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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01017

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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
Liewiislb-IEIliDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
0NUMBER 31
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1947
PRICE: TEN CENTS
ewish Agency Calls Irgun Hangings
I 2 British Sergeants "Execrable"
l
WHITEHALL BARS BRITISH GENERAL
FROM ADDRESSING LIBERATED JEWS

o. Germany (JTA I
I A. G. Kenchington,
Hbe DP division of the
Hantrol Commission in
revealed here that he
orbiclflrn by the British
Ho address the second
Hof the Central Com-
HUberated Jews in the
^^e, which concluded in
6rg.
Kenchington told a
Jewish voluntary relief
Bio called on him at his
\rs here that he had
fed not to attend the
fter he had already
[attend, on the grounds
Iritish government re-
lognize the committee,
represents both DP
in camps and Jews
j German communities.
Blment believes that the
juld speak only for
ft officials pointed out
igton that the two
H) decided to unite six
iecause they were per-
dlly.- They also cited
i of the International
ganization to treat as
both DP's and native
ws. The British of-
fd that the decision
is and "only Attlee
change it."
revealed that a section
en camp, which is oc-
B>ly by Jews, will have
jted to make room for
fugees. When the Jew-
len pointed out that
jre might result in inci-
^chington replied that
|>ace was available and
fcrmans would be segre-
Hltral committee confer-
red resolutions asking
government to recog-
nize the committee as the repre-
sentative of all Jews in the Brit-
ish zone, urging the forthcoming
Foreign Ministers conference in
London to provide Jewish DP's
in Germany with full legal status,
demanding an immediate prop-
erty restitution law, condemning
(Continued on Page 4)
"Exodus" Refugees
In French Port Balk
At Disembarkation
FORT DE BOUC, France (JTA)
Forty-five hundred Jewish refu-
gees, jammed into the holds and
wire cages of three British prison
ships this week defied their cap-
tors' efforts to disembark them.
Weary and ill after almost three
weeks at sea, except for the few
hours break while they were be-
ing transshipped in Haifa, the
deportees declined with thanks
French offers of hospitality and
told an official delegation that
they would not be taken off the
ships alive. They shouted their
defiance in the face of armed
British paratroopers who pa-
trolled the decks of the floating
concentration camps.
Today's drama began at 7:30
a.m., when the American-built
Canadian Liberty ship Runny-
mede Park was sighted entering
the roadstead here. A French
corvette carrying sanitation of-
ficials immediately put out to in-
spect the transport, while hun-
dreds of officials, Jewish repre-
sentatives and thousands of on-
lookersmost of them Zionists
from Marseillessurged around
the deck area. Another corvette
outfitted with loudspeakers, and
(Continued on page 4)
U. S. Adviser Appointed
To Palestine Med School
Dr. William A. Perlzwei*. Professor of
Biochemistry at the Duke University
School of Medicine, has been named
special adviser in the organization of
the Hebrew University-Hadassah Med-
ical School in Jerusalem for which
$4,000,000 is being raised in the United
Stales.
Statement Calls For Stand
Against Terror Group 'EviV
JERUSALEM.A statement issued Thursday by the Jewish
Agency and Vaad Leumi (the Jewish national council) on the
occasion of the discovery, by police and British army searching
parties, of the boobytrapped bodies of Mervyn Paice and Clif-
ford Martin, declared that the Irgun Zvai Leumi's action in
executing the two British sergeants was an "execration" and
termed the activity of the underground resistance group "a
'f'ghastly evil."
l\S Arab Witness In
Lebanon Session
SOFAR, The Lebanon (JTA)
The Arab position on the Pales-
tine problem was presented here
at an open hearing by Lebanese
Foreign Minister Hamid Ferangie,
who spoke for the governments
of Egypt, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon,
Saudi Arabia and Yemen, all of
whom had representatives pres-
ent.
Reading a prepared state-
ment in French, he demanded
immediate cessation of Jewish
immigration to Palestine and
the establishment of the coun-
try as an Arab state. He de-
(Continued on page 5)
U.N. Staff Votes
Project Boycott
In Housing Bias
LAKE SUCCESS (JTA)
Members of the United Nations
secretariat staff have voted tn
boycott housing in Peter Cooper
village and the Fresh Meadow
housing project unless the Metro-
politan Life Insurance company
and the N. Y. Life Insurance
company waived the right to re-
fuse U.N. tenants on racial
grounds.
All but 50 of some 1,050 U.N
employees this week approved a
resolution condemning the Met-
ropolitan's discriminatory prac-
tice and calling upon U.N. Secre-
tary-General Trygve Lie to notify
the member nations of their ac-
tion. The resolution, adopted at
an outdoor meeting here, pointed
out that the housing policy was
in opposition to the U.N. charter
At a meeting of the economic
and social council, Cuban repre-
sentative Dr. Guillermo Belt call-
ed on the body to adjourn and ob-
serve the mass meeting. The
council complied, after over-rid-
ing the objections of the U. S.
delegate, who protested that the
procedure would be "highly ir-
regular."
The declaration came as the
culmination of a series of swiftly
moving events following the Brit-
ish army's execution of three
irgunists captured in the May 4
Acre prison raid on Wednesday.
The trio, Meir Nakar, Jacob
Weiss and Absholom Habib,
were arrested in Nathanya on
June 12th. A phone call, reach-
ing British headquarters within
24 hours of their death, informed
official quarters that the two
British sergeants, held in reprisal
by the Irgun since July 12, had
been hanged in a forest preserve
south of Nathanya, and warned
searching parties not to approacn
the bodies when they were found
"for your own safety."
Search patrols spent all of
Wednesday night and early
Thursday looking for the bodies
of the hanged men. When they
were found, booby traps attached
to the arms of one of the serg-
eants exploded, wounding one
man.
"We hare no words to ex-
press our execration of the das-
tardly murder of two innocent
men by a set of criminals who
are impervious to the voice of
conscience and arrogate unto
themselves the power to decide
on matters of life and death."
the joint statement of the
Agency and Vaad Leumi said.
"We call upon the Yishuv and
the whole Jewish people to stand
by our side in fighting this ghast-
ly evil which has befallen us until
(Continued on Page 4)
ngest Auschwitz Survivor, 17, Relates Horror Story
rrors of tin' Auschwitz
Hltioii camp have been
I many times by those
[ enough to survive its
Ih realities, but it was
Jnow that the youngest
old his story. At the
pquarters of the Hebrew
and Immigrant Aid
pAS), 17-year-old Felix
ty told how the Gestapo
ie to his native Lodz,
1940, when he was just
JM old. He related that
Hans erected walls around
Hn the center of the city,
ghetto, and drove in all
WB. For months Felix, his
parents, and his brothers and sis-
ters lived in one room with an-
other family11 people in one
small room.
Felix well remembers the day
in June, 1941, when the Nazis
herded the Lodz Jews into cattle-
cars, a hundred people to a car,
and began the death-journey to
Auschwitz. Of the trip itself,
Felix remembers very little. But
when the train finally stopped at
Auschwitz and the cars were
emptied, Felix could not find his
family. He never saw them
again.
At Auschwitz other prisoners
took care of the child, and after
three days on a construction de-
tail he was transferred with their
help to the job of camp mes-
senger. This helped save the boy
from the gas-chambers, but it did
not prevent him from seeing what
no child should ever see.
Felix told the HIAS officials
about the daily "Selektion"or
roll-callat which victims were
chosen for the gas-chambers. He
described the methods used by
the Germans to vary the simple
monotony of slaughter.
"At four o'clock one morning,"
he related, "an SS officer entered
the barracks, carrying a stick. He
lined all the men up against the
wall and made them jump, one
by one, over the stick. Those
who could not were marched
away immediately to the death
rooms."
At other times, Felix said, the
guards would measure the pris-
oners. Those who were below a
certain weight were gassed.
When the Russians approached
the frontier in 1944, Auschwitz
was ordered evacuated. Fifteen
thousand of the male inmates,
among them young Felix, were
marched inland, changing direc-
tion daily to avoid the new
thrusts of the Allied troops. Hun-
dreds who could not keep up the
pace were killed at the roadside
by SS guards. At Grossrosen they
stayed for a month.
Upon the arrival of 25,000
Hungarian deportees, all the Jews
were compelled to move again,
this time to Gunskirchen camp,
which consisted of about 20 tre-
mendous tents in the middle of
a forest. Crowded into these
tents, many, including Felix, con-
tracted typhus. Finding no place
to lie in the tent, Felix climbed
up into the wooden framework of
the tent and tied himself to a
beam. He was lying up there,
critically ill, when the first Amer-
(Continued on Page 4)
I

i
EXPRESSIVE GESTURES AID 17-YEAR-OLD FEUX PIOTRKOWSKY IN DESCRIBING THE TERROR OF AUSCHWITZ



t^^?ssf!|^e^^B??ia8Bty
V

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PAGE TWO
>}tnisttkriii3r
FRIDAY. AUGUST l. ]
Hotel Ceremony Unites r I I ':
L IL U 11 1 it O:
Jerome H. Goldsmiths
Miss k'.ze:: Is Bride
I Y.zzz.z GoldsU
IVrMHiallv Speakin;
Mi and Mr*. Louis Gordon left for Chicago tha weektJ
I raffing their childien and relav.-es 4eiJ
A Duchess 1 Rae V: ..-.-.-.:.-- ^" mu.u ^u reaves ^
Burke *
: formerly of the USO and pest dire^
; :-: ;: ~-. .. ,/__. Jewisn Welfare board, v.-... ^ ^
and Mrs :-.'--
Seoroe Harry son r: M
nford G &3J
3er.
Mrs Leo I

.:...
V_a j -sonville. to Miss Baibai
~clllH*W is now an exez,
Community council. The couple v.
.. in Mexico.
' A
ve old
sped
:..
- Mrs Fred Sandier, and their daughters Mynw^j
ad from a northern motor tip, wlJ
. ; s .v.-.-. relatives and sightseeing at historical J



from a visit '- Lookout mountain. New York -A-henl
.rho is spending the s--.n-.er atj
e w M Lee .-.ticerman.
1
------.. tr-^--~ pi/rns
idinq Foi This Month
her
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-: Mrs Snetera rroad have returned from an ex:ensin|
..... rtea
Ar.ci ""---""- "- -,-s- Weitzman left -.: Miad
fa* aa zj trip to Clemen's Mi h yj

Hcbb: :nd Mrs 3 M Machtet and their cVnghtei Na _
rve Auc : for -ration in New York '.-. ere thd
I-.-. es in Brooklyn and Yor..-:era. Thnl
;r-er.i seme ttM in upper New York state be:;:- :e:urniiwl
-:..z: :::n\:r..r.g a* L/uncraggan Inn, HendenaJ
7 .t Mi and Mr*. Arthm Finnieston. Ab< retpel
.::;.:: sad -.. ..'-::s Sandra and ET.ier. "-'rs Mil
''_.- _:.. Mrs Sidney Aronovitz and Mi and Mai
..i Mrs Jei xndei and Mr. and Mrs -" :::ej|
returned trtrr. a two-week vcra\: si the!
__: summer home c: Mr. and Mrs. H. Ga: : .-.-: LakJ

Art: .-. Morebead E. Albert PdHcX Fiends'
;-.- ton Sreen zr.d David Phillips :.jveaa|
- removal ;: -..-.e_- tmtes : = 1504-12 du?
-



M Berk have returned frcrr. 3 oorl
New York Z.ty, Washington. 1 Z.. Na|
Mrs I-^::re LThertkof have returned rrcr

'osepi I-e-.-_-.: ;: the Coroncdo apartme.
. ; iary to Mrs. Dora Le.rr.^rarr., laj
'-- -try The touple due :s return here on 5-."day.
:'-- :m Mrs Alexander Kogan of Royal Palm -
:e:er.: dinner party at the 5
Among :.-.;se presesi were Miamians Ro I
Harry ZoVnblum and Irving Rothman.
-^T in :;.-.::ago and Los
:-. Shailoway are expected to reran bere tl
3
iirdinps
"Fanfiare." Hanse" s
gloves of dcubie
woven cotton!
SO 50
11,

-cm New York W: ]
-. he: .ether here.
AT BCW ~-:--~l~----
mim\\i9M

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COMING SOON!
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_____Arch Criminals
THE XrBEMBERG TRIALS'
T=e Official Soviet Rim Version!
rjESDAY and WEDNESDAY. AUG. 12-13


)AY, AUGUST 1, 1947
*Jewltt ncrtWann
PAGE THREE
Making Home Here
ym
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: -,'-'#:/
f

i. and Mrs. Ralph Krieger, who were married here recently,
re making their home at 418 N. W. Third ave. Mrs. Krieger
the former Mrs. Pearl Raidman. well known in the Miami
^ea ior her work in organizations, particularly with the Pio-
ser Women.
Mr. and Mrs. Tenant of Greater Miami:
!V!(TI(f\ MAY IIK
JUST AltOf \i> Tin: c on mi.
JOIN THE
IIAMI-MIAMI BEACH TENANT LEAGUE, INC.
A Nnn-Pmfit Organization
DUES 3.00 PER YEAR
MAIL OR BRING APPLICATION TO
MAX GOODMAN, President
1305 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
"Without the strength that unity gives, your
position under the new rent law is precarious."
Enroll
Your Child
in a model
pronrvssh'v. day~Hvhool
Presenting intensive Hebrew Education in synthesis
with excellent modern secular school education in our
beautiful new academy building. Offering large, airy
classrooms, library, outdoor playground, auditorium,
dining hall, clinic, etc. Facilities available for courses
in music, the arts and other branches of progressive
education.
Commences
September 8th
First through fourth year enrollment available now.
Kindergarten classes for children, ages 4 to 6.
Give your boy or girl an intelligently and interestingly
integrated Hebrew and English Education.
GREATER MIAMI
HEBREW ACADEMY
Jefferson Avenue, corner Sixth Street
For Information Regarding Enrollment,
Transportation, etc.. Visit the Academy or
CALL 5-4361
Air Tour Will Follow
Zalph-Sperling Wedding
The wedding of Miss Rena
Zalph to Dr. Julius S. Sperling
will be solemnized Sunday, Aug.
3, at the Evei glades hotel, Miami,
Rabbi Colman Zwitman officiat-
ing.
Miss Zalph, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry L. Zalph. 2236 S. W.
Third St., will wear a heavy white
slipper satin gown, in an off-
the-shotllder design, with a long
fitted basque waist and a finger-
tip length illusion veil capped
by a seed pearl halo. She has
chosen white orchids as her
floral decoration.
Mrs. Sally Sperling, the bride-
groom's sister-in-law, will act as
matron of honor, while Miss Mil-
dred Rubin will be maid of honor.
Frances and Linda Sperling, the
bridegroom's nieces, will be
flower girls and Mrs. Celia
Grccnberg, aunt of the bride, will
be registrar,
Dr. Sperling has chosen his
brothel'. Maxwell, as best man.
They are sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Sperling, 1746 N. W. 36th
st. Byron Zalph, brother of the
bride, will be a groomsman.
Out-of-town guests are expect-
ed to attend from New York and
Washington, D. C, where Miss
Zalph attended George Washing-
ton and Benjamin Franklin uni-
versities.
Dr. Sperling is a graduate of
Emory university, Atlanta, Ga
and attended the University of
Florida. He has done post-grad-
uate work at the University of
Michigan.
A reception at the hotel will
be attended by 150 guests, and
il! be followed by a private
family dinner at the Strand res-
aurant, Miami Beach.
Following a two-month honey-
noon trip, which will take them
hrough the Caribbean. South and
Central America, Mexico, Cali-
fornia. New York and Washing-
Inn, the couple will make their
home at 2142 Coral Wav.
Adele Bindler Is Wed
To Walter Kaye Here
Rabbi Murray Grauer, of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox congre-
gation, officiated at the cere-
monies at the Robert Clay hotel
here Sunday 27, which united
Miss Adele Bindler, of Brooklyn,
N. Y and Walter Kaye, also of
Brooklyn.
The couple, both newcomers to
this area, intend to make their |
home here. The former Miss i
| Bindler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I
| William Bindler of Brooklyn, at-
tended James Madison High I
school there. Besides her par-
ents, she was attended by Mrs.
Esther Wittner of Miami Beach
Mr. Kaye, a graduate of Abra-
ham Lincoln High school and
I. mg Island university in Brook-
lyn, is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Kaye, of that city.
FASTREUEF
3&
Friends Fete Miss Gulkis
At Bride-Elect's Shower
Bride to be Miss S o n d r a
(Sandy) Gulkis was guest of
honor at a wedding shower, given
by a group of friends, at the home
of Miss Marcia Gutman, 2291
S. W. 17th st., July 27.
Miss Gulkis. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Gulkis, 1944 S.
W. 16th tor., is betrothed to Jerry
Lundy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Lundy. 1329 Pennsyl-
vania ave.. Miami Beach.
The wedding will take place
Sunday. Aug. 31. at 5 p.m. at the
Floridian hotel. Miami Beach.
with Rabbi S. M. Machtei offici-
ating.
Alwaya keep food Ripply of
Alka-Seltzer on hand became you
never know what time of day or
night you may need the relief It
offer*. Alka-Seltxer la pleaaant to
the taitaeaay to take. Aik your
druggist for Alka-Seluer today.
Remember, when your tablet! get
!own to four
rhat'e thm time to buy
some more/
Alka-Seltzer
Wanted: Exeenth e Director
for Hebrew Educational Institution. Requires man of
wide Jewish background and education. Admini-
strative and organizational ability and capacity to
raise funds. Good salary. Submit particulars to The
JEWISH FLORIDIAN, P. O. Box 2973.
5*
^GUST.BROSRve
. is thtsHESr!
Havana Tours
BY AIR.......$42
BY BOAT.....$57
(plus tax)
APGAR TRAVEL AGENCY
100 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone 9-5386
WHfl
(940 on Your Dial)
Every Sunday
12 Noon to 1:00 P.M.
Yiddish Classical Hour
Every Sunday
A Variety of Stars in
the Latest Recordings
Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
High Grade
TAILORED
VENETIAN
IIMMIS
Thomas Venetian blinds are
specially designed for Florida
usedurable and long lasting.
All blinds installed and guar-
anteed prompt shipment on
out-of-town orders.
Phone for Estimates
9-7555
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)AY, AUGUST 1. 1947
*Jewisti fkridfon
PAGE FIVE
destine Study
mrses Offered
Zionist Body
|ie education department of
Eionist Organization of Amer-
[in cooperation with the Pales-
office of the Jewish Agency,
junces the availability of a
ted number of opportunities
young people between the
of 18 and 28 to spend a year
jperviscd study and travel in
tine. The purpose of the
so is to acquaint young Amer-
Jews with all aspects of life
falcstine. The first six months
be devoted to studies in such
leils as Hebrew language,
le, Jewish history, Zionism,
Irew literature, etc., and the
|ainder of the year to work in
jus agricultural settlements,
ding a two-month tour of the
Iry.
bese are not scholarships, to
[extent that the young people
len for the course will be ex-
ed to cover their travelling
femes in Palestine as well as
their living costs for the 12
jths of their stay in the coun-
This will amount to approxi-
ely $1,500. However, the
psh Agency will cover tuition,
inistrative expenses and all
if instruction.
be course is scheduled to be-
an or about Oct. 1, 1947, and
cations should be made to the
cation Department of ZOA,
42nd St., New York City,
later than Aug. 11. Each
\r of application should con-
full information on the fol-
Jns: points: Date of birth,
try and place of birth; citi-
phip: brief statement of affili-
with and work in the Zion-
ovement; general education-
ickground; Jewish education
Juding proficiency in He-
/): in the case of applicants
er 21 years of age the applica-
[ should be accompanied by a
ed consent of parent or
Mian.
)les Jewish Center
11 Meet On Sunday
ke next regular meeting of
(Coral Gables Jewish Center
be held Sunday, Aug. 3, at 8
at the American Legon hall.
mbra circle and Salzedo ave.,
1 Gables.
^e feature of the evening will
talk by Dr. Jess Spirer, pro-
jr of psychology and sociology
he University of Miami, who
the post of senior psycholo-
at Western State prison,
Jlmrgh, Pa.
UNSCOP HEARS ARABS
IN LEBANON PARLEY
(Continued from page 1)
clared that it was acceptable
lo the Arabs that the Jews al-
ready living in Palestine re-
main there, but that no more
be permitted to enter. He as-
serted that minorities in the
Arab states had always lived
safely and happily and there
was no reason for the Jews to
expect different treatment in
an Arab Palestine.
A memorandum submitt' i by
Ferangie on behalf of the six Arab
states charged that partition
would complicate the problem
even more, since the existence of
a Jewish state would lead to dis-
turbances and warfare through-
out the Middle East. It chal-
lenged the need for large-scale
Jewish immigration, stating that
since the defeat of Nazism, there
was nn center of anti-Semitism
in the world.
The presentation took less than
two hours and the entire session
was over before noon, marking
the completion of the committee's
public hearings in Lebanon. After
the public hearings, the members
of the committee spent the re-
mainder of the day in closed
meetings. Late in the afternoon
the delegates met with Lebanese-
President Bechara el-Khoury at
his home where he is confined by
illness. Some members will
probably visit Maronite Patriarch
Arida to hear the view of the
Christians of Lebanon, the only
non-Arab majority in any Arab
state.
It is reported that a number of
members of the committee, to-
gether with Dr. Victor Hoo, as-
sistant secretary-general of the
U.N., are planning to fly to Am-
man, capital of Transjordan, to-
morrow to hear King Abdullah
It is expected that the committee
will wind up its work in the
Arab states by tomorrow and
leave for Geneva on Thursday, j
The Lebanese government,
without explanation, withdrew
the visa offered to Gerold Frank,
JTA correspondent, to enable him
to attend the Beirut sessions of
the United Nations Palestine com-
mission.
When Frank called at the Leb-
anese consulate here to pick up
the visa, the consul was obvious-
S>rvi-os Planned
By Jewish Center
At Coral Uables
Sam Silver, president of the
recently organized Coral Gables
Jewish Center, has announced
plans for High Holy Day services
to be held at the Coral Gables
Women's club. This will mark
the first time in the history of
the Gables that Hebrew services
will be held there.
Rabbi Albert Michels and Can-
tor Joseph Malak will conduct
conservative ceremonies over the
holidays. Tickets are to be lim-
ited to the seating capacity of the
hall and will be priced at $12.50
per couple, with additional tickets
for individuals or children at a
reduced rate. Reservations are
to be taken at the Center's regu-
lar meeting on Sunday, Aug. 3,
at the American Legion hall,
Alhambra circle and Salzedo ave.
Silver strongly urged that resi-
dents of Coral Gables and its en-
virons support this project.
ly glad that the embarrassing epi-
sode in which the Lebanese gov-
ernment was taking an attitude
in opposition to the United Na-
tions, was at last being smoothed
over. He asked him to wait a
few moments while he urgently
telephoned Beirut for the author-
ization number to be stamped on
the visa since it was especially
authorized by the foreign office
and the same number had been
furnished to the Lebanese border
authorities. He returned from
the telephone 10 minutes later
and announced most apologetic-
ally that the foreign office in
Beirut now stated that the visa
had been withdrawn.
Registration Opens
For Hebrew Academy
Enrollment of boys and girls for
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity has begun at the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy, Jeffer-
son ave. and Sixth st., Miami
Beach.
The new school, which offers an
intensive Hebrew education in
synthesis with progressive secu-
lar school training, will receive
registration for first, second, third
and fourth year pupils for its
opening sessions in the fall. There
will also be available model fa-
cilities for children 4 to 6 in the
academy's kindergarten branch.
Classes will begin Sept. 8 at
the new school building, which i?
a communal project equipped
with large, airy classrooms, a
library, outdoor playground, a
300-seat auditorium, dining hall
and clinic. Plans are being for-
mulated for the addition of music
courses, arts curricula and other
branches of progressive educa-
tion.
Registration will be held daily
from 10 to 12 a.m., beginning
Sunday, Aug. 3.
WANTED: CASHIER
Hours 6 p.m. to 12 p.m.
(Midnight)
6-Day Week
Phone 3-9378
MILITARY TRAINING
SHOLEM TALK SUBJECT
Mr. Robert H. Givens, jr.,
prominent Miami attorney, will
be the guest speaker Friday, 12:15
p.m., at the Sholem lodge, B'nai
B'rith, luncheon meeting in the
Downtown club of the Seybold
arcade.
The topic of Mr. Givens' discus-
sion will be "Compulsory Mili-
tary Training."
Bill Pallot is the lodge's lunch-
eon chairman. President Sam
Silver will introduce the speaker.
DRINK PLENTY OF
?Tripiire
^ Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
5-GALLON BOTTLE
Plus Bottle Oeposil
PHONE 2-4128
85c
75c
We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
WEAVER PIANOS
MARKLEY'S
2900 S. W. 8th Street
Phone 4-5951
NURSERY
PLANTS
SHRUBS
POTTED FERNS
FLOWERS
Joseph Melnick
1252 N. W. 33rd Street
Phone 3-9801
GLASS
FOR EVERY
PURPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty
& i*. Glass and Ulirror Works
136 S-W. 8th St. PHONE 3-4834
MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER
SOUTHEASTERN
TERMINAL & STEAMSHIP CO.
28 S. W. Ilh Street Phone .1-0816
M*rirate Terminal Operators
and Forwarders
,V,.s <"" R.C.*"
Phone -J-*0
1901
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will aave on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 >. w. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5860
COMPLITC PIST CONTROL
ALPER &
GREENBURG
CONTRACTORS. Inc.
"Clearing Lois Our Specialty"
Bulldoier and Drag Lines for
RentGrade A Pulverized
and Processed Muck and
MarlAny Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Call 4-0335 or 78-3878
For FREE Esiimates
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
Formerly the
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
All Work Guaranteed
*T*4 >
*^&**-

rOLPERT
1200 CORAL WAY AT "* POINTS"
Go.
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
l>AlK FEI>EIa\L
mfi?* and &z*i ^w&cazfom offfUatHc
FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. LIPTON. President
INSURED,
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FUNERAL CHAPrIL


FRIDAY. AUGUST 1, 1947
vJewlst) /knUtr
PAGE SEVEN
CALLING All Blood Donors!
The Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu-
nity ... and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood
donated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank
requires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood!
To Our Jewish Friends In Metropolitan Miami:
Whatever success the Blood Bank of Dade County has
achieved since its establishment in 1941 is. in a large measure,
due to the interest and generosity of volunteer donors who have
[contributed so liberally of their blood.
The Jewish People of Dade County, particularly the
membership of B'nai B'rith. are to be commended for their ready
response and liberal contributions to appeals by the Blood Bank
[for blood in emergencies.
It is expected, and it happens, that the largest part of
the blood issued by the Blood Bank is replaced by friends and
relatives of the recipient. When the amount of blood trans-
fused into a patient is not excessive, replacement is usually
made. When, however, a patient receives five, ten. fifty, or
more pints of blood or plasma (one patient received eighty-six
I pints of blood and plasma in two months) complete replacement
cannot be expected. It is for such patients that it is necessary
[to recruit volunteer donors.
During 1940. before the Blood Bank of Dade County was
I established, about fifty pints of blood were transfused monthly
Jin the Miami area. During 1947. approximately 1,200 pints of
I blood will be transfused monthly. This represents more than
lone unit of blood for each hospital bed in the area. By 1950,
jit is expected that there may be 2,500 hospital beds in Dade
I County, and 2.500 pints of blood will be required to meet the
I need.
YOUR REGULAR VISITS
WILL PREVENT THESE
SOS CALLS
PLAN TO VISIT THE
BANK TWICE EVERY
YEAR
When a donation of blood is made to the Blood Bank,
the donor designates to whom the credit shall be given. This
may be for a patient, an organization, or to their own credit.
It works just like a bank deposit. The donor may draw on his
deposit whenever he desires to do so.
The Blood Bank of Dade County is a permanent insti-
tution, ranking with the churches, schools and other important
institutions in the service which it renders to the community.
Its only commodity is human blood, and its sole purpose is the
saving of human life. The need for blood is not only today,
but every day in the future. There will never be a substitute
for human blood. It is for this reason that a long range pro-
gram, appealing to every qualified donor in the community, has
been instituted. The success of the program depends upon
volunteer donations of blood, and the Blood Bank of Dade
County is appealing to you to make this donation, so that the
Blood Bank can continue its life-saving program.
As Director of the Blood Bank of Dade County, I want
to take this occasion to express to the Jewish People of Dade
County appreciation of the patients, physicians and the Blood
Bank for their numerous donations of blood in the past, and
express the hope that they will increase their interest in, and
donations of blood to, the Blood Bank.
Sincerely.
JOHN ELLIOTT, Sc.D.
Director
Blood Bank of Dade County
1750 N. W. 10th Avenue
Phone 9-1631
This Appeal Made Possible By The Following Sponsors
Miami Beach 1st National Bank
|If51 Alton Road Miami Beach
Miami Home Milk Producers
Association
12451 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami
[Pan American Home Real Estate
I McAllister Arcade Miami
RALEIGH HOTEL
11777 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
SIDNEY DeWOLF &ON
|23B N. W. 7th Ave. Miami
SOUTHERN DAIRIES, INC.
[62 N. E. 27th St. Miami
Vogue Laundry & Cleaners
[1425 20th St. Miami Beach
MRS. R. R. COBIAN
1771 North View Dr. Miami Beach
Fincher Oldsmobile Motors
1740 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami
MILLER ELECTRIC CO.
400 S. W. 8th Ave. Miami
Lora PackWomen's Apparel
639 Lincoln Rd. Miami Beach
PEERLESS MFG. CO.
23 N. E. 74th St. Miami
Dade Paper & Bag Co.
144 N. E. 21st St. Miami
Dulaneys of Miami Beach, Inc.
411 41st St. Miami Beach
Edwards Wholesale Produce
Company
1260 N. W. 22nd St Miami
Hartley's Auto Top Shop
150 N. E. 13th St. Miami
KALER PRODUCE CO.
1200 N. W. 22nd St. Miami
SECURITY ABSTRACT CO.
44 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami
UNITED KOSHER MARKET
1553 S. W. 8th St. Miami
Mrs. William Douglas Pawley
3190 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach
The Shelby Salesbook Co.
R. I. WAINWRIGHT
American Bank Building
Gordon's Women's Apparel
Shop
DuPont Building Miami
LINICK AUTd PARTS
5130 N. W. 27th Ave. Miami
Egner & Mulcahy. Tailors
202 Flagler Lorraine Arcade Miami
Pinder Bros. Fish Market
447 N. W. 14th St. Miami
R. B. THRALL CO.. INC.
330 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables
Keystone Art Corporation
684 N. W. 7th St. Miami
Nathan Straus-Duparquet. Inc.
1100 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami
Eddie's Radio Service
3209 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami

-i

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4 (








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>
FRIDAY, AUGUST
PAGE EIGHT
Harry Kovnor
Burial Service*
Are Hold July 9t
Services for Harry Kovner. 69.
retired paper box manufacturer,
of 1982 Marseilles dr., Normandy
Isle, who died July 27 in Corpus,
C h r i s t i. Tex.,
were held Wed-
nesday at Tem-
ple Israel with
Rabbi Jacob
Kaplan officiat-
ing. Burial was
at the family
mausoleum i n
Graceland Me-
morial park, un-
der the direction
of the Gordon
Funeral home.
Kovner, who came to this coun-
try from Russia at the age of 16.
founded the Kovner Paper Box
Co. in New York and headed that
firm tor 27 years. In 1925 he
turned the firm over to his em-
ployees. He was later associated
with the Ravenswood Paper Mill
I f New York, becoming its
lent in 1930.
He came I i Miami Beach when
he 'tired in 1938, and was active
in civic and charitable organiza-
tions. While in New York he was
an outstanding worker for such
agencies as the Brooklyn Hebrew
Home for the Aged. Hebrew
Kindergarten. Bensonhurst
klyn) Yeshiva. Israel Zion
I tal, Bensonhurst Jewish
:.unity Center, and the New
York Federation of Jewish Chari-
Ile was also a member of
the ZOA and B'nai B'rith.
Mr. Kovner was also noted for
his p ind was the author
of a 1 I vi ses entitled "A
World In Travail." He contrib-
ral poems to the Jewish
Floridian.
Sun ire his wife. Mrs.
Florence Kovner. of Miami Beach:
:.-. Milton and Bernard
of New Y : k, and Walter of Mi-
ami Beach; a daughter. Mrs. Er-
nest Bobys of Corpus Christi,
whom he was visiting when he
dud: two brothers, Louis and
i Kovner, and two s '
Mrs Nathan Leder, Monticello,
N. Y. and Mrs. Dora Aronstan.
New York City.
N.Y.U. Establishes
Study Center On !
Human Relations
NEW YORK iJTA)A I
versitj
students for humai
and to act as a el
studv of intergroup
lems is to be f
at the New York I
School of Educatii n
nounced here. To be kn
the Centi
studi
N. Y. U. and the bui
ctiltui leducatioi
I
from the bu:.
At a press con
Ernest O. Mell
education, and D.
Kilpatrick, chairm
I
lined a four-phase |
the center,
nSepl
will consist
for undei.
and for student
ate .
te degree
I on research I
probli
.
and field servici
tained :n
racial tens
tion with schools an
departments of ind
bor union.-, as w
lishment of a pul
program designed I
disseminate .:.:
technique.- :
dice.
Dean Mel by
is to creati nat
world cent
ing and
techniques in
relati
RELIGIOUS
DIRECTORY'
ORTHODOX
Obituaries
SONZ
Bay dr., tll<
. al hospital He h
dware and furnlshinf
Bui \i\ iii are four
\\* Kan y .i Sam l' and Bi
two (I -\ Vfr* Mack-
Mrs. William Dwoi ..
i.:' Ml oi.i Bi ftch, B irial ll Ml
n t.s undei the -i iectlon of
tide Mei rial
Scheduled for lhe weekend
by the "Over 21" club are a
dance on Saturday. Aug. 2, and
a weiner roast, Sunday, Aug. 3.
Both events are at the Miami
Beach Y, One Lincoln rd.
SCHWARTZ
Mo he A.-.]-- n Sohwarta !
n Jerusalem, Paleftine He wax
of Y.'-i.iv.i i :./. i ',.. Im thi
tanl to Rabbi *'......
'i. iva funds He wai
Miller, 121
d t.r. Miami. A famed Tal-
mudic scholar and Hebrew expert
/. was born near Vllna and
and one-half years In the
Lnited .- t before mlgral
He spent 18 yeari In the
i [< i... nd B ii \ h oi are three .-.us,
Sol, Jack and W ighters,
Mrs M Mrs Sarah Kensol, <.!
n. J thirteen grand-
n and i wo great grandcl
If You Want A Bargain In
Anything In
USED CARS
See
SIKES MOTORS
725 W. Flagler Street
2510 S. W. 8th Street
938 W. Flagler Street
109 N. W. 36th Street
3230 N. E. 2nd Avenue
2420 N. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 2-4745
iiahvlky in i.\ni i;i\
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
ANNOUNCES
The Establishment of An Office for the General
Practice of Public Accountancy
702 Longford Building 121 S. E. First Street
Miami 32, Florida
AUGUST 1, 1947 TELEPHONE 9-2479
I
INSURANCE AGENT
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
AT
927 SEYBOLD BUILDING
PHONE 3-2765
CONGREGATION BETH
-asc
.
3
BETH TFILAH. 935 EuclidI avc_
Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky.
F
. :
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th
ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray
Grauer.
..
S
Mil
-

CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION BETH DA-
VID. 135 N. W. Third ave.. Miami.
Rabbi Max Shapiro: Rev. I
rice Mamches.

-
1 B'.A

MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN
TER, 1415 Euclid ave., Mi
Beach. Rabbi Irving Leh::
Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.


:
JEWISH COMMUNITY CEN
TER OF HOLLYWOOD. Di.
Max Kaufman, rabbi and c
live director.

LIBERAL
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM.
4144 Chase ave.. Miam: Beach.
Rabbi Leon Kronuh; Can.or
uel Kelemer.
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. r
19th st.. Miami. Rabbi Colmin
A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kap-
Jan, rabbi emeritus.
babl
Z
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1801 S
FuSfn* Tu Ft- Uuderd.l.
Hdbbi David Raab
UNVEILING
,f a memorial
. ;.,, late Charles
, ave.. Coral
e Sunday.
Mt Sinai
e in charg* of
,f the Miami
rnt-ndsand
k branch
Circle are in-
n will be available
Workmen's Circle
. S W. Thud st.
Clara Hirsh Landau chipj,.J
B'n B'rith Young Worn 'J
ba held at the home tfS
Pearl Kimanker. 1143 Penn^"
?ania a*e. Mrs. Bebe Fim I
?ica president pro tent, of Jl
group, will preside.
William C. Lantaff. Florida
lator. will report on the
1947 session of the legislature
before the next regular meet-
ing of the Miami Beach B nai
BTith lodge, to be held at the
YMHA. One Lincoln rd.. Tues-
day. Aug. 5. Walter C. Kot-
ncr is president of the group
and Harry Zukernik. program
chairman.
On Monday. Aug. 4, at 8 p.m.,
an executive meeting of the
Holland House i
4760 N. W. 7th Avenu,
PHONE 7.97
Chei Special
JUTCH STEAK ,.
? SANDWICH I IMC* !
I
DAILY BLUE .. m
PLATE from 'MC !
Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. J
BREAKFAST 9 to 11 All !
SandwichesBeerWin* |
Soft Drinks
Owned and Operated by (
HARRY G WF.GERIF ||
Chef o/ 30 Yews f.
DINNERS '!0
ApnnnmR Room
Overlooking Biuaynt Bay
129 S. I 4fh Strtti, MIAMI i_
FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 9-7501
L
IO EISENSTEIN footo*
Will Give Prompt Personal Attention to All Youf
REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS
Will Give Prompt Personal Attention to All Your
Phone 5-7668
309 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach
Miami Title & Abstract Co.
41 N- E. FIRST AVE.
Escrows Abstracts
TEL. 3-6661
Title Insurance
TITLE INSURANCE POLICIES OF
KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO.
ASSETS NEARLY $2,000,000.00
One of lhe Oldest Title Insurance Companies
In the United States
20 Years of Title Serrice in Dade County
A well-paid job for
you in
Army
)> school frrnd-
up lo the high
: enlistment, there"!
"xl Job waiting for
Regular Army.
tlon to a Private's
of $75 a month, you
OS .housing, med-
tasunnosand
exemption, all of
'i cost a civilian more
HSOO annually,
exceptionally
ent plan half
"ftei 20 years" ser-
' up to three-quarters
M years' service.
Adding It all "P. V"1'1*
better off financially than
civilian making $3000 a ><
And youll have sound techn**
training, travel, the satlsf0
of doing a worth-while^ a*
the companionship
group of men besides! Get
full facts today at your neM
U. S. Army Recruiting M""-
* GOOD IOB TO* *0V
U. S. Army
CHOOSE THIS
f,Hl PROFtSSlO"
U. S. POST OFFICE
ROOMS 302-303


AUGUST 1. 1947
+Jewisti fhiih tr
PAGE NINE
ie Witness Account Of Attacks On "Exodus"

itile Rabbi' Tells Horror
ammmg By British
By GEROLD FRANK
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent)
(fyiiKht, 1947. JewlHh TVIeKraphlc Agency, Inc.)
JERUSALEM.
is a story to be told again wherever men speak of free-
is the story of a man of God who believes that the fight
i dignity must be fougty for at the barricades, as well
i pulpit. It is the tale of the "Gentile rabbi," the 29-
John Grauel, a minister of Worcester, Mass.
ipped seven months ago, as a mess boy, and became
ous leader of the 4,600 Jews aboard the Exodus 1947,
British seized July 18
allow us to slip through.
roached Palestine. It re-
our destroyers, and the
bruiser Ajax, which at-
\e Graf Spee, to subdue
j 4,000-ton, broken-down
|mer, which has become
of all the battles of the
reach Palestine.

iterview with this corre-
he was obviously
by his experiences, and
Irly by the news that one
lof the crew of 60 Ameri-
Tish boys had died from
|bing by British sailors
rded the ship after the
had rammed her seven
side Palestine territorial
|One of the dead, William
of Los Angeles, a for-
fy officer, was the Rev.
closest friend aboard
boy wai murdered."
He pulled from his
[a small box and said,
it to this writer, "here
iry we bought together
for his sweetheart
Catholic."
|inister said that the trip
st January in Baltimore
American crew volun-
work the ship. The
bottled up in port until
hiary because of the dif-
\hv Rev. Grauel saidevof
a South American flag,
illy set sail, he said, but
Jculty in the Azores be-
British, he asserted, in-
Ihe Portuguese that the
under way and ordered
authorities not to per-
Iship to refuel. He said
It finally obtained oil
["friends," and later went
ilian port for outfitting.
"Then the trip was uneventful
for several days, except for the
birth of twins," the minister re-
lated. "It seems that nearly one-
fourth of the women passengers
were pregnant. We had made it
a rule that women more than
seven months pregnant would not
be allowed to go on the voyage,
but the rule was unenforceable.
We had four doctors aboard but
on the fifth day out, when the
sea became rough, the pregnant
women became seasick, and we
had quite a time.
"When the British destroyers
caught up With us, one of them
pulled alongside and an officer
megaphoned, 'If you try to reach
Palestine, you will break the
law.' Often they were danger-
ously close to usat one time the
Ajax very closeand I mega-
phoned that the craft was violat-
ing international law by moving
so close to the side of our ship.
I shouted that there would be a
disaster and to please draw away.
The Ajax did so, but that was the
first and last time that the Brit-
ish took our advice.
"We left our Italian port on
July 11. A week later, about 3
a.m. when I was sleeping, a de-
stroyer came alongside and an
officer shouted, 'You are now in
the territorial waters of Pales-
tine.' This was not so, since we
were 17 miles from the shores
of Palestine at that time.
"When we heard this, the cap-
tain of the Exodus (Bernard
Marks, of Cincinnati, now under
Britis harrest in Haifa) ordered
us to turn west, away from Pal-
estine. Later, the British ad-
mitted that they assumed they
were in Palestine territorial
ight we heard the sound \ waters by a cursory glance at
their radar screen."
The minister said that the
Exodus was a considerable dis-
tance away when the British
naval detachment converged on
rs," he continued. "We
kd that on British orders
an gunboat had been
lirectly across our bows,
an. navy officers told us
ve tried to depart they
fe. We had expected to
only three weeks for
but instead we were
for seven weeks. Finally,
Vn and wrote a letter to
fcn government, asserting
|were American citizens,
ig dire consequences and
name of every impor-
Dn I knew in the United
light," he explained, "the
I moved just enough to
:ST IN SMOKED
LTS OF ALL KINDS
10D
irida National
isher Provision
Company
Phone 3-4225
N. W. 5th Street
bAMI. FLORIDA
Mr the Supervision of
pi Joseph E. Rackovsky
>i Moses Mescheloff
Obi Murray Qrausr
ITS AND POULTRY
lesale and Retail
the steamer, and it was repeat-
edly rammed. "At this moment,"
Rev. Grauel said, j'came the cli-
max of an experience which will
live in my mind forever.
"We had three dozen huge
Stars of David flying in a
sharp wind. Powerful search-
lights from the British war-
ships played on them, making
them stand out brilliantly. On
deck all our young people were
standing poised for action,
armed with potatoes and a va-
riety of tin cans. Their heads
were thrown back proudly. At
this moment our ship's whistle
began its shrill, almost eerie
screaming. Thus, with the
Jewish flags streaming in the
sharp wind, outlined brilliantly
by a score of penetrating
searchlights, and deafening us
all, our ship's whistle scream-
ing shrilly, we stood by, pre-
pared to receive the ramming
of two British cruisers, which
came suddenlyand startlingly.
"Using their twin screws, the
ships smashed with terrific force
against our two sides. Everyone
was thrown to the deck by the
force of the collision. With the
whistle still screaming, from be-
low decks we heard the panicky
cries of the women and children
and older people, many of whom
had been lying on flimsily con-
structed tiers which were col-
lapsing on all sides, sending them
sprawling to the floors.
"While we were all still stunned
by the collision, the British be-
gan dropping drawbridges across
our sides and, throwing tear gas
bombs to clear the way, they
stormed across to board our ves-
sel. The scene was that of an
inferno.
"The British were wearing gas
masks and they were-armed with
gas guns, gas grenades, pistols
and wooden clubs tipped with
steel bands. They rushed the
bridge and without warning fired
two shots at the helmsmen. They
shot one boy and clubbed another
(Walter Bernstein, the American
crew member who later died from
his wounds). Some of the sailors
smashed open a sea door, one of
them leaped through it and with-
out warning fired his pistol into
a group of devout Jews, mem-
bers of the Mizrachi faction, who
were deep in prayer at the time.
His shots hit two children.
"In a matter of seconds our
hospital was filled with blood-
soaked people. I went up to the
bridge where some of the British
had already taken control, but
to no avail, because when our
men in the engine room heard
British accents shouting orders
they refused to obey, and we
steered by an anxiliary steering
gear which had been placed aft.
"It was a nightmare of
smashings, for during all this
lime the British cruisers were
repeatedly ramming us. They
would pull away, converge on
us until they were parallel to
us and then smash us again.
They did this seven times and
each time it seemed as though
the ship was about to break
into a thousand pieces, with
bulkheads caving in, bed tiers
below decks splintering and
people screaming in panic when
they found they were unable
to move. All this time we were
shipping huge quantities of
water.
"Had the British rammed us an
eighth time, the Exodus 1947 and
its 4.600 passengers would be at
the bottom of the Mediterranean
today.
"During all this, one of our
boys suddenly rushed up to me.
shouting, 'I've captured four
limeyswhat'll I do?' I found
the four beaten and ordered them
into my fo'castle where I gave
them some cognac and cigarettes
and told them to be silent. One
was an officer who removed his
epaulettes.
"The battle continued, with our
boys hurling potatoes, tin cans,
anything that came to hand, at
the British. We were singing all
the time at the top of our voices.
But, learning that one of our boys
was dying, and in order to save
lives, we agreed to allow the
British to take over our ship, on
condition that navigation would
remain in our hands. The officer
in my cabin agreed to our terms,
and so we made our way to
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-
ed 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.
Haifa."
Grauel, who is a correspondent
of The Churchman, said the Brit-
ish committed "piracy," attack-
ing the Exodus 1947 on the high
seas outside Palestine territorial
waters. He said he was unable
to find words to express his ad-
miration and love for the pas-
sengers who, he said, "waited 10
years in Europe, and who are
ready to wait two years on Cyp-
rus, confident that their case will
be met sooner or later with
justice.
"For me it was an experience
for which I am humble, but
which I want the whole world
to know of, exactly as it was.
For seven months I prepared
for those few hours. I have
seen a people and I have seen
men and women and children
of such bravery and such
spirit, that I cannot find words
to express myself."
AVC Chapter Schedules
Moonlight Cruise Aug. 8
Miami Chapter No. 1, American
Veterans committee, will hold a
moonlight cruise boatride Friday
night, Aug. 8, it was announced.
The event, to take place aboard
the "Showboat," is an annual af-
fair of the veterans' group. The
boat is scheduled to leave the
Chamber of Commerce docks, Mi-
ami Beach, at 8:30 p.m. Dancing
and refreshments will be fea-
tured.
Tickets, at $1.50, may be ob-
tained from chapter chairman
Burnett Roth, 412 Congress bldg.
'Jw.mjiwi *S* >\vt! VV
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
COMPLETE STERILIZATION
BAY-BEE DIE-DEE SUPPLY LAUNDRY
2111 N. W. 10th Avenue
Phone 9-5593
INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE CO. of NEW JERSEY
E. C. THRALL, Agent
330 Alhambra Circle
Telephone 48-1706
GRADE
"A"
PRODUCTS
SERVING
GREATER
MIAMI
MILK CREAM ICE CREAM
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE 5-5537
l|H|l
IuliI
limn
iilllii
llll

in
iiih
iiiiiiii
hi
<
lllllll.
12
Hill
III
III
IIIH
ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO
DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT
PICCIOLO'S "^SSSSSSir
Una (rolled Steak:
leer, Wine Main
Liqu.rs 136 Collins kit.. M.
tsei jstri dit i p.m. it ij ,..,.'; |ti. 4 s,n, |
roiled Steaks, Chops. Sea Food
Maine Lobsters
elllns kit.. M. B. Phone $-9031
!'; III. 4 P.M. Ic I S.M.i la*. It li I) u.<,,>'
Mendelsohn's
STRICTLY
KOSHER
Restaurant
IS NOW AIR COOLED
DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED
DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM 6 to 9 P.M.
FREE PARKING ON LOT IN BACK OF RESTAURANT
KM-fl 3NOHd
tuojiuAjasJU joj
13th St. & Collins Ave., Miami Beach
170.NA Sa ? Z.WZX'i < fit 2-9814
euaetui.
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
"
*
I"
I
m

I


PAGE TEN
tt'nai tVrith Pre*idvni Supp

B'nai B'rith President Frank Goldman. Lowell,
Mass. (inset) is shown testifying before a Senate
labor sub-committee in support of the Ives-
Chavez bill to bar discrimination in employ-
ment practices.
Above Heft to right) are Senators Forrest C.
Donnell (Republican, Mo.), Allen P. Ellender
(Democrat, La.), Richard B. Russell (Democrat,
Georgia), and James E. Murray (Democrat,
Moni.) who heard the testimony of the B'nai
B'rith leader.
In supporting the measure to create a perma-
nent FEPC. Goldman scid "enactment ot the
measure would make effective in every-dav life
the principles of democracy which we preach
abroad." Ho added that discrimination in em-
ployment "deprives our national economy of
the productive value of the work of individuals
who are denied an opportunity to make full
use of their education, training and talents."
Illness Cancels
Skulnik Program
On WBAY Show
sudden illness of a mem-
s family has cancelled
,n. c of Menashe Skul-
, I lish stage and radio
the Jewish Mu-
WBAY radio program,
Jacob Schecnter,
I rector.
,:k. who has been vaca-
Miami Beach, was
to appear today on the
An emergency call
s New York home, how-
,mpted his sudden de-
He i xpressed regrets, in
Schechter, over his in-
appi
oral of Skul-
.-. as well as selec-
ns by Michel Rosenberg and
(dish entertainers, will
lured on the program this
11. and Sunday morn-
: lias announced that
ng Aug. 17 the program
for two full hours
: Sunday, instead of
half-hour spots it now
Registration k^\
For Summer SetssJ
At University 0J
Registration for ^
summer session at the u
of Miami will take pu;
am. to 4 pm Mond?!,
ported this week. ^|
RegistraUor wil] bet-
in room N-no, mai
Classes for th
continue thi
'' session,'
continuetrough Sahnfi
27 will begin TuesdavTl
New f and^
students an- required i
tests before registration. m
ing placement oxaminat,*,
day. Aug. 1. at 8 a.nt ,
main campus lecture hall
tests Saturday. Aug. 2 jt|
in the lecture hall, and,
tests from in 30 a.m. to i
Saturday in i om N-201 g
main classroom building
main campus.
iZ IS the M ir'^l
SINR4YI
HEALTH RESOfl
HOTEL- SAliSa
FOB REST. CONVtUXaf
MDOSOKC-1
ill IWN^SJ
DIAMOND |
CAB
PHONE
Navy Veterans
To Be Awarded
Victory Medals
The American Defense and
World War II V
will be ready for distribut
eligible Navy >n Aug. 1,
according to Chief J. W. Barth.
of the Navy recruiting si I
located in the Post Office bldg.
Naval veterans may re
their med n per-
son at the recruiting station. A
suitable > t i ligibility
must be presented,
charge certificate or equivalent,
and a statement of service or a
statement by the veteran's f
commanding officer indicating the
medals to which the applicant
entitled. In the case of former
officers, a certified copy of re-
lease orders is required.
Veterans of the Army. Marine
corps and Coast Guard will re-
ceive their medals fi
services when thev are available
New Giller Office
Ti
bine to
for the i
if off

'
block w
.-
fiee. The
of the drafting
and fin
Iplementing th _
'.
5

Collins Transport & Trading, Inc.]
Is Happy to Offer You Unlimited Spaet
For Warehousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789, Pier 1. Bldg. 8, Municipal Dodo
upholster* si at covers
Phone 3-0519
RUDY'S GARAGE
CADILLAC and PCNTIAC
SPECIALISTS
Body and Fender Work
Expert Motor Repairing
3018 N. E. 2nd Ave.
MIAMI 37, FLA.
Americas fintsl cleaning
CERTIFIED
./*
CLEANING
Call 3-6601
drv citsni"'-"
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And B. flui. Ifi
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin T>" Milk
"Milk Product*"
Dacro Prott.*d
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
End of Bird Rd. & Snapper Crk
ASK FOR
Kosher Zion
PRODUCTS AT YOUR
Local Delicatessen
This label in
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected.
Demand It!
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
Operated by
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE


)AY, AUGUST 1, 1947
+Je*lsli Her Mian
PAGE ELEVEN
----TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
Mdctty eotifaUatUrt
(Copyright. 1We. Savan Arta Faatura Syndicate)
By PHINEAS J. BIROM
Hood Hank Hew Miami llc-uh "1 "
tngratulations
The New Palestine News Reporter, published by the ZOA,
I made the grade ... It has been banned in Palestine, by
British government Too outspoken, was the dictum.
lute to Editors ...
The "democratic Nationalist party" of Minneapolis has noth-
whatsoever in common with ^the Democratic party in that
... It is an anti-Semitic, anti-democratic outfit that co-
wates with such notorious anti-Semitic propagandists as Mrs.
eabeth Dilling and Eugene Flitcroft One of its gauleiters,
lynard Nelsen, was recently arrested, and confessed to
pmongering and hate-spreading.
ie Wrong Way and i In- Right .
The Vermont House of Representatives recently killed a bill
outlawing discriminatory advertising by hotelsa bill the State
Senate had passed ... In New York state a number of Gentile
hotels hare adopted a new slogan in their advertisements .
It reads: "The American WayNo Discrimination."
Iterary Practices ...
The Jewish People's Fraternal Order is to be commended
J the publication of a volume containing a judiciously chosen
llection of the best short stories by Isaac Leob Peretz, in
talish translation Peretz is one of the immortals of Yiddish
brature ... He has been compared with Guy de Maupassant
a story-teller Now the American public will have an
portunity to become acquainted with a modern Yiddish
pissic, one of the treasures of Jewish culture Next month
111 see the publication of "American Jews in World War II,"
[which Arthur Weyne told you a few weeks ago ... I. Kauf-
xm, who wrote up most of the material, is a newspaperman
|o covered all the fighting fronts as war correspondent for the
boklyn Eagle It's an exciting book which should attract
large reading public, and can do much to silence the mer-
~mts of bigotry.
tlitical Football .
Pending legislation to admit 400,000 DP's to this country
|will not be acted upon at this session of Congress ... In
other words, the Truman message and General Marshall's
declaration on this matter do not mean a thing Con-
rressional leaders under the guidance of Senator Arthur
fandenberg are agreed that the measure needs consider-
able study ... Governor Herbert H. Lehman, who represents
Trtually the whole of Jewish opinion in the U. S., appeared
Bfore the House Immigration subcommittee and urged
juick passage of the bill .. He startled the committee's
aembere by pointing out that only 20 per cent of the DP's
xe Jewish But the Republican leaders refused to listen
. They consider the measure bad politics at this time.
[oilywood Sees the Light .
Until a year ago Hollywood movie moguls were afraid to
bkle anti-Semitism The boys who know all about box
pee reaction turned their thumbs down on stories that dealt
enly with the evil of Jew-hatred ... But a great change has
ne over the movie studios ... Not only is "Gentleman's
Teement" being produced as a super-feature but RKO has
ready placed on the market a film titled "Crossfire," which
la courageous expose of anti-Semitism The commercial-
tided financiers- of the celluloid products have been watching
i box office on "Crossfire" and now they see the light .
Ie returns are very satisfactory Yes, it really pays to
*"iuce decent films.
Begins Campaign
For More Donors
A widespread campaign, de-
signed to provide a badly needed
blood reserve for the Miami Blood
Bank, was begun this week under
the auspices of Dr. John Elliott,
blood bank director.
Initial step in the effort was a
circular letter distributed to the
150 churches and synagogues in
the Miami area, urging them to
appeal to their members to reg-
ister as donors. Additional ef-
forts will be made to enlist the
cooperation of civic, fraternal and
social organizations, Dr. Elliott
said.
Reviewing the activities of the
bank. Dr. Elliott pointed out that
it is an established institution in
the area, having been started six
yean ago. The bank has expand-
ed its distribution from 150 pints
to 1.200 pints monthly.
"The need for donors is in-
creasing rapidly," the director
said. "Our present distribution
of 1,200 pints" represents one
transfusion per month for'every
hospital bod in the area. By 1950
we expect to have 2.500 hospital
bids, which will mean a need for
that many donors every month."
Dr. Elliott pointed out that the
new campaign, designed to enlist
pledges of from one pint a week
to one pint a month from indi-
viduals, is a supplement to. and
will not replace the constant reg-
ular need of the bank. Already.
he said, many organizations have
regular lists of monthly donors,
who enhance the supply of the
bank and who can be called upon
in an emergency.
He disclosed that most private
patients, 87 per cent last year,
replace the transfusions they
have received. This is not al-
ways possible, however, since
some patients receive many trans-
fusions in the course of their hos-
pitalization. He cited two cases,
one in which a patient had re-
ceived 86 transfusions in two
months, and another of 30 pints
in-three days.
"Donors are credited with the
number of pints they donate to
the bank." Dr. Elliott said, "and
may draw upon the the bank in
time of need." .
M>vu*tttim
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beacb
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
,\\JGUST BROS Hyj1
HAULING
None Too Large or Too Small
PROMPT SERVICE
W. A. DICKINSON
TRANSFER CO.
2323 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-4308
AUTO
RADIO
SERVICE
MSB W.FLA6LERK
AVERY INC.
BUILDING SUPPLIES
CEMENT ROCK LATH CEMENT BLOCKS
MORTAR MIX
Everything in the General Building Line
Phones 9-03989-9985
3800 \. W. S. River Drive
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It's Glass We Hare It"
1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756
ADAM, ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ
Iteeeives Praise
Of Libcrman
The Miami Beach YM&WHA
was congratulated last week by
Mayor Marcie Liberman on its
sponsorship of the popular Com-
munity Concert series which is
scheduled to open at Miami Beach
Senior High school Dec. 16.
Liberman said the work of the
Y in sponsoring serious musical
events of this type was contribut-
ing to the cultural improvement
of Miami Beach.
The Y, which is building its
new home on Bay dr., took the
lead last year in launching the
MIAMI BEACH
Better Clasa Listinga On
Oceanfront Propertiea, Hotela,
Homes or Inveatmenta
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868
"Trustworthy Servlca"
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
U. S. TIRES
EMERSON TIRE CO.
600 M.E. 1st Av. 2644 S.W. 8th St.
PH. 3-5308 PH. 48-3442
JPFO Will llanee
Tomorrow Night1
The Greater Miami youth lodge
of the Jewish People's Fraternal
Order will hold a dance Satur-
day night, Aug. 2, at 4501 N. Bay
rd.
Irving Herman will be master
of ceremonies and will introduce
several "surprise" entertainers.
This affair is open to the gen-
eral public. There is no admis-
sion charge and refreshments and
drinks will be available.
first recital series by outstanding
artists on Miami Beach. Last
week brought an announcement
of the concerts and soloists for
the coming season.
COMMERCIAL
REFRIGERATION
and
Soda Fountain Repairs
PHONE 4-2642
Niimlm.-ii.
Refrigeration
3267 N. W. 7th St. Miami
UPHOLSTERY CLEANING FURNITURE
ACE RUG CLEANERS
CAREFUL RUG AND CARPET CLEANERS
Clean Rugs Make Healthy Homes
Rugs Cleaned. Dyed & Demothed Carpet Laying & Repairing
26 S. W. South River Drive Phone 9-1155 Miami 36. Fla.

PER ANNUM*
ON
INSURED
SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS
Th Federal Savingt and Loan Insurance Cor-
poration insures individual accounts up to $5,000.
Husband and wife may have total of $15,000 fully
Insured.
Chase Federal savings account* era legal In-
vestments tor Trust Funds, as well es Funds held by
Guardians, Administrators and Eiecutors.
Funds invested on or before the I Oth of the
month earn as of the 1st o.f the current month.
Funds invested after the I Oth earn as of the first
of the following month.
CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE
IN
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
lltl lieceU *e....0e-elf Block Sett tf Altee
C. I. CLEMENTS, FreileVt?.


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PlOOtS and CIIUNGS
: -:_" nz
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WALTOI
Flooring Ctapny
= -ONE 7-4431-32

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^UTOM> EXTERMINATORS
TERMITE COITIOL
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.


Full Text

PAGE 1

)AY, AUGUST 1, 1947 +Je*lsli Her Mian PAGE ELEVEN TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE. Mdctty eotifaUatUrt (Copyright. 1We. Savan Arta Faatura Syndicate) By PHINEAS J. BIROM %  Hood Hank Hew Miami llc-uh "1 tngratulations • • • The New Palestine News Reporter, published by the ZOA, I made the grade ... It has been banned in Palestine, by British government Too outspoken, was the dictum. lute to Editors ... The "democratic Nationalist party" of Minneapolis has nothwhatsoever in common with ^the Democratic party in that ... It is an anti-Semitic, anti-democratic outfit that cowates with such notorious anti-Semitic propagandists as Mrs. eabeth Dilling and Eugene Flitcroft One of its gauleiters, lynard Nelsen, was recently arrested, and confessed to pmongering and hate-spreading. ie Wrong Way and i InRight The Vermont House of Representatives recently killed a bill outlawing discriminatory advertising by hotels—a bill the State Senate had passed ... In New York state a number of Gentile hotels hare adopted a new slogan in their advertisements It reads: "The American Way—No Discrimination." Iterary Practices ... The Jewish People's Fraternal Order is to be commended J the publication of a volume containing a judiciously chosen llection of the best short stories by Isaac Leob Peretz, in talish translation Peretz is one of the immortals of Yiddish brature ... He has been compared with Guy de Maupassant a story-teller Now the American public will have an portunity to become acquainted with a modern Yiddish pissic, one of the treasures of Jewish culture Next month 111 see the publication of "American Jews in World War II," [which Arthur Weyne told you a few weeks ago ... I. Kaufxm, who wrote up most of the material, is a newspaperman |o covered all the fighting fronts as war correspondent for the boklyn Eagle It's an exciting book which should attract %  large reading public, and can do much to silence the mer~mts of bigotry. tlitical Football Pending legislation to admit 400,000 DP's to this country |will not be acted upon at this session of Congress ... In other words, the Truman message and General Marshall's declaration on this matter do not mean a thing Conrressional leaders under the guidance of Senator Arthur fandenberg are agreed that the measure needs considerable study ... Governor Herbert H. Lehman, who represents Trtually the whole of Jewish opinion in the U. S., appeared Bfore the House Immigration subcommittee and urged juick passage of the bill .. He startled the committee's aembere by pointing out that only 20 per cent of the DP's xe Jewish But the Republican leaders refused to listen They consider the measure bad politics at this time. [oilywood Sees the Light Until a year ago Hollywood movie moguls were afraid to bkle anti-Semitism The boys who know all about box pee reaction turned their thumbs down on stories that dealt enly with the evil of Jew-hatred ... But a great change has ne over the movie studios ... Not only is "Gentleman's Teement" being produced as a super-feature but RKO has ready placed on the market a film titled "Crossfire," which la courageous expose of anti-Semitism The commercial%  tided financiersof the celluloid products have been watching i box office on "Crossfire" and now they see the light Ie returns are very satisfactory Yes, it really pays to *"iuce decent films. Begins Campaign For More Donors A widespread campaign, designed to provide a badly needed blood reserve for the Miami Blood Bank, was begun this week under the auspices of Dr. John Elliott, blood bank director. Initial step in the effort was a circular letter distributed to the 150 churches and synagogues in the Miami area, urging them to appeal to their members to register as donors. Additional efforts will be made to enlist the cooperation of civic, fraternal and social organizations, Dr. Elliott said. Reviewing the activities of the bank. Dr. Elliott pointed out that it is an established institution in the area, having been started six yean ago. The bank has expanded its distribution from 150 pints to 1.200 pints monthly. "The need for donors is increasing rapidly," the director said. "Our present distribution of 1,200 pints" represents one transfusion per month for'every hospital bod in the area. By 1950 we expect to have 2.500 hospital bids, which will mean a need for that many donors every month." Dr. Elliott pointed out that the new campaign, designed to enlist pledges of from one pint a week to one pint a month from individuals, is a supplement to. and will not replace the constant regular need of the bank. Already. he said, many organizations have regular lists of monthly donors, who enhance the supply of the bank and who can be called upon in an emergency. He disclosed that most private patients, 87 per cent last year, replace the transfusions they have received. This is not always possible, however, since some patients receive many transfusions in the course of their hospitalization. He cited two cases, one in which a patient had received 86 transfusions in two months, and another of 30 pints in-three days. "Donors are credited with the number of pints they donate to the bank." Dr. Elliott said, "and may draw upon the the bank in time of need." M>vu*§tttim Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beacb And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami ,\\JGUST BROS Hyj 1 HAULING None Too Large or Too Small PROMPT SERVICE W. A. DICKINSON TRANSFER CO. 2323 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-4308 AUTO RADIO SERVICE MSB W.FLA6LERK AVERY INC. BUILDING SUPPLIES CEMENT — ROCK LATH — CEMENT BLOCKS MORTAR MIX Everything in the General Building Line Phones 9-0398—9-9985 3800 \. W. S. River Drive MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed — Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Hare It" 1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756 ADAM, ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ Iteeeives Praise Of Libcrman The Miami Beach YM&WHA was congratulated last week by Mayor Marcie Liberman on its sponsorship of the popular Community Concert series which is scheduled to open at Miami Beach Senior High school Dec. 16. Liberman said the work of the Y in sponsoring serious musical events of this type was contributing to the cultural improvement of Miami Beach. The Y, which is building its new home on Bay dr., took the lead last year in launching the MIAMI BEACH Better Clasa Listinga On Oceanfront Propertiea, Hotela, Homes or Inveatmenta B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868 "Trustworthy Servlca" DISTRIBUTORS FOR U. S. TIRES EMERSON TIRE CO. 600 M.E. 1st Av. 2644 S.W. 8th St. PH. 3-5308 PH. 48-3442 •JPFO Will llanee Tomorrow Night 1 The Greater Miami youth lodge of the Jewish People's Fraternal Order will hold a dance Saturday night, Aug. 2, at 4501 N. Bay rd. Irving Herman will be master of ceremonies and will introduce several "surprise" entertainers. This affair is open to the general public. There is no admission charge and refreshments and drinks will be available. first recital series by outstanding artists on Miami Beach. Last week brought an announcement of the concerts and soloists for the coming season. COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION and Soda Fountain Repairs PHONE 4-2642 Niimlm.-ii. Refrigeration 3267 N. W. 7th St. Miami UPHOLSTERY CLEANING — FURNITURE ACE RUG CLEANERS CAREFUL RUG AND CARPET CLEANERS Clean Rugs Make Healthy Homes Rugs Cleaned. Dyed & Demothed — Carpet Laying & Repairing 26 S. W. South River Drive Phone 9-1155 Miami 36. Fla. PER ANNUM* ON INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Th Federal Savingt and Loan Insurance Corporation insures individual accounts up to $5,000. Husband and wife may have total of $15,000 fully Insured. Chase Federal savings account* era legal Investments tor Trust Funds, as well es Funds held by Guardians, Administrators and Eiecutors. Funds invested on or before the I Oth of the month earn as of the 1st o.f the current month. Funds invested after the I Oth earn as of the first of the following month. •CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE IN CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION lltl lieceU *e....0e-elf Block Sett tf Altee C. I. CLEMENTS, FreileVt?.



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AUGUST 1. 1947 +Jewisti fhiih tr PAGE NINE ie Witness Account Of Attacks On "Exodus" itile Rabbi' Tells Horror ammmg By British By GEROLD FRANK (Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent) (fyiiKht, 1947. JewlHh TVIeKraphlc Agency, Inc.) JERUSALEM. is a story to be told again wherever men speak of freeis the story of a man of God who believes that the fight i dignity must be fougty for at the barricades, as well i pulpit. It is the tale of the "Gentile rabbi," the 29John Grauel, a minister of Worcester, Mass. ipped seven months ago, as a mess boy, and became ous leader of the 4,600 Jews aboard the Exodus 1947, British seized July 18 allow us to slip through. roached Palestine. It reour destroyers, and the bruiser Ajax, which at\e Graf Spee, to subdue j 4,000-ton, broken-down |mer, which has become of all the battles of the reach Palestine. • iterview with this correhe was obviously by his experiences, and Irly by the news that one lof the crew of 60 AmeriTish boys had died from |bing by British sailors rded the ship after the had rammed her seven side Palestine territorial |One of the dead, William of Los Angeles, a forfy officer, was the Rev. closest friend aboard boy wai murdered." He pulled from his [a small box and said, it to this writer, "here iry we bought together for his sweetheart— Catholic." |inister said that the trip st January in Baltimore American crew volunwork the ship. The bottled up in port until hiary because of the dif\hv Rev. Grauel saidevof a South American flag, illy set sail, he said, but Jculty in the Azores beBritish, he asserted, inIhe Portuguese that the under way and ordered authorities not to perIship to refuel. He said It finally obtained oil ["friends," and later went ilian port for outfitting. "Then the trip was uneventful for several days, except for the birth of twins," the minister related. "It seems that nearly onefourth of the women passengers were pregnant. We had made it a rule that women more than seven months pregnant would not be allowed to go on the voyage, but the rule was unenforceable. We had four doctors aboard but on the fifth day out, when the sea became rough, the pregnant women became seasick, and we had quite a time. "When the British destroyers caught up With us, one of them pulled alongside and an officer megaphoned, 'If you try to reach Palestine, you will break the law.' Often they were dangerously close to us—at one time the Ajax very close—and I megaphoned that the craft was violating international law by moving so close to the side of our ship. I shouted that there would be a disaster and to please draw away. The Ajax did so, but that was the first and last time that the British took our advice. "We left our Italian port on July 11. A week later, about 3 a.m. when I was sleeping, a destroyer came alongside and an officer shouted, 'You are now in the territorial waters of Palestine.' This was not so, since we were 17 miles from the shores of Palestine at that time. "When we heard this, the captain of the Exodus (Bernard Marks, of Cincinnati, now under Britis harrest in Haifa) ordered us to turn west, away from Palestine. Later, the British admitted that they assumed they were in Palestine territorial ight we heard the sound \ waters by a cursory glance at their radar screen." The minister said that the Exodus was a considerable distance away when the British naval detachment converged on rs," he continued. "We kd that on British orders an gunboat had been lirectly across our bows, an. navy officers told us ve tried to depart they fe. We had expected to only three weeks for but instead we were for seven weeks. Finally, Vn and wrote a letter to fcn government, asserting |were American citizens, ig dire consequences and name of every imporDn I knew in the United light," he explained, "the I moved just enough to :ST IN SMOKED LTS OF ALL KINDS 10D irida National isher Provision Company Phone 3-4225 N. W. 5th Street bAMI. FLORIDA Mr the Supervision of pi Joseph E. Rackovsky >i Moses Mescheloff Obi Murray Qrausr ITS AND POULTRY lesale and Retail the steamer, and it was repeatedly rammed. "At this moment," Rev. Grauel said, j'came the climax of an experience which will live in my mind forever. "We had three dozen huge Stars of David flying in a sharp wind. Powerful searchlights from the British warships played on them, making them stand out brilliantly. On deck all our young people were standing poised for action, armed with potatoes and a variety of tin cans. Their heads were thrown back proudly. At this moment our ship's whistle began its shrill, almost eerie screaming. Thus, with the Jewish flags streaming in the sharp wind, outlined brilliantly by a score of penetrating searchlights, and deafening us all, our ship's whistle screaming shrilly, we stood by, prepared to receive the ramming of two British cruisers, which came suddenly—and startlingly. "Using their twin screws, the ships smashed with terrific force against our two sides. Everyone was thrown to the deck by the force of the collision. With the whistle still screaming, from below decks we heard the panicky cries of the women and children and older people, many of whom had been lying on flimsily constructed tiers which were collapsing on all sides, sending them sprawling to the floors. "While we were all still stunned by the collision, the British began dropping drawbridges across our sides and, throwing tear gas bombs to clear the way, they stormed across to board our vessel. The scene was that of an inferno. "The British were wearing gas masks and they were-armed with gas guns, gas grenades, pistols and wooden clubs tipped with steel bands. They rushed the bridge and without warning fired two shots at the helmsmen. They shot one boy and clubbed another (Walter Bernstein, the American crew member who later died from his wounds). Some of the sailors smashed open a sea door, one of them leaped through it and without warning fired his pistol into a group of devout Jews, members of the Mizrachi faction, who were deep in prayer at the time. His shots hit two children. "In a matter of seconds our hospital was filled with bloodsoaked people. I went up to the bridge where some of the British had already taken control, but to no avail, because when our men in the engine room heard British accents shouting orders they refused to obey, and we steered by an anxiliary steering gear which had been placed aft. "It was a nightmare of smashings, for during all this lime the British cruisers were repeatedly ramming us. They would pull away, converge on us until they were parallel to us and then smash us again. They did this seven times and each time it seemed as though the ship was about to break into a thousand pieces, with bulkheads caving in, bed tiers below decks splintering and people screaming in panic when they found they were unable to move. All this time we were shipping huge quantities of water. "Had the British rammed us an eighth time, the Exodus 1947 and its 4.600 passengers would be at the bottom of the Mediterranean today. "During all this, one of our boys suddenly rushed up to me. shouting, 'I've captured four limeys—what'll I do?' I found the four beaten and ordered them into my fo'castle where I gave them some cognac and cigarettes and told them to be silent. One was an officer who removed his epaulettes. "The battle continued, with our boys hurling potatoes, tin cans, anything that came to hand, at the British. We were singing all the time at the top of our voices. But, learning that one of our boys was dying, and in order to save lives, we agreed to allow the British to take over our ship, on condition that navigation would remain in our hands. The officer in my cabin agreed to our terms, and so we made our way to 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. Haifa." Grauel, who is a correspondent of The Churchman, said the British committed "piracy," attacking the Exodus 1947 on the high seas outside Palestine territorial waters. He said he was unable to find words to express his admiration and love for the passengers who, he said, "waited 10 years in Europe, and who are ready to wait two years on Cyprus, confident that their case will be met sooner or later with justice. "For me it was an experience for which I am humble, but which I want the whole world to know of, exactly as it was. For seven months I prepared for those few hours. I have seen a people and I have seen men and women and children of such bravery and such spirit, that I cannot find words to express myself." AVC Chapter Schedules Moonlight Cruise Aug. 8 Miami Chapter No. 1, American Veterans committee, will hold a moonlight cruise boatride Friday night, Aug. 8, it was announced. The event, to take place aboard the "Showboat," is an annual affair of the veterans' group. The boat is scheduled to leave the Chamber of Commerce docks, Miami Beach, at 8:30 p.m. Dancing and refreshments will be featured. Tickets, at $1.50, may be obtained from chapter chairman Burnett Roth, 412 Congress bldg. 'JW.MJIWI *S* >\vt! VV Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes COMPLETE STERILIZATION BAY-BEE DIE-DEE SUPPLY LAUNDRY 2111 N. W. 10th Avenue Phone 9-5593 INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE CO. of NEW JERSEY E. C. THRALL, Agent 330 Alhambra Circle Telephone 48-1706 GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 l|H|l IULII limn iilllii %  llll % % %  in IIIH IIIIIIII hi %  •< lllllll. 12 Hill III III IIIH ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT PICCIOLO'S "^SSSSSSir Una (rolled Steak: leer, Wine Main Liqu.rs 136 Collins kit.. M. tsei jstri DIT i P.M. it IJ ,..,.'; | t i. 4 s,n, | • roiled Steaks, Chops. Sea Food Maine Lobsters elllns kit.. M. B. Phone $-9031 !'; III. 4 P.M. Ic I S.M.i la*. It %  ••• li I) u.<,,>' Mendelsohn's STRICTLY KOSHER Restaurant IS NOW AIR COOLED DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM 6 to 9 P.M. FREE PARKING ON LOT IN BACK OF RESTAURANT KM-fl 3NOHd tuojiuAjasJU JOJ 13th St. & Collins Ave., Miami Beach 170.NA Sa ? Z.WZX'i < fit 2-9814 euaetui. 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 %  • I" I m I



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%  I •• %  %  > FRIDAY, AUGUST PAGE EIGHT Harry Kovnor Burial Service* Are Hold July 9t Services for Harry Kovner. 69. retired paper box manufacturer, of 1982 Marseilles dr., Normandy Isle, who died July 27 in Corpus, C h r i s t i. Tex., were held Wednesday at Temple Israel with Rabbi Jacob Kaplan officiating. Burial was at the family mausoleum i n Graceland Memorial park, under the direction of the Gordon Funeral home. Kovner, who came to this country from Russia at the age of 16. founded the Kovner Paper Box Co. in New York and headed that firm tor 27 years. In 1925 he turned the firm over to his employees. He was later associated with the Ravenswood Paper Mill I f New York, becoming its lent in 1930. He came I i Miami Beach when he 'tired in 1938, and was active in civic and charitable organizations. While in New York he was an outstanding worker for such agencies as the Brooklyn Hebrew Home for the Aged. Hebrew Kindergarten. Bensonhurst klyn) Yeshiva. Israel Zion I tal, Bensonhurst Jewish %  :. unity Center, and the New York Federation of Jewish ChariIle was also a member of the ZOA and B'nai B'rith. Mr. Kovner was also noted for his p ind was the author of a 1 I vi ses entitled "A World In Travail." He contribral poems to the Jewish Floridian. Sun ire his wife. Mrs. Florence Kovner. of Miami Beach: :.-. Milton and Bernard of New Y : k, and Walter of Miami Beach; a daughter. Mrs. Ernest Bobys of Corpus Christi, whom he was visiting when he dud: two brothers, Louis and i Kovner, and two s Mrs Nathan Leder, Monticello, N. Y. and Mrs. Dora Aronstan. New York City. N.Y.U. Establishes Study Center On Human Relations NEW YORK iJTA)—A I versitj students for humai and to act as a el studv of intergroup lems is to be f at the New York I School of Educatii n nounced here. To be kn the Centi studi N. Y. U. and the bui ctiltui leducatioi I from the bu:. At a press con Ernest O. Mell education, and D. Kilpatrick, chairm • I lined a four-phase | the center, nSepl will consist for undei. and for student ate te degree I on research I probli and field servici tained :n racial tens tion with schools an departments of ind bor union.-, as w lishment of a pul program designed I disseminate .:.: technique.: dice. Dean Mel by is to creati nat world cent ing and techniques in relati RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY' ORTHODOX Obituaries SONZ Bay dr., tll< %  al hospital He h dware and furnlshinf Bui \i\ iii are four \\* Kan y .i Sa m l' and Bi two (I • -\ Vfr* MackMrs. William Dwoi .. i.:' Ml oi.i Bi ftch, B irial ll Ml n t.s undei the -i iectlon of tide Mei rial Scheduled for lhe weekend by the "Over 21" club are a dance on Saturday. Aug. 2, and a weiner roast, Sunday, Aug. 3. Both events are at the Miami Beach Y, One Lincoln rd. SCHWARTZ Mo he A.-.]-n Sohwarta n Jerusalem, Paleftine He wax %  %  of Y.'-i.iv.i i :•./. i ',. %  Im thi %  tanl to Rabbi *' %  %  'i. iva funds He wai Miller, 121 d t.r. Miami. A famed Talmudic scholar and Hebrew expert •/. was born near Vllna and and one-half years In the Lnited .%  t before mlgral He spent 18 yeari In the i [< i... nd B II \ h oi are three .-.us, Sol, Jack and W ighters, Mrs M Mrs Sarah Kensol, <.! N. J thirteen grand• n and i wo great grandcl If You Want A Bargain In Anything In USED CARS See SIKES MOTORS 725 W. Flagler Street 2510 S. W. 8th Street 938 W. Flagler Street 109 N. W. 36th Street 3230 N. E. 2nd Avenue 2420 N. E. 2nd Avenue PHONE 2-4745 IIAHVLKY in I.\NI I;I\ CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT ANNOUNCES The Establishment of An Office for the General Practice of Public Accountancy 702 Longford Building — 121 S. E. First Street Miami 32, Florida AUGUST 1, 1947 TELEPHONE 9-2479 I INSURANCE AGENT ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE AT 927 SEYBOLD BUILDING PHONE 3-2765 CONGREGATION BETH -as c 3 BETH TFILAH. 935 EuclidI avc_ Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. F : MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray Grauer. .. S Mil %  CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION BETH DAVID. 135 N. W. Third ave.. Miami. Rabbi Max Shapiro: Rev. I rice Mamches. • 1 B'.A %  MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN TER, 1415 Euclid ave., Mi Beach. Rabbi Irving Leh:: Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. • %  : JEWISH COMMUNITY CEN TER OF HOLLYWOOD. Di. Max Kaufman, rabbi and c %  live director. %  LIBERAL TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave.. Miam: Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronuh; Can.or uel Kelemer. REFORM TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. r 19th st.. Miami. Rabbi Colmin A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. KapJan, rabbi emeritus. babl Z TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1801 S FuSfn* Tu Ft Uu derd.l. Hdbbi David Raab UNVEILING ,f a memorial ;.,„, late Charles ave.. Coral e Sunday. Mt Sinai e in charg* of ,f the Miami rnt-ndsand k branch Circle are inn will be available Workmen's Circle S W. Thud st. Clara Hirsh Landau chipj,.J B'n B'rith Young Worn 'J ba held at the home tfS Pearl Kimanker. 1143 Pe nn ^" % ania a*e. Mrs. Bebe Fim I % ica president pro tent, of JL group, will preside. William C. Lantaff. Florida lator. will report on the 1947 session of the legislature before the next regular meeting of the Miami Beach B nai BTith lodge, to be held at the YMHA. One Lincoln rd.. Tuesday. Aug. 5. Walter C. KOTncr is president of the group and Harry Zukernik. program chairman. On Monday. Aug. 4, at 8 p.m., an executive meeting of the Holland House i 4760 N. W. 7th Avenu, PHONE 7.97 Chei Special JUTCH STEAK ,. % SANDWICH I IMC* I DAILY BLUE .. m PLATE from 'MC Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. J BREAKFAST 9 to 11 All Sandwiches—Beer—Win* | Soft Drinks Owned and Operated by ( HARRY G WF.GERIF || Chef o/ 30 Yews f. DINNERS '! 0 ApnnnmR Room Overlooking Biuaynt Bay • 129 S. I 4fh Strtti, MIAMI i_ FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 9-7501 L IO EISENSTEIN %  footo* Will Give Prompt Personal Attention to All Youf REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS Will Give Prompt Personal Attention to All Your Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road Miami Beach • Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach Miami Title & Abstract Co. 41 NE. FIRST AVE. • Escrows • Abstracts TEL. 3-6661 Title Insurance TITLE INSURANCE POLICIES OF KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO. ASSETS NEARLY $2,000,000.00 One of lhe Oldest Title Insurance Companies In the United States 20 Years of Title Serrice in Dade County A well-paid job for you in Army )> school frrnd• up lo the high : enlistment, there"! "xl Job waiting for Regular Army. tlon to a Private's of $75 a month, you OS .housing, med• tasunnosand exemption, all of • %  'i cost a civilian more HSOO annually, exceptionally ent plan half "ftei 20 years" ser' UP to three-quarters M years' service. Adding It all "P. V" 1 1 better off financially than civilian making $3000 a >< And youll have sound techn** training, travel, the satlsf0 of doing a worth-while^ a* the companionship • group of men besides! Get £ full facts today at your neM U. S. Army Recruiting M""* GOOD IOB TO* *0V U. S. Army CHOOSE THIS f ,Hl PROFtSSlO" %  U. S. POST OFFICE ROOMS 302-303



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)AY, AUGUST 1. 1947 *Jewisti fkridfon PAGE FIVE destine Study mrses Offered Zionist Body |ie education department of Eionist Organization of Amer[in cooperation with the Palesoffice of the Jewish Agency, junces the availability of a ted number of opportunities young people between the of 18 and 28 to spend a year jperviscd study and travel in %  tine. The purpose of the so is to acquaint young AmerJews with all aspects of life falcstine. The first six months be devoted to studies in such leils as Hebrew language, le, Jewish history, Zionism, Irew literature, etc., and the |ainder of the year to work in jus agricultural settlements, %  ding a two-month tour of the Iry. bese are not scholarships, to [extent that the young people len for the course will be exed to cover their travelling femes in Palestine as well as their living costs for the 12 jths of their stay in the counThis will amount to approxiely $1,500. However, the psh Agency will cover tuition, inistrative expenses and all if instruction. be course is scheduled to bean or about Oct. 1, 1947, and %  cations should be made to the cation Department of ZOA, 42nd St., New York City, later than Aug. 11. Each \r of application should confull information on the folJns: points: Date of birth, %  try and place of birth; citiphip: brief statement of affiliwith and work in the Zionovement; general educationickground; Jewish education Juding proficiency in He/): in the case of applicants er 21 years of age the applica[ should be accompanied by a ed consent of parent or Mian. )les Jewish Center 11 Meet On Sunday ke next regular meeting of (Coral Gables Jewish Center be held Sunday, Aug. 3, at 8 at the American Legon hall. mbra circle and Salzedo ave., 1 Gables. ^e feature of the evening will talk by Dr. Jess Spirer, projr of psychology and sociology he University of Miami, who the post of senior psycholoat Western State prison, Jlmrgh, Pa. UNSCOP HEARS ARABS IN LEBANON PARLEY (Continued from page 1) clared that it was acceptable lo the Arabs that the Jews already living in Palestine remain there, but that no more be permitted to enter. He asserted that minorities in the Arab states had always lived safely and happily and there was no reason for the Jews to expect different treatment in an Arab Palestine. A memorandum submitt' i by Ferangie on behalf of the six Arab states charged that partition would complicate the problem even more, since the existence of a Jewish state would lead to disturbances and warfare throughout the Middle East. It challenged the need for large-scale Jewish immigration, stating that since the defeat of Nazism, there was nn center of anti-Semitism in the world. The presentation took less than two hours and the entire session was over before noon, marking the completion of the committee's public hearings in Lebanon. After the public hearings, the members of the committee spent the remainder of the day in closed meetings. Late in the afternoon the delegates met with LebanesePresident Bechara el-Khoury at his home where he is confined by illness. Some members will probably visit Maronite Patriarch Arida to hear the view of the Christians of Lebanon, the only non-Arab majority in any Arab state. It is reported that a number of members of the committee, together with Dr. Victor Hoo, assistant secretary-general of the U.N., are planning to fly to Amman, capital of Transjordan, tomorrow to hear King Abdullah It is expected that the committee will wind up its work in the Arab states by tomorrow and leave for Geneva on Thursday, j The Lebanese government, without explanation, withdrew the visa offered to Gerold Frank, JTA correspondent, to enable him to attend the Beirut sessions of the United Nations Palestine commission. When Frank called at the Lebanese consulate here to pick up the visa, the consul was obviousS>rvi-os Planned By Jewish Center At Coral Uables Sam Silver, president of the recently organized Coral Gables Jewish Center, has announced plans for High Holy Day services to be held at the Coral Gables Women's club. This will mark the first time in the history of the Gables that Hebrew services will be held there. Rabbi Albert Michels and Cantor Joseph Malak will conduct conservative ceremonies over the holidays. Tickets are to be limited to the seating capacity of the hall and will be priced at $12.50 per couple, with additional tickets for individuals or children at a reduced rate. Reservations are to be taken at the Center's regular meeting on Sunday, Aug. 3, at the American Legion hall, Alhambra circle and Salzedo ave. Silver strongly urged that residents of Coral Gables and its environs support this project. ly glad that the embarrassing episode in which the Lebanese government was taking an attitude in opposition to the United Nations, was at last being smoothed over. He asked him to wait a few moments while he urgently telephoned Beirut for the authorization number to be stamped on the visa since it was especially authorized by the foreign office and the same number had been furnished to the Lebanese border authorities. He returned from the telephone 10 minutes later and announced most apologetically that the foreign office in Beirut now stated that the visa had been withdrawn. Registration Opens For Hebrew Academy Enrollment of boys and girls for the Greater Miami Jewish community has begun at the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy, Jefferson ave. and Sixth st., Miami Beach. The new school, which offers an intensive Hebrew education in synthesis with progressive secular school training, will receive registration for first, second, third and fourth year pupils for its opening sessions in the fall. There will also be available model facilities for children 4 to 6 in the academy's kindergarten branch. Classes will begin Sept. 8 at the new school building, which i? a communal project equipped with large, airy classrooms, a library, outdoor playground, a 300-seat auditorium, dining hall and clinic. Plans are being formulated for the addition of music courses, arts curricula and other branches of progressive education. Registration will be held daily from 10 to 12 a.m., beginning Sunday, Aug. 3. WANTED: CASHIER Hours 6 p.m. to 12 p.m. (Midnight) 6-Day Week Phone 3-9378 MILITARY TRAINING SHOLEM TALK SUBJECT Mr. Robert H. Givens, jr., prominent Miami attorney, will be the guest speaker Friday, 12:15 p.m., at the Sholem lodge, B'nai B'rith, luncheon meeting in the Downtown club of the Seybold arcade. The topic of Mr. Givens' discussion will be "Compulsory Military Training." Bill Pallot is the lodge's luncheon chairman. President Sam Silver will introduce the speaker. DRINK PLENTY OF £?Tripiire ^ Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 5-GALLON BOTTLE Plus Bottle Oeposil• PHONE 2-4128 85c 75c We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos SOLE DISTRIBUTORS WEAVER PIANOS MARKLEY'S 2900 S. W. 8th Street Phone 4-5951 NURSERY PLANTS • SHRUBS • POTTED FERNS • FLOWERS Joseph Melnick 1252 N. W. 33rd Street Phone 3-9801 GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty %  & i*. Glass and Ulirror Works 136 S-W. 8th St. PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER SOUTHEASTERN TERMINAL & STEAMSHIP CO. 28 S. W. Ilh Street Phone .1-0816 M*rirate Terminal Operators and Forwarders ,V,.s <" %  R.C.*" Phone -J-* 0 1901 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will aave on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 >. w. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5860 COMPLITC PIST CONTROL ALPER & GREENBURG CONTRACTORS. Inc. "Clearing Lois Our Specialty" Bulldoier and Drag Lines for Rent—Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl—Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Call 4-0335 or 78-3878 For FREE Esiimates 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace Formerly the MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. All Work Guaranteed *T*4 > *^&**rOLPERT 1200 CORAL WAY AT "* POINTS" Go. 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 l>AlK FEI>EI£A\L £mfi?* and &z*i ^w&cazfom offfUatHc FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. LIPTON. President INSURED, i -: < % %  > ', F %  ••: f



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Liewiislb-IEIliDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY 0—NUMBER 31 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1947 PRICE: TEN CENTS ewish Agency Calls Irgun Hangings I 2 British Sergeants "Execrable" l WHITEHALL BARS BRITISH GENERAL FROM ADDRESSING LIBERATED JEWS • %  o. Germany (JTA I I A. G. Kenchington, Hbe DP division of the Hantrol Commission in %  revealed here that he %  orbiclflrn by the British Ho address the second Hof the Central ComHUberated Jews in the ^^e, which concluded in 6rg. Kenchington told a %  Jewish voluntary relief Bio called on him at his \rs here that he had fed not to attend the fter he had already [attend, on the grounds Iritish government relognize the committee, represents both DP %  in camps and Jews %  j German communities. Blment believes that the juld speak only for ft officials pointed out igton that the two H) decided to unite six iecause they were perdlly.They also cited i of the International ganization to treat as both DP's and native ws. The British offd that the decision is and "only Attlee change it." %  revealed that a section %  %  en camp, which is ocB>ly by Jews, will have %  jted to make room for fugees. When the Jewlen pointed out that jre might result in inci^chington replied that |>ace was available and fcrmans would be segreHltral committee conferred resolutions asking government to recognize the committee as the representative of all Jews in the British zone, urging the forthcoming Foreign Ministers conference in London to provide Jewish DP's in Germany with full legal status, demanding an immediate property restitution law, condemning (Continued on Page 4) "Exodus" Refugees In French Port Balk At Disembarkation FORT DE BOUC, France (JTA) Forty-five hundred Jewish refugees, jammed into the holds and wire cages of three British prison ships this week defied their captors' efforts to disembark them. Weary and ill after almost three weeks at sea, except for the few hours break while they were being transshipped in Haifa, the deportees declined with thanks French offers of hospitality and told an official delegation that they would not be taken off the ships alive. They shouted their defiance in the face of armed British paratroopers who patrolled the decks of the floating concentration camps. Today's drama began at 7:30 a.m., when the American-built Canadian Liberty ship Runnymede Park was sighted entering the roadstead here. A French corvette carrying sanitation officials immediately put out to inspect the transport, while hundreds of officials, Jewish representatives and thousands of onlookers—most of them Zionists from Marseilles—surged around the deck area. Another corvette outfitted with loudspeakers, and (Continued on page 4) U. S. Adviser Appointed To Palestine Med School Dr. William A. Perlzwei*. Professor of Biochemistry at the Duke University School of Medicine, has been named special adviser in the organization of the Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School in Jerusalem for which $4,000,000 is being raised in the United Stales. Statement Calls For Stand Against Terror Group 'EviV JERUSALEM.—A statement issued Thursday by the Jewish Agency and Vaad Leumi (the Jewish national council) on the occasion of the discovery, by police and British army searching parties, of the boobytrapped bodies of Mervyn Paice and Clifford Martin, declared that the Irgun Zvai Leumi's action in executing the two British sergeants was an "execration" and termed the activity of the underground resistance group "a 'f'ghastly evil." l\S


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FRIDAY. AUGUST 1, 1947 vJewlst) /knUtr PAGE SEVEN CALLING All Blood Donors! The Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our community ... and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood donated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank requires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood! To Our Jewish Friends In Metropolitan Miami: Whatever success the Blood Bank of Dade County has achieved since its establishment in 1941 is. in a large measure, due to the interest and generosity of volunteer donors who have [contributed so liberally of their blood. The Jewish People of Dade County, particularly the membership of B'nai B'rith. are to be commended for their ready response and liberal contributions to appeals by the Blood Bank [for blood in emergencies. It is expected, and it happens, that the largest part of the blood issued by the Blood Bank is replaced by friends and relatives of the recipient. When the amount of blood transfused into a patient is not excessive, replacement is usually made. When, however, a patient receives five, ten. fifty, or more pints of blood or plasma (one patient received eighty-six I pints of blood and plasma in two months) complete replacement %  cannot be expected. It is for such patients that it is necessary [to recruit volunteer donors. During 1940. before the Blood Bank of Dade County was I established, about fifty pints of blood were transfused monthly Jin the Miami area. During 1947. approximately 1,200 pints of I blood will be transfused monthly. This represents more than lone unit of blood for each hospital bed in the area. By 1950, jit is expected that there may be 2,500 hospital beds in Dade I County, and 2.500 pints of blood will be required to meet the I need. YOUR REGULAR VISITS WILL PREVENT THESE SOS CALLS PLAN TO VISIT THE BANK TWICE EVERY YEAR When a donation of blood is made to the Blood Bank, the donor designates to whom the credit shall be given. This may be for a patient, an organization, or to their own credit. It works just like a bank deposit. The donor may draw on his deposit whenever he desires to do so. The Blood Bank of Dade County is a permanent institution, ranking with the churches, schools and other important institutions in the service which it renders to the community. Its only commodity is human blood, and its sole purpose is the saving of human life. The need for blood is not only today, but every day in the future. There will never be a substitute for human blood. It is for this reason that a long range program, appealing to every qualified donor in the community, has been instituted. The success of the program depends upon volunteer donations of blood, and the Blood Bank of Dade County is appealing to you to make this donation, so that the Blood Bank can continue its life-saving program. As Director of the Blood Bank of Dade County, I want to take this occasion to express to the Jewish People of Dade County appreciation of the patients, physicians and the Blood Bank for their numerous donations of blood in the past, and express the hope that they will increase their interest in, and donations of blood to, the Blood Bank. Sincerely. JOHN ELLIOTT, Sc.D. Director Blood Bank of Dade County 1750 N. W. 10th Avenue Phone 9-1631 This Appeal Made Possible By The Following Sponsors Miami Beach 1st National Bank |If51 Alton Road Miami Beach Miami Home Milk Producers Association 12451 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami [Pan American Home Real Estate I McAllister Arcade Miami RALEIGH HOTEL 11777 Collins Ave. Miami Beach SIDNEY DeWOLF &ON |23B N. W. 7th Ave. Miami SOUTHERN DAIRIES, INC. [62 N. E. 27th St. Miami Vogue Laundry & Cleaners [1425 20th St. Miami Beach MRS. R. R. COBIAN 1771 North View Dr. Miami Beach Fincher Oldsmobile Motors 1740 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami MILLER ELECTRIC CO. 400 S. W. 8th Ave. Miami Lora Pack—Women's Apparel 639 Lincoln Rd. Miami Beach PEERLESS MFG. CO. 23 N. E. 74th St. Miami Dade Paper & Bag Co. 144 N. E. 21st St. Miami Dulaneys of Miami Beach, Inc. 411 41st St. Miami Beach Edwards Wholesale Produce Company 1260 N. W. 22nd St Miami Hartley's Auto Top Shop 150 N. E. 13th St. Miami KALER PRODUCE CO. 1200 N. W. 22nd St. Miami SECURITY ABSTRACT CO. 44 N. E. 1st Ave. Miami UNITED KOSHER MARKET 1553 S. W. 8th St. Miami Mrs. William Douglas Pawley 3190 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach The Shelby Salesbook Co. R. I. WAINWRIGHT American Bank Building Gordon's Women's Apparel Shop DuPont Building Miami LINICK AUTd PARTS 5130 N. W. 27th Ave. Miami Egner & Mulcahy. Tailors 202 Flagler Lorraine Arcade Miami Pinder Bros. Fish Market 447 N. W. 14th St. Miami R. B. THRALL CO.. INC. 330 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables Keystone Art Corporation 684 N. W. 7th St. Miami Nathan Straus-Duparquet. Inc. 1100 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami Eddie's Radio Service 3209 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami -i i %  i 4 (



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PAGE TEN tt'nai tVrith Pre*idvni Supp B'nai B'rith President Frank Goldman. Lowell, Mass. (inset) is shown testifying before a Senate labor sub-committee in support of the IvesChavez bill to bar discrimination in employment practices. Above Heft to right) are Senators Forrest C. Donnell (Republican, Mo.), Allen P. Ellender (Democrat, La.), Richard B. Russell (Democrat, Georgia), and James E. Murray (Democrat, Moni.) who heard the testimony of the B'nai B'rith leader. In supporting the measure to create a permanent FEPC. Goldman scid "enactment ot the measure would make effective in every-dav life the principles of democracy which we preach abroad." Ho added that discrimination in employment "deprives our national economy of the productive value of the work of individuals who are denied an opportunity to make full use of their education, training and talents." Illness Cancels Skulnik Program On WBAY Show sudden illness of a mems family has cancelled ,n. c of Menashe Skul, I lish stage and radio the Jewish MuWBAY radio program, • Jacob Schecnter, I rector. ,:k. who has been vacaMiami Beach, was to appear today on the An emergency call s New York home, how,mpted his sudden deHe i xpressed regrets, in • Schechter, over his in• • appi oral of Skul%  .-. as well as selec• ns by Michel Rosenberg and • (dish entertainers, will lured on the program this •11. and Sunday morn: lias announced that ng Aug. 17 the program for two full hours : Sunday, instead of half-hour spots it now Registration k^\ For Summer SetssJ At University 0 J Registration f or ^ summer session at the u of Miami will take pu; am. to 4 p m Mond?!, ported this week. ^| RegistraUor wil] betin room N-no, mai „ Classes for th continue thi '' session,' continuetrough Sahnfi 27 will begin TuesdavTl New f % %  and^ students anrequired i tests before registration. m ing placement oxaminat,*, day. Aug. 1. at 8 a.nt main campus lecture hall tests Saturday. Aug. 2 jt| in the lecture hall, and, tests from in 30 a.m. to i Saturday in i om N-201 g main classroom building main campus. iZ IS the M ir'^l SINR4YI HEALTH RESOfl HOTELSAliSa FOB REST. CONVtUXaf MDOSOKC-1 ill IWN^SJ DIAM OND | CAB PHONE Navy Veterans To Be Awarded Victory Medals The American Defense and World War II V will be ready for distribut eligible Navy %  %  >n Aug. 1, according to Chief J. W. Barth. of the Navy recruiting si I located in the Post Office bldg. Naval veterans may re their med n person at the recruiting station. A suitable > t i ligibility must be presented, charge certificate or equivalent, and a statement of service or a statement by the veteran's f commanding officer indicating the medals to which the applicant entitled. In the case of former officers, a certified copy of release orders is required. Veterans of the Army. Marine corps and Coast Guard will receive their medals fi services when thev are available New Giller Office Ti bine to for the i if off %  %  block w .fiee. The %  of the drafting and fin Iplementing th '. 5 %  Collins Transport & Trading, Inc.] Is Happy to Offer You Unlimited Spaet For Warehousing and Storage Rail Sidings — Pool Car Distribution Phone 3-0789, Pier 1. Bldg. 8, Municipal Dodo UPHOLSTER* SI AT COVERS Phone 3-0519 RUDY'S GARAGE CADILLAC and PCNTIAC SPECIALISTS Body and Fender Work Expert Motor Repairing 3018 N. E. 2nd Ave. MIAMI 37, FLA. Americas fintsl cleaning CERTIFIED .£/* CLEANING Call 3-6601 • • DRV citsni"'-" I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And B. flui. Ifi FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin T>" Milk "Milk Product*" Dacro Prott.*d TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End of Bird Rd. & Snapper Crk ASK FOR Kosher Zion PRODUCTS AT YOUR Local Delicatessen This label in sures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected. Demand It! IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Florida Provision Co., Inc. Operated by PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE


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t^^?ssf!|^e^^B??ia8Bty V I PAGE TWO >} t nisttkriii3r FRIDAY. AUGUST l. ] Hotel Ceremony Unites r I I '• : L IL U 11 1 it O: Jerome H. Goldsmiths Miss k'.ze:: Is Bride I Y.zzz.z GoldsU IVrMHiallv Speakin; Mi and Mr*. Louis Gordon left for Chicago tha weektJ I raffing their childien and relav.-es 4eiJ A Duchess 1 Rae V: ..%  .-.-.:.-^" mu.u ^u reaves ^ Burke : formerly of the USO and pest dire^ ; : : ;: ~-. .. ,/__. Jewisn Welfare board, v.-... ^ ^ and Mrs :-.'-%  Seoroe Harry son r: M nford G &3J 3er. Mrs Leo I .: %  ... V_a J -sonville. to Miss Baibai ~clllH*W is now an exez, Community council. The couple v. .. in Mexico. % % %  % %  A •ve old sped :.. — Mrs Fred Sandier, and their daughters Mynw^j ad from a northern motor tip, wlJ ; s .v.-.-. relatives and sightseeing at historical J from a visit 'Lookout mountain. New York -A-henl .rho is spending the s--.n-.er atj — e w M Lee .-.ticerman. 1 •„.. tr-^--~ pi/rns idinq Foi This Month her ... r %  %  • • -: Mrs Snet era rroad have returned from an ex:ensin| rtea Ar.ci ""---"""•, s Weitzman left -.: Miad fa* aa ZJ trip to Clemen's Mi h yj • • Hcbb: :nd Mrs 3 M Machtet and their cVnghtei Na rve Auc : for %  -ration in New York % %  •.-. ere thd I-.-. es in Brooklyn and Yor..-: era. Thnl ;r-er. i seme ttM in upper New York state be:;::e:urniiwl -:..z: :::n\:r..r.g a* L/uncraggan Inn, HendenaJ 7 .T MI and Mr*. Arthm Finnieston. Ab< retpel .::;.:: sad -.. ..'-::s Sandra and ET.ier. "-'rs Mil '•'_._:.. Mrs Sidney Aronovitz and Mi and Mai ..i Mrs Jei xndei and Mr. and Mrs -" :::ej| returned trtrr. a two-week vcra\: si the! : summer home c: Mr. and Mrs. H. Ga: : .-.-: LakJ • • Art: £ .-. Morebead E. Albert PdHcX Fiends' ;-.•ton Sreen zr.d David Phillips :.jveaa| removal ;: -..-.e_tmtes : = 1504-12 du? %  M Berk have returned frcrr. 3 oorl New York Z.ty, Washington. 1 Z.. Na| Mrs I-^::re LThertkof have returned rrcr • • 'osepi Ie-.-_-.: ;: the Coroncdo apartme. ; iary to Mrs. Dora Le.rr.^rarr., laj %  '% %  -try The touple .£ due :s return here on 5-."day. : %  '-:M Mrs Alexander Kogan of Royal Palm :e:er.: dinner party at the 5 Among :.-.;se presesi were Miamians Ro I Harry ZoVnblum and Irving Rothman. -^ T in :;.-.::ago and Los :-. Shailoway are expected to reran bere tl 3 iirdinps "Fanfiare." Hanse" s gloves of dcubie woven cotton! SO 50 1 1 -cm New York W: %  %  ] -. he: —.ether here. AT BCW ~: --~l~---mim\\i !" £9M end Nuptials :: Sunday WINZ Radio Hour Marks 10th Week %  '3 =-Bansnede dc j W —_ — w • — rj _.. ~ ** *:: _:z :r. Side r z BE '.' vflfa doytinM z~i e %  4 — ut em 3 -X_-.•:_:I-.. Gonntry r e : m brown. Sens E %  : _". me at rue. %  ? :: Z :r :: %  : f for L :; K %  ::::: .., ; : A Get Oft thv MARK BSJJNGa 5 "Brute pi Force" | axncE caotrrn ZBAS 3::>:r: = r ANN BLTTB ELLA BADES -u §-^'.:i litattn Track : : Ar f ud tith St. MUSX ISLE SOME OF THE S: ::L: WDIJ IT ff Mfl B TOO VOn WRESTLTJIG r'->. : -r = £ : v ? -XH::::::N • _.-.'-. :-:: v ? r v i ? %  •/ r A Y ; B • broedcaet n the Y. %  %  I I pragreaa, he -.r-.g record..".-: :: Pinchik. Iza K ... Pk D, Aaron L • I at 12 noon. • '' y COMING SOON! • -e ^ruaes Tr.al and Punishment oi Civilizations Arch Criminals THE XrBEMBERG TRIALS' T=e Official Soviet Rim Version! rjESDAY and WEDNESDAY. AUG. 12-13



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)AY, AUGUST 1, 1947 Jewltt ncrtWann PAGE THREE Making Home Here ym x^ : -,'-'# : / f i. and Mrs. Ralph Krieger, who were married here recently, re making their home at 418 N. W. Third ave. Mrs. Krieger the former Mrs. Pearl Raidman. well known in the Miami ^ea ior her work in organizations, particularly with the Pioser Women. Mr. and Mrs. Tenant of Greater Miami: !V!(TI(f\ MAY IIK JUST AltOf \i> Tin: c on MI. JOIN THE IIAMI-MIAMI BEACH TENANT LEAGUE, INC. A Nnn-Pmfit Organization DUES 3.00 PER YEAR MAIL OR BRING APPLICATION TO MAX GOODMAN, President 1305 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH, FLA. "Without the strength that unity gives, your position under the new rent law is precarious." Enroll Your Child in a model pronrvssh'v. day~Hvhool Presenting intensive Hebrew Education in synthesis with excellent modern secular school education in our beautiful new academy building. Offering large, airy classrooms, library, outdoor playground, auditorium, dining hall, clinic, etc. Facilities available for courses in music, the arts and other branches of progressive education. Commences September 8th First through fourth year enrollment available now. Kindergarten classes for children, ages 4 to 6. Give your boy or girl an intelligently and interestingly integrated Hebrew and English Education. GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY Jefferson Avenue, corner Sixth Street For Information Regarding Enrollment, Transportation, etc.. Visit the Academy or CALL 5-4361 Air Tour Will Follow Zalph-Sperling Wedding The wedding of Miss Rena Zalph to Dr. Julius S. Sperling will be solemnized Sunday, Aug. 3, at the Evei glades hotel, Miami, Rabbi Colman Zwitman officiating. Miss Zalph, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Zalph. 2236 S. W. Third St., will wear a heavy white slipper satin gown, in an offthe-shotllder design, with a long fitted basque waist and a fingertip length illusion veil capped by a seed pearl halo. She has chosen white orchids as her floral decoration. Mrs. Sally Sperling, the bridegroom's sister-in-law, will act as matron of honor, while Miss Mildred Rubin will be maid of honor. Frances and Linda Sperling, the bridegroom's nieces, will be flower girls and Mrs. Celia Grccnberg, aunt of the bride, will be registrar, Dr. Sperling has chosen his brothel'. Maxwell, as best man. They are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sperling, 1746 N. W. 36th st. Byron Zalph, brother of the bride, will be a groomsman. Out-of-town guests are expected to attend from New York and Washington, D. C, where Miss Zalph attended George Washington and Benjamin Franklin universities. Dr. Sperling is a graduate of Emory university, Atlanta, Ga„ and attended the University of Florida. He has done post-graduate work at the University of Michigan. A reception at the hotel will be attended by 150 guests, and • il! be followed by a private family dinner at the Strand resaurant, Miami Beach. Following a two-month honeynoon trip, which will take them hrough the Caribbean. South and Central America, Mexico, California. New York and WashingInn, the couple will make their home at 2142 Coral Wav. Adele Bindler Is Wed To Walter Kaye Here Rabbi Murray Grauer, of the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation, officiated at the ceremonies at the Robert Clay hotel here Sunday 27, which united Miss Adele Bindler, of Brooklyn, N. Y„ and Walter Kaye, also of Brooklyn. The couple, both newcomers to this area, intend to make their | home here. The former Miss i | Bindler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I | William Bindler of Brooklyn, attended James Madison High I school there. Besides her parents, she was attended by Mrs. Esther Wittner of Miami Beach Mr. Kaye, a graduate of Abraham Lincoln High school and I. mg Island university in Brooklyn, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kaye, of that city. FASTREUEF 3& Friends Fete Miss Gulkis At Bride-Elect's Shower Bride to be Miss S o n d r a (Sandy) Gulkis was guest of honor at a wedding shower, given by a group of friends, at the home of Miss Marcia Gutman, 2291 S. W. 17th st., July 27. Miss Gulkis. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Gulkis, 1944 S. W. 16th tor., is betrothed to Jerry Lundy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lundy. 1329 Pennsylvania ave.. Miami Beach. The wedding will take place Sunday. Aug. 31. at 5 p.m. at the Floridian hotel. Miami Beach. with Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating. Alwaya keep %  food Ripply of Alka-Seltzer on hand became you never know what time of day or night you may need the relief It offer*. Alka-Seltxer la pleaaant to the taita—eaay to take. Aik your druggist for Alka-Seluer today. Remember, when your tablet! get %  !own to four — rhat'e thm time to buy some more/ Alka-Seltzer Wanted: Exeenth e Director for Hebrew Educational Institution. Requires man of wide Jewish background and education. Administrative and organizational ability and capacity to raise funds. Good salary. Submit particulars to The JEWISH FLORIDIAN, P. O. Box 2973. 5* ^GUST.BROSRve is thtsHESr! Havana Tours BY AIR $ 42 BY BOAT $ 57 (plus tax) APGAR TRAVEL AGENCY 100 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 9-5386 WHfl (940 on Your Dial) Every Sunday 12 Noon to 1:00 P.M. Yiddish Classical Hour Every Sunday A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC High Grade TAILORED VENETIAN IIMMIS Thomas Venetian blinds are specially designed for Florida use—durable and long lasting. All blinds installed and guaranteed — prompt shipment on out-of-town orders. Phone for Estimates 9-7555 ;. 1 j %  i



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f I t i v. i PBS BHOSKHR %  ras ia%a?f&feM? sips;§@ ** FRIDAY. A ••'-•.T UVIS Of 00* T1MB •Sfl 1 • -f ." IW P %  %  AM X*S >;j '-5 .S* 55 S C*"S *r IADOLPH %  SIMON m oc4i$ ?£Ti ~3G ; : %  f: %  : '-"• :" • PMT1M .... 9 Distinctive PlOOtS and CIIUNGS • : : _" nz • rrsMscA WALTOI Flooring Ctapny = -ONE 7-4431-32 ;—*=; V -2 ,-.-?=— ^UTOM> EXTERMINATORS TERMITE COITIOL H