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The Jewish Floridian ( August 15, 1947 )

UFJUD

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lie\wiislbJEl!iDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY 20—NUMBER 33 MIAMI 18. FLORIDA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1947 PRICE: TEN CENTS fSCOP Agrees Situation Palestine Intolerable JEVA JTA)—A feeling of^ ism prevailed this week the members of the Unitktions Special Committee on brie. The UNSCOP memgeem in general agreement he situation in Palestine is able and must be changed, he British mandate is legal Inworkable, and that Paleslust be given independence independence in which is no foreign interference irhich would mean the withiil of Britain. 5COP will continue its sesecret, self-exploratory off-the-record discussions, might almost be described political confessionals" in each member takes the i turn, and explains franklat he feels and believes as |e tentative solutions thus ivanced. are today two schools Dught in the ranks of UNOne is that the commitjs historical and factual aslould begin by discussing of Palestine and, for ex, the legality of the Bal)eclaration, the significance mandate, and the meaning |e phrase "Jewish national other school holds that ;OP should begin by the imte discussion of a solution he establishment of a JewbUe, an Arab state and parand such issues as federaon, nationalism and trusip, and reaching a proposed |on by process of eliminaifter full discussion. correspondent of the JewTelegraphic Agency learns Justice Emil Sandstroem, ;OP chairman, has presents-page survey of the histoand legal problems affectPalestine, on which he had | working several days, with uggestion that it be the bathe Committee's discussion. lis juncture, the likelihood [United Nations trusteeship J alestine, which had so long rumored as a ranking posly, seems less emphasized, ^ps because of the belief of that Palestine is a unique ;m, demanding a unique l-tailored solution. he same time, there is reckon here of British imperial sts, and only further meetJf the Committee can dishow those interests are to Bated. UNSCOP also realb is evident, that Palestine large Jewish population has achieved a great deal, lembers of UNSCOP unJonably feel that that is a (rhich must be accepted now, [>ne overshadowing the his* fact that for centuries Palwas principally inhabited rabs. U.HS.C.0.P. Visits Jammed DP Camps VIENNA (JTA)—Members of the United Nations group which is now visiting camps for displaced Jews in Germany and Austria were visibly impressed during their visit to the Rothschild Hospital where they found more than 4,000 Jews jammed into a building with a normal capacity of less than 1,000. The majority of the 4,000 are refugees from Rumania, fleeing famine and fear of progroms. The members of the UN sub-committee were informed that Jews from Rumania are still pouring into Vienna at the rate of 100 per day. All of them are directed to the Rothschild Hospital. There they live on the floors, in corridors, in the basement where considerable furniture is stored and under the roof, clambering over like bats and picking their way over wooden planks to makeshift cubbyholes. "You cannot send these people back to the countries from which they came," a member of the UNSCOP group said. He was Venkata Viswanathan, Indian alternate on the sub-committee. Hitherto pro-Arab on the Palestine issue, Viswanathan stated that he was not ready to admit that Palestine is the only situation for the problem of the displaced Jews, but after what he saw at the Rothschild Hospital and in other DP camps he considers the trip a distressing experience." "I have never heard of such barbarous, inhuman treatment as these people have suffered from civilized countries of the world," he declared. "It is obvious to me that the DP's are an international problem. Something must be done. I think perhaps all countries of the world might be asked to take the DP's in proportion to their abilities to absorb them." He was asked: "Does that include Palestine?" He replied, "Palestine is a country of the world, isn't it?" Haganah Vows Revenge for Six Tel-Aviv Jews Killed By Arabs; Remez, J. N. C, Calls Conference Lady Astor Denies Anti-Semitic Dig Conflicting reports as to statements made by Lady Astor as she boarded the Queen Mary on its voyage to Europe last Friday, have created a cross-fire of comments. The remarks attributed to her by ship news reporters, who interviewed her aboard the liner, representing the Associated Press and the New York Post, reiterated this week that sne made the (Continued on Page 8) Week Sees End Of British Riots LONDON (JTA)—Anti-Semitic riots in Britain tapered off toward the end of the week after six days of attacks on individuals, Jewish-owned businesses and synagogues. After a telephonic survey of Jewish communities in major cities where the outbreaks started during the week end, the defense committee of the Board-of Deputies of British Jews announced that "on the whole" the situation is improved. The committee instructed the various local communities not to organize self-defense units, following the release of a statement by the Jewish Legion of Ex-Servicemen that if the attacks turn into "organized anti-Semitic outrages," it will "take all steps necessary to prevent damage to Jewish property." It is reported that one group of veterans in Liverpool established a "defense commando unit" The Legion statement added that "we are waiting to see how far these anti-Semitic acts are to be carried out. At the moment it is hooliganism." The Legion added that all measures will be taken "in conjunction with the police." Thus far, neither the Legion nor any other Jewish organization has taken any special action to protect Jews against the attacks, depending entirely on the police forces. WASHINGTON (JTA)—A subcommittee of the House foreign affairs committee will survey conditions in the Near East this autumn, it was learned this week. Rep. Francis P. Bolton, Ohio Republican, will head the group. Culminating two months of study and investigation, the committee on personnel practices of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation at its meeting last Thursday approved for submission to the executive committee a set of model personnel practices to be used as a guide by Federation and its local agencies in formalizing their employee relations. This is the first time in the history of Miami, according to Morris Klass, Federation's executive director, that the Jewish social agencies of the community have come to grips with funda. By BERL CORALN1K (Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent) JERUSALEM.—Two Arabs were reported stabbed to death and six Arabs and two Jews suffered knife wounds in three separate incidents Wednesday in the slum quarter between Jaffa and Tel Aviv. The stabbings raised to 11 killed and 26 wounded the casualties resulting from racial strife between Jetws and Arabs which broke out Sunday night. British troops were stationed throughout the trouble area in an effort to avert further bloodshed, but military authorities in .^Jerusalem said no curfew was contemplated at the moment. The Palestine government imposed a rigid night-time curfew on two predominantly Arab quarters of Jaffa in an effort to sheath the knife of racial CAitbreak which brought a sporadic rock battle and death and stab wounds Wednesday to 18 Jews and Arabs. The Haganah, Jewish defense organization, this week issued a statement warning that it will retaliate for the four Jews killed by a group of Arabs who attacked a crowded Jewish cafe in Tel Aviv and two others who were stabbed to death Monday night. "The hand of the Haganah," the statement said, "will reach these murderers and their helpers and .hey will be punished accordingly. Hundreds of Arabs charged out of the orange groves fringing Tel Aviv Thursday and attacked passing Jews in the gravest outburst of ArabicJewish violence since the riots Of 1936-39. British troops and police by the hundreds swarmed to the battlefront today and began rounding up Arab bands of various sizes which sniped at Jewish transports from the orange groves and sallied forth for close quarter fighting. We will restrain ourselves from acts which are in accordance with the will of the Mufti and his cohorts. Many demand that Haganah revenge this slaughter, but it is our duty not to forget that many of our enemies are interested in bloodshed between Jews and Arabs in Palestine." At the same time David Remez, chairman of the Jewish National council, revealed that a special conference of heads of Jewish settlements will take place shortly to map out defense measures against the continued attacks of Arab gangs, since the government seems to be helpless in checking them. Remez pointed out that 23 Jews had been killed by Arab bandits during the last six months. Three of the Jews killed in the (Continued on Page 7) Sign Ordinance Appeal Case Is Up To Council Miami Beach Attorney Ben Shepard said this week that he is awaiting city council instructions on the question of appealing a Circuit Court ruling against the anti discrimination sign ordinance. He added that he did not expect the council to take action before its next meeting on Aug. 20. The ordinance was voided by Circuit Judge Stanley Milledge last week, although the judge made it clear he was not ruling on its constitutionality. He said that his ruling was based on the fact that the city's police powers, delegated by the legislature, are not sufficient to enact the ordinance. Judge Milledge had jurisdiction of the ordinance when the case was taken into his court by counsel for Mrs. Boston Lunz, manager of an apartment house on Miami Beach, who was arrested on complaint of Harry Adams, commander of the Miami Beach Jewish War Veterans post. Federation Forms Personnel Committee To Formalize Employee Relations deration To Take Full Census census project initiated 1 weeks ago by the Greater Jewish Federation commuI Planning committee took ete shape when the census mmittee, under the chairip of M. J. Kopelowitz, met ieration headquarters last ay and adopted the followcommendations: iat the Federation exre committee be asked at Mxl meeting to approve ensus project. That the Federation exre committee be asked to i • reserve of $7,500 to the coat of the survey. Mithning the need for the census, Mr. Kopelowitz said it would serve as the foundation upon which the community planning committee would base its future program. An accurate census would rev e a 1 statistical i n forma tion which would be of invaluable aid to all Jewish agencies in the community in planning their work. The committee agreed that a full census should be undertaken rather than a "sampling survey" as was made in 1944. Though this will entail a considerably greater financial outlay and will call for a minimum of 3,000 volunteer enumerators, it was held that the accuracy and completeness of a thorough and intensive survey will compensate the community by furnishing invaluable information. Three sub-committees will be named shortly to draw up the suggested questions to be asked by the enumerators, to prepare the mechanics of the survey and to organize the army of 3,000 vol(Contitiued on Pape 5) mental problems dealing with relations between the agencies and their staffs. This project, Mr. Klass said, is part of Federation's continuing community planning service. As the committee was composed of agency board members, executive staff people and professional and non-professional employees, the findings were reached through democratic procedure and represent a sound compromise of different viewpoints, Mr. Klass pointed out. The model set of practices covers such items as job descriptions, probation periods, salaries, increments, promotions, evaluations, working conditions, holidays and leaves, Insurance and retirement funds, etc. Mr. Klass disclosed that the report will be acted on at the next meeting of the executive committee. If approved in principle, it will be circulated among all local agencies affiliated with Federation with a recommendation that it be considered by them as the basis for their own personnel practice standards. The personnel practice committee was appointed by Jacob Sher in June shortly after he assumed the presidency of Federation. It consists of Max Meisel, chairman; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Charles Cohen, Mrs. Nat Wil(Continued on Page 5) B'nai BVith Men To Convene In West Palm Beach Annual Florida state convention of B'nai B'rith lodges will be held in West Palm Beach on Aug. 30 and 31 at the Washington hotel. Seventeen lodges are expected to be represented. The agenda will include a membership seminar, party, and banquet-dance. Milton F. Friedman is Miami convention chairman, and Harold Turk heads Miami Beach activities. Information regarding transportation and registration fees may be obtained from Mr. Friedman or Mr. Turk. $ %  i % 



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I I i r 1 %  PAGE TWO +JeisWc r 'j**iFRIDAY, AU GUST 15 Manual D. Mayersons Say Vows Sunday Canopy of palms and standards of white flowers created the setting for the Sunday marriage of Miss Florence Tepper and Manual D. Mayerson, of Dayton, Ohio, at the Robert Richter hotel, Miami Beach. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman officiated. A reception and dinner dance for 100 guests followed the ceremony, Mrs. Mayerson is the daughter of Mrs. Samuel D. Tepper. and Mr. Mayerson is the son of Mrs Jacob Mayerson, Dayton. Bernice Glickman was maid ol honor, and Melvin Mayerson was best man for his brother. After a wedding trip to North Carolina the couple will live in Dayton. Hollywood Rabbi, Wife Attend N. Y. Conferences Dr. and Mrs. Max Kaufman recently returned to Holly^ Fla.. after a six-W( l k Si Montreal and New York C Dr. Kaufman, rabbi and executive director of the Hollywood I lunity Ci nter, attended the Central Conference ol American Rabbis in Montreal, where he took a very active part in the program. Dr. and MiKaufman both attended seminars while in New York. Mrs. Kaufman, active in i >US school of the Cent( r, attended the tl ers' workshop at the Hebrew Union college school of reli education summer institute held at the community house of the Central synagogue of New V Elaine Grossinger Wed PerSOTially §peaM*B Sunday In New York llailass;i|| (^ llohls I „„, i l(lli 7 Elaine Joy Grossinger. • **— Harry Grossinger club. Fernu MISS ci.*"w^ :lub in Ferndale. N. Y. # ^ firmed hy Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobson returned ,0 M:ami Tuesday E£j£ I, „ tirv,o m fihiraao. > •. .u_ n-„o_ held in the Grosafler spending some time in Chicago. Mr. Mtke Kotkm, 310 S.V 26th rdL^nd SOU. %  J-jJ^ J SijSl S ;eturned from a four-week vacation 'nP'J^ e his studic iple Dr. Rosen was a sophomore at the University of Florida, will resume ^ ( m]m nt K opo vin the fall. § S muel Sterner Mr and Mrs. J. Lerner, 4141 S. W. Sixth st., • ntertainedl&j* ,. „ Juniorat Russell syr SKS^ si M=&g ;s z ffS?r~d^ .V. -k. vac*, *. *b M jj^jjj Miami Beach. Mr Etess attended Ohio Hendersonville, N. C, nd then Syracuse uniFriedm s itv. from which he received OES To Sponsor Cruise A benefit moonlight l be spons ired by the Loyalty club. Emunah OES chapter 175 on Thursday. Aug. 21 at 8:15 p.m. The yacht Seven Seas will leave pier 10, the Miami yacht b Sponsors of the event are Mi and Mrs Albeit Bacher, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Steiner, Mrs. K se E berg. Mr. and Mrs. Will man. Mrs. Ray Fellrath, Miss Katherine Pi etzman, Miss Betty Toback. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wucher, Mrs. Elizabeth Ki: and Mrs. Ida Furor. There will be music for daning. Vacationing at the Duncraggan inn in are Mr. and Mrs. George Pomerantz, Mr. and Mrs. Moms berg. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert strom. Mr. and Mrs. Max Holfma qranddaughter, Sondra; Mr. and Nat Zalka and daughter. Sheila; Mr. and Mrs B. B. Brev .s er and daughter, Blondine; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Lenkway. and M.ss Germaine Shanesbruck. Murray Spills Weds Mrs Leon Elkin, 1519 Drexel ave.. Miami each, has just Lucille Parker Aug. 2 returned from a visit in New York with her son-in-law and Parker, daughter dauqhter, Mr. and Mrs. Hank Freeman. rid Mrs Ernest Parker. • • 112 Euclid ave., Miami Beach. Miss Charlotte Kotkin, 310 26th rd., has as her house gues: Aug. 2 to Murray Mrs Patricia Kahn, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Kahn, the former Pat 5 %  : the Harry H. Spills. Roth, was president of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority at the University of rJuami. from which she was graduated to 1946. j ^^ t' illowed at the %  tt nded by her Parker, and Mr. his brother. Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand. 115 Second ter.. Rivo Alto island have returned from a two-week vacation in Atlantic City, N. J., Miami Beach where they attended the weddings of Mrs. Rand's brother and uple will live niece. • • Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Broad, 961 W. 48th st., Miami Beach, are returning to Miami this week-end alter a four and one-half month stay in Arizona and California. Miss Dolly Pont and Miss Irma Bernstein left today for a month's vacation in New York City, Atlantic City and Washington, D. C. BB Women Set 50 As Membership Goal B'nai B'rith wornIshmell Simmons. 23-yearold Negro veteran, was the winner this week of a new fourdoor sedan at a drawing sponsored by the Jewish Educational alliance of Savannah, Ga. He'll get the car. i: Mr. and Mrs. Al Brandt have returned to Miami after a honey :i m l "' ,sn 'P set their goal as 50 The drive will mmittee conAnn Weintrub, lyn Schultz, Bobma Shenkman. nd Phyllis Kastan. .for young moon in the North. The Brandts were married in New YorkCity and are now making their home at the St. Moritz hotel. Miami Beach. Mrs. Brandt is the former Ida Sable, of Pittsburgh, Pa. Dr. and Mrs. Randolph Shevach, Miami Beach, and dan Eilleen, left this week by plane for New York City, While there, they will stay at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel and v. the Shevachs' son, Allen Brooks, who is at camp at Bran! lake in the Adirondack mountains. 8 tirdine's Attvntl the BIG TEEN-AGE JAMBOREE SATURDAY • The Place — Miami's Municipal Auditorium, 320 N. E. 5th St. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. • Get your free tickets at Burdine's free Student's Department or the HiSchool shop. • Dance to Teck Hi's band. See the new fashions modeled by Burdine's High School Board. Leaving this week to attend the international beauty show at the Palmer House in Chicago eye Mr. and Mi rt J. Hirsch, 26 l S W^ Seventh ave. Mr. Hirsch will return to Miami while Mrs. Hirsch will spenfj some time in Ohio AVC To Meet Sunday pters will i delegates to the Veterans' committee meeting in OrAVC leaders anCornelia Turk six and one-half year-old dauqhter ol Mi "' k and Mrs. Harold Turk. 4312 Royal Palm ave., Miami Beach' l! David Pnsky, chairfn T Zt Y m t .r^ by P '5 ae af,er havin( ? 3 P e "< *• weeks ; n cccm W F amed. "* "* rond P !" *>• made the trip un.on*Ga.^ The Mi^nl ,YJUUL will fall. She is the oresiden. S KM ^ e n P enm< of *ool in the close its summer camp program -arenSeacher a P ssoda,l ** ^ Beach ^ *ool f !" n when' children u ,un # no have been attending the Mrs. Harry Oliphant, 1769 N W Sixth =t r-„.i i have returned from a stay in Norfc" ^ S n l lelatives. irea council, were planning '. local chapters get oik. Va„ where I a vacation. r Hend ersonville, N. C tor • • A celebration in honor of Mrs Hvmr,n o.. u, day was qiven by Mrs. Ada Joseph "jgEver.1 H" 8 h ^ at her home on Normandy Isle M nnv i ^ 9 n M concou ^e.' -ame to wish her a happy btrthday Y MlS Pushin s ,rie "ds • • Miss Phyllis Sinqer of Corriele r„ Tallahassee. Fla.. are rSuiTqSt ^of M r !" Irene Gro of N. W. Second st. The three'S IJH Ester Ar ^tar, 1542 State university and are mem be rf SSta W?T^ Thnda Miss Arqintar is giving a luncheon S / hl EpSllon ^otortiy. guests. 3 H a lunche on Saturday ln honor of her Mr and Mrs. Jules Cherof of New YorV r he Embassy hotel, Miami Beach. While X-^?* S,0 PP inn their brother and sisfer-in-rfaw Mr M ey are vis in q Miami Beach. Mr and M fs. Albert Bacher of camp show daily was 92. will present a p.irents' at 3:30 p.m. Average attendance at the camp Activities included handicraft, athletics, two times a week excursions to the beach, and Friday night services. PRACTICAL NURSE g'd woman will take • convale.cntt. Day work ooperat.ve. Will do Jew. 'SI cooking. CHI 3-5188 Ask to. Mr,. Laikewitz Newly organized Deborahs of the Greater Miami cbj Hadassah held its meeti n f K r, V f .K a lun : h on *£ the Shelborne hotel. Thnll eon was followed bv a K,'* 8 meeting. *l Chairman of the meet !" Mrs. C. Leon Shallowav 21 Samuel Ruhin was \ n 1* September 30 was selected'^ date for a membership t ea Present were the MeA. Paul Edlowitz. U-on ShS Samuel Rubin. Arthur EdeS Irving Fein, Alexander U berg. Richard Rindlcy St Coltune, Arthur Singer, So!7 stein. Samuel Ehrliek He Berk, Martin Genet. Arthur! man, Joseph Pomc-anc, Levin and Miss Myra Sch babij Papal Mr. and Mrs. Theodora Hankoff, 1326 15th st., ft Seach, announce the birtJu daughter on Aug. 9 at the D .oria hospital. Grandp. are Mr. and Mrs. Nat Ha. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles I mell, of Miami Beach ..J, Carol, daughter of Mr. andi 3ert Wayne Marks, formal dents of Miami Beach, in Detroit on July 31. Pa jrandparents are Mr. and I Morris Marks, Miami Beach Mr. and Mrs. Seymour 2125 N. Bay rd.. Miami! are announcing the bi :heir third daughter, \ Alice, on Aug. 9 at St. Fn hospital. Open-house Party to Miami Academy Kite! An open house party shower for the purpose of < ping and furnishing the kite and dining room facilities i Greater Miami Hebrew acad located at Sixth st. and Jet ave.. Miami I will be I Tuesday. Aug. 19. at 8 pit 3485 Chase ave Miami I Mrs. Emanuel Karger, ch man and hostess, announces I guests attending the open-! are asked to bring different! tides of equipment necessarfl the furnishing of the facilitioj the school. Those who wouldr to have Information regarding articles required can obtains! .ailing Mrs. Karger at 58-000 "Orer 21" club will a dance tomorrow night al 1 Y.MJH.A. on Lincoln rd. 8:30 o'clock. fp?ATT\jh:ncoLr| MJ I P-AOLU ST OPEN 10:-. 11:45 8UNOAV MIAMI W NOW _m Pearl smuggler and adventuress • %  thrust together in torrid Oriental intrigue! FRED MacMURRAY AVA GARDNER 'SINGAPORE' City Without A Conscience ROLAND CULVER RICHARD HAYDN THOMAS GOMEZ GBA' !" '"^



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tf, AUGUST 15, 1947 *Jewisti fk>rktian PAGE THREE [I Alpert, 'New Palestine' Editor, laks At Regional Masada Conclave flighting the third annual fcntion of the Southeastern la region, Young Zionists of fica, will be an address by JAlport, managing editor 01 INew Palestine," and former lal president of Young JuThe convention, which will [place during the Labor Day end, will officially open on May evening, Aug. 30, when bnal President Alvin P. Ru|of Birmingham, Ala., delivpresident's annual report. %  taleigh hotel has been dosed as convention headquarand most of the activities [center around the hotel, old George Shapiro, regvice president and convenI chairman, assisted by Saul \t. co-chairman, and Miss Albin, president of the |ter Miami Junior Hadassah have prepared a program of less, cultural and social acRS. jut 100 delegates and altcricpresenting a dozen MaI chapters in seven Southeast|tates, are expected to particiin the various activities |h have been scheduled for 30 through Sept. 1. }ton Arm, national vice presi>f Masada, will address a neon on Sunday, Aug. 31. |r speakers to appear before convention include Jack ris. president of the Miami th Z.O.A. district, who will before the group at an in%  nl cultural-social program given by the local Junior kssah unit for Masada deleand guests, and Dr. David Lndron, who will install the ly elected regional officers in the banquet Labor Day ling. ing this past year Masada South enjoyed a substanI inn ease in membership, the hation of four new chapters, Ian active participation in the Iral Masada program. Carl Alperl. managing editor of the "New Palestine" and director of the ZOA department of the education, will be the principal speaker at the closing banquet of the third annual convention of the Southeastern Masada Region, Young Zionists of America, Labor Day evening, in the Raleigh hotel. Miami Beach. Beach Y To Send Two Delegates To Youth Institute Miami Beach will be represented at the first annual section youth institute of the National Jewish Welfare board. The JWB is the parent body of some 300 Jewish community centers throughout the United States and f.'anada. The institute will be held at Camp Daniel Morgan ai Rutledge, Ga., the camp of tbe Jewish Educational Alliance of Atlanta. The institute will be hold at the conclusion of the camp season, starting Aug. 17 and concluding Aug. 24. Sixteen communities from 10 states will be represented. Miami Reach will be represented by Vvette Rosonbaum and Mrs. Terry Goodman. The president l the YM&WHA of Miami Beach is Carl Weinkle. rBS To Broadcast >lerance Jingles pginning next week radio on WGBS will broadcast spot Junccment jingles during the fso of the day's programs. e Little Songs on Big Subale one-minute songs writfor the purpose of combating fcrance. They were written ly Zarct and Lou Singer for Institute for Democratic Edupi in conjunction with radio Ml WNEW in New York City, also produce the program. It We Forget." llywood Auxiliary I Resume Meetings kgular monthly meetings of ^adies' auxiliary of the HollyJewish Community center resume on Tuesday, Sept. 2, p.m. at the Jewish Commucenter building, 2030 Polk lans for the 1947-48 year will liscusscd and formulated, acpng to Mrs. Louis J. Golden, Ident. pegular meeting of the WorkI'S circle. English-speaking ich, 699. Miami, will be held 18 at 8:15 p.m. at the LyIrn. 1545 S. W. Third at. lenrietta Jacobs will present ook report on Sholem Asch's st River," and Irving Epstein lead a discussion on current Mrs in Palestine. Homo for Aged Will Have Movies First in a series of Wednesday night movies will be inaugurated at the Jewish Home for the Aged Aug. 20 at 7 p.m. in honor of tin return of President Mrs. Benjamin Sherry, who had been North for the summer. Movies will bi under the auspices of the Miam Beach Women's auxiliary of the home. The public is cordially invited to attend any of the activities and to visit with the aged. Special programs will be announced from time to time. Simonhof f Will Speak At Sholem Meeting Harry Simonhoff, local attorney, will address the members o 1 Sholem lodge. No. 1024, at ; 'uncheon Friday, 12:15 p.m., ir the Downtown club, Bill Pallot luncheon chairman, announced '.his week. Mr. Simonhoff will speak on "Conditions In Present Day Palesine" and will tell of the aevomMishments of Zionism in the past decade. Sam Silver, Snoiem 1' dge president, will preside, and Burnett Roth, president of the Zionist organization, Miami district, will introduce the speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Milton H. Farber. Puerto Rico, are announcing the birth of a son, John Isaiah, on Aug. 6 at the St. Francis hospital. The bris was performed by Rabbi Lazarus Lehrer, a friend of Mr. Farber's. Mrs. Farber is the former Helen Kraft, daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs. William B. Kraft, 3000 Alton rd.. Miami Beach. In Puerto Rico Mr. Farber is president of the Jewish Community Center, and Mrs. Farber is president of the Hadassah group. B'nai B'rith lodges of Miami and Miami Beach will sponsor the Saturday evening Miami B*>ch "Pop" concert on Aug. 23 at Flamingo park, it was announced this week. Soloist will be Violinist Bela Urban. LUBAN SCHOOL ADJOINING FLAMINGO PARK Boarding and Day Students Jewish-American Food \\\ Graduate Teachers and Expert Supervision REGISTER NOW FOR SCHOOL YEAR [1055 Lenox Avenue Phone 5-59 YY Greater Miami Area Honors Bugle Corps Three cities, Miami, Miami Beach and Coral Gables, joined in paying tribute to the Greater Miami Boys Drum and Bugle corps in observance of the Corps' seventeenth anniversary Wednesday, Aug. 6, by the presenting of a citation by Major Perrine Palmer, jr., to the Corps' commandant, Robert T. Fennell. The citation, signed by the •nayors of the three cities, points out the folowing achievements f the Corps: "Unselfish service to the community for the past 17 vears, participating in every maor parade and civic function without recompense; through heir appearances in more than 100 northern cities, advancement if Greater Miami's fame from oast to coast; free music instrucion to approximately 3.000 boys, roviding them with instruments, uniforms and professional instructors without charge to the •ncmbers; outstanding record of %  onduct in the individual lives )f 3,000 boys of this community vith not a single case of juvenile delinquency in 17 years. After the ceremony, Mr. Fennell announced that an "alumni issociation" of former members >f the Greater Miami Boys Drum ind Bugle corps would be formed. He also invited the public to witness the boys at their drills in the Dado County armory each Monday and Thursday evening. Personally Speaking Mr. and Mrs. Alex S. Cohen, 2220 S. W. 19th ter., have returned frorft Pennsylvania where they attended the graduation of their daughter, Theresa, from Pennsylvania State college. Miss Cohen was graduated with a major in political science and was a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Rosenberg have left for a month's tour of the New England states. Mrs. Reba Engler Epstein is vacationing in Anchorage, Alaska. • • Alfred Kohn, former resident of Miami and now residing in Philadelphia, Pa., and his son are now in Miami visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Booxbaum celebrated the birth of their grandson, Edward Joel Siden, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Siden, with an open house Tuesday in their home, 1727 Meridian ave., Miami Beach. • • Dr. Max Tendrich, dental surgeon at the Biscayne hospital, his wife and daughter, have returned from Chicago, where he did post-graduate work at the University of Illinois. They are now living in their new home at 2190 S. W. 16th st. • • Mrs. Maurice Cromer, 436 N. E. 26th ter., has left for a vacation in Scaroon Manor, Scaroon Lake, N. Y. Mr. Joseph J. Rawlson, 2633 S. W. Seventh ave., left last week to spend a month in Hot Springs, Ark. Beth David Sisterhood, PTA Have Joint Meeting A combined meeting of the Beth David Sisterhood and the ParentTeacher association will be held Wednesday. Aug. 20 at 1:30 p.m. in the Beth David auditorium. Mrs. Norman Jacobs, president, announced this week. An amendment to the constitution will be read, and final arrangements for the formal installation of officers will be made. The installation will be held Wednesday, Sept. 10, at the Columbus hotel roof. Alvin Schwartz' will present several skits and refreshments will be served. Engagement of Rabbi Sol H. Oster, of Lakeland, Fla.. and Frieda Perl, New York City. has been announced. Rabbi Oster is the son of the late Rabbi Isaac Oster and Mrs. Isaac Oster of New York City. OES Will Hold Picnic In Honor of Founder F.munah chapter, OES 175, will hold a picnic in. honor of Robert Morris, founder of the Order of the Eastern Star, on Sunday, Aug. 24, from 10:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. for its members and their families at the Mathcson Hammock park shelter picnic pavillion. A resume of the life of Robert Morri? will be read by Ethlyne Hittleman, worthy matron. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 Uei Off the Heat en Track TWO BLOCKS from N. W. 27th Ave., at the Comer of N. W. 25th Ave. and 161h St, YOU'LL FIND WM ISLE HOME OF THE SEMINOLE INDIANS IF IT RAINS YOU WONT GET WET — ALLIGATOR WRESTLING PIT UNDER COVER — EXHIBITION EVERY HOUR. EVERY DAY Drive Out or Take Yacht Semtaol* Quean PUr I er City Bu 88 -^^A^J*,. ^^ ..at,,—-.. %  .*-.. — ., %  > — ,-i UKMTL £?*t AUGUST BROS R YE 15 the DF.fT? EMMET A. DROLET 545 N. W. 54th Street Phone 78-2346 METAL WINDOWS BARCOL OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE DOORS. $82.50 STEEL RESIDENTIAL WINDOWS, COMPLETE STOCK Incomparable education for your child right in your own community. It is definitely worth your visit or telephone call to learn more facts about the GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY Jefferson Avenue, corner Sixth Street it is a model progretutire. tlau-sehovl 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 Enroll Your Child Now Registration for Elementary Classes IB, 2B, 3B and 4B Now Open Kindergarten classes ior children, ages 4 to 6. Give your boy or girl an Intelligently and interestingly integrated Hebrew and English Education. For Information Regarding Enrollment, Transportation', Luncheons, etc., Visit the Academy or CALL 5-4361 J %  • M i it n i'



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nw t %  PAGE FOUR > lt#lst> nt*jrfd[> Editorial ... in FOCUS i4 Stulcmeut by DR. ABBA HILLEL SILVER. Cha.rman of the American Z.o-.ist Emergency Council Two British sergeants who had been kidnapped by-the Irgun and held as hostages were hanged after three condemned Organists had been hanged by the British authorises m Pale tine. These sergeants were innocent of any crime. The Irgun was no. vested by the Jewish community in Mjto^ authority to judge, sentence or execute men. The conditions attending their execution were particularly revolting The Jew ish Agency and the Vaad Leumi joined in a strong condemna tion "of the dastardly murder of these two innocent men. Taken in and by itself, this tragic occurrence will evoke, a natural repulsion which may obscure the full lamentable story of which this is only a part. Justice and fairness, however, demand that we keep the entire picture in proper locus. Upon learning of the execution of Sgt. Martin, a ^mber of his family in Coventry. England, told reporters. We do blame the government. They should have waited. Surely they know now how desperate these people are and they could have waited until our lads were safe before executing those terrorists. Why. indeed, did the British government not wait? What .. .ui i ;..,,., i^ k^nr. those three Lraunists? 1 he U.IN. (MHClKlllfi I t the theatre: stores ded. sin *.ea2T2?zs*~ ml desl HI I'd plunged manneTby' British police deli. erately *%££$£. FRIDAY. AU GUST .TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE. Muctfy eonpdentiat (Copyrlflht, 1M. 8vn Art* Feature Syndicate) By PHINEAS J. BIRON Mxol Tov .... A half century of Anglo-Jewish journalism 1S a „ 1 anybody's back yard There aren't many publications fai hey h nced *? %  '. punishment of the murdc crs. What is the root of all this ,' %  '"' %  %  British at defeating the and by the way and ; amble to our best wishes, which we extend to the B'nai M I Mandat B |f 0 ur Declaration has led tment, pun Messenger of Los Angeles on the occasion of versary • Fifty years of service, heartaches, polemics are worth celebrating Mazel Tov! "s 50th ami smuggles J Joe lira in iii to Ben Heeht A couple of weeks ago, following the execution of the lbi| %  Irgunists, Nakar, Weiss and Habib, Ben Hecht wrote an ad*J a the en 1 tisement headed "Requiem and No Sale" ... We thought % .:. n ad in very bad taste, and were just thinking of devoting'a hi critical paragraphs to it when the mail brought us a copyoij "You were once a sensitive writer Now and then yal :ontem; You had moments—short non-commercial interlude withdrawing its' wrote a page that belongs to the best of our contemporaryli n Gi Italj and ture Greece "' during which you rebelled against the false, sticky sentinsl tSEXtftiB^^ :;;;p-;rie^,Ben Hecht j-j^sft^a recommended a delay. nment seems ego We cannot resist the temptation of quoting from. fc Why did the British government refuse to heed the plea of:; ,, more so since today is a very, very hot and sticky day and J this impartial body representing the United Nations and earn$ this end? The are looking rather desperately for a guest columnist ToB. estly bent upon the finding of a solution for the torturous Pales, : %  untainHecht, Joe Brainin wrote as follows: tine problem? Why were the sentencing of these men. the confirmation of their sentence, and their execution timed to coincide with the period of the U.N. committee's investigation? It was surely clear to everyone that this would provoke violence and bloodshed. The Special Assembly of the United Nations, anxious to afford its Committee of Inquiry every opportunity to work in an atmosphere of calm and order, had called "upon all governments and peoples, and particularly on the inhabitants of Palestine, to refrain, pending action by the General Assembly on the report of the special committee On Palestine, from the threat or use of force or any other action which might create an atmosphere prejudicial to an early settlement of the question of Palestine." Why did not the government of Palestine, the one government most directly concerned, cooperate? For over a year now, so-called illegal immigrants who arrived off the shore of Palestine were trans-shipped by the Mandatory Government to Cyprus. This was a Ditter enough disappointment to the helpless refugees and to the Jews of Palestine. Thirty-two such boat-loads of refugees had thus been sent to Cyprus. Why was the policy suddenly changed during of mantality of Hollywood There were even times when yourehmj to submit to the desecration of human emotions to make thJ 5e 100,000 tro >ps, maintained | g, int0 the s i ot 0 f tne box office machine ... A few years J .vernments and peoples, and particularly on me ,, lV n „. ;vlll h interested in the Jewish nation Until then 1 ^L^ e ^t to _^^^^.?^J > I^ ,.— /' ,:: ". : had merely tried to peep into the American Jewish playbj Thi .n waging v helpless women and child M'.v Bevin I • and licy upon Pali en>• sweeps tl e il ily Land. The Unit' I Nati ns .' • ;s. All n i : IMP.' eporl may pave • merely tried to peep (as in your 'A Jew In Love') You attached yourself toil little band of young Palestinian extremists who had come III this country to raise cain with the lethargic respectable Jewil leadership ... I can well understand how you were attracMl by these young rebels ... I, too, succumbed lor a brief spill The reason? ... I was sick at heart as I watched the oifiadl Zionist leadership fighting the Jewish battle in sumptuous hotll ballrooms ... I was fed up with Zionist leaders who af Pierre van Passen anti-British and who refused to recogniie Hal ieal enemy of Jewish national aspirations and persisted il placing their hopes on British Tories and American reactal aries ... But it became obvious to me that one cannot deW| imperialism by using the methods of Fascism and so 1 waved farewell to the Bergson boys "It apparently never occurred to you, the subtle psychology that the hearts and minds of your young extremists and of thi I confreres in Palestine had become twisted and distorted by till the meeting of the United Nations Committee in Palestine? Why were the refugees on EXODUS 1947—4,500 men, women and children—forced to return to Europe? This ship was rammed make on the high seas by British destroyers, endangering the lives of %  ibution to the | everyone on it. It was attacked and boarded on the high seas Pal tine if il contrary to all international law. The unarmed refugees were EXODUS] attacked with tear bombs, with fire hoses and bludgeons. Fifty '' ;:: efuwere injured, three were killed, one a former officer of the United < • :f will refantastic nightmarish scope of the Jewish tragedy in the N States Navy. et us be CQ ndid Was all this calculated to insure calm and tranquility Palestine during the period of the inquiry of the U.N. Committee? Or was it a stupid act bordering on provocation, on the part of c: cul P" ts eaa l *Y out their new knowledge on their government which does not seem to be interested in attaining .'' me n,ors %  ; You did not stop to think ... The Pa estmeofj peace and tranquility in that country? and swor d "Mailed you Your imagination, blase after | These boys, selfless and ideahstrl Muy in vi d though they were, learned, alas, too well from the perseaiwl UBHL.* '" thl ""Kh the of the Jewish people Tired of being victims, they beanl / nquiryofth. U.N culprits eaaer tr> trv !" ,t thoir no, imrairlMine on theirI The British Colonial Secretary, Arthur Creech-Jones, ex ,. f an 3 V ears of Hollywood servitude, sputtered, crackled %  il judgment had ; Th< Haganah Has not i n it pressed in the House of Commons his feeling of "horror and and politrevulsion" at the slaying of the two British sergeants. But he could not find it in his heart to express sorrow for the slaying of the three men. aboard the EXODUS and the wounding of fifty. These people, too, were innocent of any crime. They were on their way to the Jewish National Home, whither they had every right to go. Mr. Creech-Jones knows, perhaps better than most people, that the restrictions on Jewish immigration into Palestine are without basis in international law, are British-made, contrary to the Mandate, and that they have been condemned by the League of Nations, by Britain's foremost statesmen, and bY his own Labor Party. In killing these innocent men of the EXODUS, his Government was as guilty of murder as the Irgunists who killed the two sergeants. Both were carrying out willful, lawless policies which the moral sense of mankind must condemn. finally caught fire You had found a new toy in the %  I Jew—or, as your leader Peter Bergson baptized him, the Hebwl %  • • The limbs and torso of your old toy, 'A Jew In Love,' kJT| discarded in a dark corner of your playroom You %  ng j dissectedjiim mercilessly and brilliantly, and taken his iM| could not. and It ever. Knowing all this, Mr. Creech-Jones declared in the House of Commons that the two soldiers whom the Irgun executed were discharging a service in fulfillment of international obligations Explaining why the passengers of the EXODUS 1947 were forcibly returned to Europe, he also referred to the fact thai Britain must carry out her international obligations." What international obligations. Mr. Creech-Jones? What international body approved the British White Paper of 1939? What international body authorized the setting up of a police staqe in Palestine to enforce that policy through wholesale deportations mass arrests the screening of entire populations, endless cur!mL L 1 !" nd the ""posIHon of death sentences by a mUHary court m peace-time for acts which would call f or no Wm!r ,8 S ne i nt / 7 m ? "^"^ COUntry to ,he world ,0 aY? Within the last few days, following the execution of the two Ridtr(n BnhSh ^ 00PS 1 wl J? vUla 9 e of ** Hanna a bus g illT.r d 1 Car8 n in < T r Aviy British soldiere fa ed Cn IZ i ^j P ? P x le a11 of ,hem irmocent of any crime Five were killed and fifteen were wounded. Then followed niM shotg and threw bombs into restaurants and cafes, imo crowd. (Continued to u m Column) tieslout ... Now you were'done wiui"hirn'. .Now you ptaHl • rh group [frantically with your new toy. the Hebrew Nation, i noi. and cannot, howstand idly by in the face B ut why, Ben Hecht, did you leave your playroom l SratVcal SU aiiacL t he 9 T n !" ent ', ,he 'day. dust off your crafty typewriter and bang out an* Sis nd" He SS2A EXO Broad wo y column addressed 7 to The Three On The Gdlo^ P ai 3 n against JeS imm a 'J ^ Y l No Gesta P dragged you into the market M tion. ew,sh ,mm '9 r c-nd kicked you onto the soapbox and compelled you to g will seeking for u er dltty about ,hree I ew ish corpses while a group of mo*| r to keen th, ,, llks P ass ed the collection plate Nobody compelled r Iot;il n mind. ; in bi lies P the in judging • i spoiwiEnoM.h j ew ,, h suBscRTpfroNr HATES'"" 0 "Syndicate. Wo National Edit, can Auociat.. NewsDaptr,. F| 0r |d rou voluntarily climbed up on the barker's platform and M ceeded to amuse the idle gapers by reciting pretty ph* "bout three tall Hebrews hanging in the Palestine sun' (od* t:sing copy worthy of a Selznick superfeature) about 'their heffli gnnn.ng back in vain at the English smirk' (something fished* the wastebasket after a story conference under the CdW sum and about 'the Jewish Balabatim refusing to buy them corpses) This last bit. about the Jewish balabaum.jj cu led from ,he Streicher anU-Semitic archives-or, in anyj you could have found it there Yes, you surpassed yoJ One Year Two Yeart 13.06 15.00 FRED K. SHOCHET EOltor ana p uMth ^ 1 Tel !" n e8 2-1141—2-82 OFFICE and PLANT VOLUME 20 v August 15 jrui AV 29. ,5707' !"'Tn mnin ? ,he crow ~d with "your'Ul-sme1iing"movi"e hash,^ viscious glycerine ears and your cheap lines about WH Thr^, Qnd hei iCS %  • How co 5d you. Ben Hecht? J ihe Palestine Jewish community is in grave danger bee**' Jeuieiponsibility of Fascist-mfected youngsters playing J lS^l 9ame W1,h real aun8 nd bombs The bgunj] nL S,?. S QIe mere 'y ,he Palestinian variation of d.bWTl ne p us ultra if. time for to wake up Ben HecW J don t Z 0n{ S j0in Ae '-i-'a/ce movement in Palesnn.;,l : ?A Brar m ,he Haaana h? • • • I feel sorry for y< NUMBER 331 Thanks for sending us a copy of your left r w hw %  • ^r-* a srisn;=*i



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)AY. AUGUST 15. 1947 janah Threatens ids To Irgunists ItUSALEM (JTA)—The HaJ has drawn up an effecIrogram to combat extremist lies in Palestine, but is holdIt in abeyance pending a L, decision on the ultimate If the 4,500 Exodus refugees, >anah spokesman this week the Jewish Telegraphic plan calls for the cutting funds to the Irgun treasfparticularly from sympafactory owners; the fac[ will be boycotted and pickby trade unionists and, as resort, workers will be upon to quit jobs* in facowned by extremist sym|ers. Workers with conextremist sympathies will "fcsmissted from jobs conby the Histadruth. [addition, members of unbund organizations nd |Bctive sympathizers will be from homes which are Histadruth control. Arms will be traced and deand landmines placed by |sts and Sternists will be it led wherever they are Finally, protection will plied Jews who are intimi[by the underground—even extent of using force |t the extremists. Haganah spokesman dethat if reports that the Jews will be transported prance to Hamburg, in the zone of Germany, prove Jit "will be considerably "difficult for our people to Jtheir conviction that ter, is an irresponsible, mispolicy." He pointed out the British choose to send ^fugecs "back to the hell which they came" the Hacotild not stop the extrem>mtion Will Take Census Here foittmued from page 1) \ census-takers. An educacampaign to inform the |inity of the underlying reaor the survey and to urge pa] cooperation in the creof a large body of volundo the work will be unen. full membership of the | committee is comprised of 'Copelowitz, chairman; Mrs. k Danels, Mrs. Anna Brenfeyers, Abe Gannes, Louis Morris Jacobs, Mrs. H. Norman Rossman, Max Mrs. Ada Joseph, Mrs. Ilasser, Maurice Grossman fetor Garvey, secretary. Jen1st ricrtdUati PAGE FIVE News Flashes NEW YORK (JTA) — The charge that British authorities are deliberately exacerbating the situation, and provoking the entire Jewish population" was made by Dr. Emanuel Neumann, president of the Zionist Organization of America, at a special-meeting of the national ZOA executive held in New York to consider present events in Palestine. ALPER & GREENBURG WTRACTORS. Inc. ring Lois Our Specialty" doxer and Drag Unas for M—Grade A Pulverized J Processed Muck and rl—Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod and Fill of Any Kind Call 4-0335 or 78-3878 Ifor FREE Estimates |13 S. W. 21st Terrace Formerly the IAMI TOP SOIL CO. Ul Work Guaranteed PORT DE BOUC, France (JTA) The 4,500 Exodus refugees imprisoned on three British ships in the harbor here indicated that they may declare a hunger strike to protest their prolonged and meaningless stay at this port. Three more children were born aboard the flotilla this week end and many more women are expected to give birth this week. The prospective mothers have refused to leave the ships for hospital accommodations ashore. It is believed that all children born aboard the British vessel will be considered British subjects under international law. PRAGUE (JTA) — An Arab festival here developed into a huge anti-Jewish and anti-British propaganda meeting when inflammatory leaflets, demanding the abolition of the Palestine Mandate, the establishment of an independent Arab Palestine state and the stoppage of legal and illegal immigration to Palestine, were distributed. BRUSSELS (JTA) — Queen Elizabeth of Belgium has accepted the role of sponsor of the Belgian section of the Youth Aliyah rescue organization, it was announced here. PRAGUE (JTA)—Jewish community leaders in Czechoslovakia won an important victory this week-end when Foreign Minister Jan Masaryk and representatives of the finance ministry agreed to exempt the proceeds of heirless Jewish property from a fund which the government will use to repay depositors whose currency holdings were frozen shortly after the liberation. The issue created a furor within the Jewish community because the funds had been promised for use in the economic rehabilitation of surviving Jews. The negotiators for the Jewish community were A. L. Easterman, representative of the World Jewish Congress, and delegates of the Council of Jewish Communities in Bohemia and Moravia. NURSERY • PLANTS • SHRUBS • POTTED FERNS • FLOWERS Joseph Melnick 1252 N. W. 33rd Street Phone 3-9801 Plastic Artificial Eyes COSMETIC EYES MADE TO INDIVIDUAL REQUIREMENTS COLORED TO MATCH BY PROFESSIONAL ARTIST Finished Complete In One Day's Time bhly Skilled Technicians Fit Era io Socket Thus Affording Mora Comfort and Better Movement II Changes in Temperature. High Altitudes Nor Body Adda *e Any Effect Upon the New Unbreakable Plastic Eye PHONE 9-2228 BY APPOINTMENT ONLY F. McGRATH 324 Calumet Blag. 10 N. E. 3rd Ave. — Miami Federation Recommends Set of Personnel Practices (Front row, left to right) CoL Elry Stone, Mrs. Florence Finlcekrtein, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Harry Danziger. Miss Matilda Rubinstein and George Talianoff. (Back row, left to right) Miss Tomar Shoher, Lester Barron, Miss Louise Alpert, Miss Eileen Cowen, M. J. Kopelowitz and Max Meisel. (Standing, left to right) David Isen, Maurice Grossman and Victor Garvey. Other members of the committee, not shown in the pic'ure, are Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Charles Cohen. Mrs. Nat Williams, Miss Evelyn Baumoehl. Wm. D. Singer and Stuart Gordon. Federation Forms Group For Employee Relations (Continued from Page 1) liams, Miss Evelyn Baumoehl, Wm. D. Singer, Stuart Gordon, Col. Elry Stone, Mrs. Florence Finkelstein, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Harry Danziger, Miss Matilda Rubinstein, George Talianoff, Miss Tomer Shoher, Lester Barron, Miss Louise Alpert, Miss Eileen Cowen, M. J. Kopelowitz, David Isen, Maurice Grossman and Victor Garvey, secretary. The committee divided itself into the following three subcommittees: (1) to study existing personnel practices of Federation and its agencies; (2) to prepare a set of model personnel practices and (3) to evaluate the model set, make needed changes and recommend the adoption of the approved standards by_Federation's executive committee. Last Thursday the committee approved the model standard in its final form and recommended its adoption by Federation and its circulation as a guide to the member agencies. It further recommended that Federation name a personnel committee to establish Federation's personnel standards. PRAGUE (JTA) — Dr. Karel Danihel, formerly leader of the Slovak fascist Hlinka organization, was sentenced to 10 years imprisonment after being found guilty of torturing Jews and of participating in a mass deportation of Jews from Czechoslovakia. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will iav* on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue I'HONE 4-6860 We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos SOLE DISTRIBUTORS WEAVER PIANOS MARKLEY'S 2900 S. W. 8th Street Phone 4-5951 pnotie ** GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St. PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER 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 IIAIIIE FEIIEIUL •' &f FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON, President > y JJJJ 1 1 j • 1 %  J %  4 J • i t t 4 I' t •



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lY, AUGUST 15, 1947 +Jewish fhrtdt&f) PAGE SEVEN :ert Features % atile Pianist lin Nin-Culmell, Cuban composer, conductor, will fin each of these roles with [iv?rsity of Miami Concert ra in the eighth "pop" Saturday at 8:30 p.m. at lingo park bandshell, Mibach. /ill conduct the orchestra |ay allegro, andante and t>f his own composition, to for piano and orchestra binor. The concerto, which heated to the composer's \, had its first performance Rochester Philharmonic Erich Leinsdorf and two lances by the Havana b-monic under Erich. Kleiith the composer as soloist ^th occasions. Saturday's will be the first performbf the concerto in Miami. Iram for the eighth "pop" H will also include Mornlood, The Death of Ase, s*s Dance, and In the Hall Mountain King from Edfcrieg's "Peer Gynt" suite; lin's "On the Steppes of ll Asia," and Alborada, tons; Alborada, Scena e Gitano, and Fandango lano from Rimski-KorsaPpanish Capriccio, Op. 34. :h B'nai B'rith Clubs isor Friendship Hop li B'rith young men and women groups of Miami will jointly sponsor a Get linted Hop tomorrow night Robert Richter hotel, Mii-ach. dance will begin at 8:30 land will feature entertain1 by local talent. foment Vladeck branch, (men's Circle, will have a party and bingo game irday, Aug. 23, at 8 p.m. at Workmen's Lyceum. 1545 Third si. Admission is nis, and proceeds will go larity. Grad Burton, Wauchula, attorney and veteran of Hd War I, has announced (candidacy for the office of trney general of Florida, lect to the Democratic prices in May, 1948. Uaganah Vow* Revenge For Six Tel-Aviv Jens Killed Ely Arab* (Continued from Page 1) cafe attack were buried in Tel Aviv as police launched an inquiry into the outrage. Jhe lourth, Rina Sol-Amiel, a woman, was buried in Jerusalem, the home of her family. The three were Abraham Viniaver, 35; Meyer Teomi, 35. and Hans Buksdorf, 35. An Arab, who was ivounded during the attack, died in a Jaffa hospital. A second wounded Arab is said to be in a critical condition. Mahmud Labib, one of the aides >f the ex-Mufti of Jerusalem, who s now in exile in Egypt, was expelled from Palestine by the jovernment. It is understood hi vas in charge of the cafe raid T.abib was an active organizer of Arab military and youth organizations in Palestine. Jewish Couple Stabbed In the second attack, a band of -\rabs stabbed to death a Jewish •ouple walking near the Tel Avivlaffa boundary line. Other JPWF tttracted by the screams of the murdered couple raced to the xefte and fought with the Arabs One Arab, who failed to escape was beaten to death. Several ninor engagements took place shortly afterwards but very few %  asualties resulted. A third Arab band held up a bus en route from Tel Aviv to Holon and forced all the men to ;et out. Then they robbed all the jews, but injured no one. Foil Attempt to Rob .Bank Palestine police foiled an extremist attempt to rob a small Jewish bank in Jerusalem when they captured one of the robbers who was carrying a sack with the money which the group had seized at the point of a gun. The gang included five men and a woman who told the manager that they were members of the underground. The woman -and four others escaped. A terrific explosion Monday night tore up a section of the track on the main Cairo-Haifa line one mile south of Gaza. Repairs were started almost immediately and the line was cleared by Tuesday morning. In Haifa a young Jewish woman Gitta Weiss, was seriously wounded in the head by a stray bullet Palm Beach MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative FOR THE BEST IN >AIRY PRODUCTS *K—CREAM—ICE CREAM LFA WEST PALM BEACH M IZELL-S IM O N MORTUARY N. w. Mizell, C. K. Simon, Liwrinci 8. Favllle, Funeral Directors 113 Hibiscus Street • Phone 8121 • W. Palm Beach, Fla. .AINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHES 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring tr> Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pr< MB CktfeUsM ducts and lea Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE ^^^^^^^VVMVWWWWMWWW**^-* C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road. Weal Palm Beach fo job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business •Jewish Mayors To Retain Posts JERUSALEM (JTA) — The .hree Jewish mayors arrested last week in the mass round-up of Jewish leaders by Palestine police will not be dismissed from .heir posts nor does the government intend to appoint deputies or them, a government spokesman announced. Earlier, it was reported that thoy had been denied the privilege of having visitors because they refused to answer queries put by British inelligence agents. A Jewish delegation, headed by Isaac Ben Zvi, president of the Jewish National. Council, ailed on the Acting Chief Secretary of the Palestine Government and delivered to him the ^solutions adopted at the emergency session of the Jewish National Assembly, demanding the release of the three arrested' Jewish mayors and other elected lewish officials. ltariio Programs J. Schacter Hour, WBAY, 11 a. m., Friday. J. Schacter Hour. WBAY, 10 a. m., Sunday. Yiddish Class. Hour, WINZ, 12 noon-, Sunday. External Light, WIOD, 1 p. m., Sunday. luring an exchange of fire beween extremists in a speeding ar and a military patrol. DISTRIBUTORS FOR U. S. TIRES EMERSON TIRE CO. 600 N.E. 1st Av. PH. 3-5308 2644 S.W. 8th St. PH. 48-3442 MIAMI BEACH Getter Class Listings On Oceanfront Properties, Hotels, Homes or Investments B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868 "Trustworthy Service" ZS, ud County, Florida, JOHN S. HOFFMAN, B lie iwner, 8/15-21-89 9/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN that she undersigned, desiring t-> engage in Duslness under tin* fictitious n SUN KAY MARKET, al 1169 West rlaglur Htreet. Miami. Florida, intend Lo register said name wRh the Clerk if the Circuit Court of l>auo County, Florida. BENJAMIN A.BRAMS RBBA AllltAMS HARRY DIETZ, Attorney for Applicants, Congri .-s itiiiidiiig. o _"0|>*. MJGUST BROS ft*/ I • t I,. Hf IT' "" IJ thv bf.ST 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 PER ANNUM* ON INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS The Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation injures individual accounts up lo $5,000. Husband and wife may have total of (15,000 fully Insured. Chase Federal savings accounts are legal Investments for Trust Funds, es well as Funds held by Guardians, Administrators and Executors. Funds invested on or before the 10th of the month earn as of the 1st of tha current month. Funds invested after the 10th earn as of tha first of the following month. •CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE ...,r-vmitt., CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION mi Usois R**j'...tMalf • %  •• •"* • *"• %  Keseerc-Over JlJ.Ote.m C l. CLEMENTS. Prsilitst S I I t ]



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AUGUST 15, 1947 +Jewlst>rit)rici£ar7 PAGE NINE of Jewish College Students In U. S. f Our Film Folk... ida Enrolled In Only 50 Schools IINGTON, D. C.-Fifty [enroll 77 per cent of all college students in the States and Canada, acto an announcement by Obermayer, chairman of lional commission of the frith Vocational Service ( which has now completed ennial census of Jewish gtudents. igh 21.5 per cent of and Canadian college are enrolled in schools registration of 1,000 or Kr 6.1 per cent of the Jewlents are enrolled in inof this size. are no Jewisn students lout of 1,429 institutions fhich the B'nai B'rith bu; able to obtain data. This es not include 106 Negro ind an unknown number %  teal schools, which natnot enroll Jews, as well lumber of unreporting Iwhich, no doubt, have no Itudcnts at present. limilar survey, made by %  i B'rith Hillel Research 1935, 64 per cent of the about which information lived enrolled Jewish stuFhe current percentage is hai B'rith Vocational buttons that the fact that a iay have no Jewish stuvery few Jewish stunot necessarily indicacriminatory practices on of the schools. Jewish who come largely from |eas, tend to gravitate to ;er schools primarily their own choices. |oportion of Jewish stu'olled in schools for men from 10.2 per cent in 6 per cent in 1946. The n in women's colleges Jfrom 11.8 to 8.4 per cent, per hand, the proportion h students in co-ed me from 7.2 to 9.4 per Changes, the B'nai B'rith >1 bureau points out, are to the fact that the allId all-women's schools to accommodate their [to the great postwar Bur higher education to %  extent as the co-ed inThe bureau believes, %  hat these shifts in Jewlent may be attributed increased discrimina%  ist Jewish students on Kf the all-men's and all^Kolleges. Thus, though %  "tion of all students in Bges declined from 10.7 1935 to 8.7 per cent : proportion of all JewIts enrolled in men's Id from 13.7 to 4.4 per peas the change in the | of all students in v, nines was from 10 to 5.8 Irer the 11-year period, in the proportion of students in women's considerably greater to 5.3 per cent, figures of the B'nai IT IN SMOKED 8 OF ALL KINDS IN pa %  rida National ier Provision Sompany lone 3-4225 W. 5th Street II. FLORIDA fthe Supervision of pieph E. Rackovaky [Motes Meecheloff I Murray Qrauer I AND POULTRY lie and Retail B'rith Vocational bureau show that the Jewish percentage of all students enrolled in schools technically known as universities declined from 14.2 in 1935 to 10.6 in 1946. On the other hand, the Jewish percentage increased from 6.6 to 8.3 in colleges, from 13 to 15.5 in professional schools, from 1.8 to 2.1 in junior colleges, from 1.7 to 4.2 in teachers colleges. The increase in the teachers college group is not ascribed by the bureau to any substantial increase in the teaching profession. The increase, the bureau believes, is due largely to the fact that many Jewish students who have experienced difficulty in getting into other schools have enrolled in teachers colleges for their liberal arts education. The survey indicates that 55.3 per cent of all Jewish students are enrolled in public institutions, which compares closely with the 53.2 per cent of all students in the same category. Whereas 39.4 per cent of all Jewish students are registered at private non-denominational schools, 26.1 per cent of the total enrollment is distributed among such schools. The percentage of Jewish students who are enrolled in Protestant denominational schools is 2.7 per cent, the percentage of the total enrollment in the same schools being 11.8. The proportion of all students who are in Catholic schools is 8.8 per cent. The same schools enroll 2.1 per cent of the Jewish students. In 1935 the Catholic schools enrolled 5.3 per cent of the Jewish students. York City schools. Final census returns show that Jewish students constitute 8.9 per cent of the total enrollment in American and Canadian schools of higher learning. The percentage in 1935 was 8.8. However, in addition to the changes mentioned, significant shifts in the Jewish proportion have taken place in the professional schools. These will be announced when tabulations are completed. The complete census report will be issued on Nov. 1. Data was obtained from about 94 per cent of all schools contacted. The census was directed by Robert Shosteck, assistant national director of the B'nai B'rith Vocational Service bureau, in consultation with Max F. Baer, national director. Paulette Goddard cables us that she is returning to the legitimate theatre in Dublin next week. She'll appear with her husband, Burgess Meredith, in a production of Maxwell Anderson's "Winterset," in which he created the lead role on Broadway. From everything else Paulette says about Europe, she seems to be nuving inc lime of her life there. • • Georgie Jessel, as Hollywood's "best goodwill ambassador," by virtue of his personal appearances and other war efforts, will be accoladed in Washington by the national Variety clubs, Sept. 20, at a big testimonial, according to plans now in progress. Two grand ballrooms of Washington's leading hotel will be taken over for the occasion. President Truman is expected to attend. When the new Kraft Music HallAl Jolson show tees off in the fall on NBC, Oscar Levant will be among the permanent fixtures. Levant was paeted for the program this week by the sponsor. • • • Radio sponsors are eyeing a new $15,000 weekly comedy program starring Ed and Keenan (father and son) Wynn. Ed is currently around New York, staying close to the negotiations and mulling a six-week vaudeville engagement for the fall. • • • John Garfield tells me he's set for the male lead in Irene Selznick's Broadway production of Tennessee Williams' new stage play, "A Streetcar Named Desire." The play starts rehearsing in New York the first wek in October. It's the first time John has been back to Broadway since he appeared in Albert Bein's "Heavenly Express" in 1940. Irene is the wife of Hollywood's top-ranking producer David O. ("Duel In the Sun") Selznick. • Ingrid Bergman says she figures to net herself better than a million dollars from her one-third interest in her new film, "Arch Of Triumph." Figures computed by her show that her three pictures last year averaged a domestic gross of $10,000,000! • • Georgie's presence in Hollywood as director on a political comedy has renewed interest in "Of Thee I Sing," as a screen piece, but Kaufman and his collaborator, Morrie Ryskind, do not wish to sell the Washington satire unless they have some approval of the screen handling. First produced on Broadway in 1931, the musical was one of the biggest hits on which highly successful dramatist Kaufman had his name. Many film offers have been made for it. • • • The brilliant young playwright, Clifford Odets, who had a directing and writing contract at MGM and has been there over a year without finding a story he wanted to do, asked for and got his release over the week-end. SUNRtfPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTELSANITARIUM FOB REST. CONVALESCENCE AND CHRONIC CSLS is aw jo— COURT i-rLonin* \ DIAM OND | CAB PHONE 3-4627 America's finest cleaning \ Call 3 6601 NEIGHBORHOOD STORES GRADE "A" PRODUCTS SERVING GREATER MIAMI [MILK ; C REAM•ICE CREAM. MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 lftea<*h Workmen Sponsor Lecture Workmen's Circle. Miami Beach blanch 692 will sponsor a lecture Sunday night by the Yiddish lecturer, I. Lazarson. President of the Yiddish Teachers' union in New York City, Mr. Lazarson will sneak on "Is It Possible to Solve the Jewish Question?" The lecture will be presented at 8:30 p.m. at the Workmen's Lyceum, 25 Washington ave. Realtor Olio Birn, of BirnBerliner Co., 60S Lincoln rd., Miami Beach, left this week for a six-week tour of large business centers. While on tour, he will devote much of his time to a study of housing for low-income earners, in his capacity as chairman of the medium-priced housing committee of Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce. Concert Night Set By Beach Elks Night of Aug. 16 has been designated as Elks' night at the regular Saturday night presentation of the Miami Beach "Pop" concerts by the Miami Beach Elks BPOE lodge No. 1601, according to Kenneth Oka, exalted ruler of the lodge. Under the chairmanship of Leo Eisenstein, a committee is now preparing postcards to be sent to 1,000 members of the lodge in order to insure their attendance. Support of the "pop" concerts was unanimously voted at a recent meeting. Miami section of the National Council of Jewish Women has released a new list of persons being sought by relatives and friends abroad. Listed are: Kamm by Ernest Rinde, Max Goldstein by Dorina David, Arnold Sommer by Ruth and Edwarda Sziernes, Leo Bernstein by Kate Ansbach Soost, Beile Schwartz by Anni Gelber, Coca Schoenberg by Anni Gelber, Szmul Mowska Glodkranc by Juda Birnbaum, Jeno, Eugen, Lowinger and Illonka, Helen, Lowinger, by Bianca Schwartz, and Dr. Erich Rosenstrach by Kurt Goeck. For information regarding these people, call the Council. COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION and Soda Fountain Repairs PHONE 4-2642 Su nd man Befrigeration 3267 N. W. 7th St. Miami Liul limn iillln IIIIII mi ml mm mil| i nllii Hill % % %  III urn Jl"l( III.Mil I I %  mi HI III Jill Utti miu 11 %  ; % % % %  '": i ..;.. .-.i::::.i..i.,.:,..j,iii,;:!iiii.ii|!Hi.i..Tn:!ii]|ii;iiiiii:i.iii!i;ui.i|. „:.i ... ldllllin;i;li.:;.||i|;ii',|i '-" %  HOLLO* 11 Overlooking Biscayne Bay • 129 S. I. 4th Street, MIAMI APRnnmn Room FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 9-7501 iri:'"t!'':i:"i;r!:j'n-|ir:!::'i'ii 4UUHI l.i %  u .; : 11 %  u >I:.TMII % % %  i ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT PICCIOLO'S rBSi&ffirV*" Pino •eer. Win,Liquors •relied Steaks. Chops. Sea Food Maine Lobsters 116 Collins (., M. hen ( 5-903i Mendelsohn's STRICTLY KOSHER IS NOW AIR COOLED DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED Restaurant DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM S to 9 P M FREE PARKING ON LOT IN BACK OF RESTAURANT 13th St. & Collins Ave., Miami Beach frsse-s 3NOHO%  uoije/ussau %  ">;! ICHTIRIN6 PSnNDUJlCrieS [uaiCHTessiN l7jyJtS*g f SSTVlffflav ^2-9814 ELBA CLUB May indoor Table Shuffleboard IVo < narge 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. Washington Ave. at 13th Street Air Conditioned Miami Beach • N IN : •



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PAGE TEN *Jt*istncrffla[L FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 'M 1 "Between You and Me'* By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. V.N. MOODS: With n United Nations group how visiting the camps for displaced Jews in Europe m connection with the Palestine question, it will be interesting for many to learn the results of a UN'poll on what to do with the Jewish DP's This poll was taken at Lake Success among 4H U.N. delegates and high-ranking officials Thirty-two of them said that they consider the situation of the Jews in the UP camps as absolutely hopeless They agreed that their continued presence in the camps constitutes a great injustice ... If immediate large-scale immigration to Palestine is impossible, the 32 favor an international agreement for distributing the 250.000 displaced Jews among various nations ... All 48 considered the Palestine issue one of the most explosive of our times ... As one delegate put it: "Palestine is the most important minor problem of the United Nations." • • DOMESTIC TRENDS: Post war discrimination against Jews in employment is assuming very serious proportions in this country The Bureau on Jewish Employment Problems in Chicago has submitted a report to the President's committee on fair employment practices, which presents a very gloomy picture of the situation The report reveals that a survey by the bureau indicates that as a result of discriminatory practices, less than 10 per cent of Jewish workers in Chicago are employed in non-Jewish firms More than 80 per cent of Jewish workers who sought work through employment agencies during the past year were required to state their religion Fifteen per cent of the individuals met, besides questions on religion, other additional evidence of employment discrimination For the most part this came either in the "We do not employ Jews" category, or rapid evasive termination of the interview after a question on religion was reached The most viciously discriminating industries have been: accounting, advertising, banks, insurance, real estate, railroads, public utilities In manufacturing occupations, discrimination is vicious in managerial posts, and in chemical, electrical, machine tools and metal products No distinction is made for Jewish war veterans More than 50 per cent of Jewish applicants—almost two-thirds of them vet erans—were required to state their religion in interviews with one or more employers ... In 1946, the four leading Chicago newspapers ran 144 per cent more help wanted ads with re ligious specifications than in 1945 Such ads disappeared during the war years, but began to appear immediately after V-J day. Bed < row M*** Woven K>r "* ^ =S lhc p ub iic so inadequate thai we Thi THIS AND THAT: American .Tews will soon have a chance to si %  : man theatre troupe perform in the United Stati .. The Ai i can Fund for Palestine Institutions will supply the financial backing for bringing the Habimah to this country Leon Blum, forme: premier of Franci. is soon coming to this i a guest of the Jewish La mittee Rabbi Mill berg's new book. "Basic Judaism," published by 1 Brace, will make its a| Kosh Hashanah week W< happened to read the advance proofs of this .volume and V predict that the hook will all great interesl Judgi A. Weiss of Pittsburgh member of Coi his autobiography enl I "S my Blows thi W AI proceeds will be donati ity ... A seminar for Yiddish-speak : being conducted by the Del Jewish Communil r Cenl ... Classes in beginners' Yiddish and Hebrew are bi I by the Milwaukei Jew I nity Center The N Ji A ish Welfare board ibserve the 75th annivi rsary of %  he oldest i xisting Ji munity Cenl Y.MHA— and the 95th annivi of the establishment of I agency to be called Y.MHA. ing en the H''d oine ,30 N 1 B. ps W iH make deF addi%  %  call Mrs i 0583. Beach Men Form New Masonic Lodge VIvin D. Sim| uty lion ol %  E. Albert %  Other ol thur Ol Hay E %  P L. Gn fatC K : '.: W • etary. CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT By BEATRICE HEIMAN (Copyright, 1941, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, fojj WASHINGTON n ,,,, m nl from London that Great -Britain m, y u ;|( rcduce ,„.,. arme d forces overseas is hardly Hkoly „ J mi" M mc before these reports trickled into the press here, reli^ ,! 1 ,s said quite frankly, if not publicly, that Brifi rc q uired a base in Palestine No bone, were 3 >• ""•, lna Britain could not afford to ditch the ManfcJ ;'" nj on to U. come austerity or no. With the i„ ; ;•-,,,,,,, States in the Middle East, an Anglo-^ sible. The outcry that would be raised in S ".mtrv "it shipping any Hoops to Palestine can well be imaging What sampler tLn than that Bntish forces 100.000 strong, Z ... i n token of past-and future— American aide .. ma de emphatically clear that this Rovernmej p m make no statement nor commit itself in any way on Palestmt f or( Nations general assembly meets in New York a ^Secreterj of State Marshall himself came the category ,, jg the (State) department's opinion that una ,„' as the special committee (of the U.N.) has completed* i nment has had an opportunity to study the con. c ial committee's report, no statement should be made ,. mmenl with respect to its views regarding the future vernment of Palestine." ecretary voiced this opinion in a letter of July 30 to repreJacob K. Javits, Republican of New York. He and 8 ess ional colleagues had written Marshall askac f American policy on Palestine, whether Warra the United States representative to the United Nation G U.N. special committee, and if so, whether iphold traditional American policy. tment'8 view, as expressed by Marshall, || : Austin to appear before the UNSCOP; "nor woull for this government to make any statement* United States representative at this time wra t to P ili tine. Is, mum is the word. d : k % % %  en limit Ill [• (HI illlniilllllliiiil ll||lll||||ll|| LXFtM 1 MtHAI %  ||l ,,J MANTEL—ELECTRK IIIL/Ms' MMER PRICES P) I. II JpiCKUP and DELIVER lllllllllllllll J H. STAFFORD 35 N REPAIRING IC—ALARM PREVAILING RV -PH. MB W. 1ST JI Life Insurance Estate! Authori v Programmed NAT G ANS Metrcp olitan Life Int. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. .I4H or 4.9981 I WANT MY MILK Eitab. 1924 And B. 5ux It*i FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dcro ProtM .J4 TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery VUlt Our Farm at End of Bird Rd. A Snapptr Crtek Mr. and Mrs. Tenant of Greater Miami: EVICTION MAY BE JI ST AKOIMI THE CORNER JOIN THE MIAMI-MIAMI BEACH TENANT LEAGUE. INC. .•1 V • Oraan %  •• DUES S3.00 PER YEAR MAIL OR BRING APPLICATION TO MAX GOODMAN. President 1305 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA. "Without the sfrp gth that position under the HI


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LY, AUGUST 15, 1947 • JewlstiIhrMlnr PAGE ELEVEN ALLING All Blood Donors! rhe Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commulity ... and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood Jonated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank •equires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood! [ %  •• Topur Jewish Friends In Metropolitan Miami: Whatever success the Blood Bank oi Dade County has Bved since its establishment in 1941 is, in a large measure. Bo the interest and generosity of volunteer donors who have buted so liberally oi their blood. The Jewish People of Dade County, particularly the ership of B'nai B'rith, are to be commended for their ready nse and liberal contributions to appeals by the Blood Bank ood in emergencies. It is expected, and it happens, that the largest part of ood issued by the Blood Bank is replaced by friends and es of the recipient. When the amount of blood transinto a patient is not excessive, replacement is usually When, however, a patient receives five, ten, fifty, or pints of blood or plasma (one patient received eighty-six of blood and plasma in two months) complete replacement t be expected. It is for such patients that it is necessary ruit volunteer donors. During 1940, before the Blood Bank of Dade County was lished, about fifty pints of blood were transfused monthly m Miami area. During 1947, approximately 1,200 pints of %  will be transfused monthly. This represents more than Hinit of blood for each hospital bed in the area. By 1950, Bexpected that there may be 2.500 hospital beds in Dade By, and 2,500 pints of blood will be required to meet the need. YOUR REGULAR VISITS WILL PREVENT THESE S 0 S 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 'I Beach 1st National Bank lion Road Miami Beach ii Home Milk Producers Association L W. 7th Ave. Miami Jmerican Home Real Estate per Arcade Miami RALEIGH HOTEL Dllins Ave. Miami Beach >NEY DeWOLF & SON |W. 7th Ave. Miami FTHERN DAIRIES, INC. 27th St. Miami ie Laundry & Cleaners s *Miami Beach EL BOLERO BAR *1 Way Miami Mrs. William Douglas Pawley 3190 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach A. F. GIVEN 420 Congress Building Miami Keystone Art Corporation 684 N. W. 7th St. %  Miami Gordon's Women's Apparel Shop DuPont Building Miami Nathan Straus-Duparquet, Inc. 1100 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami MIAMI STONE CO. 684 N. W. 7th St Miami BAKER'S STORE 137 N. Miami Ave. Miami BISCAYNE LAUNDRY 231 llth Street Miami Beach Belford Produce & Trucking 1299 N. W. 23rd St. Miami GREEN BROTHERS—Brokers 55 N. E. 24th St. Miami GULF ELECTRIC SERVICE 3529 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami GROVELAND PRODUCTS CO. 600 N. W. 10th St. Miami MARKLE CO.—Contractors 1690 Alton Road Miami Beach C. H. Lyne Foundry & Machine Co. J. MILONE—Plastering 208 N. W. 28th St Miami NATIONAL HOTEL 1677 Collins Ave. Miami Beach 10509 N. W. 5th St. Miami ENFIELD CAMERA SHOP 409 Lincoln Road Miami Beach TYRUS T. TR1PP 2655 Coral Way Miami Normandy Beach Tavern 7135 Collins Ave. Miami Beach Unique Water Heater Co. 3626 N. W. 7th St Miami Atlantic Car Conditioning Corp. 211 N.E. 97th St Miami G. M. A. CLUB 150 S. E. 1st St. Miami Shelby Salesbook Co. R. J. Wainwright American Bank Building .. ,\ •



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^^^^^^H ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^b PAGE TWELVE Unlit fkrMtofL FRIDAY. AUGUST 15 LIVES OF OUR TIMES RUFUSJ 5 P \\IELJS\ ACS. LORD RFADING ^HIS IS THE STORY Qf AIMM SOT WHO FOUMO THAT A .: %  • FOR WliD ADVETut AM "-! kEEO FOR SERIOUS *Vs TiOHS C0UL.D RE C0M&.NE: TO MAKE HUM'THE *::.:; 6REATEST JEW, "AS -i "i; • ;• CAUED-;:: --i r0WWST4M0J1 ;::-.:;; )f i :.Mf< FWER : HU sen M •:--"-: ; : .; :::!.. %  : Ml iMlSOtfFARC an ::..::; i %  %  %  %  : w :. : ; Xsaac^ AT THf A6f of 37 -:• UCAt* %  •'. eiXEtl COUNSEL, TO YOUMEST IN MTAMS HISTORY.' WHILE tOMHK WITH D*r LLOYD 6E0R&E Alt TO UKRAi 'AST-if WAS AW*ru ion out; JUSTICE of (161110 m 19:1 A s*iur:S BAJCW REA0NI6 SHORT.J TORurn 1S15 '3 ENTHW. A1H5 ::. • HrsaKss.Runis REWSEJ A,: ::•* KB WE M V 10 UT *,H$!6NUASCA'60Y0N AN ClTWltt l* THUS. AS LOWEST Of A S*fS Cf" -I ::S" < %  THI WW* M WAS riMio :iwr TO Bun/ u r0 HIS RUURN.IUFUS WANER (ROM ONE WHIM TO AMOTMIR.fROM THE STOCtf EICHAR6I TOAMATEUA 60XIM6/ flNAUT. AI HIS MOTHER'S 1NSISTINCE H( STUDIED lAW.Ai-D AT I* Afcl Of T WAS ADMITTED TO TMI RAP THAI SAME YEAR ME MARRIED AlKi COHEN, WHO BECAME A tREAt INSPIRATION TO HIM. tf \\ / "^_HO0,5 YEAftS MEAD Of IHCIAW'S COMMON l SI! FAMOUS CASEI AS CHETWYM *Z£ AUE* FIOOO. AND TNI SlNSJJK> l If£*',, WHWT CASE (.WHERE THF OiflwiraZS SWIM AfTW ISAACS' MlUlAUT CtJsS WjfJAU BW to MAKE HIM unS^T* 1 :.;.i ;:^ • % %  :: .: = : :•:: %  >: i* THREE BJM •; rw .:-•-; LAST IS AMfcj;si:-:iiTAAORt IAAY-AM IMEI lAUi -v ; "-•: '*:•.: I i---'\:' .> m MbM 1 := :: • •: > :: = : WAS RffQBTEJ •":: %  : • i>; -. : • 1-:; >..i. ; '.:: K. Wi: I Ml v: WIAAMH Of THE CIHOUt POSTS AM) SAim AT DOVER CASTU BY 19 MIM.Tm fKAl H0| Of MS CAREER. 1W EOUOWriHC TEAR AU JMr MOURNED HIS PiATHTHE ONLY JEW 10 U AhU SADOR.YWROY AM* LORD CWEF JLJSTKE OF tmum— te th %  ti Mi<*li< k ls to I.O.MI i*;ihics Servlees l th H -.. H Sables Hn • j t 48-3142 M Joseph M I %  [Gables l Sam S H Holy 1 t Eli Hu • M rt n M %  : tenfeld H y G..:, -• :: n:g 1 .. K_; • L %  vins L> %  : .. :t S; Iney Rubin nd M Obituaries %  I E'li.-iiii Loaguo Tails >l

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 15, 1947

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:
AA00010090:01019

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 15, 1947

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:
AA00010090:01019

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
lie\wiislbJEl!iDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
20NUMBER 33
MIAMI 18. FLORIDA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1947
PRICE: TEN CENTS
fSCOP Agrees Situation
Palestine Intolerable
JEVA JTA)A feeling of^
ism prevailed this week
the members of the Unit-
ktions Special Committee on
brie. The UNSCOP mem-
geem in general agreement
he situation in Palestine is
able and must be changed,
he British mandate is legal
Inworkable, and that Pales-
lust be given independence
independence in which
is no foreign interference
irhich would mean the with-
iil of Britain.
5COP will continue its se-
secret, self-exploratory
off-the-record discussions,
might almost be described
political confessionals" in
each member takes the
i turn, and explains frank-
lat he feels and believes as
|e tentative solutions thus
ivanced.
are today two schools
Dught in the ranks of UN-
One is that the commit-
js historical and factual as-
lould begin by discussing
of Palestine and, for ex-
, the legality of the Bal-
)eclaration, the significance
mandate, and the meaning
|e phrase "Jewish national
other school holds that
;OP should begin by the im-
te discussion of a solution
he establishment of a Jew-
bUe, an Arab state and par-
and such issues as feder-
aon, nationalism and trus-
ip, and reaching a proposed
|on by process of elimina-
ifter full discussion.
correspondent of the Jew-
Telegraphic Agency learns
Justice Emil Sandstroem,
;OP chairman, has present-
s-page survey of the histo-
and legal problems affect-
Palestine, on which he had
| working several days, with
uggestion that it be the ba-
the Committee's discussion.
lis juncture, the likelihood
[United Nations trusteeship
Jalestine, which had so long
rumored as a ranking pos-
ly, seems less emphasized,
^ps because of the belief of
that Palestine is a unique
;m, demanding a unique
l-tailored solution.
he same time, there is rec-
kon here of British imperial
sts, and only further meet-
Jf the Committee can dis-
how those interests are to
Bated. UNSCOP also real-
b is evident, that Palestine
large Jewish population
has achieved a great deal,
lembers of UNSCOP un-
Jonably feel that that is a
(rhich must be accepted now,
[>ne overshadowing the his-
* fact that for centuries Pal-
was principally inhabited
rabs.
U.HS.C.0.P. Visits
Jammed DP Camps
VIENNA (JTA)Members of
the United Nations group which
is now visiting camps for dis-
placed Jews in Germany and
Austria were visibly impressed
during their visit to the Roths-
child Hospital where they found
more than 4,000 Jews jammed
into a building with a normal ca-
pacity of less than 1,000.
The majority of the 4,000 are
refugees from Rumania, fleeing
famine and fear of progroms. The
members of the UN sub-commit-
tee were informed that Jews
from Rumania are still pouring
into Vienna at the rate of 100
per day. All of them are direct-
ed to the Rothschild Hospital.
There they live on the floors, in
corridors, in the basement where
considerable furniture is stored
and under the roof, clambering
over like bats and picking their
way over wooden planks to
makeshift cubbyholes.
"You cannot send these people
back to the countries from which
they came," a member of the
UNSCOP group said. He was
Venkata Viswanathan, Indian al-
ternate on the sub-committee.
Hitherto pro-Arab on the Pales-
tine issue, Viswanathan stated
that he was not ready to admit
that Palestine is the only situa-
tion for the problem of the dis-
placed Jews, but after what he
saw at the Rothschild Hospital
and in other DP camps he con-
siders the trip a distressing ex-
perience."
"I have never heard of such
barbarous, inhuman treatment as
these people have suffered from
civilized countries of the world,"
he declared. "It is obvious to
me that the DP's are an interna-
tional problem. Something must
be done. I think perhaps all
countries of the world might be
asked to take the DP's in propor-
tion to their abilities to absorb
them." He was asked: "Does that
include Palestine?" He replied,
"Palestine is a country of the
world, isn't it?"
Haganah Vows Revenge for Six
Tel-Aviv Jews Killed By Arabs;
Remez, J. N. C, Calls Conference
Lady Astor Denies
Anti-Semitic Dig
Conflicting reports as to state-
ments made by Lady Astor as she
boarded the Queen Mary on its
voyage to Europe last Friday,
have created a cross-fire of com-
ments.
The remarks attributed to her
by ship news reporters, who in-
terviewed her aboard the liner,
representing the Associated Press
and the New York Post, reiterated
this week that sne made the
(Continued on Page 8)
Week Sees End
Of British Riots
LONDON (JTA)Anti-Semitic
riots in Britain tapered off to-
ward the end of the week after
six days of attacks on individ-
uals, Jewish-owned businesses
and synagogues. After a tele-
phonic survey of Jewish commu-
nities in major cities where the
outbreaks started during the
week end, the defense committee
of the Board-of Deputies of Brit-
ish Jews announced that "on the
whole" the situation is improved.
The committee instructed the
various local communities not to
organize self-defense units, fol-
lowing the release of a statement
by the Jewish Legion of Ex-Serv-
icemen that if the attacks turn
into "organized anti-Semitic out-
rages," it will "take all steps
necessary to prevent damage to
Jewish property." It is reported
that one group of veterans in Liv-
erpool established a "defense
commando unit"
The Legion statement added
that "we are waiting to see how
far these anti-Semitic acts are
to be carried out. At the moment
it is hooliganism." The Legion
added that all measures will be
taken "in conjunction with the
police." Thus far, neither the
Legion nor any other Jewish or-
ganization has taken any special
action to protect Jews against
the attacks, depending entirely
on the police forces.
WASHINGTON (JTA)A sub-
committee of the House foreign
affairs committee will survey
conditions in the Near East this
autumn, it was learned this week.
Rep. Francis P. Bolton, Ohio Re-
publican, will head the group.
Culminating two months of
study and investigation, the com-
mittee on personnel practices of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration at its meeting last Thurs-
day approved for submission to
the executive committee a set of
model personnel practices to be
used as a guide by Federation
and its local agencies in formal-
izing their employee relations.
This is the first time in the
history of Miami, according to
Morris Klass, Federation's execu-
tive director, that the Jewish
social agencies of the community
have come to grips with funda-
---------.--------------------------------------*
By BERL CORALN1K
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent)
JERUSALEM.Two Arabs were reported stabbed to death
and six Arabs and two Jews suffered knife wounds in three
separate incidents Wednesday in the slum quarter between
Jaffa and Tel Aviv.
The stabbings raised to 11 killed and 26 wounded the cas-
ualties resulting from racial strife between Jetws and Arabs
which broke out Sunday night.
British troops were stationed throughout the trouble area in
an effort to avert further bloodshed, but military authorities in
.^Jerusalem said no curfew was
contemplated at the moment.
The Palestine government im-
posed a rigid night-time curfew
on two predominantly Arab quar-
ters of Jaffa in an effort to sheath
the knife of racial CAitbreak which
brought a sporadic rock battle
and death and stab wounds Wed-
nesday to 18 Jews and Arabs.
The Haganah, Jewish defense
organization, this week issued a
statement warning that it will
retaliate for the four Jews killed
by a group of Arabs who attacked
a crowded Jewish cafe in Tel
Aviv and two others who were
stabbed to death Monday night.
"The hand of the Haganah," the
statement said, "will reach these
murderers and their helpers and
.hey will be punished accordingly.
Hundreds of Arabs charged
out of the orange groves fring-
ing Tel Aviv Thursday and at-
tacked passing Jews in the
gravest outburst of Arabic-
Jewish violence since the riots
Of 1936-39.
British troops and police by
the hundreds swarmed to the
battlefront today and began
rounding up Arab bands of
various sizes which sniped at
Jewish transports from the
orange groves and sallied forth
for close quarter fighting.
We will restrain ourselves from
acts which are in accordance with
the will of the Mufti and his
cohorts. Many demand that Ha-
ganah revenge this slaughter, but
it is our duty not to forget that
many of our enemies are inter-
ested in bloodshed between Jews
and Arabs in Palestine."
At the same time David Remez,
chairman of the Jewish National
council, revealed that a special
conference of heads of Jewish set-
tlements will take place shortly
to map out defense measures
against the continued attacks of
Arab gangs, since the government
seems to be helpless in checking
them. Remez pointed out that
23 Jews had been killed by Arab
bandits during the last six months.
Three of the Jews killed in the
(Continued on Page 7)
Sign Ordinance
Appeal Case Is
Up To Council
Miami Beach Attorney Ben
Shepard said this week that he is
awaiting city council instructions
on the question of appealing a
Circuit Court ruling against the
anti discrimination sign ordi-
nance. He added that he did not
expect the council to take action
before its next meeting on Aug.
20.
The ordinance was voided by
Circuit Judge Stanley Milledge
last week, although the judge
made it clear he was not ruling
on its constitutionality. He said
that his ruling was based on the
fact that the city's police powers,
delegated by the legislature, are
not sufficient to enact the ordi-
nance.
Judge Milledge had jurisdic-
tion of the ordinance when the
case was taken into his court by
counsel for Mrs. Boston Lunz,
manager of an apartment house
on Miami Beach, who was ar-
rested on complaint of Harry
Adams, commander of the Miami
Beach Jewish War Veterans post.
Federation Forms Personnel Committee
To Formalize Employee Relations
deration To Take Full Census
census project initiated
1 weeks ago by the Greater
Jewish Federation commu-
I Planning committee took
ete shape when the census
mmittee, under the chair-
ip of M. J. Kopelowitz, met
ieration headquarters last
ay and adopted the follow-
commendations:
iat the Federation ex-
re committee be asked at
Mxl meeting to approve
ensus project.
That the Federation ex-
re committee be asked to
i reserve of $7,500 to
the coat of the survey.
Mithning the need for the
census, Mr. Kopelowitz said it
would serve as the foundation
upon which the
community plan-
ning committee
would base its
future program.
An accurate
census would re-
v e a 1 statistical
i n forma tion
which would be
of invaluable aid
to all Jewish
agencies in the
community in planning their
work.
The committee agreed that a
full census should be undertaken
rather than a "sampling survey"
as was made in 1944. Though
this will entail a considerably
greater financial outlay and will
call for a minimum of 3,000 vol-
unteer enumerators, it was held
that the accuracy and complete-
ness of a thorough and intensive
survey will compensate the com-
munity by furnishing invaluable
information.
Three sub-committees will be
named shortly to draw up the
suggested questions to be asked
by the enumerators, to prepare
the mechanics of the survey and
to organize the army of 3,000 vol-
(Contitiued on Pape 5)
mental problems dealing with re-
lations between the agencies and
their staffs. This project, Mr.
Klass said, is part of Federation's
continuing community planning
service.
As the committee was composed
of agency board members, execu-
tive staff people and professional
and non-professional employees,
the findings were reached through
democratic procedure and repre-
sent a sound compromise of dif-
ferent viewpoints, Mr. Klass
pointed out.
The model set of practices cov-
ers such items as job descriptions,
probation periods, salaries, incre-
ments, promotions, evaluations,
working conditions, holidays and
leaves, Insurance and retirement
funds, etc.
Mr. Klass disclosed that the re-
port will be acted on at the next
meeting of the executive com-
mittee. If approved in principle,
it will be circulated among all
local agencies affiliated with Fed-
eration with a recommendation
that it be considered by them as
the basis for their own personnel
practice standards.
The personnel practice commit-
tee was appointed by Jacob Sher
in June shortly after he assumed
the presidency of Federation. It
consists of Max Meisel, chairman;
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers,
Charles Cohen, Mrs. Nat Wil-
(Continued on Page 5)
B'nai BVith Men
To Convene In
West Palm Beach
Annual Florida state conven-
tion of B'nai B'rith lodges will be
held in West Palm Beach on Aug.
30 and 31 at the Washington
hotel. Seventeen lodges are ex-
pected to be represented.
The agenda will include a
membership seminar, party, and
banquet-dance.
Milton F. Friedman is Miami
convention chairman, and Harold
Turk heads Miami Beach activi-
ties. Information regarding trans-
portation and registration fees
may be obtained from Mr. Fried-
man or Mr. Turk.

$

i



_____I I


'
i
r
1


PAGE TWO
+JeisWcr'j**i-
FRIDAY, AUGUST 15
Manual D. Mayersons
Say Vows Sunday
Canopy of palms and standards
of white flowers created the set-
ting for the Sunday marriage of
Miss Florence Tepper and Manual
D. Mayerson, of Dayton, Ohio, at
the Robert Richter hotel, Miami
Beach. Rabbi Colman A. Zwit-
man officiated. A reception and
dinner dance for 100 guests fol-
lowed the ceremony,
Mrs. Mayerson is the daughter
of Mrs. Samuel D. Tepper. and
Mr. Mayerson is the son of Mrs
Jacob Mayerson, Dayton.
Bernice Glickman was maid ol
honor, and Melvin Mayerson was
best man for his brother.
After a wedding trip to North
Carolina the couple will live in
Dayton.
Hollywood Rabbi, Wife
Attend N. Y. Conferences
Dr. and Mrs. Max Kaufman
recently returned to Holly^
Fla.. after a six-W( l k Si
Montreal and New York C
Dr. Kaufman, rabbi and execu-
tive director of the Hollywood
I lunity Ci nter, at-
tended the Central Conference ol
American Rabbis in Montreal,
where he took a very active part
in the program. Dr. and Mi-
Kaufman both attended seminars
while in New York. Mrs. Kauf-
man, active in i >US school
of the Cent( r, attended the tl
ers' workshop at the Hebrew Un-
ion college school of reli
education summer institute held
at the community house of the
Central synagogue of New V
Elaine Grossinger Wed
PerSOTially peaM*B Sunday In New York
llailass;i|| (^
llohls I il(lli7
Elaine Joy Grossinger.
** Harry
Grossinger
club. Fern-
u MISS ci.*"- w^ ------
:lub in Ferndale. N. Y. # ^ firmed hy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacobson returned ,0 M:ami Tuesday Ej
I,________ tirv,o m fihiraao. > .u_ n-o_
held in the Gros-
afler spending some time in Chicago.
Mr. Mtke Kotkm, 310 S.V 26th rdL^nd SOU. J-jJ^ J SijSl S
;eturned from a four-week vacation 'nP'J^e his studic, iple Dr. Rosen was
a sophomore at the University of Florida, will resume ^ ( m]m,nt Kopov-
in the fall. Smuel Sterner
Mr and Mrs. J. Lerner, 4141 S. W. Sixth st., ntertainedl&j* ,. Juniorat Russell
syr SKS^ si M=&- g ;s z
ffS?r~d^ .V. -k. vac*, *. *b M jj^jjj
Miami Beach.
Mr Etess attended Ohio
Hendersonville, N. C, nd then Syracuse uni-
Fried- m-sitv. from which he received
OES To Sponsor Cruise
A benefit moonlight l
be spons ired by the Loyalty club.
Emunah OES chapter 175 on
Thursday. Aug. 21 at 8:15 p.m.
The yacht Seven Seas will leave
pier 10, the Miami yacht b
Sponsors of the event are Mi
and Mrs Albeit Bacher, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Steiner, Mrs. K se E
berg. Mr. and Mrs. Will
man. Mrs. Ray Fellrath, Miss
Katherine Pi etzman, Miss Betty
Toback. Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Wucher, Mrs. Elizabeth Ki:
and Mrs. Ida Furor.
There will be music for daning.
Vacationing at the Duncraggan inn in
are Mr. and Mrs. George Pomerantz, Mr. and Mrs. Moms
berg. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
strom. Mr. and Mrs. Max Holfma
qranddaughter, Sondra; Mr. and .
Nat Zalka and daughter. Sheila; Mr. and Mrs B. B. Brev.s er
and daughter, Blondine; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Lenkway. and M.ss _-----------------------
Germaine Shanesbruck. Murray Spills Weds
Mrs Leon Elkin, 1519 Drexel ave.. Miami each, has just Lucille Parker Aug. 2
returned from a visit in New York with her son-in-law and Parker, daughter
dauqhter, Mr. and Mrs. Hank Freeman. rid Mrs Ernest Parker.
112 Euclid ave., Miami Beach.
Miss Charlotte Kotkin, 310 26th rd., has as her house gues: Aug. 2 to Murray
Mrs Patricia Kahn, of Philadelphia. Mrs. Kahn, the former Pat 5, : the Harry H. Spills.
Roth, was president of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority at the Uni-
versity of rJuami. from which she was graduated to 1946. j ^^
t' illowed at the

tt nded by her
Parker, and Mr.
his brother.
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand. 115 Second ter.. Rivo Alto island
have returned from a two-week vacation in Atlantic City, N. J., Miami Beach
where they attended the weddings of Mrs. Rand's brother and uple will live
niece.
------------------------------
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Broad, 961 W. 48th st., Miami Beach, are
returning to Miami this week-end alter a four and one-half
month stay in Arizona and California.
Miss Dolly Pont and Miss Irma Bernstein left today for a
month's vacation in New York City, Atlantic City and Wash-
ington, D. C.
BB Women Set 50 As
Membership Goal
B'nai B'rith worn-
Ishmell Simmons. 23-year-
old Negro veteran, was the
winner this week of a new four-
door sedan at a drawing spon-
sored by the Jewish Educa-
tional alliance of Savannah, Ga.
He'll get the car.
i:
Mr. and Mrs. Al Brandt have returned to Miami after a honey :i"ml"',sn'P
set their goal as 50
The drive will
mmittee con-
Ann Weintrub,
lyn Schultz, Bob-
ma Shenkman.
nd Phyllis Kastan.
.- for young
moon in the North. The Brandts were married in New York-
City and are now making their home at the St. Moritz hotel.
Miami Beach. Mrs. Brandt is the former Ida Sable, of Pitts-
burgh, Pa.
Dr. and Mrs. Randolph Shevach, Miami Beach, and dan
Eilleen, left this week by plane for New York City, While there,
they will stay at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel and v. the
Shevachs' son, Allen Brooks, who is at camp at Bran! lake in -
the Adirondack mountains.
8
tirdine's
Attvntl the
BIG TEEN-AGE
JAMBOREE
SATURDAY
The Place Miami's
Municipal Auditorium, 320
N. E. 5th St. Doors open
at 6:30 p.m.
Get your free tickets at
Burdine's free Student's
Department or the Hi-
School shop.
Dance to Teck Hi's
band. See the new fash-
ions modeled by Burdine's
High School Board.
Leaving this week to attend the international beauty show
at the Palmer House in Chicago eye Mr. and Mi rt J.
Hirsch, 26 l S W^ Seventh ave. Mr. Hirsch will return to
Miami while Mrs. Hirsch will spenfj some time in Ohio
AVC To Meet Sunday
pters will
i delegates to the
Veterans' committee
meeting in Or-
AVC leaders an-
Cornelia Turk six and one-half year-old dauqhter ol Mi "'k-
and Mrs. Harold Turk. 4312 Royal Palm ave., Miami Beach' l! David Pnsky, chair-
fnTZt Ymt .r^ by P'5ae af,er havin(? 3Pe"< weeks
;ncccmWFamed. "* "* *rondP* *> made the trip un-
.on*Ga.^ The Mi^nl ,YJUUL will
fall. She is the oresiden.Skm ,^enPenm< of *ool in the close its summer camp program
-arenSeacher aPssoda,l ** ^ Beach ^ *ool fn when' children
u',un# no have been attending the
Mrs. Harry Oliphant, 1769 N W Sixth =t r-.i i
have returned from a stay in Norfc" ^ Sn' l
lelatives.
irea council,
were planning
'. local chapters get
oik. Va where I
a vacation. r Hendersonville, N. C tor

A celebration in honor of Mrs Hvmr,n o.. u- -
day was qiven by Mrs. Ada Joseph "jgEver.1 h" 8'h ^
at her home on Normandy Isle Mnnvi^ 9 n M concou^e.'
-ame to wish her a happy btrthday Y MlS' Pushin's ,rie"ds

Miss Phyllis Sinqer of Corriele r
Tallahassee. Fla.. are rSuiTqSt ^of M r Irene Gro" of
N. W. Second st. The three'S IJh Ester Ar^tar, 1542
State university and are membe rf SSta W?T^ Thnda
Miss Arqintar is giving a luncheon S /hl EpSllon ^otortiy.
guests. 3 H a luncheon Saturday ln honor of her
Mr and Mrs. Jules Cherof of New YorV r ,
he Embassy hotel, Miami Beach. WhileX-^?* S,0PPinn
their brother and sisfer-in-rfaw Mr M ey are vis"inq
Miami Beach. Mr' and Mfs. Albert Bacher of
camp
show
daily
was 92.
will present a p.irents'
at 3:30 p.m. Average
attendance at the camp
Activities included
handicraft, athletics, two times
a week excursions to the beach,
and Friday night services.
PRACTICAL NURSE
g'd woman will take
convale.cntt. Day work
ooperat.ve. Will do Jew.
'SI cooking.
CHI 3-5188
Ask to. Mr,. Laikewitz
Newly organized Deborahs
of the Greater Miami cbj
Hadassah held its meetin,
,fKr,Vf.Ka lun:h"on *
the Shelborne hotel. Thnll
eon was followed bv a k,'*8
meeting. *l
Chairman of the meet
Mrs. C. Leon Shallowav 21
Samuel Ruhin was \n 1*
September 30 was selected'^
date for a membership tea. '
Present were the MeA.
Paul Edlowitz. U-on ShS
Samuel Rubin. Arthur EdeS
Irving Fein, Alexander U
berg. Richard Rindlcy St
Coltune, Arthur Singer, So!7
stein. Samuel Ehrliek He
Berk, Martin Genet. Arthur!
man, Joseph Pomc-anc,
Levin and Miss Myra Sch
babij Papal
Mr. and Mrs. Theodora
Hankoff, 1326 15th st., ft
Seach, announce the birtJu
daughter on Aug. 9 at the D
.oria hospital. Grandp.
are Mr. and Mrs. Nat Ha.
and Mr. and Mrs. Charles I
mell, of Miami Beach ..J,
Carol, daughter of Mr. andi
3ert Wayne Marks, formal
dents of Miami Beach,
in Detroit on July 31. Pa
jrandparents are Mr. and I
Morris Marks, Miami Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
2125 N. Bay rd.. Miami!
are announcing the bi
:heir third daughter, \
Alice, on Aug. 9 at St. Fn
hospital.
Open-house Party to
Miami Academy Kite!
An open house party
shower for the purpose of <
ping and furnishing the kite
and dining room facilities i
Greater Miami Hebrew acad
located at Sixth st. and Jet
ave.. Miami I will be I
Tuesday. Aug. 19. at 8 pit
3485 Chase ave Miami I
Mrs. Emanuel Karger, ch
man and hostess, announces I
guests attending the open-!
are asked to bring different!
tides of equipment necessarfl
the furnishing of the facilitioj
the school. Those who wouldr
to have Information regarding
articles required can obtains!
.ailing Mrs. Karger at 58-000
"Orer 21" club will
a dance tomorrow night al 1
Y.MJH.A. on Lincoln rd.
8:30 o'clock.
fp?ATT\jh:ncoLr|
MJ I P-AOLU ST
, OPEN 10:-.
11:45 8UNOAV
MIAMI W
NOW
_-
m
Pearl smuggler and
adventuress
thrust together in
torrid Oriental
intrigue!
FRED MacMURRAY
AVA GARDNER
'SINGAPORE'
City Without A
Conscience
ROLAND CULVER
RICHARD HAYDN
THOMAS GOMEZ
gBa''"^


tf, AUGUST 15, 1947
*Jewisti fk>rktian
PAGE THREE
[I Alpert, 'New Palestine' Editor,
laks At Regional Masada Conclave
flighting the third annual
fcntion of the Southeastern
la region, Young Zionists of
fica, will be an address by
JAlport, managing editor 01
INew Palestine," and former
lal president of Young Ju-
The convention, which will
[place during the Labor Day
end, will officially open on
May evening, Aug. 30, when
bnal President Alvin P. Ru-
|of Birmingham, Ala., deliv-
president's annual report.
taleigh hotel has been dos-
ed as convention headquar-
and most of the activities
[center around the hotel,
old George Shapiro, reg-
vice president and conven-
I chairman, assisted by Saul
\t. co-chairman, and Miss
Albin, president of the
|ter Miami Junior Hadassah
have prepared a program of
less, cultural and social ac-
RS.
jut 100 delegates and altcr-
icpresenting a dozen Ma-
I chapters in seven Southeast-
|tates, are expected to partici-
in the various activities
|h have been scheduled for
30 through Sept. 1.
}ton Arm, national vice presi-
>f Masada, will address a
neon on Sunday, Aug. 31.
|r speakers to appear before
convention include Jack
ris. president of the Miami
th Z.O.A. district, who will
before the group at an in-
nl cultural-social program
given by the local Junior
kssah unit for Masada dele-
and guests, and Dr. David
Lndron, who will install the
ly elected regional officers
in the banquet Labor Day
ling.
ing this past year Masada
South enjoyed a substan-
I inn ease in membership, the
hation of four new chapters,
Ian active participation in the
Iral Masada program.
Carl Alperl. managing editor
of the "New Palestine" and di-
rector of the ZOA department
of the education, will be the
principal speaker at the clos-
ing banquet of the third annual
convention of the Southeastern
Masada Region, Young Zion-
ists of America, Labor Day eve-
ning, in the Raleigh hotel.
Miami Beach.
Beach Y To Send
Two Delegates
To Youth Institute
Miami Beach will be repre-
sented at the first annual section
youth institute of the National
Jewish Welfare board. The JWB
is the parent body of some 300
Jewish community centers
throughout the United States and
f.'anada. The institute will be
held at Camp Daniel Morgan ai
Rutledge, Ga., the camp of tbe
Jewish Educational Alliance of
Atlanta. The institute will be
hold at the conclusion of the
camp season, starting Aug. 17 and
concluding Aug. 24.
Sixteen communities from 10
states will be represented. Miami
Reach will be represented by
Vvette Rosonbaum and Mrs.
Terry Goodman. The president
l the YM&WHA of Miami Beach
is Carl Weinkle.
rBS To Broadcast
>lerance Jingles
pginning next week radio
on WGBS will broadcast spot
Junccment jingles during the
fso of the day's programs.
e Little Songs on Big Sub-
ale one-minute songs writ-
for the purpose of combating
fcrance. They were written
ly Zarct and Lou Singer for
Institute for Democratic Edu-
pi in conjunction with radio
Ml WNEW in New York City,
also produce the program.
It We Forget."
llywood Auxiliary
I Resume Meetings
kgular monthly meetings of
^adies' auxiliary of the Holly-
Jewish Community center
resume on Tuesday, Sept. 2,
p.m. at the Jewish Commu-
center building, 2030 Polk
lans for the 1947-48 year will
liscusscd and formulated, ac-
png to Mrs. Louis J. Golden,
Ident.
pegular meeting of the Work-
i's circle. English-speaking
ich, 699. Miami, will be held
18 at 8:15 p.m. at the Ly-
Irn. 1545 S. W. Third at.
lenrietta Jacobs will present
ook report on Sholem Asch's
st River," and Irving Epstein
lead a discussion on current
Mrs in Palestine.
Homo for Aged
Will Have Movies
First in a series of Wednesday
night movies will be inaugurated
at the Jewish Home for the Aged
Aug. 20 at 7 p.m. in honor of tin
return of President Mrs. Benja-
min Sherry, who had been North
for the summer. Movies will bi
under the auspices of the Miam
Beach Women's auxiliary of the
home.
The public is cordially invited
to attend any of the activities
and to visit with the aged. Spe-
cial programs will be announced
from time to time.
Simonhof f Will Speak
At Sholem Meeting
Harry Simonhoff, local attor-
ney, will address the members o1
Sholem lodge. No. 1024, at ;
'uncheon Friday, 12:15 p.m., ir
the Downtown club, Bill Pallot
luncheon chairman, announced
'.his week.
Mr. Simonhoff will speak on
"Conditions In Present Day Pales-
ine" and will tell of the aevom-
Mishments of Zionism in the past
decade. Sam Silver, Snoiem
1' dge president, will preside, and
Burnett Roth, president of the
Zionist organization, Miami dis-
trict, will introduce the speaker.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton H. Far-
ber. Puerto Rico, are announc-
ing the birth of a son, John
Isaiah, on Aug. 6 at the St.
Francis hospital.
The bris was performed by
Rabbi Lazarus Lehrer, a friend
of Mr. Farber's.
Mrs. Farber is the former
Helen Kraft, daughter of Mr.
'and Mrs. William B. Kraft,
3000 Alton rd.. Miami Beach.
In Puerto Rico Mr. Farber is
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and Mrs. Far-
ber is president of the Hadas-
sah group.
B'nai B'rith lodges of Miami
and Miami Beach will sponsor
the Saturday evening Miami
B*>ch "Pop" concert on Aug.
23 at Flamingo park, it was an-
nounced this week. Soloist
will be Violinist Bela Urban.
LUBAN SCHOOL
ADJOINING FLAMINGO PARK
Boarding and Day Students
Jewish-American Food
\\\ Graduate Teachers and Expert Supervision
REGISTER NOW FOR SCHOOL YEAR
[1055 Lenox Avenue Phone 5-59YY
Greater Miami Area
Honors Bugle Corps
Three cities, Miami, Miami
Beach and Coral Gables, joined
in paying tribute to the Greater
Miami Boys Drum and Bugle
corps in observance of the Corps'
seventeenth anniversary Wednes-
day, Aug. 6, by the presenting of
a citation by Major Perrine Pal-
mer, jr., to the Corps' command-
ant, Robert T. Fennell.
The citation, signed by the
nayors of the three cities, points
out the folowing achievements
f the Corps: "Unselfish service
to the community for the past 17
vears, participating in every ma-
or parade and civic function
without recompense; through
heir appearances in more than
100 northern cities, advancement
if Greater Miami's fame from
oast to coast; free music instruc-
ion to approximately 3.000 boys,
roviding them with instruments,
uniforms and professional in-
structors without charge to the
ncmbers; outstanding record of
onduct in the individual lives
)f 3,000 boys of this community
vith not a single case of juvenile
delinquency in 17 years.
After the ceremony, Mr. Fen-
nell announced that an "alumni
issociation" of former members
>f the Greater Miami Boys Drum
ind Bugle corps would be formed.
He also invited the public to wit-
ness the boys at their drills in
the Dado County armory each
Monday and Thursday evening.
Personally Speaking
Mr. and Mrs. Alex S. Cohen, 2220 S. W. 19th ter., have
returned frorft Pennsylvania where they attended the gradua-
tion of their daughter, Theresa, from Pennsylvania State college.
Miss Cohen was graduated with a major in political science and
was a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Rosenberg have left for a month's tour
of the New England states.
Mrs. Reba Engler Epstein is vacationing in Anchorage,
Alaska.

Alfred Kohn, former resident of Miami and now residing in
Philadelphia, Pa., and his son are now in Miami visiting his
parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Booxbaum celebrated the birth of
their grandson, Edward Joel Siden, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Siden, with an open house Tuesday in their home, 1727 Meridian
ave., Miami Beach.

Dr. Max Tendrich, dental surgeon at the Biscayne hospital,
his wife and daughter, have returned from Chicago, where he
did post-graduate work at the University of Illinois. They are
now living in their new home at 2190 S. W. 16th st.

Mrs. Maurice Cromer, 436 N. E. 26th ter., has left for a vaca-
tion in Scaroon Manor, Scaroon Lake, N. Y.
Mr. Joseph J. Rawlson, 2633 S. W. Seventh ave., left last week
to spend a month in Hot Springs, Ark.
Beth David Sisterhood,
PTA Have Joint Meeting
A combined meeting of the Beth
David Sisterhood and the Parent-
Teacher association will be held
Wednesday. Aug. 20 at 1:30 p.m.
in the Beth David auditorium.
Mrs. Norman Jacobs, president,
announced this week.
An amendment to the constitu-
tion will be read, and final ar-
rangements for the formal in-
stallation of officers will be
made. The installation will be
held Wednesday, Sept. 10, at the
Columbus hotel roof.
Alvin Schwartz' will present
several skits and refreshments
will be served.
Engagement of Rabbi Sol H.
Oster, of Lakeland, Fla.. and
Frieda Perl, New York City.
has been announced. Rabbi
Oster is the son of the late
Rabbi Isaac Oster and Mrs.
Isaac Oster of New York City.
OES Will Hold Picnic
In Honor of Founder
F.munah chapter, OES 175, will
hold a picnic in. honor of Robert
Morris, founder of the Order of
the Eastern Star, on Sunday,
Aug. 24, from 10:30 a. m. to 5 p.
m. for its members and their
families at the Mathcson Ham-
mock park shelter picnic pavil-
lion.
A resume of the life of Robert
Morri? will be read by Ethlyne
Hittleman, worthy matron.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
Uei Off the
Heat en Track
TWO BLOCKS from N. W.
27th Ave., at the Comer of
N. W. 25th Ave. and 161h St,
YOU'LL FIND
WM ISLE
HOME OF THE
SEMINOLE INDIANS
IF IT RAINS YOU WONT
GET WET ALLIGATOR
WRESTLING PIT UNDER
COVER EXHIBITION
EVERY HOUR. EVERY DAY
Drive Out or Take Yacht
Semtaol* Quean
PUr I, er City Bu 88
-^^a^j*,.!^^..at,,-...*-..., >* ,-i
ukMTL
?*t
August bros rYe
* 15 the DF.fT? -
EMMET A. DROLET
545 N. W. 54th Street
Phone 78-2346
METAL WINDOWS
BARCOL OVERHEAD GARAGE
DOORS
FRANTZ SINGLE SECTION
MARINE PLYWOOD GARAGE
DOORS. $82.50
STEEL RESIDENTIAL WIN-
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Incomparable education for your child
right in your own community. It is defi-
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learn more facts about the
GREATER MIAMI
HEBREW ACADEMY
Jefferson Avenue, corner Sixth Street
it is a model
progretutire. tlau-sehovl
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
Enroll Your
Child Now
Registration for Elementary Classes IB, 2B, 3B
and 4B Now Open
Kindergarten classes ior children, ages 4 to 6.
Give your boy or girl an Intelligently and interest-
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For Information Regarding Enrollment,
Transportation', Luncheons, etc., Visit the Academy or
CALL 5-4361

J


M


i
it
n
i'



- nw
.t.


PAGE FOUR
> lt#lst> nt*jrfd[>____-
Editorial
... in FOCUS
i4 Stulcmeut by
DR. ABBA HILLEL SILVER.
Cha.rman of the American Z.o-.ist Emergency Council
Two British sergeants who had been kidnapped by-the Irgun
and held as hostages were hanged after three condemned
Organists had been hanged by the British authorises m Pale -
tine. These sergeants were innocent of any crime. The Irgun
was no. vested by the Jewish community in Mjto^
authority to judge, sentence or execute men. The conditions
attending their execution were particularly revolting The Jew
ish Agency and the Vaad Leumi joined in a strong condemna
tion "of the dastardly murder of these two innocent men.
Taken in and by itself, this tragic occurrence will evoke, a
natural repulsion which may obscure the full lamentable story
of which this is only a part. Justice and fairness, however,
demand that we keep the entire picture in proper locus.
Upon learning of the execution of Sgt. Martin, a ^mber of
his family in Coventry. England, told reporters. We do blame
the government. They should have waited. Surely they know
now how desperate these people are and they could have waited
until our lads were safe before executing those terrorists.
Why. indeed, did the British government not wait? What
.. .ui i___;- ..,,., i^ k^nr. those three Lraunists? 1 he U.in.
(MHClKlllfi
I t...... the theatre: stores
ded. sin
*.ea2T2?zs*~
ml desl
hi I'd
plunged
manneTby' British police deli.
erately *%$.
FRIDAY. AUGUST
_____.TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
Muctfy eonpdentiat
(Copyrlflht, 1M. 8vn Art* Feature Syndicate)
By phineas j. biron
Mxol Tov ....
A half century of Anglo-Jewish journalism 1S a
1 anybody's back yard There aren't many publications fai
hey h 'nced *?

' '.
punishment of the murdc crs.
What is the root of all this
,''"' '
British
at defeating the
and by the way
and ; amble to our best wishes, which we extend to the B'nai M
. I Mandat
B |f0ur Declaration has led
tment, pun
Messenger of Los Angeles on the occasion of
versary Fifty years of service, heartaches,
polemics are worth celebrating
Mazel Tov!
"s 50th ami
smuggles J
Joe lira in iii to Ben Heeht
A couple of weeks ago, following the execution of the lbi|
Irgunists, Nakar, Weiss and Habib, Ben Hecht wrote an ad*J
a the en 1 tisement headed "Requiem and No Sale" ... We thought %
.:.
' n ad in very bad taste, and were just thinking of devoting'a hi
critical paragraphs to it when the mail brought us a copyoij
"You were once a sensitive writer Now and then yal
:ontem;
You had momentsshort non-commercial interlude
withdrawing its' wrote a page that belongs to the best of our contemporaryli
n Gi Italj and ture
Greece "' during which you rebelled against the false, sticky sentinsl
tSEXtftiB^^ :;;;p-;rie^,Ben Hecht j-j^sft^a
recommended a delay. nment seems ego We cannot resist the temptation of quoting from. fc
Why did the British government refuse to heed the plea of:; ,, more so since today is a very, very hot and sticky day and J
this impartial body representing the United Nations and earn- $ this end? The are looking rather desperately for a guest columnist ToB.
estly bent upon the finding of a solution for the torturous Pales- ,: untain- Hecht, Joe Brainin wrote as follows:
tine problem? Why were the sentencing of these men. the
confirmation of their sentence, and their execution timed to
coincide with the period of the U.N. committee's investigation?
It was surely clear to everyone that this would provoke violence
and bloodshed. The Special Assembly of the United Nations,
anxious to afford its Committee of Inquiry every opportunity to
work in an atmosphere of calm and order, had called
"upon all governments and peoples, and particularly on the
inhabitants of Palestine, to refrain, pending action by the
General Assembly on the report of the special committee
On Palestine, from the threat or use of force or any other
action which might create an atmosphere prejudicial to an
early settlement of the question of Palestine."
Why did not the government of Palestine, the one govern-
ment most directly concerned, cooperate?
For over a year now, so-called illegal immigrants who ar-
rived off the shore of Palestine were trans-shipped by the Man-
datory Government to Cyprus. This was a Ditter enough dis-
appointment to the helpless refugees and to the Jews of Pales-
tine. Thirty-two such boat-loads of refugees had thus been
sent to Cyprus. Why was the policy suddenly changed during
' of man- tality of Hollywood There were even times when yourehmj
to submit to the desecration of human emotions to make thJ
5e 100,000 tro >ps, maintained | g, int0 the siot 0f tne box office machine ... A few years J
.vernments and peoples, and particularly on me ,,lV, n. ,;vlll.h, interested in the Jewish nation Until then 1
^L^e^tto_^^^^.?^J>I^ ,. /' ,::". : had merely tried to peep into the American Jewish playbj
Thi
.- n waging v
helpless women and child
M'.v Bevin I and
licy upon Pali
en-
> sweeps
tl e il ily Land.
The Unit' I Nati ns .'

;s. All n i :
Imp.' eporl may pave

merely tried to peep
(as in your 'A Jew In Love') You attached yourself toil
little band of young Palestinian extremists who had come III
this country to raise cain with the lethargic respectable Jewil
leadership ... I can well understand how you were attracMl
by these young rebels ... I, too, succumbed lor a brief spill
. The reason? ... I was sick at heart as I watched the oifiadl
Zionist leadership fighting the Jewish battle in sumptuous hotll
ballrooms ... I was fed up with Zionist leaders who af
Pierre van Passen anti-British and who refused to recogniie Hal
ieal enemy of Jewish national aspirations and persisted il
placing their hopes on British Tories and American reactal
aries ... But it became obvious to me that one cannot deW|
imperialism by using the methods of Fascism and so 1
waved farewell to the Bergson boys .
"It apparently never occurred to you, the subtle psychology
that the hearts and minds of your young extremists and of thi I
confreres in Palestine had become twisted and distorted by till
the meeting of the United Nations Committee in Palestine? Why
were the refugees on EXODUS 19474,500 men, women and ,
childrenforced to return to Europe? This ship was rammed make
on the high seas by British destroyers, endangering the lives of ibution to the |
everyone on it. It was attacked and boarded on the high seas Pal tine if il
contrary to all international law. The unarmed refugees were EXODUS]
attacked with tear bombs, with fire hoses and bludgeons. Fifty '' ;:: efu-
were injured, three were killed, one a former officer of the United < :f will re- fantastic nightmarish scope of the Jewish tragedy in the N
States Navy. et us be CQndid
Was all this calculated to insure calm and tranquility
Palestine during the period of the inquiry of the U.N. Committee?
Or was it a stupid act bordering on provocation, on the part of c: culP"ts eaa l *Y out their new knowledge on their
government which does not seem to be interested in attaining .'' me,n,ors ; You did not stop to think ... The Pa estmeofj
peace and tranquility in that country? and sword "Mailed you Your imagination, blase after |
. These boys, selfless and ideahstrl
Muy in vi d though they were, learned, alas, too well from the perseaiwl
ubhL.* '" thl""Kh the of the Jewish people Tired of being victims, they beanl
/ nquiryofth. U.N culprits eaaer tr> trv ,t thoir no, imrairlMine on theirI
The British Colonial Secretary, Arthur Creech-Jones, ex ,. fan3 Vears of Hollywood servitude, sputtered, crackled
il judgment had ; Th<
Haganah Has not i n
it
pressed in the House of Commons his feeling of "horror and and polit-
revulsion" at the slaying of the two British sergeants. But he
could not find it in his heart to express sorrow for the slaying of
the three men. aboard the EXODUS and the wounding of fifty.
These people, too, were innocent of any crime. They were on
their way to the Jewish National Home, whither they had every
right to go. Mr. Creech-Jones knows, perhaps better than most
people, that the restrictions on Jewish immigration into Pales-
tine are without basis in international law, are British-made,
contrary to the Mandate, and that they have been condemned
by the League of Nations, by Britain's foremost statesmen, and
bY his own Labor Party. In killing these innocent men of the
EXODUS, his Government was as guilty of murder as the
Irgunists who killed the two sergeants. Both were carrying out
willful, lawless policies which the moral sense of mankind must
condemn.
finally caught fire You had found a new toy in the I
Jewor, as your leader Peter Bergson baptized him, the Hebwl
The limbs and torso of your old toy, 'A Jew In Love,' kJT|
, discarded in a dark corner of your playroom You
ng j dissectedjiim mercilessly and brilliantly, and taken his iM|
could not. and
It
ever.
Knowing all this, Mr. Creech-Jones declared in the House of
Commons that the two soldiers whom the Irgun executed were
discharging a service in fulfillment of international obligations "
Explaining why the passengers of the EXODUS 1947 were
forcibly returned to Europe, he also referred to the fact thai
Britain must carry out her international obligations." What
international obligations. Mr. Creech-Jones? What international
body approved the British White Paper of 1939? What inter-
national body authorized the setting up of a police staqe in
Palestine to enforce that policy through wholesale deportations
mass arrests the screening of entire populations, endless cur-
!mL L1' nd the ""posIHon of death sentences by a
mUHary court m peace-time for acts which would call for no
Wm!r,8Sneint/7 m? "^"^ COUntry to ,he world ,0aY?
Within the last few days, following the execution of the two
Ridtr(nBnhSh ^00PS 1wlJ? vUla9e of ** Hanna
a busgillT.rd1Car8nin IZ i ^j P?Pxle' a11 of ,hem irmocent of any crime Five
were killed and fifteen were wounded. Then followed niM
shotg and threw bombs into restaurants and cafes, imo crowd.
(Continued to um Column)
tieslout ... Now you were'done wiui"hirn'. .Now you ptaHl
rh group [frantically with your new toy. the Hebrew Nation,
i noi. and cannot, how-
stand idly by in the face "But why, Ben Hecht, did you leave your playroom l
SratVcalSUaiiacLthe 9Tnent',,he'day. dust off your crafty typewriter and bang out an*
Sis nd" He SS2A EXO Broadwoy column addressed7 to The Three On The Gdlo^
Pai3n against JeS imm a' 'J ^Yl No GestaP dragged you into the marketM
tion. ew,sh ,mm'9r c-nd kicked you onto the soapbox and compelled you to g
will seeking for u ,er dltty about ,hree Iewish corpses while a group of mo*|
r to keen th, ,, llks Passed the collection plate Nobody compelled r
Iot;il
n mind.
; in
bi lies
P the
in judging
i spoiwi-

EnoM.h jew,,h
suBscRTpfroNr hates'""0"-
Syndicate. Wo
National Edit,
can Auociat..
NewsDaptr,. F|0r|d
rou voluntarily climbed up on the barker's platform andM
ceeded to amuse the idle gapers by reciting pretty ph*
"bout three tall Hebrews hanging in the Palestine sun' (od*
t:sing copy worthy of a Selznick superfeature) about 'their heffli
gnnn.ng back in vain at the English smirk' (something fished*
the wastebasket after a story conference under the CdW
sum and about 'the Jewish Balabatim refusing to buy them
corpses) This last bit. about the Jewish balabaum.jj
cu led from ,he Streicher anU-Semitic archives-or, in anyj
you could have found it there Yes, you surpassed yoJ
One Year
Two Yeart
13.06
15.00
FRED K. SHOCHET
EOltor ana puMth^1
Teln,e8 2-11412-82
OFFICE and PLANT
VOLUME 20
"v- August 15 jrui
AV 29. ,5707'
!"'Tnmnin? ,he crow~d with "your'Ul-sme1iing"movi"e hash,^
viscious glycerine ears and your cheap lines about WH
Thr^, Qnd heiiCS How co5d you. Ben Hecht?J
ihe Palestine Jewish community is in grave danger bee**'
Jeuieiponsibility of Fascist-mfected youngsters playing J
lS^l9ame" W1,h real aun8 nd bombs The bgunj]
nL S,?. S QIe mere'y ,he Palestinian variation of d.bWTl
ne p us ultra if. time for to wake up, Ben HecW J
don t Z0n{ S j0in Ae '-i-'a/ce movement in Palesnn.;,l
: ?A Brar m ,he Haaanah? I feel sorry for y<
NUMBER 331 Thanks
for sending us a copy of your left
rwhw ^r-*asrisn;=*i


)AY. AUGUST 15. 1947
janah Threatens
ids To Irgunists
ItUSALEM (JTA)The Ha-
J has drawn up an effec-
Irogram to combat extremist
lies in Palestine, but is hold-
It in abeyance pending a
L, decision on the ultimate
If the 4,500 Exodus refugees,
>anah spokesman this week
the Jewish Telegraphic
plan calls for the cutting
funds to the Irgun treas-
fparticularly from sympa-
factory owners; the fac-
[ will be boycotted and pick-
by trade unionists and, as
resort, workers will be
upon to quit jobs* in fac-
owned by extremist sym-
|ers. Workers with con-
extremist sympathies will
"fcsmissted from jobs con-
by the Histadruth.
[addition, members of un-
bund organizations nd
|Bctive sympathizers will be
from homes which are
Histadruth control. Arms
will be traced and de-
and landmines placed by
|sts and Sternists will be
it led wherever they are
Finally, protection will
plied Jews who are intimi-
[by the undergroundeven
extent of using force
|t the extremists.
Haganah spokesman de-
that if reports that the
Jews will be transported
prance to Hamburg, in the
zone of Germany, prove
Jit "will be considerably
"difficult for our people to
Jtheir conviction that ter-
, is an irresponsible, mis-
policy." He pointed out
the British choose to send
^fugecs "back to the hell
which they came" the Ha-
cotild not stop the extrem-
>mtion Will Take
Census Here
foittmued from page 1)
\ census-takers. An educa-
campaign to inform the
|inity of the underlying rea-
or the survey and to urge
pa] cooperation in the cre-
of a large body of volun-
do the work will be un-
en.
full membership of the
| committee is comprised of
'Copelowitz, chairman; Mrs.
k Danels, Mrs. Anna Bren-
feyers, Abe Gannes, Louis
Morris Jacobs, Mrs. H.
Norman Rossman, Max
Mrs. Ada Joseph, Mrs.
Ilasser, Maurice Grossman
fetor Garvey, secretary.
*Jen1st ricrtdUati
PAGE FIVE
News Flashes
NEW YORK (JTA) The
charge that British authorities
are deliberately exacerbating the
situation, and provoking the en-
tire Jewish population" was made
by Dr. Emanuel Neumann, presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America, at a special-meeting
of the national ZOA executive
held in New York to consider
present events in Palestine.
ALPER &
GREENBURG
WTRACTORS. Inc.
ring Lois Our Specialty"
doxer and Drag Unas for
MGrade A Pulverized
J Processed Muck and
rlAny Mixture Bitter
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Call 4-0335 or 78-3878
Ifor FREE Estimates
|13 S. W. 21st Terrace
Formerly the
IAMI TOP SOIL CO.
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PORT DE BOUC, France (JTA)
The 4,500 Exodus refugees im-
prisoned on three British ships
in the harbor here indicated that
they may declare a hunger strike
to protest their prolonged and
meaningless stay at this port.
Three more children were born
aboard the flotilla this week end
and many more women are ex-
pected to give birth this week.
The prospective mothers have re-
fused to leave the ships for hos-
pital accommodations ashore. It
is believed that all children born
aboard the British vessel will be
considered British subjects un-
der international law.
PRAGUE (JTA) An Arab
festival here developed into a
huge anti-Jewish and anti-Brit-
ish propaganda meeting when in-
flammatory leaflets, demanding
the abolition of the Palestine
Mandate, the establishment of
an independent Arab Palestine
state and the stoppage of legal
and illegal immigration to Pal-
estine, were distributed.
BRUSSELS (JTA) Queen
Elizabeth of Belgium has accept-
ed the role of sponsor of the
Belgian section of the Youth
Aliyah rescue organization, it
was announced here.
PRAGUE (JTA)Jewish com-
munity leaders in Czechoslovakia
won an important victory this
week-end when Foreign Minister
Jan Masaryk and representatives
of the finance ministry agreed to
exempt the proceeds of heirless
Jewish property from a fund
which the government will use
to repay depositors whose cur-
rency holdings were frozen short-
ly after the liberation.
The issue created a furor within
the Jewish community because
the funds had been promised for
use in the economic rehabilita-
tion of surviving Jews. The ne-
gotiators for the Jewish commu-
nity were A. L. Easterman, rep-
resentative of the World Jewish
Congress, and delegates of the
Council of Jewish Communities
in Bohemia and Moravia.
NURSERY
PLANTS
SHRUBS
POTTED FERNS
FLOWERS
Joseph Melnick
1252 N. W. 33rd Street
Phone 3-9801
Plastic Artificial Eyes
COSMETIC EYES
MADE TO INDIVIDUAL REQUIREMENTS
COLORED TO MATCH
BY PROFESSIONAL ARTIST
Finished Complete In One Day's Time
bhly Skilled Technicians Fit Era io Socket Thus Affording
Mora Comfort and Better Movement
II Changes in Temperature. High Altitudes Nor Body Adda
*e Any Effect Upon the New Unbreakable Plastic Eye
PHONE 9-2228
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
F. McGRATH 324 Calumet Blag.
10 N. E. 3rd Ave. Miami
Federation Recommends Set of Personnel Practices
(Front row, left to right) CoL Elry Stone, Mrs. Florence Finlcekrtein, Mrs. Max Dobrin, Harry Dan-
ziger. Miss Matilda Rubinstein and George Talianoff. (Back row, left to right) Miss Tomar
Shoher, Lester Barron, Miss Louise Alpert, Miss Eileen Cowen, M. J. Kopelowitz and Max
Meisel. (Standing, left to right) David Isen, Maurice Grossman and Victor Garvey. Other
members of the committee, not shown in the pic'ure, are Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Charles
Cohen. Mrs. Nat Williams, Miss Evelyn Baumoehl. Wm. D. Singer and Stuart Gordon.
Federation Forms Group
For Employee Relations
(Continued from Page 1)
liams, Miss Evelyn Baumoehl,
Wm. D. Singer, Stuart Gordon,
Col. Elry Stone, Mrs. Florence
Finkelstein, Mrs. Max Dobrin,
Harry Danziger, Miss Matilda
Rubinstein, George Talianoff,
Miss Tomer Shoher, Lester Bar-
ron, Miss Louise Alpert, Miss
Eileen Cowen, M. J. Kopelowitz,
David Isen, Maurice Grossman
and Victor Garvey, secretary.
The committee divided itself
into the following three sub-
committees: (1) to study existing
personnel practices of Federation
and its agencies; (2) to prepare a
set of model personnel practices
and (3) to evaluate the model set,
make needed changes and recom-
mend the adoption of the ap-
proved standards by_Federation's
executive committee.
Last Thursday the committee
approved the model standard in
its final form and recommended
its adoption by Federation and
its circulation as a guide to the
member agencies. It further rec-
ommended that Federation name
a personnel committee to estab-
lish Federation's personnel stand-
ards.
PRAGUE (JTA) Dr. Karel
Danihel, formerly leader of the
Slovak fascist Hlinka organiza-
tion, was sentenced to 10 years
imprisonment after being found
guilty of torturing Jews and of
participating in a mass deporta-
tion of Jews from Czechoslova-
kia.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will iav* on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue
I'HONE 4-6860
We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
WEAVER PIANOS
MARKLEY'S
2900 S. W. 8th Street
Phone 4-5951
pnotie **
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STORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
Furniture Tops, Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty
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MORRIS ORLIN LOUIS GERBER
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HOME LOANS TAILOR-MADE TO FIT YOUR NEEDS
RESOURCES MORE THAN $17,500,000.00
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PALMER FUNERAL CHAPE1


lY, AUGUST 15, 1947
+Jewish fhrtdt&f)
PAGE SEVEN
:ert Features
?atile Pianist
lin Nin-Culmell, Cuban
composer, conductor, will
fin each of these roles with
[iv?rsity of Miami Concert
ra in the eighth "pop"
Saturday at 8:30 p.m. at
lingo park bandshell, Mi-
bach.
/ill conduct the orchestra
|ay allegro, andante and
t>f his own composition,
to for piano and orchestra
binor. The concerto, which
heated to the composer's
\, had its first performance
Rochester Philharmonic
Erich Leinsdorf and two
lances by the Havana
b-monic under Erich. Klei-
ith the composer as soloist
^th occasions. Saturday's
will be the first perform-
bf the concerto in Miami.
Iram for the eighth "pop"
H will also include Morn-
lood, The Death of Ase,
s*s Dance, and In the Hall
Mountain King from Ed-
fcrieg's "Peer Gynt" suite;
lin's "On the Steppes of
ll Asia," and Alborada,
tons; Alborada, Scena e
Gitano, and Fandango
lano from Rimski-Korsa-
Ppanish Capriccio, Op. 34.
:h B'nai B'rith Clubs
isor Friendship Hop
li B'rith young men and
women groups of Miami
will jointly sponsor a Get
linted Hop tomorrow night
Robert Richter hotel, Mi-
i-ach.
dance will begin at 8:30
land will feature entertain-
1 by local talent.
foment Vladeck branch,
(men's Circle, will have a
party and bingo game
irday, Aug. 23, at 8 p.m. at
Workmen's Lyceum. 1545
Third si. Admission is
nis, and proceeds will go
larity.
Grad Burton, Wauchula,
attorney and veteran of
Hd War I, has announced
(candidacy for the office of
trney general of Florida,
lect to the Democratic pri-
ces in May, 1948.
Uaganah Vow* Revenge For Six
Tel-Aviv Jens Killed Ely Arab*
(Continued from Page 1)
cafe attack were buried in Tel
Aviv as police launched an in-
quiry into the outrage. Jhe
lourth, Rina Sol-Amiel, a woman,
was buried in Jerusalem, the
home of her family. The three
were Abraham Viniaver, 35;
Meyer Teomi, 35. and Hans Buks-
dorf, 35. An Arab, who was
ivounded during the attack, died
in a Jaffa hospital. A second
wounded Arab is said to be in a
critical condition.
Mahmud Labib, one of the aides
>f the ex-Mufti of Jerusalem, who
s now in exile in Egypt, was
expelled from Palestine by the
jovernment. It is understood hi
vas in charge of the cafe raid
T.abib was an active organizer of
Arab military and youth organi-
zations in Palestine.
Jewish Couple Stabbed
In the second attack, a band of
-\rabs stabbed to death a Jewish
ouple walking near the Tel Aviv-
laffa boundary line. Other Jpwf
tttracted by the screams of the
murdered couple raced to the
xefte and fought with the Arabs
One Arab, who failed to escape
was beaten to death. Several
ninor engagements took place
shortly afterwards but very few
asualties resulted.
A third Arab band held up a
bus en route from Tel Aviv to
Holon and forced all the men to
;et out. Then they robbed all the
jews, but injured no one.
Foil Attempt to Rob .Bank
Palestine police foiled an ex-
tremist attempt to rob a small
Jewish bank in Jerusalem when
they captured one of the robbers
who was carrying a sack with the
money which the group had seized
at the point of a gun. The gang
included five men and a woman
who told the manager that they
were members of the under-
ground. The woman -and four
others escaped.
A terrific explosion Monday
night tore up a section of the
track on the main Cairo-Haifa
line one mile south of Gaza. Re-
pairs were started almost im-
mediately and the line was clear-
ed by Tuesday morning.
In Haifa a young Jewish woman
Gitta Weiss, was seriously wound-
ed in the head by a stray bullet
Palm Beach
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative
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.AINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHES 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Serving Palm Beach County, featuring tr>
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pr<
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AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
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C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road. Weal Palm Beach
fo job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business
Jewish Mayors
To Retain Posts
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
.hree Jewish mayors arrested last
week in the mass round-up of
Jewish leaders by Palestine po-
lice will not be dismissed from
.heir posts nor does the govern-
ment intend to appoint deputies
or them, a government spokes-
man announced. Earlier, it was
reported that thoy had been de-
nied the privilege of having visi-
tors because they refused to an-
swer queries put by British in-
elligence agents.
A Jewish delegation, headed
by Isaac Ben Zvi, president of
the Jewish National. Council,
ailed on the Acting Chief Sec-
retary of the Palestine Govern-
ment and delivered to him the
^solutions adopted at the emer-
gency session of the Jewish Na-
tional Assembly, demanding the
release of the three arrested'
Jewish mayors and other elected
lewish officials.
ltariio Programs
J. Schacter Hour, WBAY, 11
a. m., Friday.
J. Schacter Hour. WBAY, 10
a. m., Sunday.
Yiddish Class. Hour, WINZ, 12
noon-, Sunday.
External Light, WIOD, 1 p. m.,
Sunday.
luring an exchange of fire be-
ween extremists in a speeding
ar and a military patrol.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR
U. S. TIRES
EMERSON TIRE CO.
600 N.E. 1st Av.
PH. 3-5308
2644 S.W. 8th St.
PH. 48-3442
MIAMI BEACH
Getter Class Listings On
Oceanfront Properties, Hotels,
Homes or Investments
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Rd. Phone 5-5868
"Trustworthy Service"
ZS,
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Quality, 9ood
Product*
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by the
FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc.
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
Phone 2-6141
DRINK PLENTY OF
'hi Water
'..DELIVERED TO YOU*. MO Ml
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES 85c
5-GALLON BOTTLE 75c
. Plus Bottle Deposit
PHONE 2-4128
IRGUN. H.C.N.L. AVOW
UNITY OF PURPOSE
NEW YORK (JTA)There is
a complete identity of purpose
between the Irgun Zvai Leumi
and the Hebrew Committee of
National Liberation, Samuel Mer-
lin, secretary-general of the
HCNL, declared in a statement
denying reports that serious di-
vergencies of opinion have de-
veloped between the two groups.
"Although the Hebrew Com-
mittee of National Liberation is
not responsible for the policy of
the Irgun's war operations, and
though the command of the Irgun
bears the whole responsibility for
ihem, we wish to deny emphatic-
ally any and all allegations about
divergencies of opinion," he said,
adding that "the Hebrew Commit-
tee of National Liberntinn d
the American movement support-
ing it, have not only Duuuu*sS8
idmiration for the valor of the
irgun but are also pledged .to
wholehearted support."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE IS HE3RBBT GIVEN th*t
ill.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flotftln'is n"j of
KSnriHK I.AI'NIiRY AND CL.EAN-
ERS, al 18S8 s. \V. aril Street, Miami,
lorlda, Intends t" register stud name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
i>ud County, Florida,
JOHN S. HOFFMAN,
B lie iwner,
8/15-21-89 9/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW
NOTICE is' HEREBY GIVEN that
she undersigned, desiring t-> engage in
Duslness under tin* fictitious n
SUN KAY MARKET, al 1169 West
rlaglur Htreet. Miami. Florida, intend
Lo register said name wRh the Clerk
if the Circuit Court of l>auo County,
Florida.
BENJAMIN A.BRAMS
RBBA AllltAMS
HARRY DIETZ,
Attorney for Applicants,
Congri .-s itiiiidiiig.
!
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Everything in the General Building Line
Phones 9-03989-9985
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PER ANNUM*
ON
INSURED
SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS
The Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Cor-
poration injures individual accounts up lo $5,000.
Husband and wife may have total of (15,000 fully
Insured.
Chase Federal savings accounts are legal In-
vestments for Trust Funds, es well as Funds held by
Guardians, Administrators and Executors.
Funds invested on or before the 10th of the
month earn as of the 1st of tha current month.
Funds invested after the 10th earn as of tha first
of the following month.
CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE
...,r-v- mitt.,
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AUGUST 15, 1947
+Jewlst>rit)riciar7
PAGE NINE
of Jewish College Students In U. S.f Our Film Folk...
ida Enrolled In Only 50 Schools
IINGTON, D. C.-Fifty
[enroll 77 per cent of all
college students in the
States and Canada, ac-
to an announcement by
Obermayer, chairman of
lional commission of the
frith Vocational Service
( which has now completed
ennial census of Jewish
gtudents.
igh 21.5 per cent of
and Canadian college
are enrolled in schools
registration of 1,000 or
Kr 6.1 per cent of the Jew-
lents are enrolled in in-
of this size.
are no Jewisn students
lout of 1,429 institutions
fhich the B'nai B'rith bu-
; able to obtain data. This
es not include 106 Negro
ind an unknown number
teal schools, which nat-
not enroll Jews, as well
lumber of unreporting
Iwhich, no doubt, have no
Itudcnts at present.
limilar survey, made by
i B'rith Hillel Research
1935, 64 per cent of the
about which information
lived enrolled Jewish stu-
Fhe current percentage is
hai B'rith Vocational bu-
ttons that the fact that a
iay have no Jewish stu-
very few Jewish stu-
not necessarily indica-
criminatory practices on
of the schools. Jewish
who come largely from
|eas, tend to gravitate to
;er schools primarily
their own choices.
|oportion of Jewish stu-
'olled in schools for men
from 10.2 per cent in
6 per cent in 1946. The
n in women's colleges
Jfrom 11.8 to 8.4 per cent,
per hand, the proportion
h students in co-ed
me from 7.2 to 9.4 per
Changes, the B'nai B'rith
>1 bureau points out, are
to the fact that the all-
Id all-women's schools
to accommodate their
[to the great postwar
Bur higher education to
extent as the co-ed in-
The bureau believes,
hat these shifts in Jew-
lent may be attributed
increased discrimina-
ist Jewish students on
Kf the all-men's and all-
^Kolleges. Thus, though
"tion of all students in
Bges declined from 10.7
1935 to 8.7 per cent
: proportion of all Jew-
Its enrolled in men's
Id from 13.7 to 4.4 per
peas the change in the
| of all students in v, nin-
es was from 10 to 5.8
Irer the 11-year period,
in the proportion of
students in women's
considerably greater
to 5.3 per cent,
figures of the B'nai
IT IN SMOKED
8 OF ALL KINDS IN
pa
rida National
ier Provision
Sompany
lone 3-4225
W. 5th Street
II. FLORIDA
fthe Supervision of
pieph E. Rackovaky
[Motes Meecheloff
I Murray Qrauer
I AND POULTRY
lie and Retail
B'rith Vocational bureau show
that the Jewish percentage of all
students enrolled in schools tech-
nically known as universities de-
clined from 14.2 in 1935 to 10.6
in 1946. On the other hand, the
Jewish percentage increased from
6.6 to 8.3 in colleges, from 13 to
15.5 in professional schools, from
1.8 to 2.1 in junior colleges, from
1.7 to 4.2 in teachers colleges. The
increase in the teachers college
group is not ascribed by the bu-
reau to any substantial increase
in the teaching profession. The
increase, the bureau believes, is
due largely to the fact that many
Jewish students who have ex-
perienced difficulty in getting
into other schools have enrolled
in teachers colleges for their lib-
eral arts education.
The survey indicates that 55.3
per cent of all Jewish students
are enrolled in public institu-
tions, which compares closely
with the 53.2 per cent of all stu-
dents in the same category.
Whereas 39.4 per cent of all Jew-
ish students are registered at pri-
vate non-denominational schools,
26.1 per cent of the total enroll-
ment is distributed among such
schools. The percentage of Jew-
ish students who are enrolled in
Protestant denominational schools
is 2.7 per cent, the percentage of
the total enrollment in the same
schools being 11.8. The propor-
tion of all students who are in
Catholic schools is 8.8 per cent.
The same schools enroll 2.1 per
cent of the Jewish students. In
1935 the Catholic schools enrolled
5.3 per cent of the Jewish stu-
dents.
York City schools.
Final census returns show that
Jewish students constitute 8.9
per cent of the total enrollment
in American and Canadian schools
of higher learning. The percent-
age in 1935 was 8.8. However,
in addition to the changes men-
tioned, significant shifts in the
Jewish proportion have taken
place in the professional schools.
These will be announced when
tabulations are completed. The
complete census report will be
issued on Nov. 1.
Data was obtained from about
94 per cent of all schools con-
tacted. The census was directed
by Robert Shosteck, assistant na-
tional director of the B'nai B'rith
Vocational Service bureau, in
consultation with Max F. Baer,
national director.
Paulette Goddard cables us
that she is returning to the legiti-
mate theatre in Dublin next week.
She'll appear with her husband,
Burgess Meredith, in a produc-
tion of Maxwell Anderson's
"Winterset," in which he created
the lead role on Broadway. From
everything else Paulette says
about Europe, she seems to be
nuving inc lime of her life there.
*
Georgie Jessel, as Hollywood's
"best goodwill ambassador," by
virtue of his personal appear-
ances and other war efforts, will
be accoladed in Washington by
the national Variety clubs, Sept.
20, at a big testimonial, accord-
ing to plans now in progress.
Two grand ballrooms of Wash-
ington's leading hotel will be
taken over for the occasion.
President Truman is expected to
attend.
* *
When the new Kraft Music Hall-
Al Jolson show tees off in the
fall on NBC, Oscar Levant will
be among the permanent fix-
tures. Levant was paeted for the
program this week by the spon-
sor.

Radio sponsors are eyeing a
new $15,000 weekly comedy pro-
gram starring Ed and Keenan
(father and son) Wynn. Ed is
currently around New York,
staying close to the negotiations
and mulling a six-week vaude-
ville engagement for the fall.

John Garfield tells me he's set
for the male lead in Irene Selz-
nick's Broadway production of
Tennessee Williams' new stage
play, "A Streetcar Named De-
sire." The play starts rehears-
ing in New York the first wek in
October. It's the first time John
has been back to Broadway since
he appeared in Albert Bein's
"Heavenly Express" in 1940.
Irene is the wife of Hollywood's
top-ranking producer David O.
("Duel In the Sun") Selznick.
*
Ingrid Bergman says she fig-
ures to net herself better than a
million dollars from her one-third
interest in her new film, "Arch
Of Triumph." Figures computed
by her show that her three pic-
tures last year averaged a do-
mestic gross of $10,000,000!

Georgie's presence in Holly-
wood as director on a political
comedy has renewed interest in
"Of Thee I Sing," as a screen
piece, but Kaufman and his col-
laborator, Morrie Ryskind, do not
wish to sell the Washington satire
unless they have some approval
of the screen handling. First
produced on Broadway in 1931,
the musical was one of the big-
gest hits on which highly success-
ful dramatist Kaufman had his
name. Many film offers have
been made for it.

The brilliant young playwright,
Clifford Odets, who had a direct-
ing and writing contract at MGM
and has been there over a year
without finding a story he wanted
to do, asked for and got his re-
lease over the week-end.
SUNRtfPARK
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blanch 692 will sponsor a lecture
Sunday night by the Yiddish lec-
turer, I. Lazarson. President of
the Yiddish Teachers' union in
New York City, Mr. Lazarson will
sneak on "Is It Possible to Solve
the Jewish Question?"
The lecture will be presented
at 8:30 p.m. at the Workmen's
Lyceum, 25 Washington ave.
Realtor Olio Birn, of Birn-
Berliner Co., 60S Lincoln rd.,
Miami Beach, left this
week for a six-week tour of
large business centers. While
on tour, he will devote much
of his time to a study of hous-
ing for low-income earners, in
his capacity as chairman of the
medium-priced housing com-
mittee of Miami Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Concert Night Set
By Beach Elks
Night of Aug. 16 has been
designated as Elks' night at the
regular Saturday night presenta-
tion of the Miami Beach "Pop"
concerts by the Miami Beach
Elks BPOE lodge No. 1601, ac-
cording to Kenneth Oka, exalted
ruler of the lodge.
Under the chairmanship of Leo
Eisenstein, a committee is now
preparing postcards to be sent to
1,000 members of the lodge in
order to insure their attendance.
Support of the "pop" concerts
was unanimously voted at a re-
cent meeting.
Miami section of the National
Council of Jewish Women has
released a new list of persons
being sought by relatives and
friends abroad.
Listed are: Kamm by Ernest
Rinde, Max Goldstein by Do-
rina David, Arnold Sommer by
Ruth and Edwarda Sziernes,
Leo Bernstein by Kate Ansbach
Soost, Beile Schwartz by Anni
Gelber, Coca Schoenberg by
Anni Gelber, Szmul Mowska
Glodkranc by Juda Birnbaum,
Jeno, Eugen, Lowinger and
Illonka, Helen, Lowinger, by
Bianca Schwartz, and Dr. Erich
Rosenstrach by Kurt Goeck.
For information regarding
these people, call the Council.
COMMERCIAL
REFRIGERATION
and
Soda Fountain Repairs
PHONE 4-2642
Su nd man
Befrigeration
3267 N. W. 7th St. Miami
Liul
limn
iillln
iiiiii
mi
ml
mm
mil|
i
nllii
Hill

III
urn
Jl"l(
III.Mil
I I mi HI III
Jill Utti miu
11 ; '":.......i ..;.. .-.i::::.i..i.,.:,..j,iii,;:!iiii.ii|!Hi.i..Tn:!ii]|ii;iiiiii:i.iii!i;ui.i|. :.i
... ldllllin;i;li.:;.||i|;ii',|i
'-" HOLLO*11
Overlooking Biscayne Bay
129 S. I. 4th Street, MIAMI
APRnnmn Room
FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 9-7501
iri:'"t!'':i:"i;r!:j'n-|ir:!::'i'ii 4UUHI l.i
u......; : 11 u >i:.tmii i
ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO
DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT
PICCIOLO'S rBSi&ffirV*"
Pino
eer. Win,-
Liquors
relied Steaks. Chops. Sea Food
Maine Lobsters
116 Collins (., M.
hen( 5-903i
Mendelsohn's
STRICTLY
KOSHER
IS NOW AIR COOLED
DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS SERVED
Restaurant
DAILY FROM 4 to 9 P.M. SATURDAY FROM S to 9 P M
FREE PARKING ON LOT IN BACK OF RESTAURANT
13th St. & Collins Ave., Miami Beach frsse-s 3noho-
uoije/ussau ">;!
ICHTIRIN6
PSnNDUJlCrieS
[uaiCHTessiN
l7jyJtS*g f SSTVlffflav ^2-9814
ELBA CLUB
May indoor Table Shuffleboard
IVo < narge 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.
Washington Ave. at 13th Street
Air Conditioned
Miami Beach

N

in :

*




PAGE TEN
*Jt*istncrffla[L
FRIDAY, AUGUST 15,
'M1
"Between You and Me'*
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
V.N. MOODS:
With n United Nations group
how visiting the camps for dis-
placed Jews in Europe m con-
nection with the Palestine ques-
tion, it will be interesting for
many to learn the results of a
UN'poll on what to do with the
Jewish DP's This poll was
taken at Lake Success among 4H
U.N. delegates and high-ranking
officials Thirty-two of them
said that they consider the situ-
ation of the Jews in the UP
camps as absolutely hopeless .
They agreed that their continued
presence in the camps consti-
tutes a great injustice ... If im-
mediate large-scale immigration
to Palestine is impossible, the 32
favor an international agreement
for distributing the 250.000 dis-
placed Jews among various na-
tions ... All 48 considered the
Palestine issue one of the most
explosive of our times ... As
one delegate put it: "Palestine
is the most important minor prob-
lem of the United Nations."
*
DOMESTIC TRENDS:
Post war discrimination
against Jews in employment is
assuming very serious propor-
tions in this country The
Bureau on Jewish Employment
Problems in Chicago has sub-
mitted a report to the Presi-
dent's committee on fair em-
ployment practices, which pre-
sents a very gloomy picture of
the situation The report
reveals that a survey by the
bureau indicates that as a re-
sult of discriminatory practices,
less than 10 per cent of Jewish
workers in Chicago are em-
ployed in non-Jewish firms .
More than 80 per cent of Jew-
ish workers who sought work
through employment agencies
during the past year were re-
quired to state their religion
. Fifteen per cent of the in-
dividuals met, besides questions
on religion, other additional
evidence of employment dis-
crimination For the most
part this came either in the
"We do not employ Jews"
category, or rapid evasive ter-
mination of the interview after
a question on religion was
reached The most viciously
discriminating industries have
been: accounting, advertising,
banks, insurance, real estate,
railroads, public utilities .
In manufacturing occupations,
discrimination is vicious in
managerial posts, and in chem-
ical, electrical, machine tools
and metal products No dis-
tinction is made for Jewish war
veterans More than 50 per
cent of Jewish applicantsal-
most two-thirds of them vet
eranswere required to state
their religion in interviews with
one or more employers ... In
1946, the four leading Chicago
newspapers ran 144 per cent
more help wanted ads with re
ligious specifications than in
1945 Such ads disappeared
during the war years, but be-
gan to appear immediately after
V-J day.
Bed < row M***
Woven K>r "*
^ =S
, lhc pubiic so inadequate thai
we .
Thi
THIS AND THAT:
American .Tews will soon have
a chance to si :
man theatre troupe perform in
the United Stati .. The Ai i
can Fund for Palestine Institu-
tions will supply the financial
backing for bringing the Habi-
mah to this country Leon
Blum, forme: premier of Franci.
is soon coming to this i
a guest of the Jewish La
mittee Rabbi Mill
berg's new book. "Basic Juda-
ism," published by 1
Brace, will make its a|
Kosh Hashanah week W<
happened to read the advance
proofs of this .volume and V
predict that the hook will all
great interesl Judgi -
A. Weiss of Pittsburgh
member of Coi
his autobiography enl I "S
my Blows thi W AI
proceeds will be donati '
ity ... A seminar for
Yiddish-speak :
being conducted by the Del
Jewish Communil r Cenl ...
Classes in beginners' Yiddish and
Hebrew are bi I by
the Milwaukei Jew I
nity Center The N Ji a -
ish Welfare board
ibserve the 75th annivi rsary of
he oldest i xisting Ji
munity Cenl
Y.MHAand the 95th annivi
of the establishment of I
agency to be called Y.MHA.
ing
en
the H''d
oine
,30 N 1 B.
ps WiH make de-
F addi-
call Mrs i
0583.
Beach Men Form
New Masonic Lodge
VIvin D. Sim|
uty
lion ol

E. Albert

Other ol thur Ol
Hay E

P
L. Gn fatC K
:
'.: W etary.
CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT
By BEATRICE HEIMAN
(Copyright, 1941, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, fojj
WASHINGTON
n,,,,m.nl from London that Great-Britain m,y u
;|( rcduce ,.,. armed forces overseas is hardly Hkoly J
" mi" M mc before these reports trickled into the press here, reli^
,! 1 ,s said quite frankly, if not publicly, that Brifi
rcquired a base in Palestine No bone, were 3
> "", lna, Britain could not afford to ditch the ManfcJ
" ;'" nj. on to U. come austerity or no. With the i *
; ;-,,,,,,, States in the Middle East, an Anglo-^
sible. The outcry that would be raised in S
".mtrv "it shipping any Hoops to Palestine can well be imaging
What sampler tLn than that Bntish forces 100.000 strong, Z
... in token of past-and future American aide ,
.. made emphatically clear that this Rovernmej
pm make no statement nor commit itself in any way on Palestmt
*for( Nations general assembly meets in New York a
^Secreterj of State Marshall himself came the category
,, jg the (State) department's opinion that una
,' as the special committee (of the U.N.) has completed*
i nment has had an opportunity to study the con.
, cial committee's report, no statement should be made
,. mmenl with respect to its views regarding the future
vernment of Palestine."
ecretary voiced this opinion in a letter of July 30 to repre-
Jacob K. Javits, Republican of New York. He and 8
essional colleagues had written Marshall askac
f American policy on Palestine, whether Warra
the United States representative to the United Nation
,G U.N. special committee, and if so, whether
iphold traditional American policy.
tment'8 view, as expressed by Marshall, ||
: Austin to appear before the UNSCOP; "nor woull
for this government to make any statement*
United States representative at this time wra
. t to P ili tine.
Is, mum is the word.
d
:
k

en
limit
Ill [ (HI
.....illlniilllllliiiil
ll||lll||||ll|| LXFtM 1 MtHAI
||l ,,J MANTELELECTRK
! IIIL/Ms' MMER PRICES P)
I. II JpiCKUP and DELIVER
lllllllllllllll J H. STAFFORD 35 N
REPAIRING
ICALARM
PREVAILING
RV -PH. MB
W. 1ST JI

Life Insurance Estate!
Authori v Programmed
NAT G ANS
Metrcp olitan Life Int. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. .I4H or 4.9981
I WANT MY MILK
Eitab.
1924
And B. 5ux It*i
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dcro ProtM .j4
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
VUlt Our Farm at
End of Bird Rd. A Snapptr Crtek
Mr. and Mrs. Tenant of Greater Miami:
EVICTION MAY BE
JI ST AKOIMI THE CORNER
JOIN THE
MIAMI-MIAMI BEACH TENANT LEAGUE. INC.
.1 V Oraan -
DUES S3.00 PER YEAR
MAIL OR BRING APPLICATION TO
MAX GOODMAN. President
1305 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
"Without the sfrp gth that
position under the hi
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If If| Glaw We Hara It"
1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-37H
ADAM. ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ
IX
a
P
o
I
*
b
b
o
It
C
n
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
Coll
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
Operated by
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE ph0NE l4l
3-5OO0
Uif.'SEb AKoksMioCoKTMW \
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
m\\m\\\mmwmji&&*\


LY, AUGUST 15, 1947
JewlstiIhrMlnr
PAGE ELEVEN
ALLING All Blood Donors!
rhe Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu-
lity ... and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood
Jonated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank
equires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood!
[
Topur Jewish Friends In Metropolitan Miami:
Whatever success the Blood Bank oi Dade County has
Bved since its establishment in 1941 is, in a large measure.
Bo the interest and generosity of volunteer donors who have
buted so liberally oi their blood.
The Jewish People of Dade County, particularly the
ership of B'nai B'rith, are to be commended for their ready
nse and liberal contributions to appeals by the Blood Bank
ood in emergencies.
It is expected, and it happens, that the largest part of
ood issued by the Blood Bank is replaced by friends and
es of the recipient. When the amount of blood trans-
into a patient is not excessive, replacement is usually
. When, however, a patient receives five, ten, fifty, or
pints of blood or plasma (one patient received eighty-six
of blood and plasma in two months) complete replacement
t be expected. It is for such patients that it is necessary
ruit volunteer donors.
During 1940, before the Blood Bank of Dade County was
lished, about fifty pints of blood were transfused monthly
m Miami area. During 1947, approximately 1,200 pints of
will be transfused monthly. This represents more than
Hinit of blood for each hospital bed in the area. By 1950,
Bexpected that there may be 2.500 hospital beds in Dade
By, and 2,500 pints of blood will be required to meet the
need.
YOUR REGULAR VISITS
WILL PREVENT THESE
S 0 S 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
'I
Beach 1st National Bank
lion Road Miami Beach
ii Home Milk Producers
Association
L W. 7th Ave. Miami
Jmerican Home Real Estate
per Arcade Miami
RALEIGH HOTEL
Dllins Ave. Miami Beach
>NEY DeWOLF & SON
|W. 7th Ave. Miami
FTHERN DAIRIES, INC.
27th St. Miami
ie Laundry & Cleaners
s*- Miami Beach
EL BOLERO BAR
*1 Way Miami
Mrs. William Douglas Pawley
3190 Pinetree Drive Miami Beach
A. F. GIVEN
420 Congress Building Miami
Keystone Art Corporation
684 N. W. 7th St. Miami
Gordon's Women's Apparel
Shop
DuPont Building Miami
Nathan Straus-Duparquet, Inc.
1100 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami
MIAMI STONE CO.
684 N. W. 7th St Miami
BAKER'S STORE
137 N. Miami Ave. Miami
BISCAYNE LAUNDRY
231 llth Street Miami Beach
Belford Produce & Trucking
1299 N. W. 23rd St. Miami
GREEN BROTHERSBrokers
55 N. E. 24th St. Miami
GULF ELECTRIC SERVICE
3529 N. E. 2nd Ave. Miami
GROVELAND PRODUCTS CO.
600 N. W. 10th St. Miami
MARKLE CO.Contractors
1690 Alton Road Miami Beach
C. H. Lyne Foundry &
Machine Co.
J. MILONEPlastering
208 N. W. 28th St Miami
NATIONAL HOTEL
1677 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
10509 N. W. 5th St. Miami
ENFIELD CAMERA SHOP
409 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
TYRUS T. TR1PP
2655 Coral Way Miami
Normandy Beach Tavern
7135 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
Unique Water Heater Co.
3626 N. W. 7th St Miami
Atlantic Car Conditioning Corp.
211 N.E. 97th St Miami
G. M. A. CLUB
150 S. E. 1st St.
Miami
Shelby Salesbook Co.
R. J. Wainwright
American Bank Building
..
,\


^^^^^^H
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^b


PAGE TWELVE
. Unlit fkrMtofL
FRIDAY. AUGUST 15
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
RUFUSJ
5 P\\IELJS\ACS. LORD RFADING
^hiS IS The STORY Qf AIMM
sot who foumo that a .:
FOR WliD ADVETut AM "-!
kEEO FOR SERIOUS *Vs -
TiOHS C0UL.D RE C0M&.NE:
to make hum'the *::.:;
6REATEST JEW, "AS -i "i;
; cauED--
;:: --i r0WWST4M0J1
;::-.:;; )f i :- .Mf< FWER ":
hu sen m :--"--:";:
.; :::!..: Ml iMlSOtfFARC
an ::..::; i ''' : *w
:.:;
Xsaac^
at THf A6f of 37 -: UCAt* '. eiXEtl
COUNSEL, TO YOUMEST IN MTAMS
HISTORY.' while tOMHK WITH D*r
LLOYD 6E0R&E Alt TO UKRAi 'AST- -if
was AW*ru ion out; justice of
(161110 m 19:1 A s*iur:S BAJCW
. REA0NI6 SHORT.J TORurn
-

1S15 '3 ENTHW. A1H5
::. HrsaKss.Runisrewsej
a,: ::* KB WE ,*M"V 10
UT *,H$!6NUASCA'60Y0N
AN ClTWltt l* THUS. AS
LOWEST Of A S*fS Cf" -I
::S" < THI WW* M WAS
riMio :iwr to Bun/
ur0 HIS RUURN.IUFUS WANER
(ROM ONE WHIM TO AMOTMIR.fROM
THE STOCtf EICHAR6I TOAMATEUA
60XIM6/ flNAUT. AI HIS MOTHER'S
1NSISTINCE H( STUDIED lAW.Ai-D AT
I* Afcl Of *T WAS ADMITTED TO TMI
RAP THAI SAME YEAR ME MARRIED
AlKi COHEN, WHO BECAME A tREAt
INSPIRATION TO HIM. tf \\ /
"^_HO0,5
' YEAftS
MEAD Of IHCIAW'S COMMON l SI!
FAMOUS CASEI AS CHETWYM *Z
AUE* FIOOO. AND TNI SlNSJJK>lIf*',,
WHWT CASE (.WHERE THF OiflwiraZS
SWIM AfTW ISAACS' MlUlAUT CtJsS
WjfJAU BW to make him unS^T*1
:.;.i ;:^ :: .: = : ::: >: i*
Three BjM ; rw .:--; last is
AMfcj;si:-:- iiTAAORt iaay-am imei.'
lAUi -v ; "-: '*:.: I i---'\:' .>
m MbM 1 := :: : > :: = : -
was RffQBTEJ "::: i>; -.:
. 1-:; >..i. ; '.:: K. Wi:
I Ml v: KCAMi COMtCtEl WITH JEWISH
. WHEN :hE MITLEB MENACE
I -;..:wi6r(AR.R!AIH6
-.:-.: re"-; FnoetEMSoi ihe
ysHU ctfufiEE JEWS ANB P:!AI9
TE CAUSE llfORE THE HOUSE Of lORBi
- T .
ON A flNAl TRJP TO THE U S
HI I9U.LORB BIAMM RE fill-
SENTiD IHE EN6USHKAR AT
[Hf DEWCATlONOf THf NEW
SUPREME COURT EHJHPWO HE
WASHINGTON. DC.
kWK M EN61AN m I*H HI WAS INSTaTu7
10W> WIAAMH Of THE CIHOUt POSTS AM) SAim
AT DOVER CASTU BY 19 MIM.Tm fKAl H0|
Of MS CAREER. 1W EOUOWriHC TEAR AU JMr
MOURNED HIS PiATH- THE ONLY JEW 10 U AhU
SADOR.YWROY AM* LORD CWEF JLJSTKE OF
tmum
te
th
ti
Mi<*li i*;ihics Servlees
l th H -.. H
-
Sables
. Hn -
-
j t 48-3142
M
Joseph M I
- -
.....
[Gables
l Sam S
H Holy 1
t Eli Hu
M rt n M -
. : '
tenfeld H y G..:,
- :: n:g 1 .. K_;
L vins L>
: .. :t S; Iney
Rubin nd M -
Obituaries



I E'li.-iiii Loaguo
Tails >l An per f 1 ".
Tenant
. :'
a: : p m at Ba; fi nt ;
it Max
. nn
?. v: .
ltd ... I .
-: I : -
A:: mi y A
ivi
n th
ted I ttend
SALT V A-
S
P HKELS'I
-
-
.

JEWS IN SPORTS
CJ/, Inc.)
i i not piny as
survey made
averaged a
tiriage
xt 15. Regular
Ln the ranks
n p, lints
mdei five points
hupah. Breen-
twice
. scored
tingle men
: .ff in Phila-
Uter consider-
m
VJ
To Leave for Europe
Leaving for Europe on AjBj|
on the Queen M :y. Itn Ms
Hirsch, Miami Beach his; J
erator, will visit Lundor.. Fjj^L
and Cannes. P". ance, when tl
purchased a (; te! las: wale I


V V UIIJ1
settle.
the 1 ii
-s wa
prob
lolders
once
eight
auss was on
II probably

n the Cancer
: Mauriello
,.nK Rudd
l n-vnt.-H offart
MY WIFE WAS CRAW
A$ A BEAR
"ACAJEOFNERVEl
5HE JAIC
So i Suggested
MILE* NERVINE
and Sent HER OF?
TO BED
ntrated effort
S30.000
was
X\JGUST BROS.H|J
Women's branch of the Mi-
ami Beach chapter 692, Work-
men's Circle, will present a
card party al the Workmen's
Lyceum. 25 Washington ave.,
Sunday, Aug. 24, al 8 p.m.
Proceeds will go to charity.
RUTH GROSS AGENCY
Inc.
GENERAL INSURANCE
BONDS LIFE
Phone 58-9538
350 LINCOLN ROAD
WKI
(940 on Your D.
EVERY SUNDAY
12. 30 Noon to 1 I M
Yiddish Classical Hour
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Sta
la:es: Recordings .'
CLASSICAL-LITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
YU^?mu:.e,r Departm.n*
More V,itl, Quality
Merchandiw
Washington Ae. at 13th St.
Miami Beach

7 E. Flarl.r St.. Miaal
New Location...
SALES AND SERVICE
DRAKE and DRAKE
INSTALLATION 4 SERVICE
I'iiiolViiiii
Asphalt Tile
PHONE 7-2021
3825 N. W. 2nd Ave.
DawEMlWbennwouiUDSOi il
oautwa a rift In your family... i
whan tana* nerve* maktTOO l
Cranky, Quarrel*.me..."n I
you are Raatlau, Waktful. I
Lava Narvoua Haadacaiw i
Narrooa Indigflftion try
Miles NERVINI
Sm how thla mfld. affacti
aadatira helpa relieva narw 11
tanaion, belpa you "get hoida i
youraalf" and permitj refratk- i
ing tlaep. Racommend it to 11
family and friends Get Mil"
Nerrina from your drugiWr*
CAUTION: Read diraeoopi i
and Uka only m directed. Ef- I
farYeaeantUbleUS.'icandrfe
Uquid 25cand $1. MilafLab-
oratories Inc., Klkhart, I*
MILES
NERVINE
TRULY NOLEN. President
WOLPERT FURN11 un*ca
1200 CORAL WAY AT "5 POINTS'
ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS
"s "TERMITE CONTROL
5-YEAR
GUARANTEE
.1 e 5"3444
Street and Prairie Ave.
Miami Beach
Miami Phone 2-2555
FREE
INSPECTION