 66. „,r. Ritter, active in Greater Mi%  iT Jewish organizations since he L,ir here 30 years ago, lived at hii Royaf Palm ave., Miami Beach. je w;' s co-owner of the Chaljle hotel, of Washington, D.C., Li the Netherland hotel of Miami Each. Honorary vice president of |e Hebrew Academy, he also was %  former treasurer of the Jewish ome for the Aged. lesides being on the boards of Zionist Organization and TemEmanu-El, Jie was a member "the Elks, Temple Beth Sholom, ngreyation Beth Jacob, Adlers' n Young Men's Society and the chotzcr Young Men's Society. 4e is survived by four nieces, se Goodman, Jean Brandt, Anne Uibin and Augusta Caskill, also nephews. Benjamin Weintraub Sigmund Weintraub. Services were held Friday in the ks Club Lodge, 720 West ave., ami Beach, followed by entombit in the Ritter Mausoleum at Nebo Cemetery under the diIt ion of Beach Memorial Funeral ftne. arris Rappaport Dies at 80; us Pioneer Miamian (Hun iKappaport. 80. of 1650 SW st„ who came here 33 years from Clarksdale, Miss., died Ir 13 in his home. He was a re\\ merchant. surviving are his wife, Pauline; pon, Samuel; a daughter, Mrs. sie Jacobskind; a brother. Max; lour grandchildren and one |at grandchild, all of Miami. ervices were held last Friday I Gordon's Miami Chapel with Hal in Woodlawn Park CemeGrant Johannesen, U of M Orchestra To Perform Sunday Internationally renowned pianist Grant Johannesen will be guest artist Sunday evening, Apr. 24, in a special concert honoring the National Federation of Music Clubs. Mr. Johannesen will appear with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra at the Dade Gounty Auditorium. Dean John Bitter will be on the podium. Mr. Johannesen will perform Concerto for Left Hand by MauLEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE lb' HEREBY GIVEN i the undersigned, desiring 10 engage business undej the fictitious natni \ I.II AMIIIIA SI'NIUMKS, lit 1X.W. Till AvMiut, North Miami, OIKI to register Mid name wlili Clerk ol tincircuit Court ol l< County, Honda HARUr WIOIKK JENNIE UKISK HERBERT \\ I NAIH.KI: K TC7WICK Attomayi lor Applicants 112 Blscayne Kldg. 4/22-29 — 5/8-18 hal In <.r 10S mthe Mi Mr. and Mrs. Milton Miller (center) were recent hosts at their home, honoring Col. Katriel P. Salmon (left), Israel Military, Naval and Air Attache, and Louis Segal, top national Zionist leader. Rebekah Lodge to Meet Meeting of Sunshine Rebekah Lodge will be held on Tuesday evening, Apr, 26. at their meeting hall, 1828 Alton rd. b] one son, ,\ii„ : and two daughter!, lira. Beatrice Burhalter and Mrs. Rosalind Qllck, Remains were sent to Brooklyn for cervices and Interment by .Miami Riverside, Ibensteins killed Auto Accident A'ord was received here of the p1h< in New York of Mr. and O Rubinstein, parents of Mrs. In is skop, wife of Rabbi Skop, (ritual leader of the Coral GabJewish Center. The Rubensteins, frequent Mii visitors, were killed Thursday. Ir. 14. in an auto accident while p ruing from Passover ceremoin Lakewood, N.J. lotographer, Artist ring Strauss Dies at 69 Irving Strauss, 69, who came to country as a penniless young i from Europe and rose to inence as an artist and phographer, died Apr. 14 of a heart Iment in a Miami Beach hospital. |A native of Latvia, Mr. Strauss pi been a winter resident of Mini Beach for the last 30 years. After studying art in Russia and ly. he came to the United States here his first work was painting enery for the Arch Theater in MladelphU. [Survivors includes his wife, Etta, Brooklyn, and four sons, Mich1. a sports writer for The New Times; Drs. Seymour and both dentists, and Jack, a anhattan attorney. Burial took place in Elmont, IY. with local arrangements by pach Memorial Funeral Home. BERNARD CHOPER t~, of 727 Jefferson ave., Miami Beach, died Apr. 10, He came here 16 years agn from New York and is survived l>\ his Wife. Anna, anil a SOD, Kinanuel. Of Lone Inland, NY. Burial look place m New t'ork, with local arl'iuii!nii|.|il< hy Riverside Mi'inoilal Chapel. Miami Ileach. MISS BETTY WEINSTEIN 37, of 1607 Michigan ave., died Apr. 15. Service! were held In Riverside Memorial Chapel. HUM Wclnsteln came here Il\, years ago from New York and IH survived by her parents, Mr, anil Mis. Joseph Wclnsteln. Miami Beach, and a brother. Burial wan In Mi Slnal Cemetery, Fishman Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Charles J. Fishman, formerly of 2420 Flamingo dr.. Miami Beach, took place Sunday, Apr. 17, 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman offciating. Mr. Fishman is survived by his wife. Rebecca; one daughter, Mrs. Norma Siegal; two sons, Joseph and Howard; and four grandchildren. Arrangements were in charg% of Thurmond Monument Company. HARRY KILBY nationally-known theatrical agent, who was insti uinental in the careen of many famous show people, ent was In Mt. Nebo HERMAN JAFFE 69. of 27!iS SW 27th ter., a retired mattrees manufacturer who moved here from Chicago six .wars ago, dleil Apr, 12 In Chicago. Mr. Jaffe leaves hi* wife, C'elia; two daughters and two sons, all of Chicago; two sisters and 10 grandchildren. JOHN MARSA 73. of tatS 1 lamlngo dr., Miami ll.acli. who cam,, lure 21) years ago from New York, died Apr. It St his home. He was retired from the construction business. He is survived by his wife. Evelyn; a son, Bernard, Great NMk, L.I., a sister, Mrs. Fannie AJiinau, .lersev CltJT, and four grandchildren. Services were held in Riverside Miami Beach Chapel with burial In Raw York. „t .. JK ** KAAT lm i 1 327 HW t %  • pad away t"^ 13 at hi! residence. Survived CHARLES AUGUST AOLER SI, of 1136 NW tth st.. who came to Maml 1 >eais ago from New York Cltv, died (Apr. 14. He leaves his wife, Maiic ABRAHAM RUBENSTEIN If of in:t 1'ennsylvanla ave.. Miami Beach, Apr. 14. Service in Riverside Memorial Chapel. Miami Ileach. DAVID HABER S4, of 203" I'aiU a\e. Miami Beach, Apr 18, Hiwisl.l. Memorial Chapel, Miami Beach. SAMUEL SMITH 64 of 1654 SW 14th st., died Apr. 16. Be came here from Brooklyn in yafri ago and as retired from the printing and advertising business. He waa a Mason and a niemher of the knights ,,f Pythias. Smith Is survived b) his wife." Pauline; one son. Jerome, Brooklyn; two daughters. Mrs. Sylvia Greenfield and Mrs. Conine Sherman, iHith of Miami; two brothers, three sisters and five grandchildren. Bervloea were held in Gordons Miami Funeral Home, with burial In Mt. HeBO. Cemetery. MRS. MIRIAM DAUM 77. of 2334 ME 13th ter., Apr. Jo Bervicea In Gordon Miami 1-uneral Home HARRY^SHAPEN 6.', of 1231 1 nsylvanla ave. Miami Beach, passed auav Apr. U were held In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Miami Ileach. with burial In Mt Sinai CemeteryMr. Shapen, a retired restaurant OWIMI and il.ui here for nine years, Is survived bv his wife. Gussle. and a daughter Mr*. Louis CelfeU, both Of -Miami Beach. MAX MASTETZ, 66 of 267 NW Wral st.. Wednesday. Services at Reed-GaUtler Funeral Home Burial In Mt. Nebo Cemetery. BENJAMIN KATCHIR 72(i i i.ean dr. Miami Beach. Gordons Miami Beach. ROBERT LlfCHUTZ 69, of 6 Washington ave. Miami Beach. Beach Memorial. Kahan Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Julius B. Kahan, formerly of 6660 Pinetree dr., Miami Beach, will take place Sunday, Apr. 24, 3 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. He is survived by his wife. Bertha; a son, Stanley; and two grandchildren. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 178635 BARBARA ANN TEACHMAN, Plaintiff vs. DORWARD FRANCI8 TEACHMAN, I iefem SUIT FOR DIVORCE T( i I •' iltWAKli FRANl "IS TEACHMAN 131 Sunn) -iiie Boulevard liumoNt. New Jersey You are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has I filed against you; and you are req ,-d to nerve .' copy ot your Anawe %  'leading to the BUI Of Complaint the plaintiffs Attorneys, ARO.VI >VITZ, ARONOV1TZ .v C.MDIN. TISeybold Building, Miami. Florida file tit,orlfflnal Answer 01 I'leading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Courl on or before the tlrd da) oi* May, I9S5. If you fail to do so, Judgmenl bj default will be taken agslnal you for the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint Tins notice shall be published 01 • ai h w.-ik foi nun ronsei utlt e w In TIIK JEWISH i%  i.iiisiiUAN. DONE AND ORDERED al Ml l ..i Ida, this mth da] of April, A D. 19SS. E. B, LEATHERMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, I lade 'ounty, Floi I %  By M, C. GREEN, (Clrcull Comr s.ali Deputy i ARONI 'VITZ, ARONOVITZ •>,• CA1DIN Attorney* for i'lamtiff 7 iv Seybold Building, Miami, Flo I 22-29 j 6-13 rice Ravel, a work written by the French master for ean intimate friend who lost an arm during World War I. He will also play Concerto No. 4 in C minor, opus 44, by Charles Camille Saint-Saens. Other works scheduled on the program are Dane Overture, opus 62, by Paul Creston; Jojiann Sebastian Bach's Mein Jesu, transcribed for orchestra by Leopold Stokowski; and Espagna, by Emanuel Cha brier. Vogel Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Yetta Vogel, formerly of 2777 SW 25th st., will take place Sunday, Apr. 24, 1 p.m., at Mt. Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery, with Rabbi Arie Becker officiating. Mrs. Vogel is survived by her husband, Louis; a son, Joel, of Miami; two daughters, Mrs. Jean Gershenoff and Mrs. Rhoda Josepher; and five grand* children, all of Miami. She was a member of Congregation Beth El. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Fleeman Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Dr. Jerome Fleeman, formerly of 920 NW 20th ct., will take place Sunday, Apr. 24, 1 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Dr. Fleeman is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Fleeman, and a brother. Arnold, of Akron, O. He served in World War II as a physicist on the Manhattan Project at Los Alamos, N.M. He was also a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma XI. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Sedlik Unveiling The dedication of a memorial to the memory of the late Hyman Sedlik, formerly of 802 Euclid ave., will be held Sunday, Apr. 24, 2 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Rev. Leo Heim officiating. Mr. Sedlik is survived by his wife, Molly; two sons, Sam and Nathan; and one daughter, Rae. Lessen Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Nathan Lessen, formerly of 5901 Maggiore ave., Coral Gables, was held Sunday, Apr. 17, 2 p.m., at the Star of David Memorial Park, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. Nathan Lessen is survived by his wife, Ray; a son, Sam; and a stepdaughter, Mrs. Sylvia Friedson. Frieberg Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Max H. Frieberg, formerly of 1150 71st st., Miami Beach, will take place Sunday,. Apr. 24, 2;30 p.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, with Dr. Joseph Narot officiating. Mr. Frieberg is survived by his wife, Pauline; a son, William, of New York; and two daughters, Mrs. Thelma Buskin, of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Sylvia Druy, of Minneapolis. Minn.; also seven grandchildren. He was a member of the Workmen's Circle. Arrangements are in charge of Palmer's Miami Monument Company. Friends and relatives are asked to attend. Black Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Nathan Black, formerly of 8959 Froude ave., Surfside, took place Sunday, Apr. 17. 11 a.m., at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Mr. Black is survived by his wife, Rebecca; one daughter, Mrs. Muriel Goldberg; and three sisters. He was a former councilman of Monticello, Fla. Arrangements were in charge of Thurmond Monument Company. Lipe Will Speak 'Thomas B, Lipe, Dale Carnegie instructor, will speak at the Republican Club, 1947 West Flagler st., on Tuesday evening, Apr. 26. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 178758 KSTIlKlt ZBO, Plaintiff, vs. i.ui'is ZEO, Defendant, ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: I.' 'CIS ZE> i lose Bedford Avenue Brooklyn, NY. You are hereby notified that a Kill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed asalnat you, and you are hereby required to serve a eop> of your Answer to the Kill of Complaint on I'lalnliff's attorney, and file the original Answer In the office of the Clerk of the Clrcull court, on or before the Mid day of May. IMS, otherwise the allegations of said Kill of Complaint will lie taken as confessed against you. Dated this 20th day of April. 1B55. K II l.KATH HUMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By It. H. RICE, JR. (Seal) Deputy Clerk QBOROE J. TAI.1ANOFF Attorney for Plaintiff 430 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 4/22-29 — 5/S-II CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN TIIK NA.MK AND IIY TIIK AI'Tlli iltlTY OP THE BTATE '•!' FLORIDA, Tfl ALL TO WHfiM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME OREETINi; THIS IS T>i CERTIFY that. WHEREAS, SAIL flENET, ISADORK FRIEDMAN and BELLE D. RUBIN, all of .Miami Beach, Florida, did on tiie Iith day of February, IMS, to he incorporated under the Pi stona of Chapter IO0M. Laws of Florida. Acts of 1935, MERCANTILE INVESTMENT SERVICE CORPORATION, c corporation with its prln p Dhvce of business at Miami Beach, Florida, and, WKKKKAS. thereafter, the "aid MERCANTILE INVESTMENT SERVICE CORPORATION changed l>* name tn F1UST COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT CORP., and WHKKKAS. all of the pre-ent Stockholders of sii.li coriioratlon did. on the ^th day of February. 1?"". cause to be filed in the office of the S.ii-.lai\ of Stale of the State of Florida, a Consent of all of the |. -eiit Stockholders under the provisie of Bald chapter 10096, LAWS of Florida. Acts of IMS, showing the diss union of such corporation, and the s... ret.-u\ of state is satisfied tli.it the ii ipiii emeiits of law hav. been plied with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, 1 have hM-eunlo s.t n>| band and ha v. fi*d the C.reat Seal of the Stat Florida, al Tallahassee, the Capital. this 7th day of February. I85. ~ R. A i;l!AY Secretary of stat 4/2r/s:. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 173656 JEAN A CUtiWI.KY. Plaintiff CHARLES l CROWLET, JR.. I lefellll^nt SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO CHARLES I CROWLET, JT; tSM 18th street. "Astoria, New York You are herebv notified that a F:i 11 of Complaint for Divorce has bl tiled Mains) you. and you -are ri quired to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, Mil. TON II RICHMOND. 1 Lincoln Road Building. Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original \n-er or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the circuit t on or before the nrd day Of Ma} 1933 If von fail to do so. Judgment bj default will be tak.-n an jet you for the relief demanded in the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall be published oace each we.k for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI-OR1DIAN, DONE W"|i ORDERED at Miami, Florida, Hits 18th da> of April. A D i; P.. I.KATHKUMAN. cl.-ik, Circuit Court, Hade County. Florida By U 11 KICK. .lit. (Circuit Coun Seal) Deputy Clark" MILTON II RICHMOND Attorney for Plaintiff i Lincoln Road Building .Miami Beach, Florida 4/22 29 — .-,'6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS MERKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desit inir to engage In business under the fictitious name of MIAMI MOVINO AND STORAGE CORP., at 17U B.W. Hit St.. Miami. Fla intend to register saiil name • the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. CIEOUC.K B. ANDRK ELIZABETH ANDRK DAVID KATZ Attorney for Miami Moving & Storage Corp. 4/1-S-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY 01V1 N the undersigned, desiring to cneng. In business under the fictitious name of DECTONE CO at 57S S W. JZBd Avenue. Miami. Florida, Intends to %  •Sitter said name with the Clerk of Jhe Circuit Court of Dade Cnuntv. Floi fki. r RLMOR BPECTOR MYERS, 11KIMAN KAPLAN Attorneys for Klmor Snector :• Sevhold Building. Miami, Florida 4/8-15-22-29



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ii ffi^LAPmL; Isidore Goldberg Endows Laboratory At Albert Brtstein CoBege of Medicine Women Voters Plan Trade Panel MB tH %  Fnday. Aar £ A Me it :•••-Traa at jut •_-fcD r. iea-_-e :: -^ .. r* tbe knitwear W^^ at keetag th week of tbe M rre 'jts. to right Mr*. Darid Miler. Mrs Watte} rare? ==e Ma. Harry South. Mr*. Irring Bachrach .-.-shown) < eft** < h i mmu a of oaa attar. — r MI rrif Girts MM hers of Ts Fatenuck Carol Vir .. ^ and Two*. B8G. win bold a %  ajht* at the Baae Mia aa 2*1 V 7th a** oa Tberv day. Aar \aerei ^ hold Ms fir* eor,r ijarteoBl Of Dtthe H 1 p.m. hote I Fea-urwl I : "~r _-': :r'T 1—^ BOBBoar -• *.*: y MR > ejref *e a a •s aataoa, will taarioaaaaKawJCc* bin The Eli %  %  % %  I he wwr ef aware hare bee* Tefifa Coacreswuaa a Far Mochatcs way. LI. a oeaeer ef the beard tan ^ the V.rts Share Ceater a Hv aa* —a Beach aad Kaeseth hrari CoaaexaSaasa*. TV, are the a fJ f aTiafj.'T ^ a?"^ •" %  "* ** V dertai ** -JltZTl^SS^^.^ 1 ^^ a coed ^*,Jfcr caaidrea aetweee the aa Osft v. %  wajae Meta at The A> aarhaae a Ma IMwJal as tint class as State Meats! asaatal %  aa raits a Coats* ef e ear*, ef a •*.I Ceater. ahach win %  Al Harwoz. ef the Larersaty School ef DraArt*. Be heads the aa far the Beach VARADERO BEACH and HAYAHaaOO; r tor far bay* as bsQ coach ef Masai Beach & H_th School M9t Fesaaea. vaterfroat profraa wi3 be I ed by Sad S cha cs d er. physical cataa l as tiata of the Fli a t a tsr y SchooL Mrs. SeJaa Haydea. ferae* procraa director a bath Camp Oweeta aad Caaa Cartyle. wifi be a eharce of the praf octmue*. Both h fare of KM. 1 trip • 3M from Mifawi only o„ Of BAM Yow get bock whea yarn t> Cafaaaa, Varadcro Beach, the Kirsera of the Aacncas with its beaamful whtte sands aad bloc waters, aad Hrrae, the gay, exciamg Pans of the Aacncas. Ask for Cabaaa s Rooaatac Circle Flight and start of right CUBAAA IIHUMS i FLORtOa COftlr*ANV .45-4-1



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)n r*r o n v PAGE 10 B Jen 1st Heritor RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY FRIDAY. APRIL 22. 1 9 £ MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL ANO CONGREGATION evening services at 6 3) Saturday morning services arc at • 30. Rabbi Shaw April wall preach on the top*:: •Thyiieal and Menu. -or Berele Kesemer will reader the musical portions of the liturgy ML-hna is at 5 30 [ *ervices will be at 7.30 a.m. aad 6 30 p m. • • WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER hold early Friday evening serv6 Saturday ninalag services are at 9 Junior service* will be at 10 Miacha is at 5 30 p m. followed by Shalo> Seodos. ISRAELITE CENTER -.ay evening services at < *3 %  awcaiag e rv n.es are at 3 30 Rabbi Morton Maia -eh on the Weekly Portion. M.-cha will be at 6 fn. followed by Shalos Stabwa. Da i--. the m ncniag and • %  • • a CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENTER *... -•..: FT -:.;. evening iceit 8 15 z ~ with Rabbi I -aching on the topic Helping F .a ai to Live K_. Oneg Shabba: w-JI Hfcwj Saturday morning services are at 9 45 Ban .ton 5W 2Bth becorae Bar V.\rraa. Kjddwsh • • • TORAM TEMPLE evening serviceat 6 45 orday morning services are at 9 ::abOi Ep' I of Long Mm I \ I >ff>ciate 'nran will recder •/ -. %  .".;. • • %  BETH EL CONGREGATIO'evening service-1 • norning serv ices ar at 8'3t' Rabbi Shmiryanu -sky will officiate and disc. ml of i£e Bluebird Cantor Fishel i ntfKji iil render the muiicai portions of the liturgy Junior services are in Academ> Ha IB Class in Sanhedrm will be a: 5 m M.ccaa is at 6 p.m.. followed ; I discussion of the Zohar • • • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM aafj C---..-4 services at Bert speaker will be Rev ." M : \I1 Souls Epi.-copai church Rabbi Manns bmwj of Ft Laudredale. wiU be guest speaker during Saturday %  Of Mar. .inter of Mr and Mrs. Jack Fineberg. and Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daak will become Baa and Bar Mitzvah. Cantor Samuel Kelemer will renaer the e liturgy. > • • TEMPLE EMANU-EL ffl Friday ever at 8 30 p m. Rabfc. I". %  ; I aeh on t Tribute Bnntwem — Dr AJhert I •em Cantor Phii.p Brummer render the musical portions of the ;.turgy Saturday mwf are at 9 Sermon will be has* I the We"zvaB of Melvin ar.d Rer•• ices at 6 30 Saturday morning services are at 9. Rabbi Shepherd Z. Baum. New York State chief supervisor of Kashruth Law enforcement, will officiate. • • • ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8 15. Rabbi B Leon Hurwrtz will preach on the topic "What is Conservative Judaism''" Saturday moraaag services are at 8:30. Allyn Neil, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Gillman. will be come Bar Mitzvah. Rev Rudolph Brill will render the monacal portions of the liturgy. • • • HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS JEWISH CENTER will hold Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Honored will be Frank Zipersoa on the of his recent Bar Mitzvah. wtll be dedicated to the United Synagogue of America. Rabbi Malcolm Sparer will preach on the topic. "United We Stand ~ Saturday m or ma g services are at rso. HEBREW ACADEMY wki bald Friday eie mng services at 6 30 Saturday marnmg services are at 9 Rabfci Alexander Gross will p r each on the Weekly Portion. Mis cha is at 6 15 pm. followe d by Skate Seiawoi Daily services ... be at 7 30 am. and 835 pm with Sunday morning services scheduled I I 3 • • • FLAGLER • GRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER Friday eveaaag services at 6 39 p m. Satnrdav morning services are at 8 30 Rev Leo Heun will officiate and preach on the Weekly Portion Junior services are at M.ncha will be at 6 45 p m followed by Maar.v Flamingo lodge Names David Sachs President Flamingo Lodge. B'nai B'rith. this week elected David J. Sachs ; 'president for the 1B55-1956 term.; Other officer* named were Mar 'tin Forraan. president elect Frank • Kershner fifst rice president: Dr Stanley Wallman. second vice president: William Thompson, treasur-, er. Sam Levin, financial secretary: Jack Kirschbaum. corresponding secretary Raymond Lord, recording secretary Dave Sherper. recording secretary: Dr. Herbert Katz. guardian: Bernard Levin, warden and chaplain: and Theodore Robinson. Jack Kirschbaum. Paul Hammel and Mitch Wolfson. trustees. Ua C0HZ Wien Makes Bid REGATION ANSHE EMES For BCdCll ClfV -ii servi— at 6 p m Saturday %  %  son and S. Cokes wfll discusthe Weekly Law %  Ikt Candlelighting Time N.san 38 — a 25 pjn. Council Post Leonard A Wien. Miami Beach erne and business leader an—en ctl tjji* week that he will seek election to the City Council of Mmmi Beach Wier. named and the father of three children is awkha] ka f..-*t race for public He was head of the Miami Beach CUM— ill Chest drive this season which achieved a new high in nil ihutium. beating a qwota con sadera&y above that of previous years. Wien maintains an investment Rabbi Molovsky to Speak Rabbi Morton Malavsky will -peak over station WGBS Sunday morning. Apr 24. at 915 a.m.. on the Rabbinical Hour, sponsored by the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami. The subject will be the -State of Israel.'" ALWAYS... PAY BY CHECK Commercial and persoaal checking oe counts will save time, worry aad provide receipts for ebligalioas paid. 8am a.: i. -1 %  till, >*•*•• MM0UUZII SI8VICI -ART-MARRY" "HAT" COULTON BROS. GARAGE Wracks Rtwaih Body •taaes 3-2244, 2*452 848 S.W. Ith Str* KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGA"* m n *f' ?n n office at 420 Lin TION ,u hold Friday evening, "*?J H came to Miami Beach services at 6 15 pm Saturday 11", 1 !? 5 ^.?!^!* !" ?* ^ f f?J*; morning services are at 8 30 am Jonah 'ap.an will preach %  a topic Health and Reli gon."" Class in Ethics of the FathBgJ a" an airport in the United Miami Airway hotel on 38th st. opposite the International Airport, was reported the foreruners is scheduled at 5 30 pjn M^n "* r of uauUr accommodations for cha wUl be at 6 15. followed bv a,r t v 'lf • the country M aanT He L stai managing director ... The 45-year-old Wien is a trustee of Mount Sinai Hospital and PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami will hold Friday evening services at 8 15 Rabbi Joseph Narot will offo-1 nan eiate and preach on the topic: "The Religions of Joshua Laebaun and Viaeent Peale netted close to $500 000 in the four years he acted is its Jubilee chair Wien is a member of the Florida State Advisory Hospital Council, director of the Lincoln Road Association, on the board of governors BETH EMETH CONGREGATION ,B Greater Miami Jewish Fedwill hold Friday evening services eratlon an ^ member of the citiatTSOpm. Herbert BuchwaW will zen wJilimij board. University of officiate asitsted by the choir Subs ianli dm He is donor of the Leonard A. Jei-h Cafearc n Award Car outstanding re• • search in Cancer Cytology. As NORTH DADE JEWISH CENehairmar ot the funds drive for TER a :i hold Fridav evening servtbe k>cal Canwr Intitule, he has Olto helped ruse f.i-creation lica officiatire S-ib'eC of the s-r* rd "^^.tenance of the mstitvte nhich :devoted to the detection of car.cer and continuing research RRARVS 0N( ARR omr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS lABSS STOCK ON %  ARR FOR IMMEDIATE RlinrtRY suvmc mi jtrnm coMmmurr sma mt Exclusive Dealers ROCK of AGES MEMORIALS 3277-78 S.W. It* STtEET PHONES HI -5v21 HI 6 5022 mon will be "The Je is Born Sen ed to the -eventh anmverary ag in th-i: '^PortiM field e Cantor if. -ember of Kiwan:-. Miami render the musical Beach and Florida State Chambers • e liturgy \i.th tm c ^ and Wetview Coaac the du mh, he has been constantly SatB • erne are at 9 Rabbi Okoiica subject will be "Headache Mech. On Tuesday evening Beaumont park, has announced a building Hall. Dr Wolff will lecture to a program well under way and sched-; non-professknal audience on "Re uled for completion before the' rt, %  Bo r t0 Threat %  Una and Misuse." Students of the Bar Miuvah and post coaferautMn classes will participate Tropical Hobby I a ltd Reveals Building Program Hero As the winter toarist season fades away. Tropical Hobbyland. ( l ocal Indian Village and aooiogical summer tourist peak in July and August Recently completed was a waterfall aad pool A graduate of Harvard University. Dr Wolff holds many honor ary lectureship* aad is a member of scores of medical and scientific kodiea. Gordon Funeral Home *.n I#IJ the -f< uish tommmnitil UreatPr Miami with Honor and Distinction tar Over a Quarter at a Century i i i i GORDON FUNERAL HOME MIAMI REACH 1333 Do* Blvd. Jt 1-7*77 710 S.W. 12* Aw. J-3431



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[ A Y. APRIL 22, 1955 fJenisfi fforirfirin PAGE 3 B •tters To The Editor The Jewish Floridian: Leo Mindlin in his column L 8 referred to the,visit of jEbtn. Israel's ambassador *o Lited State* *o'Miami at the .jpj, of this mftnth "on some fzionNt business." The rest column is devoted to Mr. fcn's inlerview with Ambassa_an concerning political dements in the Middle East. He ft rc\eal the specific purpose visit, Mindlin did not make any on at all of Ambassador speech at a dinner, nor did L n iion that this dinner was % red by the Zionist OrganizaAmcriea. I believe that the of your paper should |hat at this dinner were presevcral non-Jews, amongst vere key figures in the field tnalism in this area. (assador Eban in his conremarks touched upon the Ely for the continuance and Izalion of an organized Zionement. This is one of the nes that there has been such iiincement by any key leadin fact, His Excellency k to those Zionists who had led themselves to the estabiit of a Jewish homeland as >locrats of Jewry." k I am writing, I must refer h-y Simonhoff's article this [entitled 'Til Say." Harry Imonhoff—Editor) was at the above referred to, but aplv did not grasp the import Vmbavsador's concluding repeople, Including Ben|, have felt that there should | abolition of all Zionist parthe creation of some amorleroup known as "American for Israel." However, these have begun to see the fatal in such an organization. Livneh, a member of the 1, and one of the leading Jphers of Mapaf, bas "differbetween Zionists and of Israel." A "Friend of i\ primarily a person who ts that the Jewish state rei philanthropic and economic Ie gives or invests through [out of the generosity of his He possesses no intellectual kch to Israel, nor is he partly concerned with all the af|>f Israel, nor does he feel a of close kinship with the joiii-t retains his loyalty and allegiance to his own i but simultaneously feels is personally involved with |at affects Israel. While he the right to criticize Istie at all times remains a defender of the country. When he gives or when he invests, it is as if he gave of himself. His home is suffused with discussions of Israel, ami be is subjective rather than objective, and is emotional as well as intellectual. A Zionist is no fair weather friend, nor does his j interest rise and fall like some barometer heralding the approach of clear weather or stormy weather. In all his Jewish thinking, Israel is in the forefront. Because he is an ardent Zionist he is concerned with the establishment of closer relationships between Judaism and the Diaspora and Judaism and Israel. Because he is an ardent Zionist ho knows that unless the links between these two Jewish populations are forged with the strongest bonds, Judaism in America must ultimately suffer reversals. Members of an amorphous group will be friends of Israel in the same manner as the Jew who asserts that he does not observe Jewish ritual or attend Jewish houses of worship, but professes that he is a Jew at heart and believes in the Ten Commandments. This type of Jew completely forgets the fourth commandment, to observe the Sabbath, which is a cornerstone of Judaism. A "Friend of Israel" will pick and choose those things that engage his attention vis-a-vis Israel, while a Zionist embraces the totality of Judaism of which Israel is an indispensable and integral part. SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN Chairman, Florida Federation of ZOA Distr'cts rael" group be established. If Mr. Simonhoff had devoted less attention to his childish counting of names on the programs and more time to listening to Abba Eban, he would have heard thte Ambassador answer the question of "Friends" with a strong plea for effective,, diversified Zionist groups each able to build around its own program, i.e., labor, religious, general, or whatever. No one can deny that each group, working separately, has contributed to Israel's progress, and each can continue to help in its own sphere of interest. At best, a "Friends" organization would be a diluted, weak proup "*; ch could never undertake—let alone achieve—the many activities of the present Zionist bodies. In years past I read Simonhoff's columns with much interest. I'm surprised that he chose to abandon his literary hibernation with such a ridiculous piece of nonsense. DAVE GOODWIN Mrs. Kirschbaum to Head Flamingo Chapter Women Mrs. Gertrude Kirschbaum has been named president of Flamingo Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women of Hialeah. Other officers elected at a meeting this week for the 1955-1956 term include the following: The Mesdames Caroline Sachs, first vice president; Josephine Hammel, second vice president; Pauline Forman. third vice president; Ida Thompson, recording secretary; Mary Levine, financial secretary. The Mesdames Betty Kravitz, treasurer; Mildred Horowitz, corresponding secretary; Etta Rosengarten, sentinel; Rose Zeidman, guardian; Fay Scalise, historian; and Jane Robinson and Lillian Newman, trustees. / Valuables? \ '^Protect them \ with a Safety .n Avenue GUST BROS Ry, 9 Editor, The Jewish Floridian: Harry Simonhoff s column in last week's Floridian would have been appropriate in an Arab publication; it hardly befits yours. No one begrudges the right of constructive criticism. Simonhoff, however, offers none. Instead he wallows in petty sniping at the ZOA, offering nothing but empty gibberish about ZOA titles, dinner attendance and other trivia. At last he comes to the profound conclusion that all Zionist groups in this country should be abolished and in their place a "Friends of IsHEALTH RESORT I lit SI )„/,,• first ^ cwihvrs HIGHEST IN RESERVES IAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS ND lOAN SOCIAT'ON l*IHSHOR[ BRANCH MAIN OfflCt S0U1H SMOM IRANCH il Md Haidinq %  Lincoln Road and Wost"nqton f.<66s Wa.h.nqlon Ac. I UDENT MANAGEMENT MAKES POSSIBLE OUI 3% DIVIDEND fil A** FO" EVIRY PUR? 0 5 1 y 'HJJ ST oRE FRONT PUn and WINDOW GIASS '"niter* Tops, leveled Mirrors ami Kesilotrmg Our Specialty & G. Glass and Mirror Works S.W. 8th St. PHONE 3-2728 Morris Or/in FLAGLER FUNERAL HOME JEWISH CENTER MIAMI'S MOST KAVrirVl JEWISH FUNMAt HOME 24 Howr Ambulance Servito Phone 4-6414 W. HAW!:* STtEET, MIAMI MITCMEU JACOiY, gr. 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*• v FH1DAY, APRIL 22, 1955 fc *Jeiflstint)rJfflaiT_ PAGE 11 A World Mourns Death of Prof. Albert Einstein at Age of 1 7 6 Continued from Pag* 1 A physics at the University of Zurich, anil in WU -hj^wa^ ^pointed full •,„„,(->r of the University of kpr.lsuc* "TrfTim^lir'rHurted to .^u, ,lJirt3*hflA*h nathematical formula. Dr. Einstein first visited the tinted States in 1921 with Dr. Chain) Weizmann on behalf of the i lichard to Run In May Primary Melvin J. Richard, former member of the Miami Beach City Council, announced Monday that'he will eek a new term in the Beach |ouncil primary election May 31. In his announcement, Richard aid he was "the stormy petrel of fiami Beach politics" and "a relentless foe of the rackets, hoodlum activities and professional pme s) nadjeates." He says His charges led to format ion of the Crime Commission f Greater Miami and to the Miami Hsit of the Kefauver crime investigating committee. Richard served in the council lorm 1949 to 1953. He ran for a new term in 1953, but ran fifth. He attributes his loss to the fact lhat on election eve, cars all over I he Beach were plastered with stickers bearing his name. He chums this "could not have been iccomplished without the active lid of members of the Miami Beach Police Department." Richard says he "fought the battle of the little man" while a councilman. As a councilman, he says, he proposed leasing golf course concessions, thus changing an annual |oss to an annual profit for the pity. Richard credits his own program with bringing about collection of thousands of dollars in oc Dr. Albert Einstein ... his last act Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Since 1933, he was associated with the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton. He became a U.S. citizen in 1940. Though popularly known for his theory of relativity, it was declared in 1920 by a number of German scientists that "quite apart from Einstein's relativists research, his other works have already claimed for him an eternal position in the history of science." When he received the Nobel Prize in 1922 it was for his work on photo-chemical equivalents. It was Prof. Einstein who, in 1939, first wrote to the late President Franklin D ; Roosevelt, bringing to his attention the fact that the possibility of splitting the atom might bring to man greater sources of energy th-.m "human history had ever known and that this energy might be hawiassed for use in a bomb. Although not himself active in such research, Prof. Einstein had been approached by other workers in. this field—namely Professors Leo Szilard and Edward Teller—to explain the matter to the President and also to warn him that the Germans were engaged in similar projects. Prof. Einstein was thus directly responsible for the eshtbfisTiinit; of tfte 'highly secret pWS how well *frbwn "Manhattan "Project," with its source of operation in Los Alamos, N.M. However, when the first A-bomb fell on Hiroshima, Prof. Einstein said: "At present atomic energy is not a boon to mankind, but a menace." An ardent Zionist, and speaking at a public seder in New York in 1938, Prof. Einstein prophetically said: "Although since the conquest of Jerusalem by Titus the Jewish community rarely has experienced a period of greater oppression than at present, nevertheless we shall survive this period too, no matter how heavy a loss .in life it may bring." In January'. 1946, Prof. Einstein testified before the Anglo-American Inquiry Commission in Washington, severely criticizing British policy in Palestine and urging the admission of more Jews there. He charged Britain with violating the basic responsibilities it undertook in the Balfour Declaration. During World War n, in February, 1944, two manuscripts donated by Prof. Einstein to spur the sale of U.S. war bonds brought SI 1.500.000 at a rally where $13,537.000 in bonds were sold. President Eisenhower, in a statement from his Georgia retreat, said "Americans were proud that he sought and found here the climate of freedom in his search for truth and knowledge." No other man, the President declared, contributed so much to the vast expansion of twentieth century knowledge yet no other man was more modest in possession of power that is knowledge, more sure that power without wisdom is deadly to all who live in the nuclear age. Albert Einstein. said the President of the United States, the creative ability of man in free society. 'Seminary Friends' To Meet Sunday Dr. Bernard Segal, executive diBffirt irt V ^ cd i&W^e of '?w ic -?' ,p; I r m s{ #ea% at Sunday morning's breakfast meeting of the "Friends of the Seminary" of Temple Emanu-EI in the Shelbornp hotel. Dr. Segal is in charge of field activities for the United Synagogue, which has more than 500 member congregations in North America. Charles Fruchtman and Joseph M. Rose, vice presidents of Temple Emanu-EI, are co-chairmen of the meeting, which is being held in behalf of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Both have long been active in Seminary affairs at the Temple. The Seminary, responsible for the education and training of rabbis for Conservative congregations throughout the United States and Canada, is affiliated with the Rabbinical Assembly of America and Mindlin Sees Security Program 'Shameful Record' Continued from Page A A could see them with your own eyes, 1 know that-you(WouWfbe out, every feist ,main iiiid womwi of you, on election dt." Perhaps under these circumstances, the hoax that is Eisenhower and Dulles security become-, a little more obvious. Mr. Corsi. at least, has political recourse. Neither the Republican Administration in general, nor Mr. Eisenhower and Mr. Dulles in particular, will be able to forget their error next year. But other "security risks" have no such recourse. Defenseless Federal employees, tossed to political wolves in the name of Republican "alertness," desperately need a true President's Commission on Government Employment Policy. When Mr. Abbell's Commission is powerless in security cases, it is powerless in toto. For should not the belief that security is a consideration be a terminal conclusion rather than an accepted fact at the beginning? Otherwise, who are the mighty— the Dulleses, the McLeods, the Walthe United Synagogue of America. ters or thc sjncere Abbe| s wh(J Activities of the Seminary were highlighted here recently when the annual mid winter conference of. the national planning committee met in Miami Beach. Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Seminary, spoke at several meetings here. are the people? Charles Lee in Talk "The World We Live In" will be the topic of a lecture by Charles H. Lee-Saturday afternoon at the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, 11th st. and Ocean ct. Dr. Abraham Wolfson will speak briefly on Spinoza. New Dromedary Cake Mixes Feature Quality, Baking Ease Corsi Tells Government 'no' on Job Offer as New Immigrant Expert Continued from Pag* 1 A the New York Times, writing in the current issue of Harper's Magazine, assailed "that phony refugee law" and charged that "seldom has there been a more calculated piece of legislative hypocrisy than the Refugee Relief Act 'of 1933." The law, he said, stands.on the books as "a national disgrace." Reporting on the sidetracking of the attempt to revise the McCarranWalter Act, the article said: ". It was clear to Republican leaders, particularly in the Senate, that efforts to get such a revision would provoke a bitter and probably losing fight. They laid this dilemma before the President, it now appears, and urged that if he would forego his insistence on softening the McCarran-Walter Act, they would undertake to get, in upationartaxesfrom'nationai Inexchange, some sort of special legdurance firms. Before the war, Richard served i a city judge on the Beach. He Resigned to serve in the Navy, and vas stationed in the European Thekter of Operations. islation^for refugees." What they then emerged with was the refugee entry act, the article noted, adding: "This, at least, they argued, would quiet the minority groups who were doing all the shouting. The President apparently agreed to this substitution in good faith; he probably did not know he was swapping something for nothing. At all events, nothing more was heard about revising the McCarran-Walter Act." (President Eisenhower was meanwhile urged to reinstate Edward F. Corsi to his post as State Depart ment expediter of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953 in a telegram from former Justice Meier Steinbrink, honorary national chairman of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. In a parallel development, five Protestant and Jewish leaders protested the dismissal to Secretary of State John 'Foster Dulles. Irving M. Engel, president of the American Jewish Committee, was one of the signatories to the message asking Mr. Dulles for a public explanation of the dismissal.) 0tH Way** Nation Sots to Mark Israel's Seventh Anniversary Continued from Pee 1 A lywood actor, in a picture of life in Israel as the young nation celebrates its seventh birthday. "A Matter of Milk and Honey" will be produced and directed by Himan Brown, UJA national radio chairman, and was written by Sam Locke. A brief message by Sam J. Heiman, CJA chairman, will be heard at the close of the program. David Wayne, known for his outstanding roles in such hits as "Finian's Rainbow," "Teahouse of the August Moon" and "How to Marry a Millionaire," is cast in the role of a humorous commentator on conditions in .Israel. final Meeting Tuesday Climaxing a year's activities of the Women's Group of Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center, the annual donor luncheon will be held Tuesday noon, Apr. 26, at the Algiers hotel. Members of the group will also present a playlet entitled "Fashions of the Future" and directed by Mrs. I'hil Schiff. Mrs. Michael Shaw is chairman of the committee and has had as her assistants the Mesdames Martin Hirsch, Herb Green, Harry Hirsh, Samuel Hollander, Bernard Landers and Herb Bognar. Rabbi Given Key to City Rabbi Dr. David De Sola Pool, of Congregation Shcreth Israel, New York City, was honored by Miami Beach Mayor Harold Shapiro with a key to the city during Dr. Pool's visit here. Mayor Shapiro, who this week left for a trip to Israel, met Dr. Pool at recent Sabbath services of Beth Israel Congregation. From the moment thc exclusive gold foil wrapper catches your eye on the grocer's shelf to the moment you sit down to a high, light and luscious home-baked Dromedary White Cake, Yellow Cake or Devil's Food Cake, there are certain advantages in the revolutionary new Dromedary' Cake Mixes that you'll find in no other product. From package to contents—from the gleaming gold foil outer wrap to the new-formula mixes themselves — everything about these Dromedary Cake Mixes is unique, improved, different. Every feature has been designed with just one thing in mind—to give lighter, fluffier cakes every time, with far less effort than ever. Start with the exclusive Dromedary gold foil wrap. That's your assurance — greater assurance than any other package gives you—that I 1 '? !" p !" £ Dromedary Cake Mixes reach your mixing-bowl fresh. And when you open the wrap, there you have it —the greatest advantage in convenience ever found in any cake mix—Dromedary's exclusive new twin pack; two sealed, separate, airtight glassine packages, each containing exactly one-half the mix in the Dromedary box. Other Dromedary "exclusives" include a special pre-creaming process that gives smoother batter with 25 percent less mixing than is usually required, as well as a special new shortening (strictly kosher, of course), developed exclusiveIn addition, every Dromedary package contains a "bonus" of two pan liners at no extra cost, made with a specially treated paper, processed with kosher material cliisively, that keeps your cakes from sticking and lets you turn them out with the greatest of ease. Now available at food stores and supermarkets everywhere, the new Dromedary White Cake. Yellow Cake and Devil's Food Mixes, like all other Dromedary products, have yet another important feature —the Kosher "U" on every package that tells you they're all produced under the supervision of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Dromedary Cinnamon Almond Cookies 1 Package Dromedary White Cake Mix 1 egg white 1 tablespoon water '2 cup granulated sugar 2 teaspoons cinnamon '_• tup chopped blanched almonds (or other numeats) Empty the Dromedary White Cake Mix into a bowl. Stir in milk Turn onto a lightly floured board and roll to '4 inch thickness. Cut into desired shapes. Place on a greased cookie sheet. Beat together 1 egg white and 1 tablespoon of water until frothy, then brush onto top of each cookie. Sprinkle the tops with a mixture of the sugar, cinnamon and almonds. Bake in a moderate oven (350 deg.) for 12 to ly for cake mixes, that gives cakes 15 minutes. Yield: 5 dozen cookies, of finer, more delicate texture and when using a single twin-pack more lasting flavor than storef or cookies, halve the above ingredbought shortenings. ients. HANDY TWM PACK-Two separote. sealed packs of coko mi* in eery Dromodory box! j Moke on* loyer or Iwo... or uw on* boil tor coke... the other for cookies, with no txtro bofhtrl '"I^IB* 6 3eX u > %  %  %  H&K. !" ^' j-,'" 1 ft ^%t ^BfJr£flB MM T|tu LI^LDHK. ^n*. %  '.jtaBr ME C*EArED-Pre blended to giro you parfed results homogenized smoothness in your bartor... with 130 fewor stroke il You do much lots... you got much moro in uniformly fino laite ond texturol r* %  HE CAN IIMU in every package mad* f ipocioMy treated papor. processed with kosher moferlots only, to prevent nicking, bob* you turn your cokes out of me pan with rbo grioteet el eo se I MCW MMACIE SNORTMNtt combine light* MU with rkhnou. Strictry kq.her cWy l oped eictuirvtrly for coke mine., to produce) higher, fluffier cades than you can mode with WJinejfy store %  bought ehorfonina^l