The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01014

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
l Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME 20NUMBER 28
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1947
PRICE: TEN CENTS
Partition Compromise Acceptable,
Weizmann Tells U. N. Probe Group
5
Hearings Open
On Legality Of
Anti-Bias Law
The question of whether the
phrase "restricted clientele" has
any religious connotation became
the key point in the court fight
over the constitutionality of the
new Miami Beach anti-discrimi-
natory sign ordinance, which be-
gan hearings Wednesday, July 9,
before Circuit Court Judge Stan-
ley Milledge.
E. F. P. Brigham, attorney for
Mrs. Boston Lunz, manager of
an apartment house at 7337 Har-
ding ave., who was arrested on
the charge of violating the ordi-
nance by displaying a sign read-
ing "restricted clientele," asserted
that the phrase had no particular
meaning and merely expressed a
landlord's desire to get tenants
who are "peaceful, genial and of
good repute."
Ben Shepard, city attorney, who
is defending the city in the
habeas corpus action brought by
Brigham, offered to produce wit-
nesses who would testify that the
phrase has a definite common
meaning.
"Those signs mean 'No Jews
Allowed'," Shepard said.
Brigham further charged that
the city had no charter power
to enact the ordinance, and that
even if it did have such power,
the statute was unconstitutional
because it deprived a property
owner of "free speech, free press
and the full use of his property"
without due process of law.
In response to a charge by
Brigham that the Miami Beach
city council could not enforce the
law, since the city's police pow-
ers were restricted to the gen-
(Continued on Page 4)
CONVENTION ELECTS DR. NEUMANN;
IS NAMED FOURTH VICE PRESIDENT
Emanuel Neumann was elected national president of the
Zionist Organization of America on July 4, after the 50th annual
convention of the ZOA had beaten down a move to postpone
elections until discussion of the political issues before the meet-
ing had been completed. He succeeds Dr. Abba Hillel Silver.
JEWS WILL BE HELPED,
CUBA PRESIDENT SAYS
HAVANA (JTA) President
Dr. Ramon Grau San Martin
this week received a delega-
tion composed of Dr. Leon
Kubowitzlcy. general secretary
of the World Jewish Congress;
Raphael Silber, president of the
Central Council of Jewish In-
stitutions in Cuba, and Dr.
Richard Meinzer, president of
the Association of Jewish Ref-
ugees.
Dr. Kubowitzlcy submitted to
the president a memorandum
asking for naturalisation of
Jewish refugees from Germany
and Austria who cannot acquire
Cuban citizenship under the
present regulations concerning
former enemy nationals. The
delegation also appealed to the
president to open the doors of
Cuba to large-scale Jewish im-
migration.
The president promised to
facilitate the naturalization of
Jewish refugees now in Cuba,
but pointed out that he could
do nothing about immigration
except to refer the Jewish re-
guest to the proper authorities.
Elected fourth vice president '
under Neu-
mann was Ab-
raham Good-
man, of Miami
Beach, former
national treas-
urer of the or-
g a n i z a t ion,
and chairman
of the recent-
ly named bud-
get committee
of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Rabbi Irving Miller was named
chairman of the National Ad-
ministrative council, and Morti-
mer May, of Nashville, and Jacob
Richman, of Philadelphia, vice
chairmen and secretary of the
council, respectively. The fol-
lowing national vice presidents
were chosen: Rabbi Leon Feur,
of Toledo; Daniel Frisch, of New
York; Abraham Goldstein, of
Hartford; Goodman; Abraham
Redelheim, of Brooklyn; Bernard
Rosenblatt, of New York; Charles
J. Rosenbloom, of Pittsburgh, and
Eliahu D. Stone, of Boston.
James G. McDonald, former
League of Nations high commis-
sioner for refugees and one-time
member of the Anglo-American
Committee of Inquiry on Pales-
tine, told the convention earlier
that "national self-interest quite
as much as common honesty re-
quire that the British and we
should expedite the fulfillment of
the Jewish dream in Palestine."
He added that "the obsession of
British and American experts
with 'realpolitik' does not even
have the justification of being
sound from a selfish British or
American point of view; it is not
merely immoral, it is unrealistic
and self-defeating."
Judge Morris Rothenberg, head
of the American Jewish National
fund, reported that American
Jews have donated some $14,000,-
000 to the J.N.F. during the past
nine months. He sharply criti-
ized the Palestine government's
interference with the Jews' at-
tempts to reclaim and cultivate
the Negev. Rendering an account
of the J.N.F.'s achievements dur-
ing the past three years, he re-
vealed that it had transferred
$34,000,000 to the parent body in
Palestine in that period.
Addressing the open session
of the conference. Dr. Silver
called on the United States to
take the lead in finding a just
solution of the Palestine prob-
lem. He said that Secretary of
State George C. Marshall's
statement to a group of Con-
gressional leaders earlier this
week, to the effect that the
0. S. traditional policy on Pal-
estine had not been changed,
was "gratifying," but called for-
a more positive declaration of
policy to allay apprehensions
concerning the American gov-
ernment's position.
Describing the government's at-
titude at this time as "tight-
lipped," and charging that no one
Lehman Demands
Speedy Passage
Of Stratton Bill
WASHINGTON (JTA) Em-
phasizing that he was speaking
"for virtually all Jewish agencies
in the United States engaged in
philanthropic and communal ac-
tivities," Herbert H. Lehman
pleaded before the House sub-
committee on immigration and
naturalization for passage of the
Stratton bill, which provides for
the admission of 100,000 displaced
persons to the United States an-
nually for a period of four years.
The former New York governor
and UNRRA head appeared on
behalf of the National Commu-
nity Relations Advisory Council
and its constituent organizations,
which include the American Jew-
ish committee, the American Jew-
ish Congress, B'nai B'rith, Jewish
Labor committee, Jewish War
Veterans, Union of American He-
brew Congregations and a num-
ber of communities throughout
the country. He emphasized that
the American Jewish Congress,
the major Zionist groups, the
HIAS, the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds with
it* more than 260 local Jewish
communal organizations, the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare board, the
American Council for Judaism
and the National Council of Jew-
ish Women all support the bill.
Pointing out that during the
last 15 years our immigration
quota has never been filled, Gov.
Lehman urged "prompt action"
to transfer displaced persons from
their camps to permanent homes
(Continued on Page 4)
NEW DIRECTOR
OF AGED HOME
IS LEO ALLEN
Leo Allen, former director of
the field staff of S.O.S. under
the Joint Distribution Committee,
has been appointed to the post of
executive director of the Miami
Jewish Home for the Aged, ac-
cording to Judge Harold Spaet,
president. Allen will fill the
vacancy created by the resigna-
tion of Fred Holland, present di-
rector of the institution.
The new appointee has a long
record of executive work in
social service, beginning with a
position as phychiatric casework-
er for the New York Social Ser-
vice association, in which post he
helped train students from the
Jewish School of Social Work,
the New York School of Social
Work, and the Fordham School
of Social Work.
Allen resigned that position
after seven years and became a
field representative for the Na-
tional Refugee Service, a post he
held from 1937 to 1947. During
this period he was frequently
"farmed out" to the United Jew-
ish Appeal for fund-raising ac-
tivities.
In 1942, Allen, who is 42 and
holds a doctor of laws degree
from New York university, be-
came regional director for Rus-
sian War Relief, in charge of a
seven-state area, a post he held
until last year. After a brief
venture into private Business, he
returned to social work with the
J.D.C.-S.O.S., whence he received
his new appointment.
Allen will spend three months
in New York attending the Train-
ing Bureau for Jewish CommunaJ
Service sponsored by the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, before taking over his
new $6,500 position. He will as-
sume the directorship of the
Home for the Aged on Oct. 1.
Dr. Emanuel Neumann
was sure of where it stood, he
declared that "if America con-
tinues to remain in Britain's
corner" all recommendations of
the United Nations will be "ut-
terly doomed." He expressed
fear that Britain and the U. S.
would come up with a new ver-
sion of the British plan to "fed-
JERUSALEM (JTA)Reams of testimony and hours of cross-
questioning marked the week's developments in Palestine, as
leading Zionists were called to testify before the United Nations
special committee, now holding hearings on the turbulent ques-
tion here. Most sensational witnesses this week were Dr. Chaim
<8> Weizmann, former, president of
the World Zionist Organization,
and David Ben Gurion, chairman
of the Jewish Agency executive.
Declaring that anything less
than "Jewish sovereignty in the
whole of Palestine" is "admittedly
a compromise," Dr. Weizmann
told the committee that "the only
compromise which I can advocate
and which I have advocated since
the Royal Commission of 1936
brought the subject up for dis-
cussion is partition and inde-
pendence of the partitioned part."
"I am convinced," he said,
"that partition, in spite of its
difficulties, in spite of the great
sacrifice it means for us, is such
a solution because it is final. It
will give us the opportunity of
continuing and expanding our
work in peace, and it will give
the Arabs assurance that we are
not going to encroach upon their
rights and their territory.
He set forth the following two
conditions as a prerequisite to
partition:
1. The area of the Jewish
state must be so drawn as to
give accessibility to water and
electrical power resources so
that the country could be effec-
tively developed for the absorp-
tion of large-scale immigration.
2. He urged that this area
should comprise Galilee and the
coastal plain as well as Negev
(the desert area of southern Pal-
estine) and the Jewish area of
Jerusalem.
Partition as a solution of the
Palestine problem was, from the
Jewish point of view, "a mini-
mum proposal and not a maxi-
mum proposal which can be
whittled down," he said, and
without "the basic requirements,"
which he had outlined, no re-
sponsible Jewish body would be
prepared to accept a solution on
partition lines.
Under a barrage of questions
from members of the committee,
Ben Gurion redefined the Zionist
demand for a Jewish state in
(Continued on Page 4)
eralize" Palestine into autonom-
ous areas under a British domi-
nated central authority. He also
voiced his opposition to partition.
Referring to Andrei Gromyko's
speech at the special session of
the U.N. general assembly in
May, he said that the Soviet Un-
ion's position was "a positive and
substantial gain for our move-
ment."
Continuing his review of the
political situation in Palestine,
Dr. Silver stated that the ZOA
has never recognized the rights
of dissident groups to carry on
resistance activities in defiance
of national discipline. But, he
insisted, "we have urged that a
way should be found to coordi-
nate the activities of all elements
in Palestine who are determined
to resist the iniquitous regime of
the White Paper." In his report
on the state of the Zionist move-
ment in this country, he said that
"American Jewry today is over-
whelmingly Zionist."
Dr. Neumann, who spoke
after Dr. Silver, scouted the
charge that the Zionist move-
ment was anti-British. None-
(Continued on Page 4)
STEPS TAKEN TO HALT
HAIFA PLAGUE SPREAD
HAIFA (JTA)Jewish and
Arab medical associations this
week set up seven inoculation
centers in Haifa to protect the
port city's 160,000 population
from an epidemic of bubonic
plague. A leading Jewish med-
ical authority warned that there
is a danger of the plague
spreading to other cities and
towns throughout Palestine as
it did in another outbreak 18
months ago.
Fourteen persons have al-
ready been stricken and Dr. J.
S. M. Pollock, Palestine senior
medical officer, said that the
epidemic has reached "alarming
proportions." The people of the
city have been told to wear
"thick socks and long trousers
tied at the bottom" to protect
them against fleas bearing the
disease. A rat extermination
campaign has begun and huge
quantities of liquid DDT were
sprayed on "danger areas." It
is believed that the disease was
spread by rats from an ocean
going vessel.



< :

- I
t


PAGE TWO
+Jewistfk>rldHail
FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1947


Mary Levine Weds Julian Weinkle
Ire North Carolina Nuptial Rite ft
The wedding of Miss Mary
Norma Levine, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Levine, of Wil-
mington, N. C, to Julian Irwin j
Weinkle, son of Mr. and Mrs. j
Carl Weinkle, prominent Miami ]
Beach socialites and civic work- I
ers, was solemnized at B'nai Is- I
rael synagogue in Wilmington on ,
Sunday, June 29. Rabbi Max
Shapiro, of Miami Beach, and i
Rabbi Samuel Friedman, of Wil- I
mington, officiated.
Miss Levine chose as her maid
of honor Miss Sara Schwartz, and
Mrs. Stanley Sater, the bride's
sister, was matron of honor.
Bridesmaids were Mrs. Harry
Rulnick. of Fayetteville, N. C; i
Miss Shirley Finkelstein and Miss
Ernice Weinkle of Miami Beach.'
Weinkle was attended by his j
uncle, Aaron, and chose as ush-
ers Seymour Levine. of Burling-
ton, N. C, and Julian Silver, of
Savannah, Ga. Groomsmen were ,
Morton Pizer, of Raleigh; Eugene
Heiman of Miami Beach: Jerome j
Frankel, of Miami, and Albeit
Levine. of Wilmington.
The bride, wno was given in ,
marriage by her father, wore a
gown of starched white marqui-
sette and lace, a full-length veil
and court train, and carried a j
bouquet of tuberoses, lilies of the !
valley, and white orchids. Her!
matron of honor wore a match-,
ing gown in pink and carried a '
bouquet of mixed flowers. The
gowns of the bridesmaids coin-
cided with that of Mrs. Sater.
Mrs. Levine wore an aqua crepe
gown and Mrs. Weinkle chose a
beige rose lace with a corsage of
brown orchids.
The former Miss Levine was
graduated from Wilmington
schools and attended Duke uni-
versity, where she was a member
of Alpha Ippsilon Phi.
Mr. Weinkle attended the Uni-
versity of North Carolina and
Columbia university. At college
he was a member of Tau Epsilon
Phi. He is now an executive in
his father's business, Carls super
markets of Miami.
Out-of-town guests numbered
more than 100. among whom were
the following Miamians: Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Chaikin, Mr. and Mrs.
Ivan Bowser. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Blank, Miss Sara Schwartz.
Aaron Weinkle, Moses Weinkle.
Mike Adler, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Heiman, Eugene Heiman. Miss
Mickey Lou Heiman. Carl Suss-
kind. Dr. and Mrs. Barney Wein-
kle, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Miss Ernice Weinkle, Mrs. Sol
Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gicenstein, Mr. and Mrs. John
Kronenfeld, Mr. and Mis. Al
Chisling, Rabbi and Mrs Man
Shapiro, Jerry Frankel a n d
Charlie Berman.
Guests were also present from
Savannah, Virginia, New York
South Carolina and New Jersey
After a wedding trip, the cou-
ple will make their home at the
El Mirasol apartments. Miami
Beach.
Personally Speaking
M
r. and Mrs. Alexander Koqan and their sons, Michael
and
Murray M. Schachter
Will Take N. Y. Bride
The engagement of Miss Joyce
Rosenthal and Murray M.
Scheehtcr. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Schechter, 355 Meridian
ave., has been announced by her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Rosenthal. of P.iughkeepsie. N. Y.
The announcement of tin' be-
trothal was made simultaneously
with the arrival here of the
bride-elect, to spend the Fourth
of July holidays.
Miss Rosenthal is a graduate
of Poughkeepsie High school, as
well as an alumna of Florida
State university, where she was
a member of Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority. She is currently teach-
ing in the East Hillsborough
county high school system, at
Plant City. In September she
plans to enter Louisiana Statl
university, where she has been
awarded a graduate assistantship
in the school of social welfare.
Her fiance is a student at Tu-
lane university medical school
and a graduate of the University
of Florida, where he was pledged
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi.
and Phi Beta Kappa, all honorary
fraternities. At Tulane he is a
number of Phi Lambda Kappa,
medical fraternity.
The couple has not yet set a
date for their wedding.
Mrs. Irv n .-J. I the
former Mono r::str,.ii. Who W IS
married her,
now hone
York. Mrs. (', ...-v. ;.< the
daughter of Mrs. A 1 Pi '
oj Miami Beach.
sti will "ink,' the r ho ne
here upon their re:
I It II H I I
si.v^nHpr ir are spending the summer at Margate, N. 1
Sy expect o return "Miami Beach in the fall. l
Mrs Norman A. Rossman. 4455 Prairie ave.. has returned to
her home and is recuperating after a recent illness at Jackson
Memorial hospital.
Friends of Miss Bea Zablow. of Miami Beach, held a fare-
well luncheon at the Sands hotel recently, prior to Miss Zablow's
: ^paXe to visit Dr. and Mrs. Philip Sachs, of Millburn. N. J.
; Guest- attending the luncheon included the Misses Rita Mich.
Elsie Adams, Helene Sperling and Zena Faden.
Miss Phyllis Blair, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice I. Blair,
G880 Harding ave., Miami Beach, is currently attending courses
at the summer session of Northwestern university, Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosengarten and their daughter, Joyce,
c! 5860 Pine Tree dr., are spending the summer in New England.
Joyce -ecently returned from her studies at the University of
Alabama, where she is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority.
Before returning here, the Rosengartens plan a visit with Mr.
end Mrs. Maurice Zuckerman at Dubuque, Iowa. Mrs. Zucker-
man is the former Marjorie Rosengarten.
Mrs. M. H. Koven and her daughter, Diane, of Coral Gables,
left this week for an extended vacation in New York, where
they will stay at the Savoy Plaza.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Rayvis and their grandson, Arnold
Schatzman, left last week for a vacation in Hendersonville, N. C.
Mrs. A. David Rayvis, meanwhile, and her children, Carol and
Myron, are spending the summer in Winston-Salem, N. C, as
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sklut. Mrs. Sklut is Mrs.
Rayvis' sister.
Mrs. Nettie Schneider and her daughter, Claire, of Brook-

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MIAMI BTORB, CORSETS
TIIIRIi FLOOR A I.So AT
BURDINES LINCOLN R..AIJ
Sylvia Snyder Betrothed
To Robert D. Whitman
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Snyder. 753
S. W. First St.. hav announced
the betrothal of their daughter,
Sylvia, to Robert D. Whitman.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Whit-
man of New York City.
Miss Snyder is a graduate of
Miami schools and has been as-
sociated with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation for the past
year. Her fiance served as a
flight officer with the Army air
forces during the war.
The wedding has been set for
Aug. 1. and Rabbi Max Sh
will officiate.
yATi*r-twiJJj"v.........."-]......
JOTJjTHEAJRES^
miATrif nncoLn
145 L FLAOUH ST.
OPEN 10:4-
11:45 SUNDAY
555 LINCOLN OAD
MIAMI ItACH
Proud new great-grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris I in# j>j Y., are visiting their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Bloom. Mr.
Dubler, 1233 10th st., Miami ancj Mrs. Feller and Mr. and Mrs. Litman, and are staying at
Beach. They were raised to the the home of Mrs. Rachel Bloom, 915 S. W. Seventh st.
distinction with the birth, in, Mf Qnd Mrs Sam prosterman, 4427 Royal Palm ave., have
Gainesville on June 28. of; left {or an extenaea trip to Chicago and the Pacific coast. Mr.
Stephen Neal, son of Mr. and ( Prosterman_ chairman of the Jewish National Fund council, has
Mrs. Fredric A. Friedman. The, announced thal auring his absence the office of the council, at
father is a student at the uni-1 !632 pennsylvania ave.( win ^ manned by the Misses Mar-
versity of Florida, andis the son gmet Qnd Lmian Marks
Mr. and Mrs. Mitch Reiner, of Miami Beach, left Sunday,
July 6, for an extended vacation in New York.
The silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Whitman, of Miami Beach, was celebrated recently at a dinner
party attended by friends. Mrs. Bessie Whitman, mother of
Mr. Whitman, flew down from New York for the occasion.
Other guests were Miss Wilda Whitman, Maynard Avchan, Bob
Whitman, Miss Sylvia Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Halbow,
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kent, Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Morgan, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Whitman, Herbert Whitman, Mrs. M. Matthews, Miss
Peggy Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Morty Ashe, Miss Betty Little, Mrs.
Frances Rainess and Leo Colodny.
Dr. Alfred Augustine has just returned from a two-weeks'
'rip to California. Arizona and New Mexico.
Mrs. William Glick and her children, Arthur and Robert,
left Sunday, July 6, for New York by air. They will be joined
:>y Mr. Glick next month and the family will return here in
September.
Among Miamians now vacationing at Duncraggan Inn,
Hendersonville, N. C, are Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Kudevitz, Mr.
and Mrs. David Granat and family, Mrs. Thelma Kessler and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Hyman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Schwartz and Mr. H. R. Klein.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kaufman and their son Laurence leave
this week for a six-week tour to the Pacific coast. Mr. Kauf-
man is manager of the Ger hotel, Miami Beach.
Dr. and Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag and their daughters, Dorothy
and Frances, of 2831 Prairie ave., have just returned from a
month's trip. While in Atlantic City, Dr. Oshlag attended the
conventions of the American Heart and the American Medical
Associations. He also visited hospitals in New York, where
he was formerly affiliated.
iwf* J.heresa Cohen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Cohen,
a a W" 19,h ,er- wU1 be graduated from Penn State college
Aug. 9 and is expected to return to her hom on the 15th. At
(Continued on Page 3)
of Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Friedman,
2340 S. W. 25th ave____
Rho Ann, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Bear, was born
July 3. Her grandfather is A.
M. Bear, president of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox congregation
. Deborah Jo, born to Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Aronson, 1444 S.
W. Fifth st., June 21 Irwin,
son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Jacobson, 1310 Flamingo way,
Miami Beach, arrived June 23
. Claire Lynn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Lakser.
1443 N. E. First ave., born June
24 Dana Bill, a boy, to Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Marks, 161.
Drexel ave., June 25 ... Stephen
Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Goldstein, 1785 Marseille dr.
Normandy Isle, born June 25
. Kenneth Tobin, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Firtel, 350
Euclid ave., Miami Beach, ar-
rived on June 30. The Firtela
have another son, Leon.

Manuel Lucks to Return
From Honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel it iberl
Luck will make their hon
702 14th st.. Miami Beach, after
July 15, when they return
an extended honeymoon in Chi-
cago and Cuba, it was announced
this week.
Mrs. Luck is the former C
lyn Lee Finegold, daughti .
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Finegold
nnati, Ohio. Her husband,
whom she married on June 22, is
the son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph
Luck, Akron. Ohio.
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OCIALLY, candy has long been accepted as a
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From early childhood on, CANDY is considered an
appropriate accompaniment of the festive spirit of
Birthdays, Holidays, Anniversaries and other joyous
occasions .
You can have your pick of the finest assortment of ^j
high grade candies to fit any celebration.
Pick Your Own Assortment At
LEE
1522
BROWD
CANDIES
Washington Avenue
FINE
One block south of Lincoln Rd.
OPEN ALL SUMMER


FRIDAY, JULY n, 1947
* Jew 1st florid tor
PAGE THREE
Malcolm H. Friedman
Becomes Bar Mitzvah
The Bar Mitzvah of Malcolm H.
Friedman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Friedman, .1818 S. W.
11th ter., will be celebrated Satur-
day, July 12, at the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox congregation.
Young Friedman is in the
eighth grade at Shenandoah Ju-
nior high school. He is a violin
student at the Miami Conserva-
tory of Music.
An open house will honor the
confirmant at his home following
the synagogue ceremonies, to
which all friends are invited.
Personally Speaking
(Continued from Page 2)
the school, Miss Cohen is majoring in political science and is
a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. She was one of four
students chosen to represent the college at the United Model
assembly at Swarthmore, where her delegation "represented"
Yugoslavia. Her parents hope to attend the graduation exer-
cises.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Applebaum, 1715 S. W. 23rd ter.,
have just returned from a honeymoon in North Carolina and
Georgia.
H. Grossman, of 944 Washington ave., has left Miami Beach
for an indefinite stay in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin and their son, Stanley, returned
recently from an extended visit to their son and daughter in
Roanoke, Va., and New York.
Rabbi Murray Grauer, of the Miami Jewish Orthodox con-
gregation, is returning from his vacation especially to officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Gerald Eisin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Eisin, of New York. Young Gerald was prepared for his con-
firmation by Miss Dorothy Lightman, who teaches at the Na-
tional Children's Cardiac home. The Bar Mitzvah will take
place at the congregation Saturday morning, July 12.
The fourth birthday of Roberta Diane, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, was celebrated July 3 with a party at her
home, 2101 S. W. 21st st. Over 30 young friends of the cele-
brant attended and were entertained by the patriotic red, white
and blue motif of the decorations and refreshments.
Milton S. Malakoff, public relations director for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, left this week to join his family in
New York. He will return here after a month.
Sociologist Listed
To Bronston Chair
Dr. Gordon W. Lovejoy, emi-
nent sociologist, will join the
faculty of the University of Mi-
ami this fall, and will occupy the
chair as professor of human rela-
tions recently endowed by Ben-
jamin E. Bronston, Miami Beach
realtor, well known as a civic and
religious worker here.
Dr Lovejoy has been on the
faculty at the University of North
Carolina and Furman university
and was, more recently, professor
of sociology at Lynchburg, Va.
He is a graduate of the University
of Florida and the University of
North Carolina.
High Grade
TAILORED
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Thomas Venetian blinds are
specially designed lor Florida
usedurable and long lasting.
All blinds installed and guar-
anteed prompt shipment on
out-of-town orders.
Phone for Estimates
9-7555
Miss Syman Gives Pledge
To Morris K. Steinberg
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Syman,
1214 S. W. 13th ct., have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Zelda, to Morris K.
Steinberg, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Allen K. Steinberg, Augusta, Ga.
Miss Syman attended Miami
Senior high school and the Uni-
versity of Miami, where she was
a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority. She is a graduate of
the University of Georgia.
Her fiance, a graduate of the
Richmond Academy in Augusta,
was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity before he was gradu-
ated from Georgia School of
Technology. He spent two and
a half years in the research di-
vision of the Celanese Corpora-
tion of America, and now is man-
ager of' a garment factory in
Waynesboro, Ga.
The couple has set early Octo-
ber for their wedding.
Mrs. Raidman Is Wed
In Private Ceremony
Mrs. Pearl Raidman became the
wife of Ralph Krieger, 481 N. W.
Third ave., Sunday, June 29, in
a private ceremony at the home
of Rabbi J. E. Rackovsky of the
Beth Tfilah congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin,
close friends of the bride and
groom, gave Mrs. Raidman in
marriage."
Hadassah to Hear
British Subject
Talk On Palestine
Miss Ilsa Temple, a British sub-
ject who lived 10 years in Pal-
estine before coming here a year
ago, will address the Miami
Beach Business and Professional
Women's division of Hadassah at
its regular meeting to be held
Monday evening, July 14. at 8:30,
af the Miami Beach YMHA, One
Lincoln rd.
Miss Temple has been address-
ing various groups on her ex-
periences in the Holy Land, as
well as on the customs and gen-
eral work of Hadassah.
During the summer, meetings
of the career women's Hadassah
will be held on the second Mon-
day of each month.
Bible Services Will Be
Aired On WINZ Program
A series of short stories for
young people, on Biblical sub-
jects, is being prepared by M.
Nasatir, director of the WINZ
Sunday radio feature, 'The Yid-
dish Classical Hour," for broad-
cast within the next few weeks.
The stories, especially designed
to attract the attention of young
people to the Yiddish folk lore
and folk music which the pro-
gram stresses, will be read in
English, according to Mr. Nasatir.
This Sunday's broadcast, which
begins at 12 noon, will feature
songs and renditions by such
famed Yiddish stage and radio
stars as Moishe Oishner, Sidor
Belarsky, Seymour Rechtzeit,
Aaron Lebedeff and the Beigel-
man Sisters.
I cm R INC
huDIUICHCS
lOEUCHTESSUt
OPEN EVEPYOAY
n%,yisaf%ygSEf ^29814
Rose chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will bold its next meet-
ing on Monday, July 14, at
8:30 p.m., at the home of Mrs.
Mickey Wax, 602 S. W. Third
t.
'psnajw. *S* ft* **
Rabbi lossph E. Rackorsky
1520 S W. 5th St.
Phone 2-743S
TO
SEND MONEY
ABROAD
BY AIR MAIL OR CABLE
0*11. Write or Telephone
American Express
Fmrmlmm
330 E. Flagier Si, Miami
Telephony 34178
DUBROW'S
LINCOLN CAFETERIA
for
Food that is different .
courteously served ... rea-
sonably priced. Air-condi-
tioned for comfort.
//
VISIT US
//
aub
rows
A Tradition Three
Generations"
390 LINCOLN ROAD
MRS. NATHAN ADELMA1V
takes this opportunity to thank her
many friends for their kind ex-
pressions during her recent illness.
re#r^
LOCATION
GENERAL INSULATING CO.
PHONE 9-4842
2119 N. W. 22nd STREET
%
*# 3
MADE IN FLORIDA

( .
t ,
!
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available in these color combinations:
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Grey nd r.d
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$I595
Bagt to Match in All Colon
S
I5S -FUGLE* ST... ou pont ildo^ 822 LINCOLN RD. M,B.
.if

!


PAGE FOUR
9- knist fkrrf&r _____
FRIDAY, JULY H, 194?
I

Editorial
Fifty Years
The Zionist Organization of America, the largest member-
ship body of its kind in the world, is currently celebrating the
50th anniversary of its founding. When first organized, the
pages of history tell us, the organization encountered much
opposition from elements who felt that the approach of the
20th century, the century of civilization, made the need for a
Zionist movement in general, and for a Zionist movement in
the United States in particular, a needless effort. Old news-
papers, brochures and pamphlets tell us that the opposition
to Zionism was based on much the same line as it is today
by the opponents of political Zionism.
That the wisdom of the opposition was, to say the lecst,
guestionable, is evident from what we see today. The founders
of the Zionist movement in America 50 years ago were said to
be visionaries, but in the light of present circumstances the word
visionary can hardly be applied to them in the generally ac-
cepted derisive sense. Yes, those men were visionaries, but
they were also seers. They were men who foresaw that the
changes that were being envisaged in the world with the ap-
proach of the new century would not bring the panacea to the
Jewish people. While believing in the potentialities of democ-
racy and cosmopolitanism, they could clearly see, as Herzl
did, that emancipation alone was no solution to the Jewish
problem. They were also able to foresee that a growing and
potent American Jewry would some day become a powerful
force in the aid and rescue of continental Jewry.
That the Zionist ideal has not been realized is today a
source of tragic regret to the Jewish people throughout the
world. Even the convinced anti-Zionists are now admitting
that realization of Herzl's dream might have saved millions of
Jews from death, homelessness and statelessness.
The history of the struggle for the attainment of the Zionist
ideal is not yet a closed chapter. But, with the nations of the
world now giving serious consideration to the problem of estab-
lishing a Jewish state in Palestine, there is some ground to be-
lieve that the Jewish dream for statehood will be realized. And
when the final chapter on that struggle is written, the Zionist
Organization of America will hold a unigue place.
Partition Acceptable,
Weizmann Tells U.N.
door
' Ben Gurion said that the Jew-
ish Agency wanted to begin
immediately to bring in 1.0UU.-
000 Jews and undertake large-
scale economic development
under United Nations super-
vision. He predicted thai it
would lake three to .'our years
to get these projects going.
after which the U.N. could
withdraw and Palesiim would
become a Jewish state. How-
ever, if the U.N. should decide
on partition, a viac'.e Jewish
slate could be established im-
mediately, he said.
Thi

:
:
'
I
"
'
i r D
T
Our
Folk
it
Between You and Me''
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
We Don't Agree:
Sorry, but wo can't join those who heap superlatives en the
author of "Gentlemen's Agreement" We know that Mil H
is a good friend of the Jewish people and meant to serve the i
of tolerance But to deal with minor social anti-Semitism in a
day when political anti-Semitism has murdi i I nillion
Jews eems to us a rather futile gesture Who cares whi
this or that Jewish snob is excluded from a restricted golf cl i
hotel? The real problem in the fight against anti-S
in educational spheres, big business, Congress, churches, munii
agencies and so forth That's where the battle should be fought
. And that's why we recommend Bucklin Moon's recent book.
"The High Cost of Prejudice" Here is a book that M
should have read before tackling the subject of her best-seller.
Statistics:
The exact number of Canadian Jews who si ved the armed
forces is 16.883 ... A few weeks ago the Rt. Hon. V.
Mackenzie King. Primi Minister of Canada, paid public tributi I i
the Jewish community of Canada for its war effort Jews in
Palestine have the invention bug 550 new patents, including 200
new inventions, have been registered in Palestine so far
. Most of the inventions are for the building trades and chemical
industry Believe it or not, Palestine sells shirting and
dresses to Denmark ... In the period from Feb. 21. 1045. to March
6^ 1946, 345 books were published in Palestine ... 296 in Hel
17 in English. 15 in Arabic and 17 in other languages "Oedipus'
Rex" was produced by the Palestine Habimah under the directi
of Tyrone Guthrie. the famous British producer, who came to the
premiere in Te! Aviv in an armored car.
LEHMAN IN PLEA
FOR STRATTON BILL
C ed
the
M
'
ting 1

I
;
|
'
:
n-
path ty of man-

'
and stage headliner for more than two aecarjei
: NBC's "Kraft Music Hall" in the fall. Jolson
, Thursday. Oct. 2. following the final brnadcat
M starring Nelson Eddy.
- the Music Hall, having been the star with
and Deems Taylor of the first Kraft piogram on
the summer of 1933. Hollywood predicts as
m :n radio as he has had on the ten

intor" was set by Warner Brothers Uiii
get pi duction. The big deal was made by Abe
the W:lham Morris Agency, with Eddie, who
film, cut in for a percentage. Cantor says this
i deal with RKO. for whom he recently com-
' Picture will be based on his show
and will include all the songs he made famous.

and Jolson. Al may return to the studio of
the lot which created talking pictures with
ning of course Warner Bros. Since the
star has been powowing with Jack L
n head of the studio.

iterative assistance of radio script-
will do a literati pitch for tolerance with
ind Girls Together" which Simon and
As the title implies, the theme bean down
interfaith and inter-racial. Carroll js r^
radio names. One of his chores was the
I Never Left Home."

'' Hi : ;in Shumlin has purchased the stage
k by William Manners titled Father
to be published by Dutton in August, deals
hi and his wayward son.

that he and Paul Draper have lined
ghth and busiest season as a harmonica-
Aug 1 and winds up late in December.

stage star whose latest lead has been
co-produced by Melvyn Douglas and
ined MGM's roster of top motion picture
'''-' w at the studio for tests and assignments.
im n views as one of the stage's topflight
'- up 1 P.: ".idway through vaudeville and radio.

ional studio this week closed a deal to pur-
y stage hit. "All My Sons." written by
iy, which recently won the Critics Circle
in. 29 in New York and is still plaving to
1 hear that Miller was paid a top price for the
. al hundred thousand dollars.
" ~ "Hollywood is a place where they pat
face and kick you in the face to you: back."
Jewish Veterans In Agriculture
Formation of a joint program to facilitate farm resettlement
by Jew.sh veterans has been announced in the form of an agree-
ment concluded between the Jewish War Veterans, USA and the
Jewish Agricultural Society.
Under the agreement, the two organizations will aid veterans
with a comprehensive service program extending from the initial
purchase of agricultural property to guidance in modern methods
of successful farm operation. Specialists assigned by the society
will assist veterans in appraising farm land and will advise on the
latest techniques in proper cultivation and sanitation. Veterans
seeking preparatory job training for agricultural careers will be
assisted by the society's farm employment department. For those
t^L uP Tg PUrSUitS thrUgh the Purchase of land, the
mTrciLin^ PrV,de addiUOnal aid thr0U6h the facilit"* of its
farmer"anVflrT TS** bringS to the aid of dividual
iarmers and farm cooperatives.
The organization's 600 posts throughout the country have desig-
nated service offtcers who will aid veterans in filing for loan, and
other benefit, under the GI bill. The posts, in addition, w111 con-
duct intensive educational programs to acquaint veterans Sth
current agricultural opportunititi. veterans with
The Masada, Young Zionists
of America, will hold lheir an-
nual lox and bagel breakfast
Sunday morning. July 13, al
10:30, al the Harfenist restau-
rant. 1381 Washington ave.
Jack Burris. president of the
Miami Beach Zionist district,
will be Ihe speaker on an in-
teresting program. Seymour
Hinkes is chairman of Ihe ar-
rangement committee which in-
cludes Harold J. Shapiro. Har-
old Herman. Abe Schafer.
Charles Freefield and Saul
Pascal.
Stormy ZOA Meet
Elects Dr. Neumann
' re i)
lheless, he asserted, "a sense
of political realism should rec-
oncile Ihe British foreign of-
fice to ihe fact that American
Zionism will continue to offer
political resistance lo any plans
or proposals which would de-
feal the aims of Zionism."
Progressive Zionisl Dislricl
95 of New York has been sus-
pended by ihe ZOA for re-
questing a separate hearing be-
fore the United Nations special
committee on Palestine, il was
announced recently.
HEARINGS OPEN
ON ANTI-BIAS LAW
(Continued from page 1)
eral welfare. Shepard stated that
two-thirds of the population of
Miami Beachwhich has between
I 35.000 and 40,000 residentsare
Jewish, and that signs disc rimi-
' nating against such a percentage
' of the population are therefore
I "detrimental to the general wel-
fare."
Judge Milledge continued the
hearing indefinitely at Shepard1!
request.
*Je*istFhrkiten
Sixth street. Miami 18. Flor Z -5'
"... und.r th, Aet ; ', Ml.|.
thIhVwe*h*h,,;lrid,an h'is "orb.d
Sr&SSSS
o4UvBeS,CpRIPT,ON "ATM,
__Iwo **"::::::::::: &S
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Telephones 2-11412-8212
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sixth Street
VOLUME 20 NUMBER 28
Friday. July n. 1947
TAMUZ 23, 5707
QUICK UNCU, THI SWATTIRJ...


Friday, july n. 1947
vJewist ftoricfian
PAGE FIVE
Speculation Rife
>n Rental Board
Local speculation was on the
hsc this week over the probable
jiembership of the Miami rental
Ldvisory board to be appointed
[in the recommendation of Gover-
nor Millard F. Caldwell.
Tallahassee reports gave no in-
Idication as to whom the governor
Ihil in mind for the board, which
is authorized under the new rent
|bi!l recently passed by Congress.
The bill provides for advisory
Id mmittces to be appointed by
the governors of the individual
states, to make recommendations
Ion the maintenance or lifting of
I rent controls for the communities
I involved.
Max Goodman, president of the
[Miami Beach Tenants' league, ex-
I pressed the concern of the tenants
in this area over the prospective
appointees. In a letter to governor, Goodman pointed out
that these boards "can, by their
n commendations, retain or wipe
1 out all rent controls, or permit
rent increases in their areas.
"Since the appointment of this
board is your sole responsibility,
I trust you will take into con-
sideration the weakness of the
federal rent control bill as out-
lined recently by President Tru-
man," Goodman wrote.
"I trust also that you will bear
in mind that the members of this
board should be ones who truly
represent citizens from all walks
of life in our community."
Pioneer Women of Palestine,
No. 1, will sponsor a boat ride
Sunday evening, July 20, at 8.
for the Palestine Emergency
fund. Mrs. Henry Seitlin and
Mrs. Ralph Krieger are co-
chairmen of the affair and
tickets may be obtained by
calling 3-4811 or 5-6380. Boat
leaves Pier 6, Miami Yacht
Basin.
RELIGIOUS
DIRECTORY
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION BETH
JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave.,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder.'
Friday evening services at 6:45.
Saturday morning services at
8:30. Mincha at 6:45, followed
by Shalos Seudos. Summer ses-
sions of the religious school,
Monday to Friday, 6-11:30 a.m.
and 5-6 p.m.
BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave.,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky.
Friday Mincha at 6:45 p.m.,
followed by Maariv. Saturday
services at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi
Rackovsky will speak on the Por-
tion of the Week. Services Satur-
day at 5, followed by a lecture on
Jewish Ethics. Mincha at 6, fol-
lowed by Shalos S'udos and
Maariv. Daily services at 7:30
a.m., followed by a class in
Mishnah. Daily evening services
at 6:45, followed by a class in
Laws and Customs.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th
ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray
Grauer.
Kabolas Shabbos, 6:30 p.m.
Services Saturday, 8:30 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah of Malcolm Friedman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Friedman, and Bar Mitzvah of
Gerald Eisen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Eisen. Rabbi Grauer will
address both young men.
Mincha at 6:45 p.m., followed
by Shalos Sudos.
The summer schedule of classes
will run Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Mrs. Aaron Sklar, will become
Bar Mitzvah.
Hebrew school daily, Monday
through Thursday, 9-12.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN-
TER, 1415 Euclid ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman;
Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Kabolas Shabbos service, 7
p.m. Saturday service, 9 a.m.
Junior congregation service, 10
a.m. Daily services, 8 a.m. and
7 p.m. Daily religious school,
9-12 a.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CEN-
TER OF HOLLYWOOD. Dr.
Max Kaufman, rabbi and execu-
tive director.
Services Friday, 8:15 p.m. and
Saturday morning at 10.
LIBERAL
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM,
4144 Chase ave., Miami Beach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Can or Sam-
uel Kelemer.
Friday evening services, 5:30
p.m. to 5:50 p.m.
Anti-Bias Statute
And Rent Ceilings
Get AMVET Okay
Wholehearted support to the
controversial anti-discriminatory
sign ordinance of Miami Beach
was accorded by the membership
of Miami Beach AMVETS post
at a meeting held July 7 at the
Embassy hotel, it was learned
today.
The body voted support to a
resolution calling for the estab-
lishment of a Florida state rent
control, and continuation of fed-
eral rent control.
Meanwhile, the group made
plans for its charity dance and
entertainment, scheduled for to-
morrow night, July 12, at the
Poinciana hotel. Proceeds of the
affair will be donated to the
South Florida Children's hospital.
Nat Pollack is post commander.
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL, 137 N. E.
19th St.. Miami. Rabbi Colman
A. Zwilman; Dr. Jacob H. Kap-
lan, rabbi emeritus.
Friday evening at 8:15, regular
Sabbath evening services.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will con-
tinue his talks on Ethics of the
Prayer Book.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL, 1801 S.
Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Rabbi David Raab.
Friday evening service at 8
o'clock.
We Buy ANYTHING On
Wheels
Liniek
AUTO PARTS
Phone 7-5133
5109 N. W. 27th Avenue
NURSERY
PLANTS
SHRUBS
POTTED FERNS
FLOWERS
Joseph Melnick
1252 N. W. 33rd Street
Phone 3-9801
1

l/' nor'1'"
TStfJSt!!
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION BETH DA-
VID. 135 N. W. Third ave., Miami.
Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Mau-
rice Mamches.
Services Friday evening at 6:30
p.m. Sabbath services at 8:30
a.m. During the services at 9
o'clock, Alan, the son of Mr. and
Alpha Epsilon Phi alumni
will hold it* regular monthly
luncheon Saturday, July 12, at
the Miami Colonial hotel. Mrs.
Harold Stone is hostess for the
event, which will be followed
by bridge and mah jong.
notice:
NOTICE!
YUw. occUiari
ROHAN'S
Hardware and Paint Company
515 41st Street Phone 5-2026
1901
ALPER &
GREENBURG
CONTRACTORS. Inc.
"Clearing Lots Our Specialty"
Bulldozer and Drag Lines for
RentGrade A Pulverised
and Processed Muck and
MarlAny Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Call 4-0335 or 78-3878
For FREE Estimates
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
Formerly the
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
All Work Guaranteed
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired, now; you
will eave on a new roof later
"Satiefactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 8. w. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-BMO
We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
WEAVER PIANOS
MARKLEY'S
2900 S. W. 8th Street
Phone 4-5951
SOUTHEASTERN
TERMINAL & STEAMSHIP CO.
28 S. W. 4th Street Phone 3-0816
Private Terminal Operators
and Forwarders
1200 CORAL WAY AT "5 POINTS
Make Dreams Come True
See Us If You Plan To Buy, Build Or
Refinance Your Home
HOME LOANS TAILOR-MADE TO FIT YOUR NEEDS
RESOURCES MORE THAN $17,500,000.00
HADE FEItEEUL
gmtt?* md&m Atwctaflm ofMamc
FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON. President
n


I




~-
page sy.
'kmistrhrH}2L
FRIDAY. JULY \\
Miami Beach Leads
Southeast Region
In ZOA Membership
.
7. -
-
* .

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...
'.
t -
(7.651
IOS .
...
v.
Social Baroaa
Seefcfl Ciradaat*'**
Am (aw Workers
.-.
-

1947
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607
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Miss <
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clude ; ;;.-.-: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
educational artivitie The new ... ,,LAW, .. .


.
NO
'-E _'2E= F CT :
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with Mark Bi
LEGAL NOTICES
-?r
zation offic iall -.;.< ed on J il i*^r"
plan were .. i sed for th'.- or- *
ganization of a Miami chapter | '
under the ispices oi the Beach
group
The lhird in a series of
"Popi" concerts being present-
ed during the summer by the
University of Miami concert
orchestra will feature Sarah
Folwell, renowned soprano, to-
morrow night. Saturday, July
13. at Flamingo Park, Miami
Beach. Robert M. Crawford
will conduct.
^ASBESTOS
TABLE MATS
-
NOTICE U> >jME

;

p710 S. W 12tii AV MJAMI-
LTEL. 33431_!
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
_________LEGAL WOT1CES
IN THE CIRCVIT 'OT'O' 7^"^
::TH JUDICIAL. C :S
rX* DADE COfXTT. .-.AmP
I* CHA-NOERT. ^-WDl
its ji*
MAft.'LTX BA8WOX.
Plaintiff,
v.
'la A. BAffBION.
Dc/eivla--
OnDEM OF PUBLIC* to,
r- FI>>RirA.
"IIS A BA8S
m r^*.-. <;.-*ni.
UC Mlh Mret M. W ,
Waihir.cton, D. C.
Tou .- h*rbr noting | -~*^.
-i.- to e- .'. 7^
fll^J USlMtTDU : -. ;'^i
caus* on or befttr* -l;,l II'
July. INT. otherwta* **
* mH BUI of Con-,r .K.
.a*en u rnnfn >d acat->- ^.
wk for frnar cooMmti.. -^, J
>A:.h FVndlan. a -11,
-h*d in ted* CouoiT -v7^
TED thi* lth dy ic
. JiiamU Dade Coonty, K
E. B UEATHKH-
Clerk of irT
By f J
SAM SILVER. "*
- : tor for PtatatttT,
IT'fl '.'onfTM* BMjf,
Mumt.I Jl PtoridJu
. -T 7 4-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS SAME
LAW
!S HEREBY EN tBM
rafefSMtl, dirini tij, ^
- -nder th flctll
:. B T. t ISM N W 71 -.....
EVvrVia. intend !'. .-t< -: ^
i"i the Clerk of the Circuit
f I>ad# <..- r 0TVt.
JArr.B HTM AN
IB'RliEE RIT.NET
FRANK E ST)I.OMA\
Attorner for Applicant
< ll--?T 7/4-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
SOTICB IS HEREBT -,:Vr.N iht
-. iT^i^ned. deelrlng to '%*{* la
- under the flctlti-
B A Fi K'SHER MEAT MARKET, at
I B W ::nd Avenue, Miami, Fk.
r-ter said na.T with U
f -he circuit four A Oade
PI rlo^
K' BERT r'JER' V.
BERNARD FISHKK
-- : 4-11-11
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FINE FUNERAL SERVICE
i-7777



W OfFKULLT UPKSOIT
THE ItAJOtlTY Of HMTHen
JEWISH njHUL IWES
laVaa .- t .-, '. -_^y ^ t,^^
SIRVIRC MIAMI BEAM I MIAMI
Exc!uu>ely Jewish
fT2? HOUR
IOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1236 WesJUngioxt Ave.
Miami Beach
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
Funtftl Director
ABE EISENBERG. Trenn
Jo New York:
7Sth St. ar.d Anilerdaro Ae


'
UP"*
PHILLIPS
PLUMBING and HEATING
SUPPLIES
Phones 3-1830 3-7116
2415 N. Miami Ave.
(Rear)
1445 N. W. 15th Ave.
'No Job Too Small or
Too Larg"
NOTICE UNDE=- HM\

MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTTNCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtel Director
Olympia BuUding phon. 3-3720
livmia
r..'c .in ,,
' l !. ""
S-5844
1850 Alton Road, M, B.
i "i 'iV"t6' "
Mm, (,.,,
Mratttf
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY-
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
________________MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
^ew^h^rfhaao,10^ 5?V ?avid- ^^ J^ob, Mm.
unnodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Bmes
Urthor formation PtMMM 9-2684. 4-5923 or 9-1434
palm,^^Hner7l chapel
A Frteod l, uj^a- mg w% bxaolEF


IIDAY, JULY 11. 1947
tJewlsti tkrkfofi
PAGE SEVEN
frit Is Issued
Turk's Suit
)n Council Seat
peremptory writ, giving Mi-
ll Beach Councilman Ralph C.
ole and his attorneys ten days
which to show why Harold
irk, defeated candidate in the
recent election, should not be
ziven Pole's council seat, was
jigned Tuesday, July 8, by Cir-
cuit Judge Stanley Mil ledge in
liami.
The order was issued after
Turk's attorney, Joseph Wanick,
[had filed an amended bill enume-
rating specific cases of alleged
violations of absentee voting
rules. A previous bill filed by
Wanick had been set aside for
[failure to list such violations.
The possibility of an early de-
cision in the contest was seen if
Pole's lawyer, E. F. P. Brigham,
or City Attorney Ben Shepard
should file pleadings. If, how-
ever, they file a demurrer or
move to strike parts of Turk's
charges, there can be another
month's delay in the case.
Turk, who trailed Pole by 36
votes when the absentee ballots
were tallied, contends that most
absentee votes were void, due to
alleged violations of the Miami
Beach election ordinance. Should
the court rule in his favor, Turk
will have won the council seat
by his 27 vote plurality in the
machine balloting.
America's elder statesman, Ber-
nard Baruch. who recently re-
ceived an honorary degree at
the annual commencement of
Yeshiva university, joining such
eminent figures as Albert Ein-
stein, Jan Masaryk, and the
late Benjamin Cardozo. who
have been similarly honored.
Baruch was also recently given
the Jewish War Veterans Order
of Merit and Honorary Mem-
bership, as "an outstanding
citizen, public servant, and the
world's foremost humanitarian."
Miami Hadassah
To View Comedy
At Theatre Fete
The Miami, group of Hadassah
has announced that it will hold a
theatre party for members and
friends Monday night, July 14, at
8:30, at the performance of "A
Midsummer Night's Dream," the
Shakespearian comedy currently
being produced by the Miami
Little theatre at the Ada Merritt
high school auditorium, S. W.
Seventh ave. and Third It.
At a special board meeting of
the organization, called by presi-
dent Mrs. Joseph Carp last week,
it was decided to make the affair
a major fund-raising project this
summer. The proceeds will be
used to answer an emergency ap-
peal from Hadassah headquarters
for clothing to outfit refugee
mothers and their infants in
Palestine.
The Miami Little theatre has
streamlined the script of the
famed comedy for this produc-
tion, which includes a ballet
group directed by Princess Nina
Caracciolo. The entire produc-
tion is under the direction of
James Terry.
Beach B'nai B'rith Sets Carnival Dance

A giant carnival dance, the pro-
ceeds of which will be donated to
the relief of suffering DP's in
Europe, has been announced by
the Miami Beach lodge of B'nai
B'rith, through Al Dorfman,
chairman of the committee.
The dance will be held in the
Alan David, one-month-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Gold-
man, 2255 S. W. 24th si., this
week became the youngest con-
tributor ever to submit a dona-
lion to the Combined Jewish
Appeal of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. A check in
the name of the youngster, who
was born June 9, was received
on Wednesday at the Federa-
tion offices.
B'nai B'rith Youth
Council To Install
Officers At Dance
Sidney Grossberg will be in-
stalled as president of the B'nai
B'rith Youth council on Saturday.
July 12, 8 p.m., at the home of
Miss Estelle Borkin, 730 N. E.
62nd st.
Other officers to be installed
are: vice president, Richard Wise;
secretary, Patricia Curtice; treas-
urer, Gloria Farkas; correspond-
ing secretary, Florence Feldman.
Miss Feldman, chairman of the
affair, will act as mistress of
ceremonies, and will be assisted
by her committee. Phyllis Gold-
stein and Marsha Harris. Re-
freshments will be served.
B'nai B'rith Council of Greater Miami
DESIRES TO EMPLOY
"Executive Director
Write. Stating Full Particulars, to
MR. HAROLD TURK
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
BEN ESSEN
K eystone
CONSTRUCTION CO.
2236 N. W. Miami Court
PHONE 3-6924
PAINTING
AND
Decorating
INTERIOR and
EXTERIOR
LICENSED and
INSURED
GUARANTEED
WORK .
Job Too Large or Too Small
Estimates Cheerfully Given
Officers
BENJAMIN N. KANE
Chairman of Board
EDW. MERCER
President
MARCIE LIBERMAN
Vice President
S. W. CURRY
Vice Pres. and Cashier
HENRY 8. LAWLEY
Vice Prenldent
D. B. HUDSON
Assistant Vice President
R. W. POLLARD
Assistant Vice President
HOWARD KANE
Assistant Vice President
STANLEY N. BOOKBINDFR
Assistant Caahlex
J. W. O'HARA
Assistant Cashier
JUDSON L. OWEN. JR.
Assistant Cashier
m
Directors
SAMUEL BLANK
President. National Brands.
Inc.
QUY W. ELLIS
Kxecutlve Vice President,
1.1 -lit Road Association
GEO. GOLDBERG
Hotel Owner
BENJAMIN N. KANE
rhainuan of Board and
Vice President ot Bank
HAROLD KAS8EWITZ
Altorh.-y
MARCIE LIBERMAN
Vice President of Bank
EDW. MERCER
President of Bank
President Public National
insurance Co.
ALEXANDER ORR. JR-
President
Alexander Orr. Jr.. Inc.
mmn mm BiK of mnmi beach
420 Lincoln Road
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF CONDITION
At Close of Business. June 30, 1947
COMPTROLLER'S CALL
RESOURCES
Cash on Hand and Due From
Banks ....................................$ 6,177,817.23
U. S. Government Securities...... 19,590,696.42
Municipal Bonds ........................ 1,752,000.00 $27,520,513.65
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank 37,500.00
Loans and Discounts.................. 6,094,319.51
First Mortgages on Improved
Real Estate............................ 213,500.00 6,307.819.51
Furniture and Fixtures.:?............. 50,123.26
Other Assets.................................. 21,632.56
Overdrafts .................................... 2,354.80 74,110.62
Customers' LiabilityLetters of
Credit .................................... 4,000.00
$33,943,943.78
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock................................$ 1,000.000.00
Surplus .......................................... 250.000.00
Undivided Profits and Reserves 363,301.86
Letters of Credit............................
Deposits .....................'.................
1,613.301.86
16.000.00
32.314.641.92
$33,943,943.78
FACILITIES AVAILABLE TO CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS
Commercial Bankinp, Personal Check Service Savings Accounts
Escrow Department Collection Department Safe Deposit Vaults
mfmrfR FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION and
MEMBtr. r FEDEBAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Crystal room of the Robert Rich-
ter hotel, 33rd st. and Collins ave.,
Miami Beach, on Sunday evening,
July 27, at 8:30. Dorfman heads
a committee composed of William
Wagner, publicity director; Dr.
Arthur Hirsch, reception, and
Mrs. Frances Giller, of the wom-
en's division.
Distinctive
FLOORS and CEILINGS
WOOD
LINOLEUM
ASPHALT TILE
BROADFELT
ACOUSTICS
FORMICA
WALTON
Flooring Company
3850 N. Miami Avenue
PHONE 7-6631-32
Everything for fhe Molorisi
THE DIXIE TIRE COMPANY
Has Always Paid, and Will Continue
to Pay Highest Prices for the Unused
Mileage on Your Present Tires.
Inquire today at a DIXIE Station about
the liberal trade-in value of your tires.
Ask about Dixie's convenient Budget plan.
QUALITY
Is Always
the Best Buy
That's why more and
more wise motorists
are buying Seiber-
ling Special Service
Tires.
Greater Safety
Greater Economy
Greater Comfort
Dollar for dollar regard-
less of price, Seiberling
is your best tire buy!
Five Convenient Neighborhood Stations

r^^K
****
lQltW. 1st STREET
5327 N.MIAMI AVE. 5
3539 N. W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTON RD. fi
Fleclrica/ Appliances for 'he Home
945 FIFTH ST. M. B.
1840 ALTON RD.M.B.
i
i
. 4
1
!j<2
M






if

rA(jt rjunr
>Jelstnirfflar_
FRIDAY, JULY 11. 190
U. Of M. Workshop Obituaries
On Education Hears
Grossman, Talianoff
TaJ.-:..".? racial and religious
.5 not enough," Maurice
executive director ol
the Miami YMHA. recently told
: '.'..-.::.. W :k-
[ntercultural Education.
"It i : as we try :
d at the Y.' to live tolerance."
tasized that in-
inci :' all sorts breeds d:s-
ion in a democracy
students at the work-
nce in edu-
and in social affairs, as
ther phase of
living
George J. Talian :'.'. Florida
of the Anti-
.n league of B'nai B'r:th.
n invited to iddress the
hich is being con-
lucl Mrs Ernest Keeling,
.". Antonio, Tex., nationally
ty jn religious be-
:':' will speak on
..... inter-group educa-
ti >n .-. M nd iy, 3 ily 14, at 10
h numbers
ral Pi ministers
ents, opened June
T and will run until July 29. It
\ I .- velop an m-
. respect for the relig-
ial national and socio-
.-. mic groups in American
ty
FARR
M.-. AM* Fair. <:, a .-**::
Miami F<-> a for X I J"-:-
-, at 34J JefYeraoi
.
from D* Fur.ia.ic 8prl
A'aj a rr.emt*.- '>'. '
~- -
i .

'
KATZ
Aba Kati 17. of W :

Fork with
I
.
'
Of Ft L*.
.V V. I:'-
N'*w York.
bre:tkopf

- -
'.:..
Sin ...
. -' ..: il h :' S -
.
over by R :.: M
I
Miami AJC Chapter
To Meet July 17
Th<
-

s .
M n

theal
''..
1.127 Enter
NEW YORKA group of
660 Jewish immigrants to
Palestine arrived at Haifa port
June 30 and an additional 467
entered the country July 1 and
2. bringing to 1.127 the number
of certified newcomers who
will b* rehabilitated and re-
settled with the aid of Ameri-
can funds provided through
United Palestine Appeal.
Dr. Israel Goldstein. U.P-A.
rational chairman announced.
EMMET A. DROLET
545 N. W. 54th Street
Phone 78-2346
METAL WINDOWS
BARCOL OVERHEAD CARAQC
DOORS
FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION
MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE
DOORS. $82.SO
STEEL RESIDENTIAL WIN-
DOWS. COMPLETE STOCK
Pioneer Women Plan
Cultural Evening
A iltural an il evening,
a iinner, will be
vening, July
v. rk .-. Circle ly-
25 Washington ave., by
the Pioneer Women for Pales-
Club 2, according to Mrs.
intzer, president.
isical portion of the pro-
. will be rendered by Ann
Shubow, while Jacob Schechter,
.: of the WBAY Jewish
will also entertain.
is SI 00 and the din-
tly at 6 p.m.
DR. COHN TO TALK
AT SHOLEM LUNCH
Dr. Jess V, Cohn, mental hy-
..-.*., will address the
Sholem lodge, B'nai
ay at 12:15 at a lunch-
the Downtown club. Dr.
Cohn will discuss the mental hy-
e clinic being established in
this area. Bill Pallot, luncheon
club chairman, will introduce the
iker.
A meeting of officers and trus-
.: the regular ses-
of the luncheon club, ac-
-g to Sam Silver, president.
Plastering & Stucco
PLAIN and ORNAMENTAL
ALSO PATCHING
Phone 9-5225
*y
|^(M^f|
HOME
ST/LI
Quality. 3ood
/Product*
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by the
FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc.
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
Phone 2-6141
BILLOWITZ
I It, I
11
died
9 I : : .. ;
x. v., .
Surviving
tie. a
tyl
all of il
ea were s, at
i J
Rai kcvak) t wm
L
i;o EIENTEIN Rtatju*
Will Give Prompt Peronal Attention to All Your I
REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS I
Phone 5-7668
309 Lincoln Boad
Miami Beach
E<;- e-ce in Building Construction on Miami Beach
Coral Gahles lodge of B'nai
B'rith is planning a "splash
party" and water carnival for
Saturday. July 26. at the Albion
hotel pool and patio. Miami
Beach. Maurice Shorr is chair-
man of the affair.
Yiddish Classical Houi
The Talk c! tha Town!
Th response

ng Scores -
r ...
I
lecto'i .


-

Every Sunday frorr,
12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M.
For a t
for got '
eai. c
.......
Classical
-
Cadillac Hotel. Miami Beach
Telephone 5-3191
MARVIN'S BARBER SHOP
NEW LOCATION
5 CHAIBS5 FIRST CLASS BARBERS
MANICURIST
220 West Flaqler Street Phone 3-9218
24-Hour Service
Phone 4-6272
R1TSS S. OAKLEAF
D ttributor for Florida
GOVERNAIR CORPORATION representing TRANE
COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION
AIR CONDITIONING
2177 S. W. 23rd Street
Miami. Florida
PAN AMERICAN BANK
of MIAMI, FLORIDA
OFFICERS
P. J. SERRALLES
President r | '..- urman
oi the Board
A. E. FULLER
Executive \ see Pre
EDUARDO MORALES
Vice Pre-: .
E. A. GERARD
e President
J. M. GARCIA
\ ice Pre : .
W. C. PAYNE
Nice Pre-ide:.t ar.j .
T. A. DAVIS, Jr.
Vice President
W. E. BOYD
Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS
P. I. SERRALLES
President and Chairman
of the Board
J. L. CABASSA
First Vice Chairman
H. R. WILLIAMS
Second We Chairman
A. E. FULLER
Executive Vice President
D. K. MILLER
President, House and i harden
Furniture, Inc.
I. A. ROIG
President, Felismere Sugar
Producers Association
G. H. SALLEY
Hunt CV Sallev, Attorneys,
Counsel tor Bank
M. M. WEISS
President, Tooley-Myron
Studios
K. S. KEYES
President, The Keye- Company
Pan American Bank Budding UJ N. E. First Avenue
Statement oi Condition
COMPTROLLERS CALL AS OF JUNE 30. 1947
RESOURCES
Cash and Banks .............................S 2.796.193.09
U. S. Government Securities ................... 6,184.461.31
F id I'. Bonds................ 208.678.60
Total Cash and Securities .......................................... $ 9,189,333.00
Commercial Locns to Individuals, Firms and Corporations 3!o37!965!84
uture and Fixtures ....................................... 10239593
Federal Reserve Bank Stock ............ .......................... 285000:
Accrued Interest Re:
Prepaid Expenses and Other Resource*.."!.."!......................"
Customers' Liability Letters oi Credit.......
26,454.19
59,369.59
144,484.69
Totaal Resources
t-XMl. L,ABUII,ESS9 01S642 24
TiD^ : ::::::.:s US5SU
$12,588,503.30
Total Deposits
Letters of Credit
Income Collected--Not Earned
Other Liabilities
Capital (Common sTockf T A L A C C nSnn nn
Surplus ........................s 750,000.00
Undivided P- .................................. 200.000.00
................. 24.692.70
Total Capital Funds
Total Liabilities
SI 1.445,607.":
144,484.69
22,091.15
1.626.98
974.692.70
..................... $12,588,503.30
FOUNDED DEC. ,st. WTTH RESOUT.CES OF Sl.OOO.000
C0^L"E BANK.NG FACUIT.
* :
ES
Commercial Banking
r- 1; ,x Foreign Department
Depart! ,
1 : '')', artment
Savings Account-
Member
Federal Reserve
System
Member
Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation


I FRIDAY, JULY U, 194?
*Jenist ttcridlan
PAGE NINE
Career Women
To Hold Bazaar
At Hirsch Home
The Palm Island home of Mrs.
Muriel Hirsch will be the scene
on July 20 of a charity bazaar
under the sponsorship of the
Dade county Business and Pro-
fessional Women's club, it was
learned recently. Proceeds of
the affair will be donated to the
South Florida Crippled Chil-
dren's hospital, the Home for the
Aged, and the Community Chest,
according to Mrs. S. F. Danels,
president of the club.
Mrs. Hirsch, prominent figure
in Beach civic and social circles,
will preside over the bazaar,
while Mrs. Eve Tellegen, radio
commentator, will be in charge
and Mrs. Netta Symes Morris will
arrange the musical program.
Others listed as active in pre-
paring the affair are Miss Ester
Gottschall, refreshments chair-
man; Miss Essie Mae Cail, cash-
ier; Miss Elsie Crim, minstrels;
Mrs. Marion Terry, decorations;
Miss Ette Kurzrock, gifts; Miss
Mary Louise Becker and Mrs.
Vera Kleppick, in charge of gift
displays.
WHY?
Women Flyers to Meet
The Miami chapter of Women
Flyers of America, an organiza-
tion devoted to the interests of fe-
male pilots and women interested
in flying, will hold its regular
monthly meeting Sunday, July
13, at the Tamiami airport, Miami
Flying Service, at 1 p.m.
WFA meets the second Sun-
day of each month in order to
afford women who are occupied
during the week a chance to fly.
The organization hopes to start
ground school classes in the fall.
All women who are interested are
urged to contact the group's presi-
dent, Miss Muriel Marr, after 6
p.m., at 5-4991.
Marilyn Reiter Engaged
To Wed Howard Hadley
Miss Marilyn Reiter, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reiter, 3040
Prairie ave., has announced her
engagement to wed Howard Had-
ley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Hadley, 1358 Pennsylvania ave.,
Miami Beach.
A graduate of Miami Beach
high school, Miss Reiter is a
member of B'nai B'rith Girls.
Her fiance, also a graduate of
the Beach school, is now a stu-
dent at the University of Florida.
He is a veteran of two years Navy
service.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
Question: Why is it customary
for the mourner to have a tear
in his clothes?
Answer: Historically, this cus-
tom dates back at least to Bib-
lical times when Jacob tore his
clothes upon hearing of the sup-
posed death of his son Joseph.
There is no law in the Bible, how-
ever, that orders the mourner to
have it done. The law is first
found in the Talmud. It was
obviously done as a symbol of the
despair of the mourner for his
beloved, as if to display the fact
that something was torn away
from him. Originally, the per-
son at the bedside at the time of
death tore his clothes. Today, the
mourners do it only at the burial
ceremony.

Question: Why must another
person make the tear as the
mourner makes the blessing?
Answer: Self-mutilation was
forbidden by the Bible in many
instances. This applied not only
to one's body, but also to one's
clothes. It also symbolized that
death was caused by a power out-
side and beyond the control of
the mourner. Since another per-
son makes the tear while the
mourner makes the blessing the
latter confirms his faith in the
belief that whatever happened is
just

Question: Why are candles
used on occasions that commemo-
rate the dead? (i.e. the seven days
of mourning, Yahrzeit, Yizkor
memorial services, etc.)
Answer: The Bible (Proverbs)
has likened the soul of a man
unto the "candle of G-d." It
therefore grew to be a custom
whenever remembering the soul
of the deceased to light candles
as the symbol of the eternal light
of the soul of the deceased. The
comparison is truly an impressive
one. Light is known to be an
entity which can never be de-
stroyed. It can only be blocked
from our human capacity of
vision. So, do we believe the
soul to be indestructible.
I WANT MY MILK
Eitab.
1924
RUTH GROSS AGENCY
Inc.
GENERAL INSURANCE
BONDS LIFE
Phone 58-9538
350 LINCOLN ROAD

Aad Be Bur. If
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dscro Prote* *d
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Out Farm at
End of Bird Rd. A Snapper Creek
CHEVROLET
ThUeC
' 1055 W. N.A6I.IR ST.
Phone 9*6441
Officers of District Grand Lodge No. 5 of B'nai B'rith, pictured
at the close of the four-day convention at the St. Moritz hotel.
Miami Beach, are (left to right, seated) Maurice A. Goldberg,
Washington, first vice president; Louis Heiman, Miami, presi-
dent; Dr. William A. Wexler, Savannah. Ga., second vice
president, and (left to right, standing) Abe Schewel, Lynch-
burg. Va., third vice president; Sam E. Reevin, Sumter, S. C,
treasurer; Julius Fisher, Roanoke, Va., secretary, and Isaac
Gradman, Asheville, N. C retiring president.
Lawyers' Course
For Bar Exams
To Open July 22
A lecture course to prepare at-
torneys for the Florida state bar
examinationapproved by the
Veterans' Administration and the
Florida State Board of*Education
will begin July 22 at 161 N. E.
Fourth st.
Conducted by local practicing
attorneys, the Law Refresher in-
stitute consists of 33 three-hour
lectures over an 11-week period.
Last semester's course, which was
conducted by its present instruc-
tors, was held under the sponsor-
ship of the University of Miami.
Of 18 students attending, 16 later
successfully passed the state bar
examination.
The instructors, all veterans,
are Joel P. Newman, Morton
Rothenberg and Louis F. Snet-
man. The institute will be open
for registration July 18, 7-10 p.m.
and July 19, 2-5 p.m. A law
degree is required for admission.
WANTED
Information is being sought of
the whereabouts of Joseph Nathan
Hershkowitz "alias Hirsch" on be-
half of his wife and two minor
daughters. Mr. Hershkowitz last
separated from his family in De-
cember, 1945, leaving them totally
without means. As the family
was left destitute, Mrs. Hershko-
witz was obliged to apply for
public assistance, which she and
the children are currently receiv-
ing. Joseph Nathan Hershko-
witz was born in Brooklyn on
Aug. 26, 1914, is 5 ft. 4 in. tall,
weighs 135 pounds, has dark
brown eyes, has worked as a
clerk and counterman. He is re-
ported to be in Florida. Anyone
aware of his location is requested
to communicate with the National
Desertion Bureau, 67 W. 47th st
New York City.
August bros rv
** Is the OESTf
NOW delivering America's most
sensational premium gift. Believe
it or not, A RADIO IN A BOTTLE,
110 volt, AC or DC, 4 tubes. Try a
sample today, $32.95. Agents want-
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wire or phone Harry S. Schwartz
Distributing Co., 1800 S. W. 17th St.,
Miami. Ph. 2-4429. Shipman Stamp
machines also available.
fijl FINEST IN SMOKED
MEATS OF ALL KINDS
"IPS
Florida National
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Company
Phone 3-4225
230 N. W. Sth Street
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Under the Supervision of
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky III!
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
Rabbi Murray Orauer
. MEATS AND POULTR? -
[U Wholesale and Retail fl]
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
SERVING
GREATER
MIAMI
MILK CREAM ICE CREAM
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE 5-5537
Emanon Campfire Party
Scheduled for July 20
Members of the Emanon club
have been invited to attend a
campfire party on Sunday, July
20, at Baker's Haulover. Partici-
pants will meet at 8 p.m. at the
Miami YMHA, 1567 S. W. Fifth
st., for transportation to the site,
where frankfurters and soft
drinks will be served. Sam Krat-
ish, president, is in charge of
preparations.
The Emanon club is a social
organization for young men and
women over 21. Veterans are
given six months free member-
ship.
The "Over 21" social club of
the Miami Beach YMHA in-
vites all young men and women
over 21 years of age to join
their organization. Meetings
are held every Wednesday eve-
ning. 8:30 p.m., at the Miami
Beach Young Men's Hebrew
Association, 1 Lincoln rd.
THE
I Holland House
AUTO PAINTING
UPHOLSTERY-SEAT COVERS
Phone 3-0519
RUDY'S GARAGE
CADILLAC and PONTIAC
SPECIALISTS
Body and Fender Work
Expert Motor Repairing
3018 N. E. 2nd Ave.
MIAMI 37, FLA.
4760 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 79748
Chef Special
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BREAKFAST 9 to 11 A.M.
SandwichesBeerWine
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Owned and Operated by
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Delicious Kosher Meals T A" UP Customer! phone 59334
1301 Collins Ave., corner 13th St. Miami Beach
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PLAY INDOOR TABLE SHUFFLEBOARD
No Charge Parties Invited
COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND GRILL
9:00 A.M. to 1:00 A.M. SATURDAYS 2:00 A.M.
SAMMY ZIMMERMAN MAXIE DUNN
701 South Miami Avenue Phone 2-8710
STRAND RESTAURANT
Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy
Open Daily 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned
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BESSIE AND JOE LOOSIER
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: 1
4 :





*.
1


9-JewistHcridlafl
FRIDAY. JULY 11, 1947
PAGE TEN -^ _.
'Americans For Haganah' To Aid Underground Zion Amy
nillVI IVWi-w w q ---- expressed desnes. _
NEW YORK.Backed by major Jewish and
non-Jewish groups, Americans for Haganah has
been formed to rally the moral support of the
people of the United States behind unrestricted
Jewish immigration into Palestine, it was an-
nounced by Abraham Feinberg, president. Mr.
Feinberg explained that Haganah, the people's
defense army of Palestine, constitutes "the only
force in the world which has been working ac-
tively and effectively to bring displaced European
Jews into Palestine in defiance of the illegal Brit-
ish restrictions and brutal efforts to strangle im-
migration."
Americans for Haganah is planning to call a
conference on Palestine immigration to meet in
New York late this summer. Delegates of all
major Jewish organizations as well as non-Jewish
groups will attend.
Mr. Feinberg said expressions of support for
Americans for Haganah already have been re-
ceived from the memberships of the American
Jewish Congress, American Christian Palestine
Committee, Zionist Organization of America, Miz-
rachi. National Conference of Christians and
Jews, Labor Zionist Organization of America,
National Young Judea, Jewish War Veterans,
B'nai B'rith, Union of American Hebrew Congre-
gations, Hadassah, Pioneer Women, American
Trade Union Council of the National Labor Com-
mittee for Palestine, United Synagogue of Amer-
ica, Union of Orthodox Hebrew Congregations,
Habonim. HUM. Young Zionist Action Commit-
** S SrnerLns who recede th^ohrtion
of the DP problem is one ol the lead ng hu
manitarian questions facing the world toeaf.
Mr. Feinberg said, "we have joined together
to oordinate for the people of this country aU
information regarding the part that Haganah
playing in solving this problem We also hop*
to clear up confusion existing in many Ameri-
can minds concerning various wildcat .groups
which claim to identify themselves with.the
struggle in Palestine. Haganah. although
forced by the British to work underground,
comprises the overwhelming majority of the
democratic Jewish community in Palestine and
is recognized by legitimately organized Jewry
throughout the world.
"In rejecting terrorist tactics in Palestine,
Mi Feinberg asserted, "Haganah is following
its time-honored policy of avoioding unnecessary
and irresponsable bloodshed which obscures and
defeats the real aims of the Jews, However,
since its inception in 1920 in its present form,
Haganah has proved time and again through its
deeds that it is capable of carrying out the task
of safeguarding the Jewish community against all
attacks and oppression and securing the land for
extensive development. Today it is concentrat-
ing on rescuing the refugee Jews of Europe and
resettling them in Palestine in responsejo their
own expressed desires."
Temporary headquarters for Americans for
Haganah has been established at 1929 Broad-
way, New York City.
Outlining the program of the new organize
tion, Mr. Feinberg declared, "We plan to tell
the American people about the constructive,
heroic work of Haganah; how it is rescuing Jew'
ish survivors of the Hitler terror in Europe where
6.000,000 of their brothers were slaughtered; how
Haganah is transporting them to the hospitable
environment and productive activity of the Jew-
ish community in Palestine; how Haganah, in
doing this, is defying the illegal British immigia-
tion restrictions which violate the Balfour Declara-
tion and the League of Nations mandate; how
Haganah is rebuilding human lives and helping
refugee Jews to resettle on the land in Palestine
and is defending these settlements against all
attackers.
"Although Haganah is denied official status
by the British at present, it rendered valuable
service to the Allies during the last war when
many of its members constituted an important
strategic and striking force against the common
enemy.
"The story of Haganah is the story of new
Palestine. The Jewish defense army embodies
the indomitable courage of the Jewish people
in resisting oppression down through the cen-
turies."
AVC To Prod Vets
As 4*1 I insurance
Wars Deadline
The area council of the Ameri-
can Veterans committee has an-
nounced that its chapters will
conduct an intensified drive dur-
ing the month of July, to interest
veterans in reinstating their I
lapsed government insurance pol- '
icies, and to furnish aid in the
technical aspects of renewal.
According to local offices of
the Veterans' Administration
Aug. 1 has been declared the
deadline for renewal of the poli-
cies without a physical examina-
tion. After that date veterans
will have to furnish proof of
physical fitness before they can
reinstate their lapsed policies.
Various chapters of AVC will j
set up booths at key spots in Mi-
ami and Miami Beach from which !
information and assistance will be j
offered to the veterans. The pro- I
gram is under the direction of I
Aaron Aronoff, Shirley Barnett;
and Roland Smith.
News of Jewish Sports Stars
By HASKELL COHEN
Hank Greenberg received 7 per
cent of all votes cast for the
National league first baseman but
was way out of the running. The
National league hurlers are feed-
ing Hank a steady diet of low-
ball stuff.
Max Patkin. Cleveland Indian
coach, is being billed as the Judged the outstanding entry
"Funniest Man in Baseball" and the show.
club of the Syracuse nine. He
joins G lody Rosen at th
ian city.

Mrs, Henry Greenberg, w I
the slugger, rode her chestnut
gelding My Bill at the recent
horse show in Greenwich. (' inn
The horse won 14 ribbons, in-
cluding four firsts, and was
in
112.000 Mark Reached
In Dade Registration
More than 112.000 residents of
Dade county have thus far reg-
istered under the new permanent
registration system, according to
a statement by Carl Holmer, jr.,
supervisor of county enrollment.
Holmer said that he expected
between 150.000 and 160.000 vot-
ing eligibles in the 1948 general
election. This would top the 1944
i established when 117,000
were registered for polling. The
previous high for an off-year
election was registered in 1946
when 87.000 enrolled.
The supervisor said that a 1945
census showed a county popula-
tion of 315.000226.000 of which
were of voting age. He said he
expected an increase of 15 to 20
per cent in this figure by elec-
tion time.
is being offered together with
Johnny Price, the "Miracle Man,"
to other clubs seeking entertain-
ment. Patkin, a dancer who
made good in baseball, has an
unusual routine of dancing and
pantomime that panics the fans

Hank Greenberg was found
studying a Dodger-Reds game
over his television set when
Jimmy Powers of the Daily New-
called on Hank recently on a
Pirate offday. Hank told Powers
that television was a great aid in
studying pitchers' and hitters'
styles and mannerisms.

Veteran Pitcher Bob Katz has
been sold by Syracuse to Toronto
in the International league. At
one time Katz loomed as a sure
starter for the Cinci Reds, mother
Ralph Kiner, Pittsburgh P ti
run leader, credits Green-
berg for relaxing him at the plate
and showing him a new stance.
Kiner is second in the loop with
17 four-baggers to his credit.
Evidently the old master is a
good teacher. Now if he'll take
some of his own advice perhaps
[] begin hitting the ball as

l:v Mondschein captured first
places in the broad jump and hop.
skip and jump events in the re-
cently conducted Metropolitan A.
A U mi i",. He appears in the
rial A. A. U. meet this week
end at Line,'In. Net). Beinic
Mayer, the shot-put king, an-
other Met winner, will accom-
pany the jump artist in the quest
for national honors.
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Int. Co.
S07 Biecayno Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
HAULING
None Too Large or Too Small
PROMPT SERVICE
W. A. DICKINSON
TRANSFER CO.
2323 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-4308
Electrolux Cleaners
Place Your Order
Now For Your
ELECTROLUX
REFRIGERATION
Only Those Who Order Now
Can Be Assured of Early
Future Deliveries
FACTORY BRANCH:
172 N. E. 40th St.
Phone 7-7502
PHONE 3-4627
DIAMOND
CAB
Collins Transport & Trading, Inc.
Is Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space
For Warehousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldg. 8, Municipal Docks
LaVigne
Electric Co.
38 N. W. 7th Street
PHONE 2-1759
Repairs Contracts
Electrical Installations
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Same Dependable Service
ASK FOR
Kosher Zion
PRODUCTS AT YOUR
Local Delicatessen
This label in
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected.
Demand It!
Delicious
Salami
Weiners
Corned Beef
Pastrami
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Call
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
Operated by
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
UHMII
iTOUBY
:-i-


FRIDAY, JULY 11. 1947
* Jew 1st ftcridliari
PAGE ELEVEN
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
ifMdkJbj, Confidential
(Copyright, 1946, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate)
By PHINEA8 J. BIRON
Warning
Lena Home, the famous Negro movie star, told a hair-rais-
ing story of the prejudice against Negroes in Hollywood in an
interview with Earl Wilson the other day One phase of it
is of special interest to us Jews Lena had asked a friend,
who happened to be a Jew, to find her a Hollywood home,
"something where I don't offend anybody" The friend later
reported that he'd found amazing race hatred, but was deter-
mined to persist "I'm afraid we Jews are next," he added
... To which Miss Home answered: "I've got news for you
you're now" ... In the same interview Lena Home reported:
"Sections of Beverly Hills won't let in Jews Everybody knows
it, but nobody does anything about it."

Accounts That Don't Mix .
We're told that the busiest of the Jewish publicity out-
fits, Sidney Wallach Associates, handles the publicity for the
American Council for Judaism and for B'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League, among other accounts.
# #
Correction .
William Zukerman, the gifted journalist, protests that we
didn't treat him fairly when he mentioned the article he pub-
lished in the Ladies' Home Journal Zukerman writes: "I
did not intend to say there were no dark clouds on the Jewish
horizon in Europe, but that these dark and heavy clouds had a
silver lining" We're sorry if we gave the wrong impression
in our comment" The point we tried to make is that,
measured against the horrible record of anti-Semitism in Europe,
the help of Christians to Jewish victims was so minimal that
it cannot even be called a "silver lining" What lining there
was didn't amount to even a tattered rag, let alone silver.
* #
A Star Is Born .
Within a few months Hollywood will unveil Judy Holliday,
a native New York Jewish girl, as one of its screen sensations
. Judy's real name is Tuvim She was hailed on Broadway
as the star of "Born Yesterday," and besides being a beauty,
is a real actress Judy Holliday's name will loom big on
movie marquees in the coming season.
*
Wrong, Mr. Farley .
To those who knew Franklin D. Roosevelt, James Farley's
articles in Collier's don't make sense Especially unbe-
lievable are the passages in which Farley implies that Roose-
velt was submissive to anti-Semitic trends and afraid to
appoint Jews to office because he wanted to avoid displeas-
ing Jew-haters His appointment of Frankfurter and Mor-
gonthau and his close cooperation with Sam Rosenman, lust
to mention three examples, contradict Farley's accusation.
*
Music .
You'll be able to play Dr. Stephen S. Wise on your phono-
graph this fall RCA has just completed three 12-inch records
of Rabbi Wise speaking against the background singing of the
Free Synagogue choir You can get a record now of Yehudi
Menuhin playing Bela Bartok's violin concerto And of
Vladimir Horowitz interpreting Mendelssohn's piano music .
Not to forget the Red Seal records of Leonard Bernstein con-
ducting Marc Blitzstein's "Airborne Symphony" And to
top it off there are records, just issued, of Serge Koussevitsky
leading his Boston Symphony Orchestra through a series of
Bach concertos ... It all sounds like a swell summer evening
ot home, doesn't it?
'Too Many Cookh'
IPoes Not Apply
At New School
Veterans forced to fend for
themselves or annoyed by rock-
hard biscuits produced by their
eager but inexperienced wives,
are expected to welcome the cur-
riculum of a new cooking course
now being offered adults by the
Miami Dade County institute, in
the Vocational Education build-
ing, 1410 N. E. Second ave.
The course, offered from 3-9
p.m. daily, is designed to prepare
adults to take positions as vege-
table cooks, roast cooks, salad
men and pastry chefs. Instruc-
tions will be given in menu plan-
ning on the basis of an interna-
tional cuisine.
The training is available to
vets under the GI bill of rights
program, and is supervised by
the Dade county school board.
Landau BB Girls To
Hold First Brunch
The first of a series of sched-
uled "brunches" is to be held by
the Clara Hirsch Landau chapter,
B'nai B'rith Young Women, at
the Robert Richter hotel on Sun-
day, July 13.
The event, under the super-
vision of social chairman Patricia
Blau, will begin promptly at
11:30, and will be followed by a
swim party at the hotel's beach
cabana club.
Meanwhile, the next business
meeting of the chapter has been
scheduled for Monday evening,
July 14, at 8, at the home of the
chapter president pro tern, Miss
Shirley Collegeman, 1616 Drexel
ave., Miami Beach.
SUN RAY MR*
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
FOR REST. CONVALESCENCE
AND CHRONIC CASES
waiTi ,ri. (oo'Ld
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BEVELED MIRRORS
OUR SPECIALTY
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L. & G. GLASS AND
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136 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 3-4834
MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER
Ycmr Complete Department
Store With QualMY
Merchandise
Washington At*, at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flarlr SU Miami
DRINK PLENTY OF
CTTripurc
W Water
'delivered to tour home
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
5-GALLON BOTTLE
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PHONE 2-41 28
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IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
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1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756
ADAM, ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ
L
hECEIYES AWARD FOR JEWISH LITERARY PROJECT
In recognition of its assistance In publishing Jewish Pocket Books, a
unique Jewish educational project, the Spero Foundation of Cleveland
was awarded a bronze plaque by the Agudath Israel Youth Council of
America, initiators of the project, at the organization's 25th anni-
versary dinner last week at Hotel McAlpin. Left to right: Michael G.
Tress, national president of the Council: Earl 8pero, accepting the
award on behalf of the Foundation; Rabbi Morris Sherer, executive
director of the Council, and Rabbi Dr. Herbert S. Goldstein. The
Council's headquarter* arc located at 113 West 42nd Street, New
York Citv.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
U. S. TIRES
EMERSON TIRE CO.
600 N.E. 1st Av. 2644 S.W. 8th St.
PH. 3-5308 PH. 48-3442
MIAMI BEACH
Better Class Listings On
Oceanfront Properties. Hotels,
Home* or Investment!
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868
"Trustworthy Service"
AVERY INC.
BUILDING SUPPLIES
CEMENT ROCK LATH CEMENT BLOCKS
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Everything in the General Building Line
Phones 9-03989-9985
3800 X. W. S. River Drive
to
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tf
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4*
rfH
EACH account is insured to $5,000 by the Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
HUSBAND AND WIFE may invest a total of
$15,000 and be fully insured.
CHASE FEDERAL savings accounts are legal
investments for Trust Funds, as well as Funds
held by Guardians, Administrators and Exec-
utors.
FUNDS invested on or before the 10th of the
month earn as of the 1st of the current month.
Resource* Ovr $10,000,000
11.11 Lincoln Rd. V, Block East of Alton

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Chase Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
C. L. CLEMENTS, Prudent


I !
PAGE TWELVE


'
!
Miami lloach Y
Illumes Drive
For Building
A report by Jack P. Marash,
former executive director of the
Miami Beach Y.MHA, who re-
signed recently to take up duties
in Virginia, disclosed this week
that the fund drive for the Y's
new building will be resumed
here very shortly.
The announcement was con-
tained in the published fourth
annual reports by Marash and Y
President Carl Weinklc. who an-
nounced that $50,000 of the $158,-
000 pledged for the campaign
last fall have thus far been col-
lected. The cost of land and im-
mediate construction, Weinkle
said, will total $165,000.
The construction committee,
headed by Judge Joseph Berman.
is holding a series of meetings
with the National Jewish Welfare
board and local architects in
preparation for initial building.
In his report, Marash singled
out for special praise the Young
Adult Institute of the Y, which
in one year lias grown to become
the Young Adult Council, includ-
ing 10 affiliated groups.
The cultural committee, headed
by Leo Huberman, was cited in
the report as the group making
the single greatest contribution
to Y activities for the year, in its
successful campaign for initiation
of a community concert series.
Palm Beach Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Persoff, 728
Claremore dr., are announcing the
: of a son, Nathan Stephen.
Persoff is the former Miss
Minnie Wacksman.
-
:.I. B. Steinberg, 110 N. Dixie
highway, was recently elected
president of the County Zionist
organization.

Mrs. Frank Cohen. Lake Worth,
is the new treasurer of the Palm
L\;. .. county P.T.A.

New officers of the Beth-El
Sisterhood, which recently gained
its one hundredth member, are
Mrs. Ben Auerbach, president;
Mrs. Ben Wolfson, Mrs. Dezo
Julius. .Mrs. Maurice Moss, vice
presidents; Mrs. Frank Bayer,
riding secretary; Mrs.
Harry Goodmark, recording sec-
y; Mrs. Nathan Schocoff,
urer; Mrs. Joe Friedman,
financial secretary; Mrs. Ben
Ryder, Mrs. Barer, Mrs. Maurice
Dickson. Mis. Herbert Oppen-
heimer, Mrs. Harry Herbert, Mrs.
Jack Kapner, Mrs. Irving Kap-
ner, Mrs. Louis Hyman, Mrs.
Louis Schutzer, Mrs. Melvin
Pazol. Mrs. Dan Goodmark and
Mrs. H. Gold, advisory board.
*
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Spitzer
are spending the summer in North
C -hna.

Sgt. Raymond Shensky has
been assigned to Morrison Field.

Services at Temple Beth El are
being continued on Friday eve-
nings during the summer. Rabbi
Manuel Greenstein is in charge.

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dave, M
St.. have returned from a visit to
Durham, N. C, where they for-
merly resided.

Through voluntary contribu-
tions, $2,500 for displaced persons
in Europe has been raised through
the efforts of the Lake Worth
Hebrew Benevolent Association,
Mrs. Harriet Michael, chairman,
has announced.

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Joseph
Dubis have announced the birth
of a son. Mrs. Dubis is the for-
mer Dorothy Dubbin. The child's
maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Dubbin.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Smith
are announcing the marriage of
their daughter. Ethel, to Allan L.
Zimberoff. The ceremony was
performed at Temple Beth-El.
Mr. and Mrs. Zimberoff will re-
side in Palm Beach.
Sail tor Swetlvn
Photographed above are Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Manischowitz.
aboard the SS. Drottningholm
just before their departure for
Stockholm. Sweden, where Mr
Manischewitz. win. is secretary
of the famous matzo baking firm.
will attend a July meeting of the
8th International Business Con-
gress, ...^ a member of the United
States delegation.
IMoga* Leave
For Il'iiai ll'ritli
Young Men's JMeel
Jack Harris, president,
Mike Susman. secretary, ol the
Greater Miami chapter of I
B'rith Young Men. are represent-
ing their organization at the sec-
ond annual conventi in >! the
national order, being held at Uie
DeSoto hot.'.. St Louis, Julj
Accompanying the lv.
mour Brenner, nal ial c mmu-
nity service chairman, -
gate-at-large.
The local org
comprises 25 young i
are formulating plans :
tional chapters in F1
dale. Hollywood. W. :
Beach and Jacksonville.
FRIDAY, JULY 11, i947
Lincoln-Mercury Names
New Sales Manager
Faulty Sight Prevalent,
Doctors' Report Shows
"Detection of faulty vision in
children is the duty of parents,
and not the children," pointed out
Drs. Leonard Glickutein and Jack
Widdersheim, in a collaborated
report, before the Southeast
Florida Optometnc Association,
Monday night, July 7, at the El
Comodoro hotel.
There are several million school
children in this country, the Coral
Gables doctors indicated, who
need aids to vision and fail to
obtain them. How quickly visual
shortcomings develop in the eyes
of students is evidenced by a re-
cent class of naval students at
Annapolis. After passing a rigid
eyesight examination a class ol
647 midshipmen were admitted t.>
the Naval academy. By the time
they were ready to graduate four
years later, 12.7 per cent were
dropped or rejected because .it
defective vision. In a group ol
young men, picked as physically
above the average, eyesight de-
teriorated in one man out of eight.
The report concluded by point-
ing out the numerous advance-
ments made in the last few years
in maintaining perfect visual ef-
ficiency.
FIGHT
'OUS
TENSION?
i
MiUi ,\enin tends to relax nervous
tension, to permit refreshing sleep. It
has helped thousands. Why not givt
it i chance to help you? ,
' Try Miles NERVINE
when nervous tension makes you
Jumpy, cranky, sloepleu, or gives
you nervous headache. Your druggist
has Mile* Nervine liquid and effer-
vescent tablets. Try them. Your monsy
back if you are not sat-
isfied. CAUTIONUN
only as directed. Efler-
vescent tablets, 35c and
75c Liquid, 25c and
$1.00. Miles Laborator-
ies, Inc.. Elkhart, Ind.
Al All
MIM
ITOIH
MILES
NERVINE
JOGUST BROS Ry
/** la the BEST.'
A
iayne. who grew up'
e business in
.., :, over his new
ales manager
.: cu'ry division.
tn Lincoln-Mer-
TRULY NOLEN, President
cury from Plymouth where f0t
the past seven years he has served
as general sales manage] u.
entered th automotive field as a
retail salesman in 1924.
"Mr. Bayne comes to Lincoln-
Mercury with an outstanding
background in the retail, whole-
sale and sales administrative de-
partments of the automobile busi-
ness," T. W. Skinner, Lincoln-
Mercury general manager, said in
announcing the appointment.
"He will direct all the activities
relating to Lincoln-Mercury sales
advertising and service through-
out the country, and his experi-
ences and ability are a welcome
addition to our organization."
One of the major tasks facing
Bayne and his assistant sales
managers, A. H. Crow lev and
Hugh F. Charlesworth, is the
completion of a national dealer
organization to handle the greatly
increased Lincoln-Mercury pro-
duction which is scheduled to fol-
low completion of the division's
three new assembly plants at
MVtuchen, N. J.; St. Louis, Mo.,
and Los Angeles, Calif.
ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS
TERMITE CONTROL
WE SPECIALIZE IN
5-YEAR
GUARANTEE
5-3444
41st Street and Prairie Ave.
Miami Beach
Miami Phone 2-2555
FREE
INSPECTION
'Mi*" Han I;inn fontor ol Miami Since 1902
of Miami
a
101 FAST FLAGLER STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
JUNE 30, 1947
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banks $ 28,132,785.12
U. S. Government Securities 90,118.222.36
State and Municipal Bonds 2,308,614.57
Other Marketable Securities 680]376i36
Loans and Discounts 12,806,722.86
Keal Estate Mortgages 318,992.45
Banking House
Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate
Federal Reserve Bank Stock
First National Holding Corporation Stock
Accrued Income Receivable
Prepaid Expenses and Other Resources
Customers' Liability-Letters of Credit
$118,251,007.48
2,988.990.93
13.125.715.31
900.215.64
205.031.18
7.125.00
165.000.00
300.000.00
367.988.59
526.211.05
____ 509.293.60
$137,346,578.78
Demand Deposits
Time Deposits
LIABILITIES
Unearned Discount
Accrued Taxes, Interest, Etc
Reserve for Dividend Payable July 1
Letters of Credit r
Capital Stock
Surplus
Undivided Profits
$111,887,776.63
17,531,752J4
$129,419,529.27
61.801.77
349.091.51
1947 80.000.00
509.293.60
4,000,000.00
1,500,000.00
1,426,862.63
6,926.862.63
Member Federal Reserve Syster
$137,346:578.78
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


Full Text

PAGE 1

l Weizmann, former, president of the World Zionist Organization, and David Ben Gurion, chairman of the Jewish Agency executive. Declaring that anything less than "Jewish sovereignty in the whole of Palestine" is "admittedly a compromise," Dr. Weizmann told the committee that "the only compromise which I can advocate and which I have advocated since the Royal Commission of 1936 brought the subject up for discussion is partition and independence of the partitioned part." "I am convinced," he said, "that partition, in spite of its difficulties, in spite of the great sacrifice it means for us, is such a solution because it is final. It will give us the opportunity of continuing and expanding our work in peace, and it will give the Arabs assurance that we are not going to encroach upon their rights and their territory. He set forth the following two conditions as a prerequisite to partition: 1. The area of the Jewish state must be so drawn as to give accessibility to water and electrical power resources so that the country could be effectively developed for the absorption of large-scale immigration. 2. He urged that this area should comprise Galilee and the coastal plain as well as Negev (the desert area of southern Palestine) and the Jewish area of Jerusalem. Partition as a solution of the Palestine problem was, from the Jewish point of view, "a minimum proposal and not a maximum proposal which can be whittled down," he said, and without "the basic requirements," which he had outlined, no responsible Jewish body would be prepared to accept a solution on partition lines. Under a barrage of questions from members of the committee, Ben Gurion redefined the Zionist demand for a Jewish state in (Continued on Page 4) eralize" Palestine into autonomous areas under a British dominated central authority. He also voiced his opposition to partition. Referring to Andrei Gromyko's speech at the special session of the U.N. general assembly in May, he said that the Soviet Union's position was "a positive and substantial gain for our movement." Continuing his review of the political situation in Palestine, Dr. Silver stated that the ZOA has never recognized the rights of dissident groups to carry on resistance activities in defiance of national discipline. But, he insisted, "we have urged that a way should be found to coordinate the activities of all elements in Palestine who are determined to resist the iniquitous regime of the White Paper." In his report on the state of the Zionist movement in this country, he said that "American Jewry today is overwhelmingly Zionist." Dr. Neumann, who spoke after Dr. Silver, scouted the charge that the Zionist movement was anti-British. None(Continued on Page 4) STEPS TAKEN TO HALT HAIFA PLAGUE SPREAD HAIFA (JTA)—Jewish and Arab medical associations this week set up seven inoculation centers in Haifa to protect the port city's 160,000 population from an epidemic of bubonic plague. A leading Jewish medical authority warned that there is a danger of the plague spreading to other cities and towns throughout Palestine as it did in another outbreak 18 months ago. Fourteen persons have already been stricken and Dr. J. S. M. Pollock, Palestine senior medical officer, said that the epidemic has reached "alarming proportions." The people of the city have been told to wear "thick socks and long trousers tied at the bottom" to protect them against fleas bearing the disease. A rat extermination campaign has begun and huge quantities of liquid DDT were sprayed on "danger areas." It is believed that the disease was spread by rats from an ocean going vessel. < : I t


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PAGE 1

I PAGE TWELVE • Miami lloach Y Illumes Drive For Building A report by Jack P. Marash, former executive director of the Miami Beach Y.MHA, who resigned recently to take up duties in Virginia, disclosed this week that the fund drive for the Y's new building will be resumed here very shortly. The announcement was contained in the published fourth annual reports by Marash and Y President Carl Weinklc. who announced that $50,000 of the $158,000 pledged for the campaign last fall have thus far been collected. The cost of land and immediate construction, Weinkle said, will total $165,000. The construction committee, headed by Judge Joseph Berman. is holding a series of meetings with the National Jewish Welfare board and local architects in preparation for initial building. In his report, Marash singled out for special praise the Young Adult Institute of the Y, which in one year lias grown to become the Young Adult Council, including 10 affiliated groups. The cultural committee, headed by Leo Huberman, was cited in the report as the group making the single greatest contribution to Y activities for the year, in its successful campaign for initiation of a community concert series. Palm Beach Notes Mr. and Mrs. Allan Persoff, 728 Claremore dr., are announcing the : of a son, Nathan Stephen. Persoff is the former Miss Minnie Wacksman. • • :.I. B. Steinberg, 110 N. Dixie highway, was recently elected president of the County Zionist organization. • • • Mrs. Frank Cohen. Lake Worth, is the new treasurer of the Palm L\;. .. county P.T.A. • • • New officers of the Beth-El Sisterhood, which recently gained its one hundredth member, are Mrs. Ben Auerbach, president; Mrs. Ben Wolfson, Mrs. Dezo Julius. .Mrs. Maurice Moss, vice presidents; Mrs. Frank Bayer, riding secretary; Mrs. Harry Goodmark, recording secy; Mrs. Nathan Schocoff, urer; Mrs. Joe Friedman, financial secretary; Mrs. Ben Ryder, Mrs. Barer, Mrs. Maurice Dickson. Mis. Herbert Oppenheimer, Mrs. Harry Herbert, Mrs. Jack Kapner, Mrs. Irving Kapner, Mrs. Louis Hyman, Mrs. Louis Schutzer, Mrs. Melvin Pazol. Mrs. Dan Goodmark and Mrs. H. Gold, advisory board. • Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Spitzer are spending the summer in North C -hna. • • • Sgt. Raymond Shensky has been assigned to Morrison Field. • • • Services at Temple Beth El are being continued on Friday evenings during the summer. Rabbi Manuel Greenstein is in charge. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dave, M St.. have returned from a visit to Durham, N. C, where they formerly resided. • • Through voluntary contributions, $2,500 for displaced persons in Europe has been raised through the efforts of the Lake Worth Hebrew Benevolent Association, Mrs. Harriet Michael, chairman, has announced. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Joseph Dubis have announced the birth of a son. Mrs. Dubis is the former Dorothy Dubbin. The child's maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dubbin. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Smith are announcing the marriage of their daughter. Ethel, to Allan L. Zimberoff. The ceremony was performed at Temple Beth-El. Mr. and Mrs. Zimberoff will reside in Palm Beach. Sail tor Swetlvn Photographed above are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Manischowitz. aboard the SS. Drottningholm just before their departure for Stockholm. Sweden, where Mr Manischewitz. win. is secretary of the famous matzo baking firm. will attend a July meeting of the 8th International Business Congress, ...^ a member of the United States delegation. IMoga* Leave For Il'iiai ll'ritli Young Men's JMeel Jack Harris, president, Mike Susman. secretary, ol the Greater Miami chapter of I B'rith Young Men. are representing their organization at the second annual conventi in > %  the national order, being held at Uie DeSoto hot.'.. St Louis, Julj Accompanying the lv. mour Brenner, nal ial c mmunity service chairman, %  %  gate-at-large. The local org comprises 25 young i are formulating plans : tional chapters in F1 dale. Hollywood. W. : Beach and Jacksonville. FRIDAY, JULY 11, i 947 Lincoln-Mercury Names New Sales Manager Faulty Sight Prevalent, Doctors' Report Shows "Detection of faulty vision in children is the duty of parents, and not the children," pointed out Drs. Leonard Glickutein and Jack Widdersheim, in a collaborated report, before the Southeast Florida Optometnc Association, Monday night, July 7, at the El Comodoro hotel. There are several million school children in this country, the Coral Gables doctors indicated, who need aids to vision and fail to obtain them. How quickly visual shortcomings develop in the eyes of students is evidenced by a recent class of naval students at Annapolis. After passing a rigid eyesight examination a class ol 647 midshipmen were admitted t.> the Naval academy. By the time they were ready to graduate four years later, 12.7 per cent were dropped or rejected because .it defective vision. In a group ol young men, picked as physically above the average, eyesight deteriorated in one man out of eight. The report concluded by pointing out the numerous advancements made in the last few years in maintaining perfect visual efficiency. FIGHT 'OUS TENSION? i MiUi ,\enin tends to relax nervous tension, to permit refreshing sleep. It has helped thousands. Why not givt it i chance to help you? Try Miles NERVINE when nervous tension makes you Jumpy, cranky, sloepleu, or gives you nervous headache. Your druggist has Mile* Nervine liquid and effervescent tablets. Try them. Your monsy back if you are not satisfied. CAUTION—UN only as directed. Eflervescent tablets, 35c and 75c Liquid, 25c and $1.00. Miles Laboratories, Inc.. Elkhart, Ind. Al All MIM ITOIH MILES NERVINE JOGUST BROS Ry £ /**• la the BEST.' A iayne. who grew up' e business in .., :, over his new ales manager .:• cu'ry division. tn Lincoln-MerTRULY NOLEN, President cury from Plymouth where f 0t the past seven years he has served as general sales manage] u. entered th automotive field as a retail salesman in 1924. "Mr. Bayne comes to LincolnMercury with an outstanding background in the retail, wholesale and sales administrative departments of the automobile business," T. W. Skinner, LincolnMercury general manager, said in announcing the appointment. "He will direct all the activities relating to Lincoln-Mercury sales advertising and service throughout the country, and his experiences and ability are a welcome addition to our organization." One of the major tasks facing Bayne and his assistant sales managers, A. H. Crow lev and Hugh F. Charlesworth, is the completion of a national dealer organization to handle the greatly increased Lincoln-Mercury production which is scheduled to follow completion of the division's three new assembly plants at MVtuchen, N. J.; St. Louis, Mo., and Los Angeles, Calif. ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS TERMITE CONTROL WE SPECIALIZE IN 5-YEAR GUARANTEE 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 FREE INSPECTION 'Mi*" Han I;inn fontor ol Miami Since 1902 of Miami a 101 FAST FLAGLER STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA STATEMENT OF CONDITION JUNE 30, 1947 RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banks $ 28,132,785.12 U. S. Government Securities 90,118.222.36 State and Municipal Bonds 2,308,614.57 Other Marketable Securities 680]376i36 Loans and Discounts 12,806,722.86 Keal Estate Mortgages 318,992.45 Banking House Furniture and Fixtures Other Real Estate Federal Reserve Bank Stock First National Holding Corporation Stock Accrued Income Receivable Prepaid Expenses and Other Resources Customers' Liability-Letters of Credit $118,251,007.48 2,988.990.93 13.125.715.31 900.215.64 205.031.18 7.125.00 165.000.00 300.000.00 367.988.59 526.211.05 509.293.60 $137,346,578.78 Demand Deposits Time Deposits LIABILITIES Unearned Discount Accrued Taxes, Interest, Etc Reserve for Dividend Payable July 1 Letters of Credit r Capital Stock Surplus Undivided Profits $111,887,776.63 17,531,752J4 $129,419,529.27 61.801.77 349.091.51 1947 80.000.00 509.293.60 4,000,000.00 1,500,000.00 1,426,862.63 6,926.862.63 Member Federal Reserve Syster $137,346:578.78 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR 9knist fkrrf&r FRIDAY, JULY H, 194? I Editorial Fifty Years The Zionist Organization of America, the largest membership body of its kind in the world, is currently celebrating the 50th anniversary of its founding. When first organized, the pages of history tell us, the organization encountered much opposition from elements who felt that the approach of the 20th century, the century of civilization, made the need for a Zionist movement in general, and for a Zionist movement in the United States in particular, a needless effort. Old newspapers, brochures and pamphlets tell us that the opposition to Zionism was based on much the same line as it is today by the opponents of political Zionism. That the wisdom of the opposition was, to say the lecst, guestionable, is evident from what we see today. The founders of the Zionist movement in America 50 years ago were said to be visionaries, but in the light of present circumstances the word visionary can hardly be applied to them in the generally accepted derisive sense. Yes, those men were visionaries, but they were also seers. They were men who foresaw that the changes that were being envisaged in the world with the approach of the new century would not bring the panacea to the Jewish people. While believing in the potentialities of democracy and cosmopolitanism, they could clearly see, as Herzl did, that emancipation alone was no solution to the Jewish problem. They were also able to foresee that a growing and potent American Jewry would some day become a powerful force in the aid and rescue of continental Jewry. That the Zionist ideal has not been realized is today a source of tragic regret to the Jewish people throughout the world. Even the convinced anti-Zionists are now admitting that realization of Herzl's dream might have saved millions of Jews from death, homelessness and statelessness. The history of the struggle for the attainment of the Zionist ideal is not yet a closed chapter. But, with the nations of the world now giving serious consideration to the problem of establishing a Jewish state in Palestine, there is some ground to believe that the Jewish dream for statehood will be realized. And when the final chapter on that struggle is written, the Zionist Organization of America will hold a unigue place. Partition Acceptable, Weizmann Tells U.N. door Ben Gurion said that the Jewish Agency wanted to begin immediately to bring in 1.0UU.000 Jews and undertake largescale economic development under United Nations supervision. He predicted thai it would lake three to .'our years to get these projects going. after which the U.N. could withdraw and Palesiim would become a Jewish state. However, if the U.N. should decide on partition, a viac'.e Jewish slate could be established immediately, he said. Thi %  : : %  %  •' %  I %  i r D T Our Folk it Between You and Me'' By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. We Don't Agree: Sorry, but wo can't join those who heap superlatives en the author of "Gentlemen's Agreement" We know that Mil H is a good friend of the Jewish people and meant to serve the i of tolerance But to deal with minor social anti-Semitism in a day when political anti-Semitism has murdi i I nillion Jews eems to us a rather futile gesture Who cares whi this or that Jewish snob is excluded from a restricted golf cl i hotel? The real problem in the fight against anti-S in educational spheres, big business, Congress, churches, munii agencies and so forth That's where the battle should be fought And that's why we recommend Bucklin Moon's recent book. "The High Cost of Prejudice" Here is a book that M should have read before tackling the subject of her best-seller. Statistics: The exact number of Canadian Jews who si ved the armed forces is 16.883 ... A few weeks ago the Rt. Hon. V. Mackenzie King. Primi Minister of Canada, paid public tributi I i the Jewish community of Canada for its war effort Jews in Palestine have the invention bug 550 new patents, including 200 new inventions, have been registered in Palestine so far Most of the inventions are for the building trades and chemical industry Believe it or not, Palestine sells shirting and dresses to Denmark ... In the period from Feb. 21. 1045. to March 6^ 1946, 345 books were published in Palestine ... 296 in Hel 17 in English. 15 in Arabic and 17 in other languages "Oedipus' Rex" was produced by the Palestine Habimah under the directi of Tyrone Guthrie. the famous British producer, who came to the premiere in Te! Aviv i n an armored car. LEHMAN IN PLEA FOR STRATTON BILL C ed the M • %  ting 1 %  I ; | %  : npath ty of man%  '• • and stage headliner for more than two aecarjei : NBC's "Kraft Music Hall" in the fall. Jolson Thursday. Oct. 2. following the final brnadcat M starring Nelson Eddy. the Music Hall, having been the star with and Deems Taylor of the first Kraft piogram on the summer of 1933. Hollywood predicts as m :n radio as he has had on the ten • • • intor" was set by Warner Brothers Uiii get pi duction. The big deal was made by Abe the W:lham Morris Agency, with Eddie, who film, cut in for a percentage. Cantor says this i deal with RKO. for whom he recently com•' Picture will be based on his show and will include all the songs he made famous. • • • and Jolson. Al may return to the studio of the lot which created talking pictures with ning of course Warner Bros. Since the star has been powowing with Jack L n head of the studio. • • • iterative assistance of radio scriptwill do a literati pitch for tolerance with ind Girls Together" which Simon and As the title implies, the theme bean down interfaith and inter-racial. Carroll j s r^ radio names. One of his chores was the I Never Left Home." • • • % %  Hi : ;in Shumlin has purchased the stage k by William Manners titled Father to be published by Dutton in August, deals hi and his wayward son. • • • that he and Paul Draper have lined ghth and busiest season as a harmonicaAug 1 and winds up late in December. • • • stage star whose latest lead has been co-produced by Melvyn Douglas and ined MGM's roster of top motion picture %  •' '%  % %  w at the studio for tests and assignments. im n views as one of the stage's topflight 'up 1 P.: ".idway through vaudeville and radio. • • • ional studio this week closed a deal to pury stage hit. "All My Sons." written by iy, which recently won the Critics Circle in. 29 in New York and is still plaving to 1 hear that Miller was paid a top price for the al hundred thousand dollars. %  ~ "Hollywood is a place where they pat face and kick you in the face to you: back." Jewish Veterans In Agriculture Formation of a joint program to facilitate farm resettlement by Jew.sh veterans has been announced in the form of an agreement concluded between the Jewish War Veterans, USA and the Jewish Agricultural Society. Under the agreement, the two organizations will aid veterans with a comprehensive service program extending from the initial purchase of agricultural property to guidance in modern methods of successful farm operation. Specialists assigned by the society will assist veterans in appraising farm land and will advise on the latest techniques in proper cultivation and sanitation. Veterans seeking preparatory job training for agricultural careers will be assisted by the society's farm employment department. For those t^L u P T g PUrSUitS thr Ugh the Purchase of land, the mTrciLin^ Pr V,de addiUOnal aid thr0U6h the facilit "* of its farmer"anVflrT TS** bringS to the aid of dividual iarmers and farm cooperatives. The organization's 600 posts throughout the country have designated service offtcers who will aid veterans in filing for loan, and other benefit, under the GI bill. The posts, in addition, w111 conduct intensive educational programs to acquaint veterans Sth current agricultural opportunititi. veterans with The Masada, Young Zionists of America, will hold lheir annual lox and bagel breakfast Sunday morning. July 13, al 10:30, al the Harfenist restaurant. 1381 Washington ave. Jack Burris. president of the Miami Beach Zionist district, will be Ihe speaker on an interesting program. Seymour Hinkes is chairman of Ihe arrangement committee which includes Harold J. Shapiro. Harold Herman. Abe Schafer. Charles Freefield and Saul Pascal. Stormy ZOA Meet Elects Dr. Neumann re i) lheless, he asserted, "a sense of political realism should reconcile Ihe British foreign office to ihe fact that American Zionism will continue to offer political resistance lo any plans or proposals which would defeal the aims of Zionism." Progressive Zionisl Dislricl 95 of New York has been suspended by ihe ZOA for requesting a separate hearing before the United Nations special committee on Palestine, il was announced recently. HEARINGS OPEN ON ANTI-BIAS LAW (Continued from page 1) eral welfare. Shepard stated that two-thirds of the population of Miami Beach—which has between I 35.000 and 40,000 residents—are Jewish, and that signs disc rimi' nating against such a percentage of the population are therefore I "detrimental to the general welfare." Judge Milledge continued the hearing indefinitely at Shepard 1 request. *Je*istFhrkiten Sixth street. Miami 18. Flor Z -5' "... und.r th Aet ; ', Ml.|. thI h V w e *h* h ,,; l r id,an h is "orb.d Sr&SSSS o4 U v B e S C p RIPT,ON "ATM, __I wo %  *"::::::::::: & S FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher Telephones 2-1141—2-8212 OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street VOLUME 20 NUMBER 28 Friday. July n. 1947 TAMUZ 23, 5707 QUICK UNCU, THI SWATTIRJ...



PAGE 1

• if r A(jt rjunr >Jelstnirfflar_ FRIDAY, JULY 11. 190 U. Of M. Workshop Obituaries On Education Hears Grossman, Talianoff TaJ.-:..".? racial and religious .5 not enough," Maurice executive director ol the Miami YMHA. recently told %  : '.'..-.::.. W :k[ntercultural Education. "It i : as we try : d at the Y.' to live tolerance." tasized that ininci :' all sorts breeds d:sion in a democracy students at the worknce in eduand in social affairs, as ther phase of living George J. Talian :'.'. Florida of the Anti.n league of B'nai B'r:th. n invited to iddress the hich is being conlucl •• Mrs Ernest Keeling, .". Antonio, Tex., nationally ty jn religious be:':' will speak on inter-group educati >n .-. M nd iy, 3 ily 14, at 10 h numbers ral Pi ministers ents, opened June T and will run until July 29. It \ I .velop an m. respect for the religial national and socio%  -. mic groups in American ty FARR M.-. AM* Fair. <:, a .-**: %  :• Miami F<-> a for X I J"-:-, at 34J JefYeraoi %  • %  from D* Fur.ia.ic 8prl A'aj a rr.emt*.'>'. %  ~. %  %  i • KATZ Aba Kati 17. of W : %  %  Fork with I %  %  • %  Of Ft L*. .V V. I:'N'*w York. BRE:TKOPF %  %  .:.. Sin ... %  -' ..: •• il h :' S -• • over by R :.: M I Miami AJC Chapter To Meet July 17 Th< %  •„• s M n %  %  theal %  '.. 1.127 Enter NEW YORK—A group of 660 Jewish immigrants to Palestine arrived at Haifa port June 30 and an additional 467 entered the country July 1 and 2. bringing to 1.127 the number of certified newcomers who will b* rehabilitated and resettled with the aid of American funds provided through United Palestine Appeal. Dr. Israel Goldstein. U.P-A. rational chairman announced. EMMET A. DROLET 545 N. W. 54th Street Phone 78-2346 METAL WINDOWS BARCOL OVERHEAD CARAQC DOORS FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE DOORS. $82.SO STEEL RESIDENTIAL WINDOWS. COMPLETE STOCK Pioneer Women Plan Cultural Evening A iltural an il evening, a iinner, will be • vening, July v. rk • .-. Circle ly25 Washington ave., by the Pioneer Women for PalesClub 2, according to Mrs. intzer, president. isical portion of the pro. will be rendered by Ann Shubow, while Jacob Schechter, • .: of the WBAY Jewish will also entertain. is SI 00 and the dintly at 6 p.m. DR. COHN TO TALK AT SHOLEM LUNCH Dr. Jess V, Cohn, mental hy..-.*., will address the Sholem lodge, B'nai ay at 12:15 at a lunchthe Downtown club. Dr. Cohn will discuss the mental hye clinic being established in this area. Bill Pallot, luncheon club chairman, will introduce the iker. A meeting of officers and trus.: %  the regular sesof the luncheon club, ac-g to Sam Silver, president. Plastering & Stucco PLAIN and ORNAMENTAL ALSO PATCHING Phone 9-5225 *y |^(M^f| HOME ST/LI Quality. 3ood /Product* FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by the FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc. 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue Phone 2-6141 BILLOWITZ I It, I 1 1 • died 9 %  I :• : .. ; x. v., Surviving tie. a tyl all of il ea were s, at i J Rai kcvak) %  t WM L i;o EI§EN§TEIN %  Rtatju* Will Give Prompt Peronal Attention to All Your I REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS I Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Boad Miami Beach • E<;e-ce in Building Constructi on on M iami Beach Coral Gahles lodge of B'nai B'rith is planning a "splash party" and water carnival for Saturday. July 26. at the Albion hotel pool and patio. Miami Beach. Maurice Shorr is chairman of the affair. Yiddish Classical Houi The Talk c! tha Town! Th response • %  ng Scores %  %  r • %  •... • • I lecto'i ••• .• %  %  %  %  % %  Every Sunday frorr, 12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M. For a t • for got eai. c Classical Cadillac Hotel. Miami Beach Telephone 5-3191 MARVIN'S BARBER SHOP NEW LOCATION 5 CHAIBS—5 FIRST CLASS BARBERS — MANICURIST — 220 West Flaqler Street Phone 3-9218 24-Hour Service Phone 4-6272 R1TSS S. OAKLEAF D ttributor for Florida GOVERNAIR CORPORATION representing TRANE COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING 2177 S. W. 23rd Street Miami. Florida PAN AMERICAN BANK of MIAMI, FLORIDA OFFICERS P. J. SERRALLES President r | '..urman oi the Board A. E. FULLER Executive \ see Pre EDUARDO MORALES Vice Pre-: E. A. GERARD • e President J. M. GARCIA \ ice Pre : W. C. PAYNE Nice Pre-ide:.t ar. J T. A. DAVIS, Jr. Vice President W. E. BOYD Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS P. I. SERRALLES President and Chairman of the Board J. L. CABASSA First Vice Chairman H. R. WILLIAMS Second We Chairman A. E. FULLER Executive Vice President D. K. MILLER President, House and i harden Furniture, Inc. I. A. ROIG President, Felismere Sugar Producers Association G. H. SALLEY Hunt CV Sallev, Attorneys, Counsel tor Bank M. M. WEISS President, Tooley-Myron Studios K. S. KEYES President, The KeyeCompany Pan American Bank Budding UJ N. E. First Avenue Statement oi Condition COMPTROLLERS CALL AS OF JUNE 30. 1947 RESOURCES Cash and Banks S 2.796.193.09 U. S. Government Securities 6,184.461.31 F id I %  '. Bonds 208.678.60 Total Cash and Securities $ 9,189,333.00 Commercial Locns to Individuals, Firms and Corporations 3!o37!965!84 uture and Fixtures 10239593 Federal Reserve Bank Stock 285000: Accrued Interest Re: %  Prepaid Expenses and Other Resource*.."!.."! Customers' Liability Letters oi Credit 26,454.19 59,369.59 144,484.69 Totaal Resources t-XMl. L,ABUII,E S S 9 01 S 6 42 24 Ti !" D ^ : ::::::.: s US5SU $12,588,503.30 Total Deposits Letters of Credit Income Collected--Not Earned Other Liabilities Capital (Common sTockf T A L A C C n S nn nn Surplus s 750,000.00 Undivided P200.000.00 24.692.70 Total Capital Funds Total Liabilities SI 1.445,607.": 144,484.69 22,091.15 1.626.98 974.692.70 $12,588,503.30 FOUNDED DEC. ,s t „„. WTTH RESOUT.CES OF Sl.OOO.000 • C0 ^ L E BANK.NG FACUIT. : ES • Commercial Banking • r1; x Foreign Department Depart! 1 : %  )', %  artment Savings AccountMember Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation



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PAGE TWO +Jewistfk>rldHail FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1947 Mary Levine Weds Julian Weinkle Ire North Carolina Nuptial Rite ft The wedding of Miss Mary Norma Levine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Levine, of Wilmington, N. C, to Julian Irwin j Weinkle, son of Mr. and Mrs. j Carl Weinkle, prominent Miami ] Beach socialites and civic workI ers, was solemnized at B'nai IsI rael synagogue in Wilmington on Sunday, June 29. Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Miami Beach, and i Rabbi Samuel Friedman, of WilI mington, officiated. Miss Levine chose as her maid %  of honor Miss Sara Schwartz, and Mrs. Stanley Sater, the bride's sister, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Harry Rulnick. of Fayetteville, N. C; i Miss Shirley Finkelstein and Miss Ernice Weinkle of Miami Beach.' Weinkle was attended by his j uncle, Aaron, and chose as ushers Seymour Levine. of Burlington, N. C, and Julian Silver, of Savannah, Ga. Groomsmen were Morton Pizer, of Raleigh; Eugene Heiman of Miami Beach: Jerome j Frankel, of Miami, and Albeit Levine. of Wilmington. The bride, wno was given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of starched white marquisette and lace, a full-length veil and court train, and carried a j bouquet of tuberoses, lilies of the valley, and white orchids. Her! matron of honor wore a match-, ing gown in pink and carried a bouquet of mixed flowers. The gowns of the bridesmaids coincided with that of Mrs. Sater. Mrs. Levine wore an aqua crepe gown and Mrs. Weinkle chose a beige rose lace with a corsage of brown orchids. The former Miss Levine was graduated from Wilmington schools and attended Duke university, where she was a member of Alpha Ippsilon Phi. Mr. Weinkle attended the University of North Carolina and Columbia university. At college he was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. He is now an executive in his father's business, Carls super markets of Miami. Out-of-town guests numbered more than 100. among whom were the following Miamians: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaikin, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bowser. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank, Miss Sara Schwartz. Aaron Weinkle, Moses Weinkle. Mike Adler, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman, Eugene Heiman. Miss Mickey Lou Heiman. Carl Susskind. Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Miss Ernice Weinkle, Mrs. Sol Weinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gicenstein, Mr. and Mrs. John Kronenfeld, Mr. and Mis. Al Chisling, Rabbi and Mrs Man Shapiro, Jerry Frankel a n d Charlie Berman. Guests were also present from Savannah, Virginia, New York South Carolina and New Jersey After a wedding trip, the couple will make their home at the El Mirasol apartments. Miami Beach. Personally Speaking M r. and Mrs. Alexander Koqan and their sons, Michael and Murray M. Schachter Will Take N. Y. Bride The engagement of Miss Joyce Rosenthal and Murray M. Scheehtcr. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schechter, 355 Meridian ave., has been announced by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rosenthal. of P.iughkeepsie. N. Y. The announcement of tin' betrothal was made simultaneously with the arrival here of the bride-elect, to spend the Fourth of July holidays. Miss Rosenthal is a graduate of Poughkeepsie High school, as well as an alumna of Florida State university, where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. She is currently teaching in the East Hillsborough county high school system, at Plant City. In September she plans to enter Louisiana Statl university, where she has been awarded a graduate assistantship in the school of social welfare. Her fiance is a student at Tulane university medical school and a graduate of the University of Florida, where he was pledged Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. and Phi Beta Kappa, all honorary fraternities. At Tulane he is a number of Phi Lambda Kappa, medical fraternity. The couple has not yet set a date for their wedding. Mrs. Irv n .-J. I the former Mono r::str,.ii. Who W IS married her, now hone York. Mrs. (', ...-v. ;.< the daughter of Mrs. A 1 Pi oj Miami Beach. sti will "ink,' the r ho ne here upon their re: I It II H I I si.v^nHpr ir are spending the summer at Margate, N. 1 Sy expect o return "Miami Beach in the fall. l Mrs Norman A. Rossman. 4455 Prairie ave.. has returned to her home and is recuperating after a recent illness at Jackson Memorial hospital. Friends of Miss Bea Zablow. of Miami Beach, held a farewell luncheon at the Sands hotel recently, prior to Miss Zablow's : ^paXe to visit Dr. and Mrs. Philip Sachs, of Millburn. N. J. ; Guestattending the luncheon included the Misses Rita Mich. Elsie Adams, Helene Sperling and Zena Faden. Miss Phyllis Blair, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice I. Blair, G880 Harding ave., Miami Beach, is currently attending courses at the summer session of Northwestern university, Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosengarten and their daughter, Joyce, c! 5860 Pine Tree dr., are spending the summer in New England. Joyce -ecently returned from her studies at the University of Alabama, where she is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Before returning here, the Rosengartens plan a visit with Mr. end Mrs. Maurice Zuckerman at Dubuque, Iowa. Mrs. Zuckerman is the former Marjorie Rosengarten. Mrs. M. H. Koven and her daughter, Diane, of Coral Gables, left this week for an extended vacation in New York, where they will stay at the Savoy Plaza. Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Rayvis and their grandson, Arnold Schatzman, left last week for a vacation in Hendersonville, N. C. Mrs. A. David Rayvis, meanwhile, and her children, Carol and Myron, are spending the summer in Winston-Salem, N. C, as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sklut. Mrs. Sklut is Mrs. Rayvis' sister. Mrs. Nettie Schneider and her daughter, Claire, of Brook£ Swtsfatf J fasAso//j Proportioned Bali bras for perfect figure lines $1 50 „ $3 A bra as individual as your own figure fitting you in proportion as well as inches. A cup for slight figures, B for average figures and C for fuller figures. A—Long line. B or C cups. Tearose $3 B—Shortline. B cup. Tea'ose $1.50 C—Bandeau. A, B. and C cups. Tearose and white in the group. SI.50 to S3 MIAMI BTORB, CORSETS TIIIRIi FLOOR A I.So AT BURDINES LINCOLN R..AIJ Sylvia Snyder Betrothed To Robert D. Whitman Mr. and Mrs. Harry Snyder. 753 S. W. First St.. hav announced the betrothal of their daughter, Sylvia, to Robert D. Whitman. son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Whitman of New York City. Miss Snyder is a graduate of Miami schools and has been associated with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation for the past year. Her fiance served as a flight officer with the Army air forces during the war. The wedding has been set for Aug. 1. and Rabbi Max Sh will officiate. y A Ti*r-t wi JJj "v • % %  • ] JOTJjTHEAJRES^ miATrif nncoLn 145 L FLAOUH ST. OPEN 10:411:45 SUNDAY 555 LINCOLN OAD MIAMI ItACH Proud new great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris I i„ n# J>J Y., are visiting their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Bloom. Mr. Dubler, 1233 10th st., Miami anc j Mrs. Feller and Mr. and Mrs. Litman, and are staying at Beach. They were raised to the the home of Mrs. Rachel Bloom, 915 S. W. Seventh st. distinction with the birth, in, Mf Qnd Mrs Sam p ros t e rman, 4427 Royal Palm ave., have Gainesville on June 28. of; left {or an extenaea trip to Chicago and the Pacific coast. Mr. Stephen Neal, son of Mr. and ( Prosterman chairman of the Jewish National Fund council, has Mrs. Fredric A. Friedman. The, announced thal auring his absence the office of the council, at father is a student at the uni-1 !632 p ennsylvania ave ( wi n ^ manned by the Misses Marversity of Florida, andis the son gmet Qnd Lmian Marks Mr. and Mrs. Mitch Reiner, of Miami Beach, left Sunday, July 6, for an extended vacation in New York. The silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Whitman, of Miami Beach, was celebrated recently at a dinner party attended by friends. Mrs. Bessie Whitman, mother of Mr. Whitman, flew down from New York for the occasion. Other guests were Miss Wilda Whitman, Maynard Avchan, Bob Whitman, Miss Sylvia Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Halbow, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kent, Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. G. Whitman, Herbert Whitman, Mrs. M. Matthews, Miss Peggy Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Morty Ashe, Miss Betty Little, Mrs. Frances Rainess and Leo Colodny. Dr. Alfred Augustine has just returned from a two-weeks' 'rip to California. Arizona and New Mexico. Mrs. William Glick and her children, Arthur and Robert, left Sunday, July 6, for New York by air. They will be joined :>y Mr. Glick next month and the family will return here in September. Among Miamians now vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C, are Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Kudevitz, Mr. and Mrs. David Granat and family, Mrs. Thelma Kessler and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Hyman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz and Mr. H. R. Klein. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kaufman and their son Laurence leave this week for a six-week tour to the Pacific coast. Mr. Kaufman is manager of the Ger hotel, Miami Beach. Dr. and Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag and their daughters, Dorothy and Frances, of 2831 Prairie ave., have just returned from a month's trip. While in Atlantic City, Dr. Oshlag attended the conventions of the American Heart and the American Medical Associations. He also visited hospitals in New York, where he was formerly affiliated. iwf* J. heresa Cohen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Cohen, a a W 19,h ,er wU1 b e graduated from Penn State college Aug. 9 and is expected to return to her hom on the 15th. At (Continued on Page 3) of Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Friedman, 2340 S. W. 25th ave Rho Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bear, was born July 3. Her grandfather is A. M. Bear, president of the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation Deborah Jo, born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Aronson, 1444 S. W. Fifth st., June 21 Irwin, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobson, 1310 Flamingo way, Miami Beach, arrived June 23 Claire Lynn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Moses Lakser. 1443 N. E. First ave., born June 24 Dana Bill, a boy, to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Marks, 161. Drexel ave., June 25 ... Stephen Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein, 1785 Marseille dr. Normandy Isle, born June 25 Kenneth Tobin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Firtel, 350 Euclid ave., Miami Beach, arrived on June 30. The Firtela have another son, Leon. Manuel Lucks to Return From Honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Manuel it iberl Luck will make their hon 702 14th st.. Miami Beach, after July 15, when they return an extended honeymoon in Chicago and Cuba, it was announced this week. Mrs. Luck is the former C lyn Lee Finegold, daughti Mr. and Mrs. George J. Finegold nnati, Ohio. Her husband, whom she married on June 22, is the son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Luck, Akron. Ohio. ASTHMA IN YOUR CHILD? If your kid has asthma and if you'd like him or her to sample this amazing climate where asthmatic youngsters usually forget the meaning of asthma' and usually live fully normal lives write to us. We have a very pleasant home in Tucson, Ariz. We'll give your child yearround care with personal, individual and interested attention. Mr. and Mrs. MARTIN J. COLE 2216 E. 2nd Street Tucson, Arizona OCIALLY, candy has long been accepted as a pleasant part of our daily lives .. From early childhood on, CANDY is considered an appropriate accompaniment of the festive spirit of Birthdays, Holidays, Anniversaries and other joyous occasions You can have your pick of the finest assortment of ^j high grade candies to fit any celebration. Pick Your Own Assortment At LEE 1522 BROWD CANDIES — Washington Avenue FINE One block south of Lincoln Rd. OPEN ALL SUMMER



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I FRIDAY, JULY U, 194? Jenist ttcridlan PAGE NINE Career Women To Hold Bazaar At Hirsch Home The Palm Island home of Mrs. Muriel Hirsch will be the scene on July 20 of a charity bazaar under the sponsorship of the Dade county Business and Professional Women's club, it was learned recently. Proceeds of the affair will be donated to the South Florida Crippled Children's hospital, the Home for the Aged, and the Community Chest, according to Mrs. S. F. Danels, president of the club. Mrs. Hirsch, prominent figure in Beach civic and social circles, will preside over the bazaar, while Mrs. Eve Tellegen, radio commentator, will be in charge and Mrs. Netta Symes Morris will arrange the musical program. Others listed as active in preparing the affair are Miss Ester Gottschall, refreshments chairman; Miss Essie Mae Cail, cashier; Miss Elsie Crim, minstrels; Mrs. Marion Terry, decorations; Miss Ette Kurzrock, gifts; Miss Mary Louise Becker and Mrs. Vera Kleppick, in charge of gift displays. WHY? Women Flyers to Meet The Miami chapter of Women Flyers of America, an organization devoted to the interests of female pilots and women interested in flying, will hold its regular monthly meeting Sunday, July 13, at the Tamiami airport, Miami Flying Service, at 1 p.m. WFA meets the second Sunday of each month in order to afford women who are occupied during the week a chance to fly. The organization hopes to start ground school classes in the fall. All women who are interested are urged to contact the group's president, Miss Muriel Marr, after 6 p.m., at 5-4991. Marilyn Reiter Engaged To Wed Howard Hadley Miss Marilyn Reiter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reiter, 3040 Prairie ave., has announced her engagement to wed Howard Hadley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hadley, 1358 Pennsylvania ave., Miami Beach. A graduate of Miami Beach high school, Miss Reiter is a member of B'nai B'rith Girls. Her fiance, also a graduate of the Beach school, is now a student at the University of Florida. He is a veteran of two years Navy service. No date has been set for the wedding. Question: Why is it customary for the mourner to have a tear in his clothes? Answer: Historically, this custom dates back at least to Biblical times when Jacob tore his clothes upon hearing of the supposed death of his son Joseph. There is no law in the Bible, however, that orders the mourner to have it done. The law is first found in the Talmud. It was obviously done as a symbol of the despair of the mourner for his beloved, as if to display the fact that something was torn away from him. Originally, the person at the bedside at the time of death tore his clothes. Today, the mourners do it only at the burial ceremony. • • • Question: Why must another person make the tear as the mourner makes the blessing? Answer: Self-mutilation was forbidden by the Bible in many instances. This applied not only to one's body, but also to one's clothes. It also symbolized that death was caused by a power outside and beyond the control of the mourner. Since another person makes the tear while the mourner makes the blessing the latter confirms his faith in the belief that whatever happened is just • • • Question: Why are candles used on occasions that commemorate the dead? (i.e. the seven days of mourning, Yahrzeit, Yizkor memorial services, etc.) Answer: The Bible (Proverbs) has likened the soul of a man unto the "candle of G-d." It therefore grew to be a custom whenever remembering the soul of the deceased to light candles as the symbol of the eternal light of the soul of the deceased. The comparison is truly an impressive one. Light is known to be an entity which can never be destroyed. It can only be blocked from our human capacity of vision. So, do we believe the soul to be indestructible. I WANT MY MILK Eitab. 1924 RUTH GROSS AGENCY Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE BONDS LIFE Phone 58-9538 350 LINCOLN ROAD Aad Be Bur. If %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dscro Prote* *d TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit OUT Farm at End of Bird Rd. A Snapper Creek CHEVROLET %  ThUeC 1055 W. N.A6I.IR ST. Phone 9*6441 Officers of District Grand Lodge No. 5 of B'nai B'rith, pictured at the close of the four-day convention at the St. Moritz hotel. Miami Beach, are (left to right, seated) Maurice A. Goldberg, Washington, first vice president; Louis Heiman, Miami, president; Dr. William A. Wexler, Savannah. Ga., second vice president, and (left to right, standing) Abe Schewel, Lynchburg. Va., third vice president; Sam E. Reevin, Sumter, S. C, treasurer; Julius Fisher, Roanoke, Va., secretary, and Isaac Gradman, Asheville, N. C retiring president. Lawyers' Course For Bar Exams To Open July 22 A lecture course to prepare attorneys for the Florida state bar examination—approved by the Veterans' Administration and the Florida State Board of*Education —will begin July 22 at 161 N. E. Fourth st. Conducted by local practicing attorneys, the Law Refresher institute consists of 33 three-hour lectures over an 11-week period. Last semester's course, which was conducted by its present instructors, was held under the sponsorship of the University of Miami. Of 18 students attending, 16 later successfully passed the state bar examination. The instructors, all veterans, are Joel P. Newman, Morton Rothenberg and Louis F. Snetman. The institute will be open for registration July 18, 7-10 p.m. and July 19, 2-5 p.m. A law degree is required for admission. WANTED Information is being sought of the whereabouts of Joseph Nathan Hershkowitz "alias Hirsch" on behalf of his wife and two minor daughters. Mr. Hershkowitz last separated from his family in December, 1945, leaving them totally without means. As the family was left destitute, Mrs. Hershkowitz was obliged to apply for public assistance, which she and the children are currently receiving. Joseph Nathan Hershkowitz was born in Brooklyn on Aug. 26, 1914, is 5 ft. 4 in. tall, weighs 135 pounds, has dark brown eyes, has worked as a clerk and counterman. He is reported to be in Florida. Anyone aware of his location is requested to communicate with the National Desertion Bureau, 67 W. 47th st„ New York City. AUGUST BROS RV £ ** Is the OESTf NOW delivering America's most sensational premium gift. Believe it or not, A RADIO IN A BOTTLE, 110 volt, AC or DC, 4 tubes. Try a sample today, $32.95. Agents wanted throughout the state. Write, wire or phone Harry S. Schwartz Distributing Co., 1800 S. W. 17th St., Miami. Ph. 2-4429. Shipman Stamp machines also available. fijl FINEST IN SMOKED MEATS OF ALL KINDS "IPS Florida National Kosher Provision Company Phone 3-4225 230 N. W. Sth Street MIAMI. FLORIDA Under the Supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky III! Rabbi Moses Mescheloff Rabbi Murray Orauer MEATS AND POULTR? [U Wholesale and Retail fl] GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 Emanon Campfire Party Scheduled for July 20 Members of the Emanon club have been invited to attend a campfire party on Sunday, July 20, at Baker's Haulover. Participants will meet at 8 p.m. at the Miami YMHA, 1567 S. W. Fifth st., for transportation to the site, where frankfurters and soft drinks will be served. Sam Kratish, president, is in charge of preparations. The Emanon club is a social organization for young men and women over 21. Veterans are given six months free membership. The "Over 21" social club of the Miami Beach YMHA invites all young men and women over 21 years of age to join their organization. Meetings are held every Wednesday evening. 8:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach Young Men's Hebrew Association, 1 Lincoln rd. THE I Holland House AUTO PAINTING UPHOLSTERY-SEAT COVERS Phone 3-0519 RUDY'S GARAGE CADILLAC and PONTIAC SPECIALISTS Body and Fender Work Expert Motor Repairing 3018 N. E. 2nd Ave. MIAMI 37, FLA. 4760 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 79748 Chef Special DUTCH STEAK .oar-* SANDWICH lKi5 DAILY BLUE PLATE from 65c Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. BREAKFAST 9 to 11 A.M. Sandwiches—Beer—Wine Soft Drinks Owned and Operated by HARRY G. WEGERIF Chef of 30 Years Experience %  %  III" iillln %  mi in in inn %  mil iillii ii inn II .•I l : lliiiilllllliiiiri Mendelsohn's Restaurant STRICTLY KOSHER WILL REMAIN OPEN ALL SUMMER TO SERVE THE PUBLIC CLOSED SATURDAYS FREE PARKING For Reservations Delicious Kosher Meals T A UP Customer! PHONE 59334 1301 Collins Ave., corner 13th St. Miami Beach &&aeiu&. PLAY INDOOR TABLE SHUFFLEBOARD No Charge Parties Invited COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND GRILL 9:00 A.M. to 1:00 A.M. SATURDAYS 2:00 A.M. SAMMY ZIMMERMAN MAXIE DUNN 701 South Miami Avenue Phone 2-8710 STRAND RESTAURANT Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy Open Daily — 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned Washington Ave. at 13th Street Miami Beach The RESTAURANT That's Going To Be Famous "For Anything In Good Eats" With a Guarantee BESSIE AND JOE LOOSIER "The Man With the Goatee" KNOWN FOR GOOD FOOD NOW AT For Those %  %  %  %  %  • 4W Cocktails Who Care Kill 1.4 1.4 ^ From Our While U Dim ^-" -sm^m* s^y Service Bar 1513 — ON THE TRAIL — 1513 Opposite Tower Theatre COZY—QUIET—SPACIOUS—COMFORTABLE OPEN EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR TO SERVE YOU I : 1 4 : • *. 1



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9-JewistHcridlafl FRIDAY. JULY 11, 1947 PAGE TEN -^ _. 'Americans For Haganah' To Aid Underground Zion Amy nillVI IVWi-w w Q expressed desnes. NEW YORK.—Backed by major Jewish and non-Jewish groups, Americans for Haganah has been formed to rally the moral support of the people of the United States behind unrestricted Jewish immigration into Palestine, it was announced by Abraham Feinberg, president. Mr. Feinberg explained that Haganah, the people's defense army of Palestine, constitutes "the only force in the world which has been working actively and effectively to bring displaced European Jews into Palestine in defiance of the illegal British restrictions and brutal efforts to strangle immigration." Americans for Haganah is planning to call a conference on Palestine immigration to meet in New York late this summer. Delegates of all major Jewish organizations as well as non-Jewish groups will attend. Mr. Feinberg said expressions of support for Americans for Haganah already have been received from the memberships of the American Jewish Congress, American Christian Palestine Committee, Zionist Organization of America, Mizrachi. National Conference of Christians and Jews, Labor Zionist Organization of America, National Young Judea, Jewish War Veterans, B'nai B'rith, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, Hadassah, Pioneer Women, American Trade Union Council of the National Labor Committee for Palestine, United Synagogue of America, Union of Orthodox Hebrew Congregations, Habonim. HUM. Young Zionist Action Commit** S£ SrnerLns who recede th^ohrtion of the DP problem is one ol the lead ng hu manitarian questions facing the world toea f. Mr. Feinberg said, "we have joined together to oordinate for the people of this country aU information regarding the part that Haganah playing in solving this problem We also hop* to clear up confusion existing in many American minds concerning various wildcat .groups which claim to identify themselves with.the struggle in Palestine. Haganah. although forced by the British to work underground, comprises the overwhelming majority of the democratic Jewish community in Palestine and is recognized by legitimately organized Jewry throughout the world. "In rejecting terrorist tactics in Palestine, Mi Feinberg asserted, "Haganah is following its time-honored policy of avoioding unnecessary and irresponsable bloodshed which obscures and defeats the real aims of the Jews, However, since its inception in 1920 in its present form, Haganah has proved time and again through its deeds that it is capable of carrying out the task of safeguarding the Jewish community against all attacks and oppression and securing the land for extensive development. Today it is concentrating on rescuing the refugee Jews of Europe and resettling them in Palestine in responsejo their own expressed desires." Temporary headquarters for Americans for Haganah has been established at 1929 Broadway, New York City. Outlining the program of the new organize tion, Mr. Feinberg declared, "We plan to tell the American people about the constructive, heroic work of Haganah; how it is rescuing J ew ish survivors of the Hitler terror in Europe where 6.000,000 of their brothers were slaughtered; how Haganah is transporting them to the hospitable environment and productive activity of the Jewish community in Palestine; how Haganah, in doing this, is defying the illegal British immigiation restrictions which violate the Balfour Declaration and the League of Nations mandate; how Haganah is rebuilding human lives and helping refugee Jews to resettle on the land in Palestine and is defending these settlements against all attackers. "Although Haganah is denied official status by the British at present, it rendered valuable service to the Allies during the last war when many of its members constituted an important strategic and striking force against the common enemy. "The story of Haganah is the story of new Palestine. The Jewish defense army embodies the indomitable courage of the Jewish people in resisting oppression down through the centuries." AVC To Prod Vets As 4*1 I insurance Wars Deadline The area council of the American Veterans committee has announced that its chapters will conduct an intensified drive during the month of July, to interest veterans in reinstating their I lapsed government insurance pol' icies, and to furnish aid in the technical aspects of renewal. According to local offices of the Veterans' Administration Aug. 1 has been declared the deadline for renewal of the policies without a physical examination. After that date veterans will have to furnish proof of physical fitness before they can reinstate their lapsed policies. Various chapters of AVC will j set up booths at key spots in Miami and Miami Beach from which information and assistance will be j offered to the veterans. The proI gram is under the direction of I Aaron Aronoff, Shirley Barnett; and Roland Smith. News of Jewish Sports Stars By HASKELL COHEN Hank Greenberg received 7 per cent of all votes cast for the National league first baseman but was way out of the running. The National league hurlers are feeding Hank a steady diet of lowball stuff. Max Patkin. Cleveland Indian coach, is being billed as the Judged the outstanding entry "Funniest Man in Baseball" and the show. club of the Syracuse nine. He joins G lody Rosen at th ian city. • • • Mrs, Henry Greenberg, w I the slugger, rode her chestnut gelding My Bill at the recent horse show in Greenwich. (' inn The horse won 14 ribbons, including four firsts, and was in 112.000 Mark Reached In Dade Registration More than 112.000 residents of Dade county have thus far registered under the new permanent registration system, according to a statement by Carl Holmer, jr., supervisor of county enrollment. Holmer said that he expected between 150.000 and 160.000 voting eligibles in the 1948 general election. This would top the 1944 i established when 117,000 were registered for polling. The previous high for an off-year election was registered in 1946 when 87.000 enrolled. The supervisor said that a 1945 census showed a county population of 315.000—226.000 of which were of voting age. He said he expected an increase of 15 to 20 per cent in this figure by election time. is being offered together with Johnny Price, the "Miracle Man," to other clubs seeking entertainment. Patkin, a dancer who made good in baseball, has an unusual routine of dancing and pantomime that panics the fans • • • Hank Greenberg was found studying a Dodger-Reds game over his television set when Jimmy Powers of the Daily Newcalled on Hank recently on a Pirate offday. Hank told Powers that television was a great aid in studying pitchers' and hitters' styles and mannerisms. • • • Veteran Pitcher Bob Katz has been sold by Syracuse to Toronto in the International league. At one time Katz loomed as a sure starter for the Cinci Reds, mother Ralph Kiner, Pittsburgh P ti run leader, credits Greenberg for relaxing him at the plate and showing him a new stance. Kiner is second in the loop with 17 four-baggers to his credit. Evidently the old master is a good teacher. Now if he'll take some of his own advice perhaps [] begin hitting the ball as • • • l:v Mondschein captured first places in the broad jump and hop. skip and jump events in the recently conducted Metropolitan A. A U mi i",. He appears in the rial A. A. U. meet this week end at Line,'In. Net). Beinic Mayer, the shot-put king, another Met winner, will accompany the jump artist in the quest for national honors. Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Int. Co. S07 Biecayno Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 HAULING None Too Large or Too Small PROMPT SERVICE W. A. DICKINSON TRANSFER CO. 2323 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-4308 Electrolux Cleaners Place Your Order Now For Your ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATION Only Those Who Order Now Can Be Assured of Early Future Deliveries FACTORY BRANCH: 172 N. E. 40th St. Phone 7-7502 PHONE 3-4627 DIAMOND CAB Collins Transport & Trading, Inc. Is Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space For Warehousing and Storage Rail Sidings — Pool Car Distribution Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldg. 8, Municipal Docks LaVigne Electric Co. 38 N. W. 7th Street PHONE 2-1759 Repairs — Contracts Electrical Installations INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL Same Dependable Service ASK FOR Kosher Zion PRODUCTS AT YOUR Local Delicatessen This label in sures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected. Demand It! Delicious Salami Weiners Corned Beef Pastrami IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. Operated by PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 UHMII iTOUBY : —-i



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~—PAGE sy. 'kmistrhrH}2L FRIDAY. JULY \\ Miami Beach Leads Southeast Region In ZOA Membership 7. • %  %  I %  %  ;• ... '. %  t (7.651 IOS ... • v. Social Baroaa Seefcfl Ciradaat*'** Am (aw Workers .-. 1947 : %  i be %  : : i •• %  E <•• '. = 14 %  • %  %  %  %  : S SAME • .r G .'. %  Total 2 '.'.': V. is*: I 607 I 604 Herrr.'—. Maries Is Wed In New York Ceremony M M ': %  :.••'... l fork, to ... .. %  j %  4 Dad* B ...... •Ir. Iladassah Has < iiliurai EienlngH %  %  .. % %  %  to 1 day ever.inj '-. .-. .-.-. The < wits < hoi B %  '• %  • <) M Miss < cial events ir. Ral nd Mi E • • .. .. .... .... :: perti -.? both organiP il '•' r. • For his brotbi >' •• •" •e %  %  %  .-.-.r.th H t G ds i acted %  overall %  ..' %  .' %  A ting item, %  an % %  ;••• ni B • Ann The bride is a | ....... y el d of the Cit 11 N Bobh H r>: tab i R .• %  Arkan ad. %  % %  %  -. ion from And %  %  i Ja<.-• • Mian H / %  K< for two .. Lai: • %  •;.'• A. my aii ft i and Mi .-. %  MUM i ted Mesu g o a r d '• ;:.' i ting •,' Junior '' %  comini to include ;• ;;.-.-: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME educational artivitie The new — ... ,, LAW .. %  NO '-E _'2E= F CT : _i A with Mark Bi LEGAL NOTICES -?r %  zation offic iall -.;.< • ed on J il i*^r" plan were .. i sed for th'.or*• ganization of a Miami chapter | under the %  ispices oi the Beach group The lhird in a series of "Popi" concerts being presented during the summer by the University of Miami concert orchestra will feature Sarah Folwell, renowned soprano, tomorrow night. Saturday, July 13. at Flamingo Park, Miami Beach. Robert M. Crawford will conduct. ^ASBESTOS TABLE MATS NOTICE U> >jME %  ; %  p710 S. W 12tii AV MJAMIL T EL. 33431_! "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" LEGAL WOT1C ES IN THE CIRCVIT 'OT'O' 7^"^ ::TH JUDICIAL. C %  :S rX* DADE COfXTT. .-.AmP I* CHA-NOERT. ^-WDl its JI* MAft.'LTX BA8WOX. Plaintiff, v. 'la A. BAffBION. Dc/eivla-• OnDEM OF PUBLIC* TO, rFI>>RirA. "••IIS A BA8S M r^*.-. <;.-*ni. UC Mlh Mret M. W Waihir.cton, D. C. Tou .-•• h*rbr noting | -~*^. -i.to e.'. • 7^ %  fll^J USlMtTDU : •-. ;'^i caus* on or befttr* %  L ;,L II' %  July. INT. otherwta* £** mH BUI of Con-,r • .K. •.a*en u r nnfn — >d acat->. ^. wk for frnar cooMmti.. -^, J >A:.h FVndlan. a 1 1 -h*d in ted* CouoiT -v7^ TED thi* lth dy • ic •. JiiamU Dade Coonty, K E. B UEATHKHClerk of •irT By f J SAM SILVER. "*• : tor for PtatatttT, IT'fl '.'onfTM* BMjf, MUMT.I Jl PtoridJu -T 7 4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS SAME LAW !S HEREBY • EN tBM rafefSMtl, dirini • ti j, ^ -nder th flctll :.• B T. t ISM N W 71 EVvrVia. intend !'. .-T< •-: ^ i"i the Clerk of the Circuit f I>ad# <•..-• r 0TVt. JArr.B HTM AN IB'RliEE RIT.NET FRANK E ST)I.OMA\ Attorner for Applicant < ll--?T 7/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTICB IS HEREBT -,:Vr.N ih t -. iT^i^ned. deelrlng to •'%*{* la -•• under the flctltiB A Fi K'SHER MEAT MARKET, at %  I B W ::nd Avenue, Miami, Fk. r-ter said na.T with U f -he circuit four A Oade PI rlo^ K' •BERT r'JER' V. BERNARD FISHKK -: 4-11-11 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FINE FUNERAL SERVICE i-7777 %  • %  %  W OfFKULLT UPKSOIT THE ItAJOtlTY Of HMTHen JEWISH njHUL IWES laVaa .t .-, '. -_^y ^ t,^^ SIRVIRC MIAMI BEAM I MIAMI Exc!uu>ely Jewish fT2? HOUR IOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1236 WesJUngioxt Ave. Miami Beach EDWARD T. NEWMAN Funtftl Director ABE EISENBERG. Trenn Jo New York: 7Sth St. ar.d Anilerdaro Ae %  UP"* PHILLIPS PLUMBING and HEATING SUPPLIES Phones 3-1830 — 3-7116 2415 N. Miami Ave. (Rear) 1445 N. W. 15th Ave. 'No Job Too Small or Too Larg" NOTICE UNDE=HM\ %  MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTTNCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtel Director Olympia BuUding phon. 3-3720 livmia r..'c .in ,„, ••' l %  ••!.„„„ ""


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FRIDAY, JULY n. 1947 vJewist ftoricfian PAGE FIVE Speculation Rife >n Rental Board Local speculation was on the hsc this week over the probable jiembership of the Miami rental Ldvisory board to be appointed [in the recommendation of Governor Millard F. Caldwell. Tallahassee reports gave no inIdication as to whom the governor Ihil in mind for the board, which %  is authorized under the new rent |bi!l recently passed by Congress. %  The bill provides for advisory Id mmittces to be appointed by %  the governors of the individual %  states, to make recommendations Ion the maintenance or lifting of I rent controls for the communities I involved. Max Goodman, president of the [Miami Beach Tenants' league, exI pressed the concern of the tenants in this area over the prospective appointees. In a letter to


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IIDAY, JULY 11. 1947 tJewlsti tkrkfofi PAGE SEVEN frit Is Issued Turk's Suit )n Council Seat peremptory writ, giving Mill Beach Councilman Ralph C. ole and his attorneys ten days which to show why Harold irk, defeated candidate in the recent election, should not be ziven Pole's council seat, was jigned Tuesday, July 8, by Circuit Judge Stanley Mil ledge in liami. The order was issued after Turk's attorney, Joseph Wanick, [had filed an amended bill enumerating specific cases of alleged violations of absentee voting rules. A previous bill filed by Wanick had been set aside for [failure to list such violations. The possibility of an early decision in the contest was seen if Pole's lawyer, E. F. P. Brigham, or City Attorney Ben Shepard should file pleadings. If, however, they file a demurrer or move to strike parts of Turk's charges, there can be another month's delay in the case. Turk, who trailed Pole by 36 votes when the absentee ballots were tallied, contends that most absentee votes were void, due to alleged violations of the Miami Beach election ordinance. Should the court rule in his favor, Turk will have won the council seat by his 27 vote plurality in the machine balloting. America's elder statesman, Bernard Baruch. who recently received an honorary degree at the annual commencement of Yeshiva university, joining such eminent figures as Albert Einstein, Jan Masaryk, and the late Benjamin Cardozo. who have been similarly honored. Baruch was also recently given the Jewish War Veterans Order of Merit and Honorary Membership, as "an outstanding citizen, public servant, and the world's foremost humanitarian." Miami Hadassah To View Comedy At Theatre Fete The Miami, group of Hadassah has announced that it will hold a theatre party for members and friends Monday night, July 14, at 8:30, at the performance of "A Midsummer Night's Dream," the Shakespearian comedy currently being produced by the Miami Little theatre at the Ada Merritt high school auditorium, S. W. Seventh ave. and Third It. At a special board meeting of the organization, called by president Mrs. Joseph Carp last week, it was decided to make the affair a major fund-raising project this summer. The proceeds will be used to answer an emergency appeal from Hadassah headquarters for clothing to outfit refugee mothers and their infants in Palestine. The Miami Little theatre has streamlined the script of the famed comedy for this production, which includes a ballet group directed by Princess Nina Caracciolo. The entire production is under the direction of James Terry. Beach B'nai B'rith Sets Carnival Dance A giant carnival dance, the proceeds of which will be donated to the relief of suffering DP's in Europe, has been announced by the Miami Beach lodge of B'nai B'rith, through Al Dorfman, chairman of the committee. The dance will be held in the Alan David, one-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Goldman, 2255 S. W. 24th si., this week became the youngest contributor ever to submit a donalion to the Combined Jewish Appeal of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. A check in the name of the youngster, who was born June 9, was received on Wednesday at the Federation offices. B'nai B'rith Youth Council To Install Officers At Dance Sidney Grossberg will be installed as president of the B'nai B'rith Youth council on Saturday. July 12, 8 p.m., at the home of Miss Estelle Borkin, 730 N. E. 62nd st. Other officers to be installed are: vice president, Richard Wise; secretary, Patricia Curtice; treasurer, Gloria Farkas; corresponding secretary, Florence Feldman. Miss Feldman, chairman of the affair, will act as mistress of ceremonies, and will be assisted by her committee. Phyllis Goldstein and Marsha Harris. Refreshments will be served. B'nai B'rith Council of Greater Miami DESIRES TO EMPLOY • "Executive Director Write. Stating Full Particulars, to MR. HAROLD TURK 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach BEN ESSEN K eystone CONSTRUCTION CO. 2236 N. W. Miami Court PHONE 3-6924 PAINTING AND Decorating INTERIOR and EXTERIOR LICENSED and INSURED GUARANTEED WORK Job Too Large or Too Small Estimates Cheerfully Given Officers BENJAMIN N. KANE Chairman of Board EDW. MERCER President MARCIE LIBERMAN Vice President S. W. CURRY Vice Pres. and Cashier HENRY 8. LAWLEY Vice Prenldent D. B. HUDSON Assistant Vice President R. W. POLLARD Assistant Vice President HOWARD KANE Assistant Vice President STANLEY N. BOOKBINDFR Assistant Caahlex J. W. O'HARA Assistant Cashier JUDSON L. OWEN. JR. Assistant Cashier m • Directors SAMUEL BLANK President. National Brands. Inc. QUY W. ELLIS Kxecutlve Vice President, 1.1 % % %  -••lit Road Association GEO. GOLDBERG Hotel Owner BENJAMIN N. KANE rhainuan of Board and Vice President ot Bank HAROLD KAS8EWITZ Altorh.-y MARCIE LIBERMAN Vice President of Bank EDW. MERCER President of Bank President Public National insurance Co. ALEXANDER ORR. JRPresident Alexander Orr. Jr.. Inc. mmn mm BiK of mnmi BEACH 420 Lincoln Road MIAMI BEACH, FLA. CONDENSED STATEMENT OF CONDITION At Close of Business. June 30, 1947 COMPTROLLER'S CALL RESOURCES Cash on Hand and Due From Banks $ 6,177,817.23 U. S. Government Securities 19,590,696.42 Municipal Bonds 1,752,000.00 $27,520,513.65 Stock of Federal Reserve Bank 37,500.00 Loans and Discounts 6,094,319.51 First Mortgages on Improved Real Estate 213,500.00 6,307.819.51 Furniture and Fixtures.:? 50,123.26 Other Assets 21,632.56 Overdrafts 2,354.80 74,110.62 Customers' Liability—Letters of Credit 4,000.00 $33,943,943.78 LIABILITIES Capital Stock $ 1,000.000.00 Surplus 250.000.00 Undivided Profits and Reserves 363,301.86 Letters of Credit Deposits •'• 1,613.301.86 16.000.00 32.314.641.92 $33,943,943.78 FACILITIES AVAILABLE TO CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS Commercial Bankinp, Personal Check Service Savings Accounts Escrow Department Collection Department Safe Deposit Vaults %  MFMRFR FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION and MEMBtr. r FEDEBAL RESERVE SYSTEM Crystal room of the Robert Richter hotel, 33rd st. and Collins ave., Miami Beach, on Sunday evening, July 27, at 8:30. Dorfman heads a committee composed of William Wagner, publicity director; Dr. Arthur Hirsch, reception, and Mrs. Frances Giller, of the women's division. Distinctive FLOORS and CEILINGS WOOD LINOLEUM ASPHALT TILE BROADFELT ACOUSTICS FORMICA WALTON Flooring Company 3850 N. Miami Avenue PHONE 7-6631-32 Everything for fhe Molorisi THE DIXIE TIRE COMPANY Has Always Paid, and Will Continue to Pay Highest Prices for the Unused Mileage on Your Present Tires. Inquire today at a DIXIE Station about the liberal trade-in value of your tires. Ask about Dixie's convenient Budget plan. QUALITY Is Always the Best Buy That's why more and more wise motorists are buying Seiberling Special Service Tires. Greater Safety Greater Economy Greater Comfort Dollar for dollar regardless of price, Seiberling is your best tire buy! Five Convenient Neighborhood Stations r^^K **** lQltW. 1st STREET 5327 N.MIAMI AVE. 5 3539 N. W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTON RD. fi Fleclrica/ Appliances for 'he Home 945 FIFTH ST. M. B. 1840 ALTON RD.M.B. i i 4 1 !j<2 M



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FRIDAY, JULY 11. 1947 Jew 1st ftcridliari PAGE ELEVEN TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE. ifMdkJbj, Confidential (Copyright, 1946, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) By PHINEA8 J. BIRON Warning • Lena Home, the famous Negro movie star, told a hair-raising story of the prejudice against Negroes in Hollywood in an interview with Earl Wilson the other day One phase of it is of special interest to us Jews Lena had asked a friend, who happened to be a Jew, to find her a Hollywood home, "something where I don't offend anybody" The friend later reported that he'd found amazing race hatred, but was determined to persist "I'm afraid we Jews are next," he added ... To which Miss Home answered: "I've got news for you— you're now" ... In the same interview Lena Home reported: "Sections of Beverly Hills won't let in Jews Everybody knows it, but nobody does anything about it." • • • Accounts That Don't Mix We're told that the busiest of the Jewish publicity outfits, Sidney Wallach Associates, handles the publicity for the American Council for Judaism and for B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League, among other accounts. # # • • Correction William Zukerman, the gifted journalist, protests that we didn't treat him fairly when he mentioned the article he published in the Ladies' Home Journal Zukerman writes: "I did not intend to say there were no dark clouds on the Jewish horizon in Europe, but that these dark and heavy clouds had a silver lining" We're sorry if we gave the wrong impression in our comment" The point we tried to make is that, measured against the horrible record of anti-Semitism in Europe, the help of Christians to Jewish victims was so minimal that it cannot even be called a "silver lining" What lining there was didn't amount to even a tattered rag, let alone silver. # A Star Is Born Within a few months Hollywood will unveil Judy Holliday, a native New York Jewish girl, as one of its screen sensations Judy's real name is Tuvim She was hailed on Broadway as the star of "Born Yesterday," and besides being a beauty, is a real actress Judy Holliday's name will loom big on movie marquees in the coming season. • • Wrong, Mr. Farley To those who knew Franklin D. Roosevelt, James Farley's articles in Collier's don't make sense %  Especially unbelievable are the passages in which Farley implies that Roosevelt was submissive to anti-Semitic trends and afraid to appoint Jews to office because he wanted to avoid displeasing Jew-haters His appointment of Frankfurter and Morgonthau and his close cooperation with Sam Rosenman, lust to mention three examples, contradict Farley's accusation. • • Music You'll be able to play Dr. Stephen S. Wise on your phonograph this fall RCA has just completed three 12-inch records of Rabbi Wise speaking against the background singing of the Free Synagogue choir You can get a record now of Yehudi Menuhin playing Bela Bartok's violin concerto And of Vladimir Horowitz interpreting Mendelssohn's piano music Not to forget the Red Seal records of Leonard Bernstein conducting Marc Blitzstein's "Airborne Symphony" And to top it off there are records, just issued, of Serge Koussevitsky leading his Boston Symphony Orchestra through a series of Bach concertos ... It all sounds like a swell summer evening ot home, doesn't it? 'Too Many COOKH' IPoes Not Apply At New School Veterans forced to fend for themselves or annoyed by rockhard biscuits produced by their eager but inexperienced wives, are expected to welcome the curriculum of a new cooking course now being offered adults by the Miami Dade County institute, in the Vocational Education building, 1410 N. E. Second ave. The course, offered from 3-9 p.m. daily, is designed to prepare adults to take positions as vegetable cooks, roast cooks, salad men and pastry chefs. Instructions will be given in menu planning on the basis of an international cuisine. The training is available to vets under the GI bill of rights program, and is supervised by the Dade county school board. Landau BB Girls To Hold First Brunch The first of a series of scheduled "brunches" is to be held by the Clara Hirsch Landau chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women, at the Robert Richter hotel on Sunday, July 13. The event, under the supervision of social chairman Patricia Blau, will begin promptly at 11:30, and will be followed by a swim party at the hotel's beach cabana club. Meanwhile, the next business meeting of the chapter has been scheduled for Monday evening, July 14, at 8, at the home of the chapter president pro tern, Miss Shirley Collegeman, 1616 Drexel ave., Miami Beach. SUN RAY MR* HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM FOR REST. CONVALESCENCE AND CHRONIC CASES waiTi ,ri. (oo'Ld ItS i.W. 10'COURT ar. Ml GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE & WINDOW GLASS FURNITURE TOPS BEVELED MIRRORS OUR SPECIALTY AND RESILVERING L. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER Ycmr Complete Department Store With QualMY Merchandise Washington AT*, at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flarlr SU Miami DRINK PLENTY OF CTTripurc W Water 'DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 5-GALLON BOTTLE Plu Bot'ie Deposit PHONE 2-41 28 85c 75c • America's finest cleaning WT CERTIFIED C{ IIQffll l QlinbRV Call 36601 NEIGHBORHOOD STORES • D BY (LtuninO" MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Have It" 1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756 ADAM, ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ L hECEIYES AWARD FOR JEWISH LITERARY PROJECT In recognition of its assistance In publishing Jewish Pocket Books, a unique Jewish educational project, the Spero Foundation of Cleveland was awarded a bronze plaque by the Agudath Israel Youth Council of America, initiators of the project, at the organization's 25th anniversary dinner last week at Hotel McAlpin. Left to right: Michael G. Tress, national president of the Council: Earl 8pero, accepting the award on behalf of the Foundation; Rabbi Morris Sherer, executive director of the Council, and Rabbi Dr. Herbert S. Goldstein. The Council's headquarter* arc located at 113 West 42nd Street, New York Citv. DISTRIBUTORS FOR U. S. TIRES EMERSON TIRE CO. 600 N.E. 1st Av. 2644 S.W. 8th St. PH. 3-5308 PH. 48-3442 MIAMI BEACH Better Class Listings On Oceanfront Properties. Hotels, Home* or Investment! B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868 "Trustworthy Service" AVERY INC. BUILDING SUPPLIES CEMENT — ROCK LATH — CEMENT BLOCKS MORTAR MTX Everything in the General Building Line Phones 9-0398—9-9985 3800 X. W. S. River Drive to ML "NY h 0 1 y^*** tf *P 4* rfH EACH account is insured to $5,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation HUSBAND AND WIFE may invest a total of $15,000 and be fully insured. CHASE FEDERAL savings accounts are legal investments for Trust Funds, as well as Funds held by Guardians, Administrators and Executors. FUNDS invested on or before the 10th of the month earn as of the 1st of the current month. Resource* Ovr $10,000,000 11.11 Lincoln Rd. V, Block East of Alton £;; -i • :: Chase Federal SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION C. L. CLEMENTS, Prudent



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FRIDAY, JULY n, 1947 Jew 1st florid tor PAGE THREE Malcolm H. Friedman Becomes Bar Mitzvah The Bar Mitzvah of Malcolm H. Friedman, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, .1818 S. W. 11th ter., will be celebrated Saturday, July 12, at the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation. Young Friedman is in the eighth grade at Shenandoah Junior high school. He is a violin student at the Miami Conservatory of Music. An open house will honor the confirmant at his home following the synagogue ceremonies, to which all friends are invited. Personally Speaking (Continued from Page 2) the school, Miss Cohen is majoring in political science and is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. She was one of four students chosen to represent the college at the United Model assembly at Swarthmore, where her delegation "represented" Yugoslavia. Her parents hope to attend the graduation exercises. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Applebaum, 1715 S. W. 23rd ter., have just returned from a honeymoon in North Carolina and Georgia. H. Grossman, of 944 Washington ave., has left Miami Beach for an indefinite stay in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin and their son, Stanley, returned recently from an extended visit to their son and daughter in Roanoke, Va., and New York. Rabbi Murray Grauer, of the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation, is returning from his vacation especially to officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gerald Eisin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Eisin, of New York. Young Gerald was prepared for his confirmation by Miss Dorothy Lightman, who teaches at the National Children's Cardiac home. The Bar Mitzvah will take place at the congregation Saturday morning, July 12. The fourth birthday of Roberta Diane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, was celebrated July 3 with a party at her home, 2101 S. W. 21st st. Over 30 young friends of the celebrant attended and were entertained by the patriotic red, white and blue motif of the decorations and refreshments. Milton S. Malakoff, public relations director for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, left this week to join his family in New York. He will return here after a month. Sociologist Listed To Bronston Chair Dr. Gordon W. Lovejoy, eminent sociologist, will join the faculty of the University of Miami this fall, and will occupy the chair as professor of human relations recently endowed by Benjamin E. Bronston, Miami Beach realtor, well known as a civic and religious worker here. Dr Lovejoy has been on the faculty at the University of North Carolina and Furman university and was, more recently, professor of sociology at Lynchburg, Va. He is a graduate of the University of Florida and the University of North Carolina. High Grade TAILORED VENETIAN BLINDS Thomas Venetian blinds are specially designed lor Florida use—durable and long lasting. All blinds installed and guaranteed — prompt shipment on out-of-town orders. Phone for Estimates 9-7555 Miss Syman Gives Pledge To Morris K. Steinberg Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Syman, 1214 S. W. 13th ct., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Zelda, to Morris K. Steinberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen K. Steinberg, Augusta, Ga. Miss Syman attended Miami Senior high school and the University of Miami, where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. She is a graduate of the University of Georgia. Her fiance, a graduate of the Richmond Academy in Augusta, was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity before he was graduated from Georgia School of Technology. He spent two and a half years in the research division of the Celanese Corporation of America, and now is manager of' a garment factory in Waynesboro, Ga. The couple has set early October for their wedding. Mrs. Raidman Is Wed In Private Ceremony Mrs. Pearl Raidman became the wife of Ralph Krieger, 481 N. W. Third ave., Sunday, June 29, in a private ceremony at the home of Rabbi J. E. Rackovsky of the Beth Tfilah congregation. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin, close friends of the bride and groom, gave Mrs. Raidman in marriage." Hadassah to Hear British Subject Talk On Palestine Miss Ilsa Temple, a British subject who lived 10 years in Palestine before coming here a year ago, will address the Miami Beach Business and Professional Women's division of Hadassah at its regular meeting to be held Monday evening, July 14. at 8:30, af the Miami Beach YMHA, One Lincoln rd. Miss Temple has been addressing various groups on her experiences in the Holy Land, as well as on the customs and general work of Hadassah. During the summer, meetings of the career women's Hadassah will be held on the second Monday of each month. Bible Services Will Be Aired On WINZ Program A series of short stories for young people, on Biblical subjects, is being prepared by M. Nasatir, director of the WINZ Sunday radio feature, 'The Yiddish Classical Hour," for broadcast within the next few weeks. The stories, especially designed to attract the attention of young people to the Yiddish folk lore and folk music which the program stresses, will be read in English, according to Mr. Nasatir. This Sunday's broadcast, which begins at 12 noon, will feature songs and renditions by such famed Yiddish stage and radio stars as Moishe Oishner, Sidor Belarsky, Seymour Rechtzeit, Aaron Lebedeff and the Beigelman Sisters. I cm R INC huDIUICHCS lOEUCHTESSUt OPEN EVEPYOAY n%,yisaf%y£gSEf ^29814 Rose chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will bold its next meeting on Monday, July 14, at 8:30 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Mickey Wax, 602 S. W. Third •t. 'psnajw. *S* ft* ** Rabbi lossph E. Rackorsky 1520 S W. 5th St. Phone 2-743S TO SEND MONEY ABROAD BY AIR MAIL OR CABLE 0*11. Write or Telephone AMERICAN EXPRESS Fmrmlmm 330 E. Flagier Si, Miami Telephony 34178 DUBROW'S LINCOLN CAFETERIA for Food that is different courteously served ... reasonably priced. Air-conditioned for comfort. // VISIT US // aub rows A Tradition Three Generations" 390 LINCOLN ROAD MRS. NATHAN ADELMA1V takes this opportunity to thank her many friends for their kind expressions during her recent illness. r e#r^ LOCATION GENERAL INSULATING CO. PHONE 9-4842 2119 N. W. 22nd STREET % *# 3 MADE IN FLORIDA ( t Smart low-heel snalceslcin classic available in these color combinations: • R.d, gr..n, and y.llow • Grey nd r.d • Brown and gr.cn $ I5 95 Bagt to Match in All Colon S I5S -FUGLE* ST... ou PONT ILDO^ 822 LINCOLN RD. M,B. .if