Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1947
PRICE: TEN CENTS
British Plan To U. N. Provides Arab Veto Power
Advised by Arabs
LAKK SUCCESS (JTA) -
Welninunfi the statement by Brit-
ain thai it planned to abandon
the Palestine Mandate, Jamal
Husseini, chairman of the Pales-
tine Arab delegation, this week
presented to the United Nations a
four-point program which he de-
scribe as "the only just, prac-
tical and democratic way to
achieve independence of Pales-
Speaking at the Ad Hoc Com-
mittee on Palestine, Husseini in-
dicated that Arab leaders are not
certain that Britain will with-
draw from Palestine as stated
by Colonial Secretary Arthur
Creech-Jones. The Arab delega-
tion, he said, hopes that "this
time the British government will
not reverse its decision under
Zionist hi any other pressure, as
it has done on other occasions."
He then advanced the following
1. Establishment of an Arab
state in the whole of Palestine
on dem icratic lines.
2. The Arab state to respect
human rights, fundamental free-
doms and equality of all persons
before the law.
3. The Arab state to protect
should be of a democratic nature
and should embody the above-
mentioned four principles.
(c) A government should be
formed within a fixed time, in
accordance with the terms of the
constitution, to take over the ad-
ministration of Palestine from the
"This is the one and only course
that the Arabs of Palestine are
prepared to take, and this is the
only item on your agenda that
our delegation is prepared to as-
sociate itself with," Husseini de-
ests of .ill minorities.
4. Freedom of worship and ac-
cess to the holy places to be guar-
anteed i all.
Emphasizing that the Arabs
would not allow the future Pales-
tine g miit "to be imposed
from without," Husseini suggest-
ed the implementation of his four-
point program through the fol-
(a) A constituent assembly
should elected at the earliest
possible time. All "genuine and
law-abiding" nationals of Pales-
tine will be entitled to partici-
pate m the elections for the con-
(b) The constituent assembly
shall, within a fixed time, formu-
late ami enact a constitution for
the Ai.,b state of Palestine, which
LUBECK, Germany (JTA)
The 4,400 Exodus refugees con-
fined in the Poppendorf and Am
Stau camps, near here, this week
flatly rejected a British ultima-
tum that they agree to be trans-
ferred to Fiance, or have their
daily ration of 2,800 calories re-
duced to the German ration of
Through leaflets, posters and
loudspeakers, the British occupa-
mate rights and inter- ti
are ready to accept them, and
that if they refuse the offer,
"it will be quite clear that they
remain in the British zone of
their own free will." The author-
ities also said that the Interna-
tional Organization stood ready
to assist the refugees and also
offered to remove the barbed
wire fences from the camps as
soon as the internees agreed to
submit to military screening.
LUBECK, Germany (JTA)
Robert Gary, Jewish Telegraphic
Agency correspondent assigned to
the two camps where the Exodus
refugees are confined, was this
week barred from both installa-
tions. Also barred was Maurice
Pearlman, correspondent for the
New York newspaper P.M.
Irgun Kill Ten
In Dawn lllnsl
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Irgun Zvai Leumi this week
blasted British police headquar-
ters in Haifa, in a dawn explo-
sion that took the lives of 10
persons and injured about 70 oth-
ers. Four Jews were seized for
alleged participation in the at-
An official announcement said
that the dead were four British
and four Arab policemen, an
Arab girl and an Arab street
vendor. The wounded included
28 British constables, a British
police sergeant, and 14 Jewish
and 11 Arab civilians. Thirteen
of the constables suffered serious
A police communique describ-
ing the Haifa incident said that
a truck drove up to the wire se-
curity fence surrounding the
building at 6 a.m. and its occu-
pants lowered an improvised
ramp over the fence. A large
barrel was rolled down the ramp
and crashed into the front wall
of the police headquarters, where
it exploded a few moments later.
The force of the explosion blew
a six-by-12-foot hole in the first
floor of the building and blasted
parts of bodies 50 yards across
the Kingsway, Haifa's central
business district. Windows were
broken in buildings a quarter of
a mile away from the blast and
buildings opposite the headquar-
ters were badly damaged.
An Irgun announcement term-
ed the operation "Hambaf," as-
serting that it was in retaliation
both for the landing of the Ex-
odus refugees at Hamburg and
the deportation to Cyprus of 432
refugees whose vessel was cap-
tured over the weekend. "Af"
were the first two letters of the
ship's Hebrew name. The Irgun
statement continued: "We over-
came the enemy's fortifications
and penetrated the heart of Hai-
fa's security zone by planting a
bomb of one ton, which was man-
ufactured by our latest inven-
tion, the details of which will
soon be announced. We carried
out the attack on a Jewish holi-
day to avoid Jewish casualties.
Arab Jewish Accord
Condition for Participation
LAKE SUCCESS (JTA) The British government virtu-
ally barred the partitioning of Palestine by announcing at the
Ad Hoc Committee of the United Nations Assembly that what-
ever settlement the Assembly recommends will have to be ac-
cepted by both Arabs and Jews before Britain agrees to partici-
pate in its implementation.
The White House refuted to
comment on a report that Pres-
ident Truman had decided
against partition, and was for-
mulating an entirely new pol-
icy in Palestine. In a wire to
the President, Senator Robert
F. Wagner appealed to Mr.
Truman to instruct the U.S.
delegation at the U.N. to sup-
port the UNSCOP majority re-
port. A similar appeal was
sent the President by Dean
Alfange. chairman of the
American Christian Committee
Ships Fail To
LONDON (JTA) An esti-
mated 2,500 Jewish visaless im-
migrants reportedly heading for
Palestine aboard two blockade
runners may be returned to their
countries of embarkation Ru-
mania and Bulgariaa foreign of-
fice spokesman indicated here.
A broadcast purporting to
emanate from on* of two ships
headed for Palestine with sev-
eral thousand visa-Jewish im-
migrants said today they were
"surrounded by a cluster of
British vessels preparing to at-
He did not make a direct state-
ment on what action the British
government contemplated, but
pointed to the example of the Ex.
odus refugees and their return
to France. He reported that the
government had been in touch
with the government of Ruma-
nia and Bulgaria.
The blockade runners referred
to are the Paducah and the North-
lands, which recently arrived in
the Black Sea.
Harry Simonhoffc Miami at-
ornty. sails from New York
'Way on ihe Queen Mary for
* personal observation tour of
nnl > EUr>># Md **
wot. His itinerary includes
2J. 1? En91d. Franc.. Bel-
9 um. Holland. Poland and Pal-
mSt" nd wm tak* PP>*i-
lalely 'our month,.
Hall of I S. Population has Bias
NEW YORK (JTA) Half the Amer
ican people have a bias against some one of
the minorities that make up the population,
and more of this prejudice is dirrected against
Jews than against any other minority, accord-
ing to a Fortune Magazine Survey of Public
Opinion appearing in the October issue.
"Seventy-three per cent of those who had
any hostility to express along economic lines
and 52 per cent of those who had hostility
to express along political lines picked on
Jews," the article points out, adding that the
answers "confirm the thought that Jews
evoke the greatest hostility in the areas where
there are very few of them." According5 to
the poll. 36 per cent of the population listed
their resentment of Jewish economic power
while 12 per cent answered that they thought
Catholics "are getting more economic power
in the United States than is good for them
Such resentment runs highest in the north
central states and far west, in community
of 2 500 or less and on farms away from the
northeast where the greatest concentration of
Jewish wealth lies.
Again, people in the northeast, in large
cities seem less disturbed than those in h
small communities and on farms about the
extent of Jewish political power. Overall,
21 per cent of the population feel that Jews
have too much of a voice in the government.
This figure is followed closely by the 15 per
centone-sixth of the populationwho re-
sent the role of the Catholics in American
To a third question, "do you think any
of these groups should be getting a better
break in this country than they are getting
now," greatest concern was expressed for the
Negro. Thirty-four per cent said they thought
the Negro people in America deserved better
treatment, while another 10 per cent thought
Jews deserved a better break. Concern about
the Jews rises sharply with size of place as
does the number of Jews, the article states.
Some 28 per centapproximately 22,0000,-
000 Americanssaid they believed that cer-
tain racial and religious groups in this coun-
try "are treated very badly, and some strong
measures should be taken to improve the
situation." Thirty-six per cent said that they
believed that progress was being made "as
fast as is practical," and 25 per cent said that
they thought minorities are "treated as well
as they should be." The 28 per cent favoring
strong action against prejudice "represents
the main hope for the minorities," the survey
In making the decisions of the
UN. General Assembly depend-
ent on their acceptance by the
Arabs and the Jews rather than
on a majority vote of the mem-
bers of the United Nations, the
British government has practi-
cally vested veto powers in the
hands of the Palestine Arabs with
regard to the majority recommen-
dations of the U.N. Special Com-
mittee on Palestine, which pro-
posed the establishment of a Jew-
ish State in a partitioned Pales-
Arthur Creech-Jones. British
colonial secretary, speaking at
the Ad Hoc Committee, said
that Britain endorses "without
reservation" the view that the
Palestine Mandate should be
terminated now. However, it
will not implement any policy
recommended by the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly which is not ac-
ceptable to the Jews and the
Arabs. Furthermore, in con-
sidering any proposal to the ef-
fect that Britain should partici-
pate with others in the enforce-
ment of a settlement recom-
mended by the United Nations,
the British government will
first take into account "the in-
herent justice of the settlement
and ihe extent to which force
would be required to give ef-
fect to it" he added.
"In order that there may be
no misunderstanding of the atti-
tude and the policy of Britain, I
have been instructed by His Ma-
jesty's government to announce
with all solemnity that they have
consequently decided that in the
absence of a settlement, they must
plan for an early withdrawal of
British forces and of the British
administration from Palestine,"
While the British colonial sec-
retary was speaking, Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver and Moshe Shertok,
leaders of the Jewish Agency,
were in conference with Secre-
tary of State George C. Marshall
who is the head of the Amer-
ican delegation, but it is under-
stood that the Zionist leaders ac-
quainted Secretary Marshall with
the views of the Jewish Agency
on the UNSCOP report, and ask.
ed his support for the majority
recommendations. Gen. John
Hilldring and three other mem-
bers of the American delegation
were present at the conference.
It is expected that Doctor Sil-
ver and Mr. Shertok will appear
before the Ad Hoc Committee as
spokesmen for the Agency. Dr.
Emanuel Newman and Dr. Na-
hum Goldmann were present dur-
ing the Creech-Jones speech at
the committee as official repre-
sentatives of the Jewish Agency.
A delegation of the Palestine
Arabs was also at the meeting.
Soviet delegate, Andrei Vish-
insky, at a press conference, said
that the British attitude means
the ultimate withdrawal of the
Jews from Palestine. "I feel," he
declared, "that the English pro-
posal regarding the withdrawal
should be understood as a pro-
posal for the ultimate withdrawal
of Jews from Palestine. If this
is the case, our reaction is cer-
M ; ,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,1*
Mr. and Mrs. Georqe J. Rachlin announce the birth of a son,
Richard Stanley, on Monday, Sept. 29th, at Jackson Memorial
Mr. and Mrs. Max Rosenstein returned to their home at
4342 Sheridan ave., Miami Beach, on Wednesday. Oct. 1st.
They have been visiting in Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Werman expect to arrive at their
Miami Beach home at 1301 Alton rd. on Oct. 15th for their
winter stay. They have been spending the summer months
in their home at 3385 Bedford ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Weiss oof 1650 S.W. 21st st., Miami,
announce that their daughter, Rita, has returned from her sum-
mer stay at Black Mountain College in North Carolina. The
Weiss' visited Rita at Black Mountain during the last week of
school, and proceeded North to visit their daughter, Judith,
who is now in New York. Mrs. Weiss and Judith will return to
Miami next weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zubernick have just returned from a
month's trip which included short visits in Chicago, Detroit and
Toronto, and a two-weeks' stay in New York. Their son,
Michael, will re-enter the University of Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Prosterman of 4427 Royal Palm ave., an-
nounce that they are once more at home after an extended trip
through northern Wisconsin and the middles west.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Kupferstein have returned to Miami after
a three-months' stay in New York, where they visited with
relatives and friends.
Mrs. H. H. Miller. 1781 S.W. 23rd Street, is now visiting
with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. Fine, in
Cincinnati. From there she plans to visit Indianapolis, where
she will spend some time with her brother and friends.
Mr. Alfred Gottesman arrived here Tuesday from New York,
where he spent the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turk have returned home after an ex-
tended stay at Grossinger's in Ferndale. N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Goodman, 3355 riamingo Drive.
Miami Beach, have just returned from their summer vacation.
Harold Shapiro, Miami Beach attorney, has just returned
from a five-weeks' vacation in Milwaukee, Wis.
Styles Fr Men.
Women* Be Seen
At II. A V. Affair
The B'nai B'rith Business and
Professional Women's -Emm;!
Lazarus" chapter will hold their
annUa] Yom Kippur dance on
Saturday evening. Oct. nth. at
the Versailles Hotel. A fashion
.h,>w featuring styles for both
sexes will give the gentlemen,
usually neglected in this depart-
ment, a chance to shine, Eve
Tellegen will be commentator [01
the showing of Eleanor's fashions.
displayed by the Coronet models.
Freddy Calo's rhumbs band
will provide the music, featuring
Arturo and Juan Calo, introduc-
ing native Argentine bandeleon
instruments for the first time in
M: N irman N Giller of 1575
ngton Avi and Mrs Lynn
Warner if Miami Beach arc co.
chairmen of the affair, to which
the public is invited.
Miss Drucker Bride In
Miss Sydelle Drucker became
the bride of Mr, Jack Seiger in
a ,.,,!; |i( ceremony recently
at the Columbus Hotel. Rabbi
Colman A. Zwitman officiated.
The bride wore white satin
trimmed with a lace peplum, and
lace mitts. Her fingertip vi I
was held by a headdress ol
lace and orange blos-
| a white satin
book coven d by a bou-
quet of white roses.
Connie Seiger, sister of the
|i groom, attended the bride.
gown was of pink and blue net,
set off bj a b> uqu< I of pink roses.
She wore a tiara and shoulder-
th blue veil.
Mr s best man was Da-
vid (' 'hen.
The bride is a graduate of
Beach High School, and
attended the Coronet school ol
modelling and the University of
The groom was graduated
from Miami Technical High
School and served foi three years
11 the Navy.
U. S. TIRES
EMERSON TIRE CO.
600 N.E. 1st Av. 2644 S.W. 8th St.
PH. 3-5308 PH. 48-3442
Created exclusively (or Honda
by Burnicl. tin- colorful, 14-
inch handkerchief i- a wonder-
ful tropieal reminder to send
North. Made ol goft, sheer cot-
ton with finely h a n d-r oiled
hems. Large, brilliant hibiscua
flower cluster contrasting back-
ground color- in the uroup.
Come in for several for your-
self or your friends today.
HURDINI.'s. MIAMI. HANDKBR'
CHIBPS, BTREB1 II DDK Al.su
AT LINCOLN ROAD AND WF.ST
"3 For 1" Slogan
In AJC Campaign
The Florida Division of Amer-
ican Jewish Congress will hold
its next meeting Thursday, i > I
9th at 1:30 p.m. at the home ol
vice president, Miss Cla i Gol-
denberg at 1610 Euclid Ave., Mi-
The division will launch ;.
membership drive with thi
gan "3 for 1." and every A.H
member is asked to recruit threi
Miss Gordon Is Engaged
:.' er ?i ment of
Barbara, to Royal
was announced by Mr, and
Mrs. II G d.ii. 4440 Nautilus
Drive, Miami Bi ach The bride-
>room-elei t is il Mr. and
Fred .1 mas, 1907 Liberty
\\ i nu H a gi aduate of Mi-
ami Bi Si nior High School,
and is attending the University
of Miami law school.
The v i ; ling date will be an-
Mrs. William Goldman
Wedding In Hempstead
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Edelson of
3054 N Bay Road. Miami Beach,
announce the marriage of their
daughter, the former Miss Gerry
Edelson, to Mr. William Gold-
nan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Goldman, of Forest Hills. L. I.,
The wedding took place on
Sept. 7th at the home of the
groom's brother-in-law and sis-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. M. Rubin, of
Hempstead, L. I. Matron of honor
was Mrs. Sylvia Kligman ol Phil-
adelphia, sister of the bride. The
groom was attended by his best
man. Mr. Chester Klaum.
Among the guests wen- Mr.
and Mis. L. Kligman, Mr. and
Mrs, David Freedman and Mr.
ami Mrs. licit Zibelman. all of
Philadelphia, and Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Goldman of Allentown, Pa.
The cen n my was followed by
a wedding dinner at the Stock-
holm Restaurant in Syosset, L. I.
The bride and groom then left
.or their two.week honeymoon at
Martha's Vineyard. Mass.
The bride attended schools in
Miami, and was active in extra-
cui i icular affairs. The groom is
a graduate of Brooklyn College,
and spent four years in the Army
as an officer in chemical warfare.
Tlie Goldmans will make their
at the Alden Hotel, 225
Central Park West. New York
MISS LEE IS BRIDrT"
OF ALFRED E. LUCK
Mrs. Jay Lee of the Even^t.
Hotel announces the n,^
her daughter. Miss Edna if
Lee, to Alfred K i/>
ding took place on Aue 2(l.k
Spring Lake. N. J. ^
The newlyweds spent ^
honeymoon in Atlantic Citv .,
now are at home with the bfi
brother-inJaw and sisterT
and Mrs. Elias Freidus, 420
Marino Drive. Miami Beach
The bride, daughter of the ],,.
Mr. Lee attended Miami i*
School and Flo,, ,a State unf'f
sity. She spent the summer work"
ing on her Master's degree,;
Columbia University, and j,
instructor at Miami Beach fJ
Mr. and Mrs. David Klein of
100 Ocean Drive, announce fc
engagement of their daughter
Roberta, to Mr. Leonard Pillar'
son of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe fi
lar of Brooklyn. N. Y.
Miss Klein attended schools in
Brooklyn, and is a graduate of
Miami Technical High School
where she Studied dress design.
ing. The groom-to-be is a grad-
uate of Brooklyn College, and
was in the Army for four years.
three of which were spent in the
European Theati r, in Italy, Bel-
gium and Germany,
The wedding i ite has been set
tor December 6th.
HADASSAH B. 6. P. PLAN
Plans have been made by the
board of" directors of the Busi
ness and Professional Women's
Group of Miami Hadassah for l
membership soiree, to be held a
the Vagabond ro im of the Clover
Club on the night of Oct. 19th,
at 8:30 p.m., it was announced
by Miss Ethel Weinstein. presi-
Miss Fay Werner, membership
chairman, is sending invitation
to many prospective members.
All Jewish and professional
women living in Miami are in-
vited to attend the soiree and to
join the organization.
FOR ELDERLY LADY
SHARE \7i7' APARTMENT <>\
A. F. GIVEN
1420 Congress Building
The Women's Division of Mi-
Beach Mizrachi will hold in-
stallation of officers on Saturday
night, Ocl 11th, at 8 p m in the
Beth Jac b um, 311 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach. All
members and then friends are
inviti d The pr >gram will in-
clude speaki i tei tainment
and rel eshments
Thi fl the coming
are: Mrs Frieda Kalstein,
1 nt; Ml Samuel M.
Grundweri Anna Hear.
Mrs Minn i !.. hi man, Mrs Gol-
die SI Pauline Chill,
vice pn lent Mi Samui I Gel-
1 ad,- (an l.md, financial sec-
retary, and Mrs. Eugi ne Lilien-
Shirlee Bragman Feted
Thirty guests were entertained
at a recent "Get-Acquainted"
party held by Mr. and Mrs. J.
Chadwick, 250 S.W. 17tb Road,
in honor of their daughter, Miss
Shirlee Bragman, formerly of Bay
I !ity, Mich. Hostesses for the eve-
ning were the Misses Lucille Yu-
,n .,nd Barbara Hutner. Many
if the guests were students at the
i niversity of Miami, where Miss
Bi agman is a freshman.
Succoth Party Planned
With Joint Sponsorship
A Succoth celebration spon-
sored Jointly by the National
Workers Alliance and the Pioneer
Women of Greater Miami
be held at the Miami BeacJ
Jewish Center, m Oct. 8th at
p.m. There will be a musical
and literary program featun*
well-known speakers. Kelresa-
ments will be served.
.1. Schacter Hour. 11 a.m., WBAY.
J. Schacter Hour. 1(1 a.m.. WBAY.
Yiddish Classical Hour, noon,
Eternal Light. 1 p.m., WIOD.
EUGENE J. WEISS
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Announces the Remoral o/ H O/fic. to
255 Mercantile National Bank Blag.
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
PHONES TO BE ANNOUNCED
DRINK PLENTY OF
DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
CASE OF SIX
5-GALLON BOTTLE .... 75c
Plut Bottle Deposit
,, nelegaiMi to
,i neach will be represent-
delegates at the third
mvention of the South-
,,f the National Jew-
Board (JWB) to be
fd by nine
fJX- licSoU, hotel,
hr'dG, Oct. 11. 12 and
na ; i Carl Weinkle. presi-
. SfS S- V.M. W.H.A. ol
SiS? enters and "Vs
! ,1 tated with JWB. and one of
I','- filiau-d with the Southe.i.
'',tn e: Mcsdames Milton
Jgjclri Weinkle, David Wal-
I -,.| Susskind. and the
Max Meisel. Carl Wein-
Sirkin. and Carl Suss-
,'lrRates who will reprc-
"Y," one of the
,kk\N Rindv Polansky, acting ex-
$* Of the Beaeh Y."
ill also be a delegate.
Forum To Highlight
NHJC Opening Meeting
An open forum will be held by
M,s Samuel Kirstcin, president
0f the Greater Miami Chapter of
Ihc National Home for Jewish
Children at Denver, at the first
regular meeting of the season on
Oct 7th The meeting is sched-
uled for I 30 p.m. at the Robert
Richter Hotel, Miami Beaeh. Mrs.
Kirstein, after visiting the home
this summer, attended the organi-
ation's 40th annual convention.
and will r< port on the work be-
ing done in the relief of child
asthma sufferi re.
Hostess for the meeting will be
Mrs Herman Wronker. Refresh-
ments will be served.
dew ffi of the Miami aux-
Uiary for the coming year are:
Mrs San u< I Kirstein, president;
Mrs. Irving R. Becker, first vice
president; Mrs. George Feller.
second vice president; Mrs. Isa-
dnre Vogel, third vice president;
Mrs Albert Dubler. recording
secretary; Mrs Sanford Lcvine,
corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Harry easurer, and Mrs.
Benjamin Bloom, auditor.
Hospital Party Planned
A gala B'n;ii B'rith Halloween
night for the entertainment of the
the Pratt hospital in
Coral G being planned for
The Halloween party will
launch th season's community
s at the Veterans*
hospital in. i iral Gables.
Mrs Tena Katz and Mr. Leo
Sheiner a co-chairmen of the
nts committee and will
be assisted by Mrs. Lenore Cur-
tice and Mrs. Jean Silverman.
The program will feature night
club acts md refreshments and
will be highlighted by the formal
presentati f the ceiling book
projector from Sholem Lodge to
Ceiling book projectors enable
the bed-ridden veteran to read
microfilm books which can be
projected on the ceiling above
the patient s lied and the pages
are turned by the pressure of an
| electric button by the reader.
HEAD E'NAI B'RITH COMMISSIONS.-Shown above (left to right) are J. J. Lieberman.
Los Angeles; Dr. A. L. Sachar. Los Angeles formerly of Washington, D. C), and Leon
J. Obermayer. Philadelphia, who were narned chairmen of the B'nai B'rith Youth,
Hillel and Vocational Service commission, respectively. Mr. Lieberman is a promi-
nent Los Angeles attorney who has been ex'remely active in B'nai B'rith youth work for
many years. Dr. Sachar was national director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel foundations
for 15 years. Mr. Obermayer has been chairman of the Vocational Service commis-
sion since 1943. This marks his fifth term in office.
Brides To Witness
Mrs. Norman Jacobs, president
of the Beth David Sisterhood.
announces a special meeting on
Oct. 15th at 1 p.m. in the audi-
torium at 135 N.W. Third Ave.
After a very brief business
meeting, members will adjourn
for a special program. A tradi-
tional Friday night table will be-
set up, and recent brides are to
be the honored guests. Mrs. Da-
vid Sernacker will bless the can-
dles. Cantor Mamches will de-
liver the blessing over the wine.
and Rabbi Max Shapiro will give
the Hamotzes for the Sabbath
chalah and meal. Mrs. Max Sha-
piro will speak on "The Signifi-
cance of the Sabbath," and Sab-
bath songs will be sung.
Mrs. Jack Rosenberg is in
charge of setting the table, and
Mrs. E. Merlin will prepare the
gel'ull'.e fish, traditional Friday
evening dish. Mrs. Alex Stiebel
is program chairman.
During the Saturday morning
""vices at Beth David at 9 a.m..
"enry. son of Mr. and Mrs.
eyer V c. 1610 S.W. 20th st..
will become Bar Mitzvah. A re-
lPt"n will be held following
"e 'ereir.my in the Suecah ad-
| Joining the synagogue.
KADIMAH TO GIVE
A regular meeting of Pioneei
vVoinen. Kadimah chapter, will
te held on Oct. 9th at 8 p.m. at
he Beth David Talmud To; ah
tfn. David Washer will preside
'he program will include a talk
n Jewish education by Mrs.
Eleanor Eichenbaum, in recogni-
tion of Jewish Education Week
i resume of current events by
us. Murray Coulton. and'com-
nentaries on recordings fron
"Rigoletto" by Mrs. Max Shapiro
On Dec. 29th. Kadimah chapter
will sponsor a "Miniature Open
,i Rigoletto" at the Women's
Preliminaries for the tennis
tournament of Sholem Lodge.
B'nai B'rith. previously postpon-
ed, will be held at 9:45 a.m
>n Sunday, Oct. 5th. at Hendcr-
: p Pa :; Participants should re-
port to Perry Botwin, sports
\ SUi*R&. .Mart
AND cmmwc usts
Kg MIAMI FLr -A
RESIDENT and DAY
Kindergarten Through High School
(ration* Now Accepted for the Fall Semester
Beginning October 1st
LDEST ESTABLISHED BOARDING SCHOOL IN MIAMI BEACH
LEO HUBERMAN. Headmaster
Telephone 6-1061 1021 Biarritz Drive
Temple Israel Sisterhood
To Give Quiz Program
An "Ask the Rabbi" session,
with prizes for those who ask
the best questions, will be fea-
tured at an opening meeting of
Temple Israel Sisterhood at 2
o'clock on Thursday, Oct. 9th, in
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman will
preside over the question-and-
answer forum, which will be
open to all members and friends
if the Sisterhood. Specially ap.
pointed judges will decide the
Miss Ruth Wolkowsky. concert
pianist, who recently received her
masters' degree in music from
the University of Michigan, will
play a group of selections.
The meeting is to take the form
of a membership tea and all
Sisterhood members are asked to
Dad.' C'haptei of the Na- blin friends.
Children's Cardiac Home
You have five days in which
lo register as a voter in this
area, beginning Sept. 30th, an-
nounces Carl Homer, supervisor
of registrations. Precinct poll-
ing places will be open from
September 30th through Octo-
ber 4th. In addition, you may
register for the November city
election at the courthouse until
October 17th. All citizens of
voting age who have resided in
the State of Florida for one.
year and within the city limits
of Miami for six months are
eligible to vote in Miami. If
you register now, you need not
register again for next spring's
To Head M.HM
Sidney H. Palmer was unani-
mously chosen to serve as presi-
dent of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation at a meeting
of the congregation Tuesday eve-
ning. He will succeed Mr. A. M.
Bear, who has served in that of-
fice for the past two years.
Other officers nominated with-
out opposition include Frank
Weinstein, third vice president;
iViax Kupferstein. financial secre-
tary; Charles Adelman, recording
secretary, and Sidney H. Palmer,
A. Pepper and Max Mintzer, as
delegates to the Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Association.
Nominated for other offices
were: First vice president, A. M.
Bear, Max Silver, Sid Wasserman;
second vice president, Wallace
Maer, D. Singer, Max Rappapoi t,
D. Simon; treasurer, Hi Hifas,
Board of directors, Fred K.
Shochet, Phillip Bcrkowitz,
Emanuel Karger, Nathan Adel-
man, Lewis Green, Louis Wein-
traub, Harry Goldberg, William
Friedman, Murray Schulman, A.
Pepper, Joe Bloch, Jenkins Co-
hen, Sam Weincr, I. Coverman,
Theo Sakowitz, Morris Pepper, J.
Gelbert, Max Seiderman.
will hold its first meeting of the
saason on Wednesday, October
8th, at 1:30 p.m. at the patio of
Temple Beth Sholom. Chase ave.
at 41st St., Miami Beaeh. Mrs.
C. Raab, president, will chair the
meeting, chairmen for the vari-
ous committees will be introduc-
ed, and plans will be outlined
for coming events of interest.
A meeting of the Emma Laza-
rus Chapter, Business and Pro-
fessional Women, B'nai B'rith
will be held on Tuesday eve-
ning, Oct. 7th, at 8:30 p.rr,. at
the St. Morilz Hotel dining
Members Sought By
Emma Lazarus Chapter
The Emma Lazarus Chapter of
B'nai B'rith will hold a member-
ship drive at the Robert Richter
Hotel on Monday evening. Oct.
20th. at 8 p.m. Charles Jacobson.
secretary of the B'nai B'rith of-
fice, will be guest speaker, and
there will be musical entertain-
ment. Refreshments will be serv-
ed. Ethel Pont. membership.
chairman, is in charge of ar-
IU'.-kIi I .rails In
ZOA Fund Drive
Miami Beach led all other cities
in contributing to the Expansion
Fund of the Southeastern Zionist
Region, with the sum of $10,000.
The Beach also outdid its sister
city of Miami in paid member-
ships, jumping from 926 to 1,396
paid members, while Miami drop-
ped from 386 to 342 memberships.
Total figures for this area are
1,793 memberships and $36,422
raised for the Expansion Fund.
E. Albert Pallot has been
chosen to represent the Fifth
District B'nai B'rith on the na-
tional committee of veterans'
affairs, it was announced by
Frank Goldman, national presi-
dent of the organization.
6229 N. E. 2nd Avenue
M5AMI STATION WAGON SHOP
C. A, PISKE GEORGE GULGAS
"STATION WAGON SPECIALISTS"
2253 N.W. FIRST AVENUE PHONE 9-2341
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
Distributed by the
FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc.
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
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OCTOBER 6 TO JANUARY 29
Sixteen Weeks Courses
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Eight Weeks Courses In
OKAW1NO i'l.I AIHI.Mi OKAW1NU and I.AIUUI
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KAIHO Ki^UilVtHtU) AND TKANSM1TT1UKS
Concentrated conversational and commercial Spanish
offered in the morning in downtown Miami
REGISTRATION SEPTEMBER 29, 30, OCTOBER 1,
7:00 to 9:30 p.m.
For Kurtnor Intormatlon I'all
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48-6581 Ex. 36
9B99B; 9^aBBMSJiHfla^B Bj!
While governments debate and negotiate at great length
the questions of immigration and aid to Europe, another winter
is fast approaching, bringing with it the threats of famine and
exposure to hundreds of thousands of Europe's needy Jews.
Crop shortages and spiralling inflation are preventing even
those Jews who have found employment from obtaining the
minimum necessities of life.
As for the 250,000 Jewish refugees, still waitina in the DP
camps for permission to rejoin
the world, their meager food
and clothing rations are being drastically reduced bv the in-
adeguately financed International Refugee Organization, the
successor to UNRRA.
A crisis in relief is growing which threatens to destroy the
Marine Corp* Appoint
Local Reserve Officer
of First Lieut. Nat Glogowski,
Jr USMCR (inactive), 3880 Irv-
ington Ave.. as a Volunteer
Marine Corps Reserve recruiting
officer for Miami, was announced
here today by Col. O. K. Pressley.
director of the Sixth Marine
Corps Reserve District.
A 1937 graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami with a B.A. and
B.S. degree, Lieutenant Glogow-
ski was commissioned in the Ma-
rino Corps Reserve on April 21,
1943. and served as transport
quartermaster aboard the U.S.S.
Dauphin during the war with
japan. He played football at Mi-
ami University for four years, co-
captainlng the 1936 team.
According to the announce-
ment, Lieutenant Glogowski has
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
ceived an honorable or under-
honorable conditions discharge,
and are between the ages of 17
For Alleged Riot
VIENNA (JTA) Chancel-
lor Leopold Figl and Foreign
Minister Karl Gruber this week
called on Lieut. Gen. Geoffrey
(Copyright, 1M. vn Art* Feature Syndicate)
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
nroaress reconstruction and rehabilitation achieved by the authority to administer oaths and
Lvivors at such great cost. In this critical period, the Joint[ Jto**** 5g*
Distribution Committee's SOS (Supplies for Overseas Survivors; | m cnlistment, provided they re -
Collection has launched a nation-wide special fall campaign for
6,000.000 pounds of food and clothing.
These urqently needed relief supplies must be collected and 32. No physical examinatio
, | is required,
without delay. Marine veterans interested
In view of the slowness of funds coming in to the United f^^V*
Jewish Appeal, which finances the overseas relief and rehabUi- i.onl;K.l Lieutenant Glogowski by
tation programs of the JDC, the SOS campaign for relief-in-kind phone at 3-8160 or 48-3740, or in
has become doubly important. Surely it is within the power | person at 41 S.W. First Street,
of our people to make available the food and clothing which
Europe's desperate Jews must have to tide them through the
winter. Which of us cannot share a coat, a suit, a pair of shoes?
Which of us cannot contribute several cans of food from our
weekly budgetso that they who have sacrificed so much
may be given the strength to carry on?
SOS collection depots are established in temples, syna- Keyes, United States commander
gogues and community centers. Thousands of erganizaUon.. tt^TSS-S^-J
hundreds of communities have orqanized S.O.S. committees. (in four persons accused of par.
Don't wait to be called upon. Bring your contributions of food licipation in an anti-Semitic
and clothing now. Volunteer your services. demonstration
' The incident, which occurred
We can depend on the surviving Jews overseas. They are at Bad Ischl on Aug. 26th, was
a people who will not say die. Their fight for life and human part of a demonstration by wom-
diqnity will not ceaseprovided we give them the help they en demanding an increased milk
^ ,' ration for their children. The
demonstrators are alleged to have
s h o u t e d anti-Jewish epithets,
charging that the DP's received
better rations by using dollars
on the black market. The press
of the Communist party, to which
True to the concept of diplomacy as the art of saying one the demonstrators allegedly be-
thing and meaning another, Washington's wires have been long, asserted that the persons
busy these last days and we venture the prediction that the '
situation will crystallize itself perhaps this week yet, when top-
ranking Jewish leaders will call on the White House.
BREAKS GROUND FOR PALESTINE MED SCHOOL
were anti-fascists who
i e -imply seeking increased ra-
The alleged leader, a man nam-
ied Zimpernik, who received a
15-year term, is reported to have
spent four years in Nazi concen-
tration camps. Three other de-
fendants received terms of 10
years, two years and six months,
respectively. The government
leaders told Keyes that the sen-
tences might create "disturbances
among the Austrian people."
General Keyes agreed to post-
pone execution of the sentences
until after he had reviewed them.
STOP IT ...
The country's music shop* featuring Jewish records a,,
filled with recordings, made by so-called Jewish actors
singers and vaudevi|lians, of such filthy, salacious and, yw
immoral content that, unless they are stopped by Jewish
pressure groups they are bound to bring shame upon the
Jewish community in this country Parodies on Jewish
folklore and ceremonies are not objectionable by then,.
selves ... But these charlatans, we hear, are defiling a
unprintable language, the most sacred of Jewish institu-
PERSONALITIES .. .
Homer Bigart, the New York Herald-Tribune correspondent
who has done such a terrific job in covering Palestine, is Ie.
turning to the United States for a new assignment ... He is ex-
pected to write a book with sensational disclosures Fitzhuqh
Turner, Bigart's replacement, is doing nicely ... A quickie
motion picture, "The Burning Cross," is not a giade-A movie
but it is a swell expose of the Ku Klux Klan ... The Palestine
film "My Father's House,," authored by Meyer Levin, formerly
with the Overseas News Agency, is a stirring epic Don',
miss it Rabbi Milton Steinberg seemingly has another suc-
cessful book ... His "Basic Judaism" is selling so well that the
publishers, Harcourt race and Company, are printing a second
edition less than two weeks after the original publication date.
UNHOLY RADICALS .
A scandal is brewing in Mohegan Colony, a community
approximately 50 miles from New York City, over the refusal
of its board of managers to permit the use of its social center
for High Holiday services The colony, organized some 20
or more years ago by a group of "radicals," is about 90 per
cent Jewish and is operated on a co-operative basis ... A week
before the holiday season the executive board approved a reso-
lution permitting the use of the center as a synagogue ... A
number of Jewish radicals, many of great wealth, raised a hue
and cry, claiming it was un-American and un-Democratic to
use a communal property for a synagogue even on a special
occasion, and this despite the fact that such a precedent wai
established some year or two ago when a Protestont group was
granted this right ... As a result services were held in private
homes The upshot of it all was that a group of men and
women decided to raise a $35,000 fund for the construction of
a synagogue and Jewish social center But the opponents,
many of them said to be donors to ewish institutions seeking
to rehabilitate Jewish life abroad, are threatening to air the
issue before the courts on the ground that the colony rules
prohibit the use of land for the construction of non-dwelling units.
HERE AND THERE ...
The decline of the Yiddish theater in America is a perennial
topic But you cannot prove it by Reuben Guskin, the man-
ager of the Jewish Actors Union, who informs us that the Yiddish
theater-going public will not be let down this season ... One
of New York's leading newspapers, the World Telegram, re-
cently carried a story about Yom Kippur and the leading para-
graph informed the reader that Yom Kippur is ushered in by
Kol Nidre, the prayer for the dead Such errors are inex-
cusable, particularly in a publication appearing in a city with
so large a Jewish population as New York ... A group of legal
luminaries recently petitioned the American government to lend
its support to the majority report of the U.N. Palestine Com-
mission. Among the signers of the petition was Jerome Frank.
... Is this the Jerome Frank who authored the bitterly denounced
assimilationist article in the Saturday Evening Post some two
years ago? ___________
: five American students enrolled
;it the Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem sailed for Palestine this
week. The Rroup was preceded
by approximately 30 American
j students who sailed during the
summer and will be followed by
another group of 15 ,,t the end
Pubinhd ,fjf Friday 1M?
Sy .T. c.JeWI,h Flr"'n at 120 N. E
S.xth Street, Miami ,g. Florid.. En
\V,% \" "con-:l matter Ju|y 4
Th. *" Act 0' March 3. 1879
*1 e,^.e,*:,h..F!?rldl" abtorbec
weekly. Member of the Jewiah Tele
Two Yeara '
Dr. James G. McDonald (left), former American member of the
Anglo-American Committee of Inquiry on Palestine, who re
visited Palestine recently, is shown breaking ground for the
Biology Building of the Hebrew University and Hadassah Medi-
cal School in Jerusalem, for which $4,000,000 is being raised in
this country. Dr. Haim Yassky, director of the Hadassah Medical
Organization, end Mrs. McDonald (center) look on.
------ 3 00
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publleher
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sbrth Street
Friday, October 3, 1947
TISHRI 19, 5708
alestine Turmoil Does Not Affect Jewish Communal life
Uonird Bern.leln played with nd^nducted ,he P.le.tine Philharmonic Orche.tr. J.cob Fiehm.n 1. the president of the Student, of G
in Juno of Ihil year. He died H "potentially ... one of the DtMH orchestra, of Hebrew Writers' Association, repre- of lh" dance.
enting 300 writer, in Palestine.
Gertrud Kr.us, one of Palestine*, leading, exponent.
it, rehearse dance, inspired by biblical legend. Mis.
Kraus has succeeded in awakening widespread intereet in her art.
Recenll) the Habima Theater Celebrated the twenty-fifth year of the production of Vardina Shlonsky I. the leading woman com- The Palestinian artist, Rubin, paint, hit ton. Rubin,
the clltsie, "The Dybbuk". Rovins, celebrated Palestinian actress, is portrayed bera peesr Is P.lestine. Her music interpret, the orginally a Romanian, wa. on. of the first to devote him-
in the part of Le.h. pioneering spirit of Jewish activity in Palestine. elf to Palestinian art
leaux Arts Bureau, under
management of Ruth Brot-
starts its fifth consecutive
n of presenting outstanding
fractions e funds for ma-
frhe Bureau opens its season
the dim-piano team of
^gEiotti arm Chaikin. They will
ear on D. .ember 10th at the
m Civic Auditorium.
Janu Joseph Dun-
sr, mind-reader whose is
lely heard on the air, will ap-
r for thi benefit of the
opta-Family" project of the
en'sAux y f B'nai BVith
amuel S rin American pian-
will be ; sented on Febru-
'8th unch i the auspices of the
eater Miami Pioneer Women's
(940 on Your Dial)
I EVERY SUNDAY
12:00 Noon to 1:15 P. M.
Yiddish Classical Hour
Variety of Stars in the
a'ost Recordings Available
AND FOLK MUSIC
Sholem Drive Underway
Marx Feinberg, first vice presi-
dent of Sholem Lodge, B'nai
B'rith, has been named to head
the fall membership drive, Sam
Silver, president, announced.
The drive, beginning Oct. 14th,
sets a goal of 250 new members,
and the slogan "Every Member
Get a Member" has been adoptd.
Feinberg's committee will consist
of all officers and trustees of the
lodge, who are expected to launch
the project at their regular meet-
ing, Tuesday, Oct. 14th at Temple
The Anti-Defamation League
movie, "Don't Be a Sucker," fea-
turing Paul Lukas, is scheduled
for a showing at the Tuesday
meeting, and announcements will
be made of the certificates of
achievement and prizes to be
awarded in the drive.
Serving with Marx Feinberg's
Drive Committe will be: John
Kronenfeld, Ben Essen. Jerome
Weinkle, Daniel G. Satin, Eli Hu-
witz, E. Albert Pallot, Dr. Mau-
rice Serotta, Burnett Roth, Isaac
Levin, and Sam Silver.
The Sholem Lodge Women's
Chapter will join the men in
Kaplan Hall for the entertain-
inent following their business
session at 8 p.m. in the Temple.
Mrs. Tena Katz, president, an-
Sutton Jewelry Co
Successors to WHALER'S
MIAMI'S OLDEST JEWELRY STORE
Announces Its New Location at
74 West Flagler Street
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE! is HEREBY GIVEN that
the iindcrpiRnod, desiring to encage
in business under ttie fictitious name
"f HOISH iiK NOVELTIES at MS-
MS Sevbold Blrij;., Miami, Florida,
:!lfl! 8.W. 17th Street, Miami. Florida,
"nfend to register said name fc-ith the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade
Attorney for Applicants.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of NEW BRA HYDROPONICS at
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
JACK N. WEST.
HA Kit Y DIETZ,
Attorney for Applicant.
-Miami. Florida .
Life Insurance E.tate.
NAT GA NS
Metropolitan Life In*. Co.
907 Bi.cayne Sldg.
Ph. 1.1414 or 4-9981
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
414 S. w. 22nd Avenus
SELLING or EXAMINER on
MRS. ROSIE WEITZMAN
750 Collins Avenue
Will Arrive Here to Assume Duties With the
Jewish Homo For (In* Agod
of Greater Miami
and must locate 2-bedroom Home or Apartment
Any communal-minded citizen will be doing a great
service if ab e to assist. Will pay substantial rental
as request is emergency.
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
BAY-BEE DIE-DEE SUPPLY LAUNDRY
2111 N. W. 10th Avenue Phone 9-5593
UPHOLSTERY CLEANING FURNITURE
ACE 151 Is CLEANERS
CAREFUL RUG AND CARPET CLEANERS
Clean Rugs Make Healthy Homes
Rugs Cleaned, Dyed b Demothed Carpet Laying & Repairing
26 S.W. South River Drive Phone 9-1155 Miami 36, Fla.
Jinkins Helpy Selfy Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Wash Your Own Clothes In Our Modern Maytag Wash*.
Use That Soft City Water for a Whiter Wash
WE SELL SOAP, BLEACH and STARCH
2219 N. W. 28th Street Telephone 2-7082
ll'ii.-iill'rilli V on Hi
To Hold Forum
A panel discussion on the sub-
ject. "The Significance of the
High Holy Days" will be co-spon.
sored by the Debbs chapter, B'nai
B'rith Young Women, and the
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Young
Mm. Oct. 7th. Tuesday. 8 p.m.. at
the Miami Beach Jewish Center.
Participating in the discussion
will he the Misses Charlotte
Sandier and Adele Ziff, who will
represent the Debbs grbfip. and
Hal Vinick and [rving Freidman
speaking for the B'nai B'rith
Young Mo". Rabbi Irving Leh-
man will -address the gathering.
All Jewish Youth groups in
the Greater Miami area have
hnn invited to attend the dis-
"It is hoped that this type ol
panel discussion might be the
forerunner of a lively series ol
monthly forums dealing with the
various aspects of Jewish life and
Jewish living," said Miss Ger-
trude Carnovsky, director of the
Girls' Work. District No. 5. in
launching the project
The program has received the
encouragement and commenda-
tion of Eli Hurwitz, State B'nai
B'rith chairman of the Committee
on Jewish Education.
JACOB, 301-311 Washington ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Friday evening services at 5:45
Saturday at 8:30 a.m. M
at 5:30, followed by Shalos Sudos
in the Succa. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff Will speak on "Th.
nificance of the Succos Festival.
Hoshonna Rabba services Sun-
day at 8 a.m. Refreshments will
be served in the Succa alter the
services. Yiscor services at 10
am. Rabbi Mescheloff will preach
Cantor Louis Feder will chant all iuci
services. The second Succos fes-
tival will be dosed with the cele-
bration of Simchas Torah al i
p.m. Monday and 8 a.m. Tues-
day. Refreshments will be si
! both services S|
CONGREGATION BETH DA
VID. 135 N.W. Third ave Mwm..
Rabbi Max Shap.ro; Rev. Mau
Services I ",1(,
Sala daj ',' '
a.m. Conclud '
Feast of th I "" "'.
ushered i. *
Monday and ,n'
at 8:30 Y '
a.m. Rabb P /
Cantor Ma '."
Rabbi Shap '" '. '
Stassen ro Spk at 52nd Jewish War
Vet Convention In St. Paul, October 15.19
the Dead." pra.n will
u pia ''-, ;',;
, 30 :
at dose of both services, bpcciai du- lhei|.
arrangements for children's p g bus
To Hold Open Meeting
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will welcome to their
fust open meeting of the seas in,
Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 15th,
at 1:30 p.m. in the patio oi the
Temple all members and friends
The program will include the
invocation by Mrs Leon Kronish.
a welcoming address by Mrs.
Alexander Kogan, president: a
report on the season's activities
by Mrs. Joseph Fenias. and the
first in the series of talks in a
child study course bj Mrs. Eman-
uel Baskind. Mrs. Irving Marcus
will speak on "The Joy of Sis-
terhood." and Mrs S. Wolf will
as her subnet "Life Mem-
bers of the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Sholom." There will be a
formal presentation of pins tc
past honorary presidents by Mes-
dames Charles Tiilim and Le m
Ell. Rabbi Leon Kronish will di -
liver the benediction. Ri : -'
ments will be served.
Mrs. Edward Menchi
birthday cake chairman, and the
hostesses are: Mrs. Herbert Gut-
man, Mrs. D. C. Willner and Mrs
ition during these s r\ ici -
have been made.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E.
Shabbos Choi Hamoed si \
Friday evening at =)4. p.m and
Saturday morning at 8:30 a.m
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky will
speak dui ing the morning sei v-
ices n "A Modern God." Mincha
services at 5 p.m., followed b>
Shalus Sudos and Maariv. llosh-
..mii.i Rabbo services Sunday
morning at 7:30. Maariv services
ii Shemini Atzeres will be held
at 5:30 p.m. Geshen
Monday mori 18 30. Memo
child-, a P ,bu*
Jewish Community Center of
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CEN
TER, 1415 Euclid ave.. Miami
Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman:
Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday i 6:30
p m. Satu '' '"'
Rabbi L ih n
The Weekl) Port thi Lav.
Hoshanah R s- ''
a.m.: Shemini Vt/.i Monday.
g a.m. M 1";1"
Harold E. Stassen, (center). Republican presidential aspirtnt, will L
aninnc l"'' M>|,'kers at the 52nd annual convention of the Jewish VlrVtI.
i .i.. it c ,,. i,.. held in St. Paul from Wednesday. Qrtnlirr lltk.l__.
among UM >peaer '= -"""" *ir\t|.
MM of die U. S. to be held in St. Paul from Wednesday, October ISth thromdi
Sunday October 19th. He is seen with National Commander Milton H. Rir1
man (lefl) and Chief of Staff Martin H. Horwitt (right) in a photo taken ii
New York at a reception given by the J.W.V. to the new American Ltp
National Commander, James F. O Neil, who will also be a speaker it uk
rial services will be held, pn -
ceding which Rabbi Hack
will speak on "Yizkor." Simchas
Torah Monday evening at 5:30
and Tuesday morning at 8 30
in "Building An Eternal Home"
Miami Hebrew School and
iviiami neorew oenuui un _ .. imi c \n uel Kelemer.
unior Congregation. 1101 S.W.
___ _,,.. .__,i v evi
i; I. i rmori
ipic will V A:,
And T '' ,! -',!
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM.
4144 Chase ave.. Miami Reach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Can .or Sam
12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Friday evening si il 5:45
;.m. Satu laj morninj
it 9 a.m. Rabbi Apt il ill
m the portion
lay evening servici 5.4
Monday m i vices at 9
,.m. Yiski The Kab-
ul's topic will bi "Ri calling M
C will oe rvecaiiiiiK wiem-
Monday evening services pm'
. 5 4."i p.m. Tuesdaj
I II a.m.
Shai 5ui 8 '
followed by 'ii and
I scuj Memorial
- \: i Rabbi
Kroi ich on
Why Should Y iu Ri n i mbei""
has T 7:15
and i msecration
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E.
CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 171h 19th st.. Miami. Rabbi Colman
avp Miami. Rabbi MurraV a 7uiitm:in. r.r t.irnk H Ifan
.... .. w. ... ..... ,JX|, lowwi Colman
ave., Miami. Rabbi Murray A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kap
Grauer. Ian, rabbi emeritus.
[ day evening services at ii :
p.m. Satu y morning at 8 30
i'unior services at 10 a.m.
ha at 5:15 p.m. A Succos |
ir thi Iren ol thi Shaarei
'.edek Talmud Torah will be held
Sunday morning at 10 a.m. R
Irauer and I lantoi Behrman will
ake part in the festivities. Sun-
lav evening services al 5 45 p.m
Monday morning at 8 a.m. Yi
.it 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Grauer will
He.ah on "A Holy Convocation."
Monday evening servici I h 45
p.m. Tuesday morning at 8
Religious School registration is
continuing. Classes are held daily
rom 3:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
ng si m ado a
"Rejo ih" fes-
l1..... the Scroll
:: will bi
Monday morning service will in-
cludi Festival Memorial Ritual.
Colman A. Zwitman will
pn i at both services.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1801 S.
Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Rabbi David Raab.
|. laj evening services at 8
Special Succos service will
place Rabbi David Raab
will induct services and preach
Succah Faces the Hur-
Special Succos celebra-
tii n :ll be given by the Sister-
children of the Religious
. Sunday morning.
1' ij evening, 8:15. Rabbi
n will speak on "The
B i thi Ecclesiastes." Satur-
n ::.:. HI o'clock. Mr. Ja-
cob I: I len will be host follow-
vii es Sunday evening.
., l Shem ni Atzereth. Monday
morning services. 10 a.m. Mon-
day i vening, 7 p.m., Simchas
lildren's and adult's ser-
Children's choir will sing
sell ctions and ehil-
f the religious school will
ti in the service and in
the 'i ah Processional. Follow-
v ices refreshments will
. i Rabbi Max Kaufman
i. m "The Meaning of
the I Tuesday morning
'. 10 a m.
Men's Hub To
The Men'.- Club of Temple W
rael of Miami i ns its 1947-i^ig
season with an entertainment and
dinner to be held nn Wcdnesdaj, I
Oct. 8th. at 7 p m. in the air-
conditioned Kaplan Hall of the
Temple. Members of the Men1!
Club and theii ladies arc invited
Entertainment will be varied,
anging from a rhumba lessen
i a square d nee Admission is
$2.25 per plate, .mluding gratui-
ites. Rese may be nude
by contacting Temple Israel ot
any committc, member.
and a '
included .! con-
gregation n i. : thi
"Be Sure to Mark the
Resting Place of Your
Loved Oni b."
Experinced In Miami
i Since 1925
Two-Story White Building
[^ Woodlawn Cemetery.
! il i i:!
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Announces the opening of his
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6109 N.W. Seventh Avenue
And B But it i
VitamiQ Li Mili
Dacro Protee 4
.ireHtd Miami Dellven
VUlt Our F.rrc t
End of Bird Rd 4 Snapper Crh
1731 S.W. Eighth Street
(( >\ 7 11/: TRAIL)
BETH JACOB REGISTRATlOn
Registration I i this session of
Sunday Scho I al the Beth Jacob
Religious Scho will bo held M
Sunday morning Oct. 5th. (ran
10 a.m. to noon Classes are opal
for children fi im 4 to 10 years
Beginners .aid Adults
DECORATING INTERIOR EXTERIOR Licensed i; 1 AW CaU 58-2419-5-0585 LRU : 1T/MATES
Painting ft j AST Tj)eCorating Caj
TERMINAL & STEAMSHIP CO.
2 S. W. llh Street Phone :M*|fi
Private Terminal Operator*
OCTOBER 3. 1947
in vienna probe
VTRNNA- (JTA)A medical
. \"; ion, investigating
H""- Jewish children
Emu ,.,a pigs in medi-
- in at least one
KUa hospita announced that
l| would "!l,,m <*vldcnce 8ath-
Eed W th( public prosecutor for
1 Ministry of the In-
. F: the arrest of Pro-
1 the Steinhof Hos-
BjTb '!" IR;0 officials
Klnducted investigation last
[ / ,. who served in
I..,. hospital roughout the Nazi
KupZn, i officially listed as
|a pre-war Nazi.
.,. ; | ion included Pro-
| ,, i; uter, chief of the
Austrian Public Health Depart-
tnl Di M K- Rogoff. chief
medical offic< r of the Joint Dis-
liribution C immittee in Austria,
D j0| G Tber, of the I.R.O.
a] staff. Dr. L. L. Wolken
I. j, of the Rothschild
Kjospil ther fading Aus-
ln ;i us resolution, the
commission nembers said that
lumba ires "might" be
illy if evidence of
I-, ted, but expressed
the skin incisions
ned only for diagnos-
I. The commission
|memb< ted, however, thdt
njiey wi [need that the op-
us wen' not made for racial
I xhi nts were discov-
ered during a routine investiga-
[tiun by ; '' Jewish doctors at-
|tac ed the I.R.O. hospital,
60 DP children be-
Itween I s of two and six
: fined with measles. One
observed a fresh
It i n incision on the
|i: i ar-old Rumanian
: he asked an in-
|t explanation, the
[I.R.O. inspi tor was referred to
[Dr. Zikowski, who admitted that
It!, in is not connected
with i atment for measles,
[aid when pressed further, listed
[20 opt including lumbar
linjections i I -kin grafts which
Iwere pel I on the measles
Jewish Quiz Box
Question: How are the four
species of vegetation used on
"Succoth" lied together and
Answer: The four species an
held in both hands aid separate I
in two groups. To the tall and
stately lulab (palm brand I are
attached three twigs ot haddasim
(myrtle) on its right side anil
two branches of arovos (wil-
lows). These three items a i all
tied together with rings made of
palm strips and are all held in
the hight hand. The esrog nit-
ron) is held in the left hand in
such a position that its Lon
comes up abainst the lowei si c-
tion of the other triple bouquet.
Such is the position in
they are held during the li ss-
ings which are recited ovei t. em
each morning (except on the
Sabbath) and during the dally
Hallel prayers in the syna
as well as during the daily pro-
cession around the altar qi the
synagogue which is recited to
Wards the end of t In-
service each day of the holiday
(except on the Sabbath).
Question: Why is this done?
Answer: The Talmud i Trac-
tate Succah) gives a numbei ol
reasons for this custom. Tin
most prominent reason i the
fact that this is a symbol to show
the omnipresence of God. By
waving the species in ea il
these directions we give testi-
mony to the sovereignty of the
Almighty over the four ci tiers
of the world and in the II
above as well as upon the Earth
beneath. Another reason given
is that the motions serve as a
symbol of prayer to the Al-
mighty to keep the evil and de-
structive winds away froi
four directions and to keep away
harmful rain from the !! aven
above and poisonous dew from
the earth beneath. Still an-
other reason is advanced, but
not popularly advised. It i>
claimed that the species are
waved in all directions to mock
Satan who had been the |
cuting agent during the High
Holidays, but whose evil ges-
tures had been overcome by the
fasting, prayer and penitence we
exerted during the High Holi-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
"" I HKRKIIY OIVEN thai
-' engage In ,
, rii-tltliiuii nan.....f !
lA\SirK HOTKI, ItllOMH at KM
; llaml r.. ach, ki.i .
intend to reglxtci x ilri na..... with
ik i.i In- i i p ,n Court ..i l lade
It" ISK SIEQKL.
IN THE <'lK'-i IT < u-i:t OP THE
KUEVE.NTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT
IN VNI) I--, il: DAItE COL'NTY,
l-"l."i;il>.\ IN CHANCERY.
IMIDKH ttV I'I'III.ICATION
Re Adupi i ... ..- .i Minor < 'hild,
in Re A.i..; Hi.i ,.r :. Minor Child,
MARC'IA (' Vltnl. UPTON.
To: n.\\ hi i.ii'Tux, uiiH Avenue A,
i'. "I -1 K.
Y...... :. red I., nil- your
i" Hi.- Petition
i i he ii tc>ii loi ..i i minor child,
.lAltCIA f A It'll* UI'TON, by LxnilH
' "' ii the :: ( It da) ol
letolii r. MilT, nlli rw le the allega-
'. he taken ax con-
Ii i ..ii
l" ne iinil (rdi ed Ihia tut day of
i: H I KATHERMAN.
Cl.-rk ..l the Circuit Court.
Ilj M. C OREEN,
I >.|.iii \ Clerk.
liEORdK .1 TAI.IANOPP,
Solicitor for IV ui.....t.
3 I" 17 21.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ill., undersigned, desiring to engage In
i..>iinss under the fictitious name ol
' A K HAl.ES COMPANY (not Ino.),
- Weal Plagler Street, Miami,
i 'i da, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ni
I i.i.I.- County, Florida.
Attorney for Applicants.
9 I.M9-I6 10/3-11.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring i' engage
in buxlneaa under the fictitious name
of I-' A S. AMUSEMENT CO (No
Inc.) at number 18S7 West Flaglei
Street, Miami, Florida, Intend to reg-
ister the said name with the Clerh
of the Circuit Court of Hade County,
Attorney for Applicants.
19 26 10/3-10-17
V THE CIRl i IT COURT OP THE
i:i.i:\i:x ill judicial circuit,
IN VNI) Foil I \ I I-: COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
lAVIIl I lEK LINGER,
I it'll IK I ill :i I .': i:i:.
ii SOPIIII-: DEKL1NGER
::::j Hawthorne Street,
Brooklyn, New York,
you lire hereby m til led and required
. appear to tin- Hill "f Complnlnl
tied in the uliove si y Ii il cause, on or
fore dcti i;. ..Iherwlse the
ill .,r Con i nil! I..- taken as
i..-i iliis order
. published oik n wi ek for not less
I,an foill eeks In Tin-
leu i-li Fli d nn, : newspaper pub-
-ii.d in I ia di County, Florida.
Dated Ihl of September,
K R LEATHERMAN,
,, of i ii cult Court.
lij M. C. GREEN,
\III.Ti IN A l-'ltlKDMAN,
He) hold 11 ilk
NOW delivering America'* most
ieniatian.il premium gift. Believe
it or not, A RADIO IN A BOTTLE,
110 volt. AC or DC. 4 tubes. Try a
lample tod.iy. $32.95. Agents want,
ed througho.it the state. Write,
wire or phone Harry S. Schwartz
Distributing Co., 1800 S. W. 17th St.,
Miami. Ph. 2 4429. Shipman Stamp
machines ai^o available.
NOTICE UNDfcR FICTITIOUS NAME
\i ,T|i'i: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
r)i,i in 1.1 i-i ; engage in
11,1 I-. II nil.' ..!
VRCAY AI'VRTMENT HOTEL, ul
,;i:t Jeffi \ Miami Belli h
. In ii.i. n i-. In iid name
i, in, ihi. c i 'ii' "ii Com i
.f Dndi '' rlda
ARI'.VY Ri: VI.TY CO., INC.
11% Ill I UN SMCCKLER
I 'i eslflenl
MYERS, HELM VN .^ KAI'I.AN.
ah.. \ ipl ant.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to i uga^o In
business under tho fictitious name of
MIAMI JUNIORS, at 8240 N. \V. 27th
Ave., -Miami, Pla.. intends to register
iid nun., with the Clerk pt the Clr-
ull Court nf Dade County, Florida
9 12-19-26 10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tho undersigned, desiring to engage i r.
business under tin- fictitious name "i
s'MILET'S, 1060 N. E. Flral Ave.,
Miami, Pla., Intend t" register said
name with the Clerk "f the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
HARRY HltlKI.nl i
WALTER C, KOVNBR, Esq.,
Attorney for Applicant.
'. 19-26 1" :i-lo
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned are no longer en-
gaged i" business under the fictitious
name of S.Mll.KYS COPPEE
SHOPPE, at 1060 N. E, First Ave,
Mi;imi, Pla., "i* any other business
.a the aforesaid address.
WALTER C. KOVNBR, Esq.,
All..I li. V
9 19-26 1" S-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ihi. undersiRmd, d.siiini; to engage in
InislnesH under the flctltloufl name "f
HARVEY'S POO T W B A It. at 1416
Washington Ave., .Miami Beach. Pla ,
intends t" register said name with Hie
Clerk ul Ho- Circuit Uourt of Dade
Attorney for l.. Prledler,
3538 S. W. l~t Ave ,
9/6-12-18-26 l" S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under tin- fictitious name of
l> I" It A III, E VENETIAN BLIND
MANUFACTURING CO., at 2062 31
N. W. 2nd Ave., Miami, Pla., Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
"f the Circuit Court ol Dade County,
MRS. FRITZIE LITTMAN,
12-19-26 I" a 10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I.AHY RENIER LINGERIE OP MI-
AMI, gt IE N. E. llth-Si Miami, Pla.,
Intends to register said name with the
cleric of the Circuit Court of Dsvde
MAYER E. REINER
9 '12-19-26 io/3-lO
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIV EN that
he undersigned, desiring t<. engage
i business under the fictitious name
f SCREWBALL RESTAURANT at
20a Northwest 27th Avenue, Miami.
.'lorida intend to register said name
Ith He- Clerk of the Circuit Court
.f bade County, Florida
26 l" 3 10-17-24.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engage
in business under the fictitious name
if JACK THE U E.VVBR at 2426 N 11
Second Avenue, Miami. Florida, In-
tends i" : iid name with
i Clei u of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JACK W OREESON.
WASMAN, SILVER & SAKOWITZ,
Attorneys for Applicant.
ii 26 I" 3-10-17-24.
l!i ; i" it
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11 TEARS OF TITLE SERVICE W DADE C0DHTT
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
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HOME LOANS TAILOR-MADE TO FIT YOUR NEEDS
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FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON. President
old Jewish furrier was sentenced
to 28 days imprisonment on
charges of having obstructed the
police at a fascist meeting in a
Jewish populated neighborhood.
The officers who made the arrest
said that they had not heard the-
speaker utter any inciting anti-
Jewish remarks, although other
Witnesses had testified to the con.
The sentence, came on the heels
of relatively mild terms imposed
on several [ascists. Three received
suspended sentences, three were
fined, and one was given a two-
day jail term. The presiding ma-
gistrate, Daniel Hapkins, con-
demned persons entering Jewish
districts to provoke disturbances,
and said that if court action failed
to deter them, some other meas-
ure should be taken.
Speaking in the Shacklewell
Lane Synagogue, in North Lon-
don, Hopkins told the congrega-
tion that "as far as I am con-
cerned, I hold that it is funda-
mental to keep order for the sake
of the people." A meeting in
Hackney. North London, called
by the National Council for Civil
Liberties, adopted a resolution
urgin the government to intro-
ducelegislation making it ille-
gal to spread fascist and anti-Se-
mitic propaganda. The mayor ot
Hackney chaired the meeting.
The London press is continuing
to urge government action to
curb the anti-Semitic provoca-
tions. The liberal Evening Star
carried an editorial asking that
action be taken to halt fascist
meetings. It said that Magistrate
Hopkins, by his remarks when
trying offenders, is forcing the
Home Office to a show-down. It
added that Home Secretary
James Chuter Ede has "so far
taken a curious attitude." Ede is
opposed to legislation curbing
anti-Semitic propaganda on the
ground tl at it might infrii .
The Evening Standard wrote
that legislation is required to stop
the North London meetings,
where night after night 'racial
hatred and persecution is urged
in sentences unheard since the
living Stretcher bestrode a Berlin
platform." It asked why the au-
thorities do not act before the
rioting stage is reached.
Am. Jewish Committee
Names Executive Aide
lojis t. Bennett, prominent govern-
ment official, has been appointed
Assistant Executive Director of the
American Jewish Committee, it wa
announced this week by Or. John
Slawson, Executive Vice-President.
Mr Bennett, former Regional Hom-
ing Expediter and Consultant to the
Administrator of the Notional Hous-
ing Agency, will coordinate opera-
tions of the Committee's staff in
New York, Washington, Paris, Ion- i
don and South America
JEWS IN SPORTS
Twenty-two-year-old Al Rosen, leading hitter in the Texas
le8gue has been purchased by Cleveland from the Oklahoma City
club. Rosen has hit around the .350 mark all year >n a loop that
.:iri.,v haa more than six .300 hitters.
Pogey was born in Spartanburg. S. C. but the family moved to
Mian,, when Al was a baby. He attended Miami High school and
, matriculated at the Florida Military institute for two years on a
cholarahip. Then he attended Florida and Miami universities
wherr he plaved baseball, basketball and football. A year before
he entered the Navy he batted .306 at Thomasville, N. C. He
served as the youngest ship navigator in the Navy and his war
record included 17 month, of combat duty in the Pacific.
Upon h> discharge from the service Rosen joined Pittsfield in
the Cam-Am loop last summer and just about burned the circuit
up with his batting pyrotechnics. He was a cinch for the most
valuable player award. Advancing to Oklahoma City was a natural
promotion for the boy and when he continued to belt the ball,
the Cleveland Indians made use of an option and snagged
the boy for $10,000. a steal in the baseball mart. On the open
market Rosen would bring six or seven times that money.
Al never encountered a slump in his stay with the Oklahoma
City club. By season's end he was challenging the iead in every
I ase hit department. He was bidding for home run honors, dou-
bles, runs batted in. runs scored, and total hits crowns. A third
nan by trade, the boy can play the outfield just in case Kenny
Keltner is still with the Indians next spring. Scouts who have
watched him in action say he can't miss making the big league
Miami Hebrew School
Simcha Torah Party
Miami Hebrew School and
Junior Cong in will hold a
Simchi n Monday
venii I T:30 p.m.
it th building, 1101
S W Miami.
S conducted by
iai ge are Mrs. Ben-
jamin Sokoloff. Mrs. David Klee-
ber, Mrs Max Jacobskind, Mrs.
itz, Mrs. Sam Kos-
toff. Mrs L iuis August. Mrs J iS-
eph Schwadron, and Mrs. Max
JCRS BOARD HEARS REPORT
The Greater Miami Jew sh
Consumptive Society held its
first board meeting of the 1947-
1948 season at the home of Mrs
Jack Gordon. 2133 S.W. 22nd ter..
Miami. Plans for the member-
ship tea in October were dis.
cussed. Mrs. Shirley Twergo
a report on the summer project.
and Mrs. Leonard Weisberg. dele-
gate to the Denver convention,
gave he report on convention
Rose Chapter Plans
Card and Games Party
The Rose chaptei of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a benefit
card and gan es party on Sundav.
Oct. 12th. at the Coral Reef h
3611 Colhns ave., Miami Beach
Tickets are SI.HO each, and re-
freshments will be served.
Edna Platt is fund-i;
chairman, and on her committee
are Sylvia Reinhard, Roslyn
Levy. Shirley Zimmerman is in
charge of publicity.
WBAY Yiddish Hour
.1 ib Schacter, director of the
Yiddish Hour on the local air-
waves, celebrates his six-month
run over station WBAY on Oct.
12th, Sunday, at 10 a m., with a
il anniversary program fea-
turing prominent guest stars.
Schacter brings to his broad-
casts more than 16 years of radio
experience in the East, lie con-
ducted daily Yiddish programs
over station WBNX in New York
City in the early 1930's. His pro-
grams have featured some of the
most outstanding personalities in
the Yiddish theater and concert
world, including Moishe Oysher,
Menashe Skulnick. Samuel Gol-
denberi Aaron Lebedeff, Leon
and Michel Rosenberg.
Last year nationally known
Moishe Oysher appeared in Mi-
ami under Mr. Schacter's direc-
tion. Among the community
leaders who have addressed Mi-
ami's Yiddish speaking people
from the Schacter Yiddish Hour
have ben Mayor Marcie Liber-
man. Dr. David Andron, Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff, and Rabbi
Schacter reports between 250
and 300 pieces of mail received
monthly, mostly requests for
specific Yiddish musical and
vocal selections on records. The
Yiddish Hour can be heard twice
weekly at 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. on
Sunday, and 11 a.m. to 12 noon
on Fridays, over station WBAY,
AJC CALLS 0N|jJ|
TO LEAD FORCES
FOR JEWISH STAIt
United States Government
give active I, :Cimhlp ^
forces in the United Nai
which support the establi:
of a Jewish state in paits
was stated here in a resot
adopted by the executive
mittee of the American J
The resolution, which -
troduced by Dr Stephens.I
said in par; We must build
efforts upon the fact that our
ernment in all its actions i
this time has prepared the
for American support of tat
onist purposi and prograi,
is the hour. The eyes i
world are fixed not only
the United Nations Ass
which records the decision
governmc! ts, Ut above al:
our own American Govern
Our Government, buildir.e
the pledges and the prurr.;
yesterday, must in this -J
hour give such active leader^
to the forces bent upon the (Si
lishment of a Jewish State 1
shall be di < ive and iina! Wed
not ask that America shall di
the right to reach the i-:a
for Jewish freedom and -m
eignty in Palestine. We h k
mand that America shali : |
to its promises in this hour.1
tjwmpwi sSst \w **
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
S. .1. I rocdman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
214 4th St.. Miami Beach
Between Collins and
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Private
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
Get Off the
TWO BLOCKS from N. I
27th Ave.. at the Corner I
N. W. 25th Ave. and lift 1
HOME OF THE
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WRESTLING FIT UNDQl
EVERY HOUR EVERYDATI
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We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos
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cAt 3tA Eest
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COMPLETE LINE OF
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Thomas Venetian blinds are
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usedurable and long lasting.
All blinds installed and guar-
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Phone for Estimates
EO EISENSTEIX &*|
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S-SrlHL ESTATE PMILU)
12 Yean of Experience in Building Construction on Mum
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Estimates Cheerfully. Giuen
DIXIE TIRE C?
S^ MIAMI MIAMI BEACH ^
101 S. W. First Street
5327 N. Miami Ave.
3539 N.W. 17th Ave.
945 Fifth $"'
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1947
Red Cross Revives
Nurses Corp Aides
in response to an urgent re-
quest from the Veterans Ad-
ministration hospital in Coral
k-bles the Dade county chap-
." American Red Cross is mak-
., J plans to revive its nurses
aide corps, which has been al-
most inactive since war's end,
Mrs Robert F. Mikell, vice-
chairman of volunteer services
announced this week.
Miss Bertha G. Miller, chief
nurse at the hospital estimates
that six to 12 nurses aides a day
will be needed to supplement the
work done by the hospital's
trained nurses. Until recently
cadet nurses in training at the
VA I ospital helped graduate
nurses care for the patients. The
eg have now left and no
new classes are anticipatedso
Red Cross nurses aides have
been asked to fill the needas
they lid so ably in hospitals
throughout the nation during
A training class for nurses
aides was started last Monday at
ih,. hospital, under direction of
Miss 11a D. LeBlanc. Training
consists of 35 hours of classroom
lecture- and demonstrations, fol-
lowed by 45 hours of duty on the
floor, under close supervision of
registered nurses. On comple-
tion of the course the aide is
entitled to wear the cap and pin
of the corps, and is asked to
pledge a minimum of 150 hours
in the hospital in which she
Persons at least 18 years of
age, with high school education
or better, and who are physically
well, are urged to make applica-
tion for the training course at
Red Cross headquarters, 507 N.E.
In addition to recruiting for
the new class, an effort is being
made to contact all nurses aides
who served during the war years,
either In Dade county or else-
where. Mrs. S. P. Alderson, 2413
Country Vlub Prado, Coral Ga-
bles and Mrs. C. W. Heard. 2036
S.W. Seventh st. are making per-
sonal or telephone contacts with
members of this group to enlist
their help. Trained aides who
can volunteer for a few hours a
week either daytime or eve-
nings aie also asked to contact
the Red Cross office.
Aides who have already re-
sponded to the call and are serv-
ing the VA hospital are: Miss
Josephine Del Mastro, 2269 S.W.
17th st.; Miss Ollie Alleyne
Long, 800 Majorca ave., Coral
Gables; Mrs. William B. Weav-
er, 516 Aiagon ave.. Coral Ga-
bles; and Mrs. Raymand Lipe,
818 Majorca ave., Coral Gables.
First volunteer for the new
class is Mrs. David H. Stalnaker,
196 S.E. 14th Lane, a new-comer
to Miami from Indianapolis.
Phi Sig To Hold Luncheon
A Joint luncheon of the active
and alumnae members of the Phi
Sigma sorority will be held Oct.
4'h at 1 p.m. at the Miami Colo-
nial hotel. Arrangements are in
the hands of Mrs. James Bishof,
1 by Miss Toba Cooper,
I nt of the Beta Theta chap-
ter at the University of Miami.
Rushing plans and a social pro-
gram for the coming school year
Will be formulated.
Officers of the alumnae asso-
ciation arc: Mrs. Harry Rosen-
berg, pusident; Mrs. Hyman
Koch, vice president; Mrs. Ed-
ward Wlf, secretary, and Mrs.
Hubert Rosen, treasurer.
B. and P. Women
To Meet Monday
The Miami Beach Business and
Professional Division of Hadassah
are holding their next meeting on
Monday, Oct. 13th, at 8:30 p.m.
at the "Y," 1 Lincoln rd., Miami
Abraham P. Gannes, director
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Miami, will be the guest
speaker. A skit entitled "Suc-
coth Booth" will be presented by
Beatrice Karg and Regina Feld-
man, members of the B. and P.
Refreshments will be served
after the meeting.
/JUGUJST BROS k> ,;
Is r/. /I/ >/
89th On the Ocean
Featuring Full Course
NAMED TO JUSTICE DEPARTMENT'S CITIZENSHIP ADVIS-
ORY COMMITTEEShown above is Sidney G. Kusworm (right).
Daylon. Ohio, treasurer of B'nai B'rith, who was appointed to the
Justice Department's Advisory Committee on Citizenship by
by Attorney-General Tom C. Clark (left). Mr. Kusworm replaces
the late Henry Monsky, president of B'nai B'rith, as a member of
the Citizenship group. (Editor's Note: The above photo was taken
at the "Freedom and Democracy" session of the recent Triennial
B'nia B'rith convention in Washington. D. C. Mr. Kusworm pre-
sided and Attorney-General Clark delivered the principal address.)
Open House To
Miami Group of Hadassah will
start their autumn season with
an "Open House" membership
meeting on Monday afternoon,
Oct. 13th, at 1 p.m., at the Fiesta,
corner Third ave. and S.E. First
Mrs. Joseph Carp, president,
urges all members and their
friends to arrive promptly for
the dessert-luncheon, which will
be served at 1 o'clock. Member-
ship chairman, Mrs. Frank Kline,
expects a large attendance of
The entertainment will be pre-
sented by Ruth Brotman, of local
musical circles. Miss Brotman
will introduce Dr. Paul Beck,
prominent Jugoslavian tenor, in
operatic selections, and particu-
larly with Doctor Beck in sev-
eral Jewish duets, accompanied
by Mme. Olga Stern, Hungarian
pianist and opera coach.
A skit delineating the varied
work of Hadassah will be pre-
sented by members under the di-
rection of Mrs. Sol Rovin, dra-
FINEST IN SMOKED
MEATS OF ALL KINDS
I Kosher Provision
230 N. W. 5th Street
Under the Supervision of
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
Rabbi Murray Orouer
MEATS AND POULTRY
Wholesale and Retail
MILK CREAM ICE CREAM
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
Beth David To Register
Sunday School Pupils
Registration for the Beth David
Sunday School will be held Sun-
day morning, Oct. 5th, at 10 a.m.
in the Talmud Torah. Parents
are urged to stay with their chil-
dren during the registration pe-
riod. Children and parents are
both invited to Simchas Torah
services on Monday evening, Oct.
6th, at 7:30 p.m.
in Hill ln,:
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Youth To Give Social
The Workmen's Circle Youth
Branch 699. of Miami will have
a social gathering at the home
of Mrs. Gussie Wilson, at 1948
S.W. 16th ave., on Monday, Oct.
8th, at 8:15 p.m. This is one of
a series of socials which are part
of the organization's membership
4760 N. W. 7th Avenue
Open 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.
BREAKFAST 9 to 11 A.M.
Under the Personal Supervision of
C. F. JERNIGAN
M O T I L
AVAIA1U TO PATS AND SANOOHS /^f
Overlooking Bistaynt Bayt
S.E. 2nd Ave. at 4th St., Miami
FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 9-7501
ANGIE and FRED WELCOME YOU TO
DINE UNDER THE PALMS AT
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COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND GRILL
9:00 A.M. to 1:00 A.M. SATURDAYS 2:00 A.M.
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Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy
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BECAUSE ITS RICH GRAIN FLAVOR
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Hudep ohl Beer easily outsells any other brand in Cincinnati j^^ B
famous for fine beer.
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* Jewish ncridlan
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,
'Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
VIEWS ON PALESTINE: The
real attitude of official Washing-
ton towards the Palestine issue
now before the U.N. General As-
sembly is indicated in a special
report prepared for guidance of
members of the U.S. delegation
at the Assembly and other offi-
cials. "The problem of Pal-
estine." the report emphasizes,
"must be considered in the light
of American and other interests
in the Near East". ... It terms
this problem "the largest thorn
in the flesh of Arab nationalism".
... It also points out that "the
Arab-Jewish question in Pales-
tine cannot be considered in a
vacuum". This question, the
report says, is surrounded by
many political forces that must
be taken into account in at-
tempting any solution of the
problem. ... It names these
forces as imperialism, world
polities and nationalism. ... It
then draws special attention to
the fact that in the Near Eastern
area, British, Russian. American
and Arab-Moslem interests meet.
... As the most troubleson e
spot of the area. Palestine is in-
evitably involved in any sct-
tlement affecting the Near East."
it stresses. Attention is then
called to the fact that during and
since the recent war, air bases
in the Near East have become of
increasing importance to both
Croat Britain and the I'm'.i i
States. Also that the Near
East is rich in natural resources
Egyptian cotton, Palestine
minerals from the Dead Sea. and
petroleum. Also that s
area may become in the future
an important market". Ar.d
that, geographically, Palestine is
the heart of the Near East, which
is strategically located on other
communications systems besides
the Suez Canal route. Dry
land routes connecting Europe,
Asia ard Africa traverse this
area, the report points out. .
It analyzes Britain's special in-
in endeavoring to protect
the vital Near East zone from
the forces that are challenging
her predominant position there.
. And it points out that Russia
has historically tried to open
windows to the Indian Ocean on
the Mediterranean through the
Near Eastern wall. Whether
she will be successful in the fu-
ture remains to be seen, the re-
port observes. .
SOVIET INTERESTS: Of par-
ticular interest is the analysis of
Soviet interests in the Near East
presented in the Washington
document on Palestine. ... It
says that one of the greatest
sources of pressure in the Near
East is the Soviet Union. ... It
quotes unnamed sources as hav-
ing said that Great Britain might
pull out of Palestine if it were
not for the shadow of the USSR
falling over the Near Eastc. n
lands. Referring to the his-
toric drive of Russia towards
warm water ports, the docu-
ment enumerates facts indicat-
ing the resurgence of this an-
cient Russian urge. ... It then
emphasizes that "there has been
a decided change in the Soviet
attitude towards Palestine". .
And it reviews how Zionism in
Russia was "persecuted more
than any other national move-
ment" after the Bolshevik revo-
lution in 1917. How Hebrew
was the only language officially
outlawed in the USSR.'because
it was considered counter-revo-
lutionary in itself. How
Zionism was looked upon by
Moscow as the ally and the
spearhead of British imperialism.
. How Jewish colonization
was fostered in Biro-Bidjan as
counter-action against Zionism.
. And how this attitude
changed after Russia was at-
tacked by the Nazis. The
Washington document attaches
importance to the visit paid to
Palestine in October, 1943 by
Ivan Maisky, Soviet Vice-Com-
missar for Foreign Affairs. .
Also to the fact that in January,
1944. an exhibition showing the
progress of Jews in Palestine
was allowed to be exhibited in
Moscow. Then in February.
1945. at a trade union conference
in London, the Soviet deli gate
voted for a resolution supporting
Palestine as a homeland for the
Jews. The report says that
Soviet wooing of the Jews in
Palestine can be seen from many
other recent developments. .
It then brings out the thought
that "there may be ground for
co-operation" on the Jewish side.
Such bases for cooperation are
seen in the partly socialized
cl aracter of the Jewish agricul-
tural economy in Palestine and
in the fact that many of the Jews
in Palestine are from Russia or
other lands at present under
Russian influence. The report
also dwells at great length on
Soviet efforts to woo the Pales-
tine Arabs. .
THE AMERICAN SCENE: The
analysis of the American inter-
ests in Palestine and in the N
East is also interesting because
of the frankness with which it
is presented. ... It points out
that prior to World War II.
American trade in the Near Fast
was not extensive. American
interests there were confined
mostly to missionary activity
ar.d educational institutions like
the American university
Beirut and Cairo. There has
also been, of course, the con-
stant concern of American Jewry
for Palestine. But during the
war, the strategic importance ol
the Middle East forced the
United States to play an impor-
tant role there. The Ameri-
can Persian Gulf Command was
set up in 1942 to help funnel
lend-lease supplies through
Setter Class Listings On
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And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flngler St.. Miami
4ist Street Flower Shop
423 41sl Street Opp. Sheridan Theatre Phone 5-7527
In Complete Wedding Service
Specializing In Decorating Private Homes and Hotels
SMART CORSAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
[ran Air bases and other
military depots were bu.lt up
all over the Near East. Ai
the present time there is a de-
sire to capitalize on those bases
for the benefit of American
commercial transportation com-
panies. There is also the be-
lief that the Americans and the
British could cooperate closely
in this area just as they co-
operated during the war in co-
ordinating the supply problems
there. Moreover, there is
the important question of oil
which is one of the prime reas-
ons for the interest of the Big
Three in the Near East. The
United States, the document
points out, is also interested in
that area from the point of view
,,f maintaining world peace. .
It is believed that the Near East
is one place where pi ace could
easily be broken, and the U.S.
desires to prevent it 'through
the United Nations. .
MEN OF LAW: Our daily life
is governed by man-made laws.
. The story of how these laws
developed and information con-
cerning the pillars among the
law-givers from ancient times
to the present day is given in
"Men of Law" by William Sea-
gle, just published by Macmil-
lan. Acknowledging that
Moses was among the first law-
makers in the world, the author
consider- Hammurabi, King of
Babylon, as the first historically
known law-giver, Hammur-
abi reigned about 4.000 years
ago and the discovery of the
Hammurabi Code did not occur
until 1901. The author thinks
that the Hebrew rode of law
c mbodied in the Bible, and at-
tributed to Moses, is copied
partly from the Code of Ham-
murabi and the Covenant Code
which, is to be found in Kxodus
21:2 to 21:19 are "striking". .
And he armies that the civiliza-
tion of Babylonia, which was
Semetic. must have been the
source of the Mosaic legislation.
. The latter contribution of the
Hebrew people to civilization
was in the realm of religion
r than law and government,
Emanons Choose Officers
The Emanon Club will hold
llation of officers after their
business meeting on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 8th, at 9 p.m., at
I ii Mi.....i Y.M.H.A it was an-
nounced by Sam Kratish, presi-
The club is a social organiza-
tion for young men and women
over 21. Meetings are held the
second and fourth Wednesdays
if the month. Veto:.ins are given
six months' free membership.
. our competent
staff is ready to re-
lieve you of all the
details in your hour
1850 ALTON ROAD
R. A. NICELEY
DESIGN FOR SUCCOSThese illustrations for Succos are re-
printed from a manual entitled "Jewish Designs," published by
the National Jewish Welfare Board, containing illustrations and
decorations for all Jewish festivals.
the author says. ... To him the
importance of the Hebrew law
lies in the relation between law
and the word of God, while the
importance of the Babylonian
law lies in the relation between
rM S. W. I2th AV. MIAMH
WE OmCULLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY Of HOftTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL MMES
(n/wma/Kxi Gladly Futnatmd on Rtqjeil
SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
IOS. L. PLUMMER
law and the written word. ..
The author devotes much space
to the role which the late Jus-
tice Louis D. Brandeis played
among modern law-makers. ..
123S Washli^too A.
ah* e.sew&Efai iitt$o
76th St. and
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. MachteL Director
Olyinpia Building Phono 3-3720
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth J"cbA*i'aml
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel wr.es
For Further Information Phon* 9-2664, 4-5922 or 9-1*3*
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
' Q P n \r t -______ _____ ____
PHOMFiM. "SEBVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITT"
PHONE HNi CtCAMTntru^rdDUecto, -AhWhllif W* *. tldO*
BIDAY. OCTOBER 3, 1947
irive To Open
th..lem Lodge B'nai B'rith
Emitee on Americanism and
L Affairs will present a spe-
program Friday, October 3rd,
I ,nn in the Downtown Club,
observance of "National Em-
L the Physically Handicapped
P"k" n was announced by
Erics R- Jacobaon, executive
Harry M- Trafford, training of-
.Cjn charge of vocational re-
Cihtation at the Veterans Ad-
|nistratii> of Miami, will be the
Li speaker, and is scheduled
Imikean urgent appeal to lead-
l citizens and businessmen to
be all possible assistance in ob-
ning employment for disabled
Lr.i Sheiner, chairman of the
dge committee on American-
i and Civic Affairs, states that
[week of October 5th has been
sicnatcd by President Truman
Employ the Handicapped
j|f" in accordance with a joint
Jjlution of Congress. All B'nai
filli groups m the greater Mi-
ki area will participate.
Burnett Roth, Luncheon Club
fcirman. will preside, and Mr.
leiner will introduce the guest
JPPER IS HELD
pot luck supper was held by
D.B.G. chapter, B'nai B'rith
rls. at the home of Miss Pat
Mice, 364 S.W. 19th rd on
lirsday, Oct 2nd. D.B.G. has
\n holding regular weekly
t:ngs and a gala Halloween
^ty is b< ing planned for the
week in October.
ss Goodman Delegate
Uinan Goodman, president of
Miami Beach Business and
pfissional Women's Division of
Hassan, has been appointed of-
lal delegate to the forthcoming
Jtiinal Hadassah Convention in
|anlic City, scheduled for Oct.
The board of the Miami Beach
Jewish Center Sisterhood meet-
ing at the home of Mrs. Ira Wal-
sey, president, to make elaborate
plans for the installation of offi-
cers to be held on Oct." 20th at
12:30 p.m. at the Shelborne hotel.
Mrs. Irving Lehrman is program
chairman, and Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man will install the officers.
Heading the organization will be
Mrs. Morris Rubin; president,
Mrs. Ira Walsey; first vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Arthur Klein; second
vice president, Mrs. Raymond
Rubin; third vice president, Mrs.
Joseph Berman; correspond inR
secretaries, Mrs. William Feuer
and Mrs. Jack Falk; recording
secretary, Mrs. Seymour Rubin:
treasurer. Mrs. George Goldberg;
chaplain, Mrs. Joseph Rose.
The complete program will be
announced shortly, according to
Mrs. Alex Richardson, publicity
Original Playlet Features
An entertainment was given by
the Sisterhood of the Beth Jacob
Congregation on Thursday eve-
ning, Oct. 2nd, in the air-con-
ditioned synagogue building. Fol-
lowing the business meetings of
the Men's Club and the Sister-
hood, both groups adjourned for
the cultural program, which in-
cluded an original Succoth play-
let by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff,
and Hebrew and Yiddish songs
by radio and concert artist Sylvia
Levine. The playlet, a poetic fan-
tasy, featured Mrs. Ben Feld, Mrs.
Louis Makovsky, Mrs. Louis Fe-
der, Mrs. Martin Genet. Mrs Anna
Berow and Mrs. Moses Meschel-
off. Following the performance,
refreshments were served in the
Succah by the hostesses, Mrs.
Harry Genet, Mrs. Eugenia Lilon-
feld, Mrs. Joseph Brenner. Mrs.
David Becker, Mrs. Jack Hirsch,
Mrs. Ben Kalish, and Mrs. Harry
HARRY PEARL HERMAN PEARL
THE OPENING OF
PLANT AND OFFICES AT
3330 EVERGREEN AVENUE
"To Better Serve Florida"
With the Finest of
And Other Leading National Brands
Florida Provisions, Inc,
3330 EVERGREEN DRIVE
YESHIVA COLLEGE, ONLY JEWISH COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, PREPARES FOR 21st ACADEMIC YEAR
Louil liernstein (li-ft) and Milon Silioner (right),
Hebrew and English valedictorians at the. last Yeshiva
University commencement, meet \yilh Dr. Samuel lielkin,
pre-ident, to discuss future plans.
Fortified with Jewish and academic training secured at
Yc.-hiva, both have derided to pursue further graduate
studies at the University.
N honer, an Austrian refugee who arrived in this country
five years ago, achieved an outstanding record at the
College, graduating with highest honors.
Bernstein, a native New Yorker, excelled in his studies
nt the Terr-hen Institute,
"Can a Jewish college survive," they asked 21 years ago
is hen Yeshiva College was founded.
Above, Joshua Matz, a member of the first graduating
class, beams with pride as his son Milton joins the ranks
of the alumni. They form the first father and son team to
graduate from Yeshiva College.
Mr. Matz is Bursar of Yeshiva University and was a mem-
ber of the Mathematics Department at Brooklyn College.
In Lecture Series
The cause of greater inter-faith
community fellowship will be
served in a new project announc-
ed by the Men's Clubs of the
White Temple Methodist Church
and Temple Israel. A committee
appointed by both the Methodist
and Jewish organizations are
planning to sponsor a series of
cultural lectures at popular ad-
mission fees, presenting well-
known national lecture personal-
ities. The lectures will be held
at the White Temple, and will
represent a concrete step towards
the promotion of inter-faith co-
operation, the sponsors stated.
General chairman of the com-
mittee is H. A. Binder: vice chair-
men, Paul Brown, and Benjamin
Slote; secretary, E. O. Simon, and
treasurer, J. Gerald Lewis. Other
members of the committee are
the Rev. A. A. Almand. Jerome
Cohen. H. L. Dobbs. Glenn W.
Gold, T. F. Hipps, Max Holts-
berg, Col. Michael N. Isenberg,
Dr. Glenn C. James, Dr. Jacoob
H. Kaplan, John D. Kille, Thomas
L. Shetton, Henry Wolff and
Rabbi Caiman A. Zwitman.
You Go to Bed
-NOT TO FRET
I in.tnous To Hold
A Starlight Dance will be held
by the Emanon Club on Sunday,
Oct. 19th, at 9 p.m. to midnight,
in the Neptune rooom and patio
of the Robert Rlchter hotel, 3301
Collins ave., Miami Beach.
Mr. Segal, editor of the club
newspaper, is in charge of dance
tickets; Hal Nufeld, social chair-
man, is handling all arrange-
arrangements. Esther G. Gold-
berg is publicity chairman.
"Clearing Lots Our Specialty"
Bulldozer and Drag Lines for
RentGrade A Pulverized
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Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Call 4-0335 or 78-3878
For FREE Estimates
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
All Work Guaranteed
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
Auto Glass Installed Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It's Glass We Have It"
1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH. 58-3756
ADAM. ABE and IRVING RABINOWITZ
Ever notice how small
troubles look big to you
and greater trouble*
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nervous tension keep*
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You can't be at your
beat mentally or phys-
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Miles IS'ervlne has
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more restful nights and
more peaceful days.
Ask your druggist for
Miles Nervine. CAU-
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MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
IIVES OF OUR TIMES
Jm ONLY JfW TO BE SITTING TODAY ON
THE SUPREME COURT OF THE U.S.-THE
HIGHEST TRIBUNAL IN THE UNO-WAS BORN
IN VIENNA IN 1882.
FUIX CAME 10 NEW YORK WITH HIS
FAMILY AT THE A6E OF 12. COMPLETING
HIS EDUCATION IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
AND THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF
NEW YORK, HE WAS GRADUATED FROM
HARVARD LAW SCHOOL IN 1906. ,y|||
THAI AME YEAR HE BECAME ASSISTANT U.S.
ATTORNEY IN NEW YORK. WORKING UNDER HENRY
STIMSON IN I9IS, AT THE A6E OF 51 HE WAS
APPOINTED PRORSSOR OF LAW AT HARVARD-ONE
Of THE Y0UN6EST MEN TO ACHIEYE THAT HONOR/
FRANKIIRTER WAS EXCEEDINGLY
POPULAR WITH WS STUDENTS,
AND SOON WON ACCLAIM AS
A BRILLIANT TEACHER.
AS AN ACTIVE SUPPORTER OF UIOuTubT i
FRANKFURTER REACHED THE BITTERESTZLj
Of HIS CAREER IN 1927 WHEN HE BEFEiK
AND VAWETTI. HIS BRIEF was A UOm
INDICTMENT OF THE MASSACHUSETTS UW^r,'
HAD CONVICTED THE TWO MEN OF MU80I1
WITHOUT A FAIR TRIAL.
IN 1928, HE PUBLISHED AN ELABORATE STUDY
"THE WORK OF THE SUPREME COURT"-A
BOOK WHICH IS STILL USED WIDELY AS A
GUIDE TO SUPREME COURT METHODS.
FRANKFURTER WAS ALWAYS INTERESTED IN
ZIONISM, AND VISITED PALESTINE THREE TIMES.
IN 1933, THE BOSTON FRIENDS OF THE HEBREW
UNIVERSITY IN JERUSALEM ESTABLISHED A
LECTURESHIP IN HIS HONOR.
IT WAS AT THIS TIME THAT FRANKFURTER WAS
INVITED TO SERVE AS VISITING PROFESSOR TO
OXfORD IN ENGLAND. UPON HIS RETURN,HE
BECAME ACTIVE IN THE WASHINGTON SCENE,AND
IN I9J9 HE WAS APPOINTED JUSTICE OF THE U.I.
TODAY, AT THE A6E Of 65, HE APPEARS IN THE LIMELIUT m
OFTEN AS AH OUTSTANUIN6 LEGAL PERSONALITY, CARRYING OUT
HIS RESPONSIBILITIES TO THE AMERICAN PEOPLE--
PALM BEACH NOTES .. Jewelers Elect Drucker Weiss Moves Office
Dr. Carl N. Herman, Rabbi of
Reform Temple Israel dui in
past 17 years, will soon leave to
assume ;i pulpit in Jackson,
Doctor II' l< ad-
ing i ole in civil
pe llj war
in providing recreational facili-
ties for service personnel. He is
.. duate attorney from thi LJni-
vt itj of Miami.
A testimonial dinner is being
arranged honoring Doctor Her-
mi ii and his wife, also a civic
leadi r, by a city-wide gi >up.
Stanley Greenstein, son of
Rabin and Mrs. Manuel Green-
sti in, became Bar Mitzvah al
Temple Beth El on the first daj
Sunday school registration is
now being held at Temple Beth
El. 430 Fern st.
tail Ji welers Associa-
.! ami Beach announces
the election of Joseph Drucker,
if l),- Jolii Jewel co., as tempor-
i Vice chairman is
Kenneth Paul of Greenleaf and
la v. George II.
Mitchell. Mitchell staled that the
association is the ninth trade
med in the retail
division of the Miami
Beach C i imber of commerce.
Eugene Weiss, accountant, an-
nounces that he lias moved his
offices from the Congress build-
inn to the Mercantile Bank build-
inn on Lincoln id., Miami Beach.
Church Conference Held
The Miami Beach Presbyterian
Church, which is holding a group
conference of 16 churches of
South Florida, gave a luncheon
for 175 women on Wednesday,
Oct. 1st, at the New Surf hotel.
PRODUCTS AT YOUR
1252 N. W. 33rd Street
This label in
U. S. Gov't
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
TRULY NOLEN, President
WE SPECIALIZE IN
41st Street and Prairie Ave.
Miami Phone 2-2555
1. Quick service, free of red tape.
2. No loan fees. Actual cost only.
3. Construction loans, no additional
cost. Interest charged only
money is paid out.
4. Lowest interest rates.
5. Low monthly payments.
6. No prepayment charge, if you with
to pay before maturity.
7. No appraisal fees.
OUJl r : 'V'"-- i
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
C. I. ettHUTt. rre'"!l